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

 - Class of 1997

Page 1 of 456


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1997 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1997 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1997 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1997 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1997 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1997 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1997 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1997 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1997 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1997 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1997 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1997 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1997 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1997 volume:

i.e voices 34 northern exposure 50 night life 66 retrospect 86 athletics 102 inside sports 130 special events 176 organizations 1 92 greeks 248 living 300 graduates 352 Chip Peterson MICHIGANENSIAN Volume 101 University of Michigan Enrollment 36,525 Ann Arbor, MI he " M " marked the heart of the University campus. Over 20,000 students traveled through the Diag and crossed that " M " each week. Academic buildings, such as Angell Hall, West Hall, and the Graduate Library lined its perimeter. In these buildings we challenged both ideas and ourselves. Hundreds of students crowded large lecture halls and met in small coffee shops to embrace academia the lifeblood of this University. Yet, the Michigan experience encompassed much more than this. From the Ifa j i Diag, in any f ife direction you looked, new choices and new awaited you. 2 + Opening experiences ' ,.. Chip Peterson . 1 L K 1 .. 4 Opening Chip Petersori Peter Nielsen s University students, we learned to live, while living to learn. Our classroom was large, including 23 libraries, access to 20,000 campus computers, a central campus, North Campus, and numerous athletic arenas. Over 36,000 strong, we led approximately 200 organi- zations and 60 Greek houses. We hailed to the victors as the Maize and Blue faithful. We celebrated the spirit of tradition while preparing for the future. Mike Campbell Opening 5 MHBHBBB Chip Peterson his spirit created an energy which resonated beyond the classrooms and the athletic fields and into the heart of each student. Although we may have chosen different paths, these paths converged, and each of us shared a common experience, the Michigan Experience. Experience tradition. Experience life. Experience The University of Michigan. 6 Opening Chip Peterson Opening 7 8 + Michigan Life I Standing in the rain at the Boston College football game. Welcoming new University President Lee Bellinger. h i g a Carrying on traditions: n lif e Chip Peterson the Naked Mile and Hash Bash. Facing reality: Drugs. Sex. Stress. Beyond the classes, the all-nighters, and the tests. The true Michigan Michigan Life + 9 MB to the, : by trocy sofow ut 6y anmacartwrignt ' Chip Peterson embers of the University ' s Marching land march down the path to Michigan Stadium. The Marching Band provided leadership during football games by playing " Hail to the Victors " each time Michigan Many experiences at the University were memorable, but the marches to Michigan Stadium on brisk Saturday afternoons seem to stand out most vividly. For six Saturdays every fall, students, alumni, and thousands of other Wolverine football fans came together to experience what became more than a spectator sporting event it became a tradition. " I would never think about not going out for the game on Saturday it ' s as integral a part of school as going to class, " said School of Art senior Brian Leach. As students crowded on the path to the stadium, a sense of pride and spirit was recognized by everyone present. Betsy Gerber, an LSA sophomore, said, " When I walk down East Hoover on the way to the stadium, it is amazing how many people surround me. A school of 30,000 people and we all converge at the same place on Saturdays. It ' s an adrena- line rush. " The surge of adrenaline was felt not only by the fans, but by the athletes themselves. " The greatest feeling was the first time I ran out of the tunnel and touched the banner before 106,000 screaming fans, " said Jeff Springer, senior kinesiology major and a member of the Wolverines ' squad. One popu lar tradition was tailgating before the game. Cars flooded the area surrounding the stadium, giving students who lived on south campus a money- making opportunity by renting their front yards out as parking lots. Spenser Hooks, an engineering senior, took a unique approach to this money-making opportunity. " We charged our parents for parking, and then we spent the money on beer. We moved our living room outside and tailgated in honor of our team. Then we came back from the game and either celebrated or drowned our sorrows. It was the Saturday tradition, " he said. Traditions inside the stadium mirrored years past, but also added new memories. " The pride I feel as a University of Michigan student every time the band blares " Hail to the Victors " is overwhelm- ing, " described senior kinesiology student Anne Kampfe. The display of pride extended beyond the pregame activities to never-ending support during the game. The enthusiasm of the fans was most evident at the Michigan versus Boston College game where thousands of students stood in a torrential downpour, squeaking their shoes on the bleachers. Absolutely drenched, they continued to display their support,watched the hip Peterson ichigan football players burst into Michigan Stadium and sprint towards the " Go Blue " Club banner. Their sprint across the field was greeted by the loud cheers of over 100,000 of their fans, and the traditional blare of " Hail to the Victors " from the band. Wolverines overcome the Boston College Eagles, 20-14. 10 + Football Saturdays y fyiyoroj enjoys tuilgatii game. other funs ton tail gates and 01 | Hi 1 ichigan 35 flood Greene Street on their way to the Boston College game. Marching to the stadium on a football Saturday was not a lonely experience. Although streets were turned into sidewalks, drivers still braved the crowds and slowly tried to maneuver their cars down the street. ichigan students stand in the student section of Michigan Stadium. Most students stood for the entire game and participated in the wave as well as cheers accompanied by the Marching Band. Students received football tickets at a discounted price of $13.50, or $85 for the season. Chip Peterson up Peterson Football Saturdays 1 1 twieai o kell and story By me-lissa layout by emma cartwrig Did you listen to Rock ' n Roll? Did you engage in premarital sex? Did you drink alcohol, attend concerts, wear provocative clothing, or believe in evolution? If you behaved in any of these ways , then you were leveled a 4M wesi. Students passing through the Diag were often reminded of their immoral behavior by preachers who devoted themselves to converting students. Regulars Brother Jed Smock and Preacher Richard provided students with an- pen Ionium to- u ice ikeJ i itie At4- n d num k i 04 tddtted including premarital sex, abortion, homosexuality, alcohol, drugs, and politics. While these preachers broadcasted their holier-than-thou messages, they added a pedantic dimension to the busy Diag. " The preachers use a powerful speaking style to encompass it all. He [Brother Jed Smock] to- trying to repopn ate lite earth with people who think like I do, " said George " Jed " Smock, one of the men who frequently preached in the Dia.g. Students had a variety of reactions to his preaching and his ideas: some thought he vrc .v funny, while others were offended by what he said and responded to him angrily. His threats of dam- nation are as great an evil as some of the is- sues he is talk- ing about, " said LSA student Ian Mutchnick. Some students found the preachers amusing, but others were offended. " I have been here five years, and Preacher Mike used to be a big thing. Some students find it funny, but most people find it offensive, " said LSA senior Jason Dandy. Gwendoline Chalam, a first-year LSA student, found Preacher Richard and his and his lectures about sin offensive. " Everyone in the world is on his list. I am on the list a million times, and am- w l aaina, to- Hell. Brian Gardner, an LSA junior, felt it was difficult to carry on a reasonable conversation with the preachers. " It seems like some people use the preachers ' forum as an opportunity to yell out jokes and get attention. Somepeopkkeawied aj Ute dspgak ld W ike Miac . One student became so agitated by the charges made by one of the preachers, that he took the preacher ' s Bible and whacked him on the head with it. Though the preachers devoted countless hours attempting to convert University students, many of them just chose to walk right on by. I 1 2 Preachers in the Diag 1 Ik. I JD rother George " Jed " Smock uses the Diag as an open forum to discuss his ideas and beliefs about God. " He ' s basically a good person, but he ' s ignorant and narrou- minded. He should be more respectful of the fact that this University has Jews, Muslims, Hindus. Catholics. Protestants, and even people like him who are Methodist. " said a political science and history major who did not wish to be identified. Mike Campbell Preachers in the Diag i -V , ight students meet in a huddle to cull the next play in u full pick- up game of football. " We play rough out here, " said sophomore mechanical engineering student and intramural soccer player .Ittlian Broggio. The field was often bare of grass, but the mud added to the fun of playing. TAK 1 r H 1 1 H H H . i " story cmdtyout By emma cartwriflftt All University students needed a place to study, and all needed a place to party. And, everyone certainly . Most students yearned for a backyard to race in as soon as classes ended for the day. Many found Palmer Field to be the perfect place for this release of energy: In early fall, University students enjoyed playing impromptu games of football and rollerblading around the track. While most of the students on the Hill were still asleep, a dedicated few regularly jogged around the track in the early morning darkness. ' jtd eauti ii ud lde, tke w atke i4, (j ieat, a ut !) can uxdck all ike people while 9 IUM,, " observed Becky Mandich, a fifth-year environmental engineering senior. However, with the onset of winter came mounds of snow, and students used the field less often as a place of exercise. On those occasional evenings when the snow piled up, numerous students played snow foot- ball, built snowmen, and had vicious snowball fights. Some students even " bor- rowed " serving trays from their cafeterias and went K d ta-w, the i Nielsen . ' taxing on the hill surrounding Palmer Field, tins student enjoys the great fall weather. Palmer Field included a football field, tennis and bas- ketball courts, and a track. I W j . i " jliF " SH Exercise was not the in- terest of all students on the field. When the grass was dry and the sun shining, many students took advantage of the good weather w dtMuJ Uuw iA-. Not all studied their books, however. First-year LSA students Ronda Haralson, Caryn Reed, and Leslie Gueno admitted that their real purpose for studying on the Hill was, " because some guys are supposed to be playing football and we ' re here to watch ' em. " While the field was open and available to all students, the condition of the field and the courts were less-than-perfect. Waiting for his chance to play a game of basketball, first-year LSA student Mark Maida, complained about the courts. The track was cracked and badly in need of repair; many a rollerblader had to maneuver around the dangerous spots. Between the heavily worn path from the residence halls to central campus, and the frequent rain and snow, the field became a mud pit. Many students who used the field for recreational purposes lived on the Hill and liked its accessibility. " Everyone knows where it is. It ' s central, " said Eric Bannat, a junior English and film and video studies major. Many students who lived on the Hill in previous years missed the close proximity loPcumesi fyielcl. Before an intramural game of soccer, sophomore mechanical engineering student Julian Broggio explained, " I live in East Quad this year, and there ' s nothing like Palmer Field near there. " The playful, relaxing atmosphere of Palmer Field offered testimony that college students were still t, and if given the chance, they raced outside to play. + Palmer Field 15 Peter Nielsen Confide Confide The prevalence of HIV was evident with the release of a new home HIV test kit. The Confide test was released in late summer 1996. To conduct the test, a person provided a blood sample by pricking a finger with the provided lancet. The sample was then sent away to a lab. In six weeks one could call with an individual confidential identification number and receive the test results. Although the test offered a more confidential way to be tested for HIV, the home test did raise serious concerns. " I think it is scary that HIV has become so common that there is a home test, " worried one University student. In addition to the Confide test, University Health Services (UHS) of- fered confidential HIV testing. UHS tested about 1200 students and faculty for the HIV virus. About _ .......B. __ six percent tested positive, or approximately seven people. This, of course, only reflected tests at UHS. Many decided to go to private clinics or a family doctor. In a survey of 20,000 students at 20 universities around the United States, it was found that approximately one in 500 students were HIV positive. There was progress in treating HIV. The most frequently used method was a combination of three drugs including AZT. The combination of these drugs greatly reduced the spread of the virus to other cells. This cocktail was both costly and the side effects were extremely unpleasant. Despite the intensity of treatment and the side effects, students were able to cope with the disease. " It ' s important that people realize I am not dying of AIDS I am living with it, " said one infected student. + " W. gay couple, " proclaim these men , -luIe standing on the steps of the Graduate Library during National Coming Out Da . Approximately 200 students gathered in the Diag to witness this annual event. The day urged gays and lesbians to reveal their sexualitv to their friends and ciworkers. 1 KV - g : v " ' - " diking hand and hand, a couple strolls through the Arboretum in early fall. Students at the University had to confront issues ahoiit relationships and sex. Despite the perceived notion that all students were having se filfjjJ decided to wait. 16 + Sex Peter Niels the wild tninq eveiujbodq s doinq it AIDS sex onc-niqnt stands condoms layout and stoptj bi| emma cartwriqht Peter Nielsen Hooking up, getting some, or scoring no matter what it was called, students had sex. Yet, complicated issues surrounded sex. Not only was there the chance of unplanned pregnancy, but there was also the risk of contracting HIV and other sexually transmitted diseases. It was no longer simply a question of whether or not to have sex. Rather, one was forced to evaluate the risks. An anonymous LSA sophomore echoed the senti- ments of many: " Screw the diseases, the sex just feels so good. " While the sex may have felt good, sexually active students were still candidates for sexually transmitted diseases. According to University Health Services (UHS) statistics, 875 students were tested for sexually transmitted diseases in 1995. UHS reported 11 cases of gonorrhea, 96 cases of genital herpes, three cases of syphilis, and 187 cases of genital warts. In an effort to minimize the rate at which these diseases were spread, UHS offered free condoms, up to five a day, for students ' use. Even though college was stereotyped as a place of frequent, promiscuous sex, not all students were sexually active. UHS worker Polly Paulson stressed, " It ' s important to realize that not every- one is having sex. " In a recent study of students living in the residence halls, UHS officials found that only about 50% of students were sexually active within the last six months. Many students decided to wait to have sex. Some waited for religious reasons, others for the right person, and others simply hadn ' t had the opportunity. " I ' m not against premarital sex, but I ' m not for promiscuous sex. either. " said one University sophomore. Health risks aside, finding a place to have sex wasn ' t easy. In both the residence halls and in olT- campus housing, students had to deal with room- mates and neighbors. A first-year student stated. " The walls were very thin. The girl next door to me got written up by our RA because she and her boyfriend made too much noise. " Many students had stories about walking in on their roommate having sex, or waking up and hearing their room- mate having sex. Relating an embarrassing experience, one sophomore said. " My freshman year, I lived in the dorms and my girlfriend was up for the weekend. All of the sudden I heard the door open and my roommate walked right in on us. " Peter Nielsen unplanned pregnancies and I K irth 1 ually transmitted diseases, condoms are readil avail -nversity students. Condoms 101. Shaman Drum, and Un [ H HS limit of five condoms per day perstuaern ptik, tht: contraception of choice, are available to tad of le to female students though Univerisly Health Sen-ices at a discounted rsit price of$l 1 a month. To qualify to receive pills through UHS. women fS set had to both view a video explaining other birth control methods and be examined by a doctor. Sex + 17 m uzanne Sauser tattoos a client at her tattoo parlor on East Liberty. Sauser was cautious to use latex gloves and properly sterilize her equipment to avoid the possibility of infection. Transmission of HIV and Hepatitis B were potential health hazards of getting a tattoo. toos and Body Pierci df H ; story by sarak smudier " " " layout by emma cartwrigfit Tattoos and body piercing had become almost commonplace at the University. They were a conversation piece at times, but for those who had them, they were GM wi j i l pa it fr tk iSi ideriuuj,. What was the attraction? Were the tattoos and piercings worth the pain involved, or did the pain actually enhance the idea? IGAtQQd ' 3 l VGAM G MAQUu , said LSA creative writing concentrator Jeremy Chamberlin. " Not having one, but getting one. The first 15 minutes are about as painful as a cat scratchi ng you, but after that, it can be a real high. " Professional body piercer Rob Petroff of Insane Creations, a piercing parlor on East William, found piercing very energizing. " I ' ve been doing this professionally for seven years, and I love the energy and excitement I get from piercing. It ' s an adrenaline rush. " Tattoos and piercings were no longer viewed as out of the ordinary. Jt y(WM, Q telfr- A young man displays his nose and tongue piercings. While many students simply pierced their ears, others resorted to more exotic places. Whether it was a tongue, belly button, nose, lip, or eyebrow, students decorated their bodies with metal. Some men and women even pierced their nipples and genitalia. Sarah S mucker Sarah Smucker like any art form, " ex- plained Suzanne Sauser, a tattoo artist at Creative Tattoo by Suzanne, a tattooing parlor on East Liberty Street. Tattooing and body piercing an art form? Both Petroff and Sauser agreed that both mediums were two of the mfril OMoietit a iti Uc jjQSiwiA- known to mankind. Students ' self-expressions had a price, though. Tattoos cost a mini- mum of $100, depending on the size of the tattoo and the amount of time spent on the design. Contrary to the stereotype that ob- taining a tattoo was a spur of the moment whim, Chamberlin put years of thought into his two tattoos. Getting his first tattoo was a mutual experience with his younger brother. The two decided to be 2W 70700 Z4 fc but with the same design, a whale from the Haida culture of the Northwest United States. " Whales and wolves in the Haida culture represent the same animal. I believe in balance so this is why I wanted my second tattoo, which is also another of my favorite animals. " Similarly, in many cases, the decision to have a body part pierced was M t MCMa iiLf a tekeluon against an established norm but just a way of being decorative. " I got my nose ring because I always thought it looked pretty, " said LSA junior Sarah Johnson. School of Natural Resources senior Karin Mueller got her navel pierced for similar reasons, " I just thought it looked cool. " Neither student regretted their piercing in any way. Piercing represented a myriad of things for many people. " Though being pierced is t l wly, these days, for many people it represents a part of their identity. The more personal the piercing, the more emotional the experience, " said Petroff. Students ' tattoos and piercings signified more than just rebellious decisions made in haste. They spanned cultural lines and for many represented an integral part of their identity. Tattoos and Body Piercing + 19 warm winter coat in a must to endure the long, cold Michigan winters. The most popular jackets among students were Northface jackets which hail a waterproof shell and a zip-out fleece liner. Bivouac, a local sporting good store, reported that Northface jackets were their best selling item. The jackets ranged in price from $170 to $425. Mike Campbell micnigcm Some of the most commonly seen clothing on campus displayed a word famil- iar to everyone: Michigan. Emblazoned on sweatshirts, hats, _ _ sweatpants, t- shirts, and jack- ets, U-M sym- bols were every- where, allowing students to dis- play their pride in the University. Area sport .hops profited highly from this fashion trend. Moe Sports Shop sold approximat t-shirts and sweatshirts during an average football week, and an estimated 500 articles of Michigan clothing during a normal week. The most popular items were navy and gray sweatshirts. Another University clothing store was Steve and Barry ' s University Sportswear which offered great deals on clothing. The tely 2000 basic deal was buy one get one tree on anything in the store. In response to the growing demand for products, Steve and Barry ' s opened a larger store across from their original store on South State Street. In addition to sweatshirts, baseball hats were immensely popular among both men and chip Peterson WO men. Two of the most popular styles were the navy blue hat with the gold block M and the white bar caps. Michigan apparel with the Nike tag apparel was popular outside of the Ann Arbor area as well. Hats were so popular in Europe that junior political science major Josh White traded his old, worn Michigan hat to a visitor from England. " This man really wanted my hat, " said White. 20 + Fashion elrc I up nl and storij bij emma cartwriqht plaHorm shoes polarfleece ion Every moi is rafternoon, when students prepared to go to ;, they had to decide what to wear. Whether it ret] ui red hours of ideration, or minutes of sorting through dirty laundry, uiiui a student chose to wear reflected his or her individuality. Fashion has long been considered an expression of individualism. Whether donning pink hair, brown polka-dot polyester pants, or a combed wool Armani suit, students showed a variety of fashion interests Among the most popular trends was the reemergence seventies fashions. Throughout Briarwood Mall, located on Sot State Street, students were confronted with styles that looked they were straight out of the Brady Bunch. Polyester pants patterned shirts occupied the shelves and racks of many of the stores. This stuff looks like what my mother wore when she was in " said one student who was appalled at the selection. Trends of the seventies also emerged in men ' s clo students began to wear corduroys almost as much as they wore jeai i - were also often seen wearing fleece vests. The vests were cross- )nal: they could be worn on the coldest fall days, as well as icr spring days. " It makes a great pillow too. " said sophomore biology student Ryan Rampersaed. Despite these more radical retro returns, other trends from the s emerged in more subtle ways. One of the most apparent in women ' s fashion was the popularity of the platform stacked heels on these shoes ranged from a modest half i inches and came in all different colors and materials, i red alligator shoes to black patent leather ones. For mam es were the |vrfeei dress accessor) for an} outfit. " I liket: _. loafers so much that I wore the heel down. " Other fa orites ' . ' Jeans. Students appeared to like wearing jeans Better than any other article of clothing. While some students referred to purchase brand nev : others njo edthe in old worn-in pair of jeans. The preference for older iean ; v. as so irelhat Route 66. located on rr tateStreet, specialized in the Students could buy used jeans for around T Displaying current fashion trends, tliis young i is wearing used jeans and platform loafers. Students could purchase used jeans from Route 66 for about S25. Platform loafers were a popular shoe with anv outfit. Women could be seen wearing them with both " ssier pants. Mike Campbell Fashion 21 _s ampaigning for congressional candidate, Representative Lynn Rivers, students take an active role in the election. College Republicans frequently chalked campus sidewalks in hopes of gaining support for Bob Dole and the rest of the Republican ticket with slogans such as " Dole-Kemp in 1996. " reclaiming " Life, Liberty, and the pursuit of Happiness, " from its roof, the Choose or Lose Bus parks in front of the Union on Sept. 27. The bus was Music Television ' s vehicle to encourage students to vote. The Choose or Lose Bus travelled the country stopping at college campuses to register students to vote in the upcoming election. 22 Presidential Election Peter Nielsen Bill Clinton democrats laijout and stonj bu, emma rarlwricjm Reel Ike Vole Bob Dole on republicans For many University students, the 1 996 Presi- students waiting to cast their votes not only for dential Election was the first time they exercised their right to vote. While many had voted for Congressional candidates or on national and local issues, for many students this was their first presi- dential election. " I felt like I was doing my Ameri- can duty, " said first- year student Megan O ' Brien after she voted. In line with tradi- tional voting patterns, there was a much larger turnout in this election because it was a presi- dential election. Music Television ' s (MTV) Choose or Lose Bus came to campus at the end of September, and gave out free t-shirts in an effort to urge stu- dents to vote. The Rock the Vote campaign al- lowed students to trans- fer their voter registra- tions to Ann Arbor. Throughout the early fall student volunteers stood in the Diag and helped students register to vote. This alleviated the prob- lems and hassles of absentee ballots. Yet. many students preferred to vote by mail. " I am much more interested and informed about the elections at home than I am about the elections here, " said sophomore Matt Kirshner who voted by absentee ballot on issues and candidates in his home state of Massachusetts. Sarah Smucker nior English major Peter Kaye casts his vote during the 1996 general election. Students voted for the President of the United States, state senators, congressional representatives, the Ann Arbor mayor and University Regents. In addition, there were many ballot measures to vote on, including bear hunting and casino gambling. candidates, but also ballot issues. Local ballot proposals ranged from casino gambling in Detroit to outlawing certain bear hunting practices throughout the state. However, there was more to the election than what occurred on J TTTSH Nov. 5. For weeks and months prior to the elec- tion, politically active students campaigned for candidates. The College Republicans repeatedly chalked campus sidewalks urg- ing students to vote for Senator Bob Dole. On the other hand, del- egates of the Demo- cratic National Conven- tion sent email to all College Democrats. The email explained President Bill Clinton ' s stance on various is- sues. Supporters of Congresswoman Lynn Rivers campaigned in front of the Michigan Union the day before elections. On election day, a banner hung over the en- trance to the Union and read " Voice Your Vote. " Inside there were posters and signs reminding students of the importance of the day. Despite these campaigns encouraging people to vote, many did not get out to the polls. " I really didn ' t keep up with the campaign, and I didn ' t know the issues, so Sarah Smucker Voting sites around campus were filled with I didn ' t vote, " said junior Mark Strohmaier. Respite the long line, students anxiously await their opportunity to vote at the Union. South Quad, East Quad, Markley Hall, and the Michigan League were also used as polling sites. For most students, this was their first chance to vote in a presidential election. There was a concentrated effort by various campus groups to register students to vote in the NOV. 5 election. Presidential Election 4- 23 Ik.- ' ' 4 Graduation I l l - ic . A. ' m, JK break tin ' somher mf odofi i ; ;:!.;: : ' W hy Tossing to fellow graduate s during commencement i monies held at Michigan Stadium. Approximately 6. 1?? undergraduates received their degrees in May after years of hard work and life-shaping e. f eriencc . In addition to this lar ;e ceremonv. some of the smaller colleges within the University held their own graduation festivities. tnAent the, story by jenny state Chip Peterson far running the 14th annual Naked Mile, ' these men walk past the Union. The Naked Mile proceeded down South University, through the Diag, and finished at the Cube in Regents ' Plaza. layout 6y anma cartwrignt How does it feel to knowingly break the law, along with thousands of your peers? University students had two such opportunities by participating in annual Hash Bash and Naked Mile festivities. Held in the spring, these events attracted both University and non-University affiliated participants and spectators. Hash Bash, traditionally held the first Saturday in April, was organized by the National Orga- nization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws (NORML). Alluding to the fact that people came from all over the country, junior English and history concentrator Walt Nekrosius said, " It ' s really not the U of M that ' s there. " Nekrosius attended only to " watch the people and not F j mous senior who participated did not let the illegal aspect of Hash Bash affect her good time. She said, " Marijuana is so prevalent on cam- pus it doesn ' t even seem illegal. " Others attended just to be a part of the annual tradition. On the last day of classes, students once again had the chance to knowingly flaunt illegal activity in front of thousands, including representa- tives from the Ann Arbor police force. Students lined the sidewalks as a throng of naked people ran from the corner of South University and Walnut through the Diag and on to the Cube. As a grand finale to this event, students took a quick sprint through the Law Library, much to the surprise of the studying students. After the run, students stood around casually in their ...... birthday suits and earned on conversations with their friends. Anne Malley, senior art history and economics major explained that the Naked Mile " is more of a school spirit thing than a naked thing no one cares. " She didn ' t consider her involvement in the sprint breaking the law: " It ' s all in the name of fun, it ' s a college tradition. " Junior biology major Jeff Weinberger agreed, " You just don ' t care that everyone is naked. It was an adrenaline rush. " He, too, didn ' t see his actions as illegal. " I was only worried that people had pictures of me, " he laughingly commented. " I couldn ' t believe - ureg ussier how many people noticed me. " Weinberger ' s C, upporters of marajuana legalization crowd the reason for participating in the Naked Mile ech . Lfiag on a chilly Saturday in April. The erouu met oed the sentiments of many students that chose to be a part of the Naked Mile and Hash Bash experience: " I just felt like going crazy one night. " Greg Kessler upporters of marajuana legalization crowd the Tiag on a chilly Saturday in April. The group met obstacles in securing a permit for use of the Diag. The University also refused to allow participants to use the bathrooms in surrounding buildings. 26 + Hash Bash Naked Mile Ryan Sockalosky i Chip Peterson Hash Bash participant takes advantage of the festivities by openly smoking a joint. The Department of Public Safety reported 48 arrests for drug violations and 10 arrests for the sale and solicitation of a controlled substance. DPS arrested only one University studentfor the illegal sale oft-shirts. er completing the Naked Mile, this participant interrupts students preparing for final exams in the Law Library. Following tradition, the Naked Mile was held on the last day of classes, April 23. Chip Peterson Hash Bash Naked Mile + 27 than a year niter former re lAent the { nlveri ty cfit f e 4 new tt tend us info the 2i t story 6y qCOTOC By imrrta tartwrtgftt ' photo courtesy of John Kraft arry Faulkner , a provost and Vice-Chancellor for Academic Affairs, as well as a professor of chemistry at the University of Illinois Urbana- Champaign was one of four final presidential candidates. Four months after James Duderstadt announced his decision to retire as the University ' s President, the Presidential Search Advisory Committee officially began the process of finding a successor. After eight months, 300 candidates, a controversial plan, a lawsuit and a court order, the Regents voted to make Lee Bellinger, former professor and Dean of the University ' s Law School, and Provost at Dartmouth College, the 12th President of the University of Michigan. The search turned out to be the most open in the University ' s history, although the Regents would have preferred a more closed process. In early October, just before the committee planed to announce its five candidates to the Regents, a Washtenaw County court order froze the search. A law suit filed jointly by The Ann Arbor News, The Detroit News, and The Detroit Free Press contended that the University ' s presidential selection process violated the State of Michigan ' s Open Meetings Act and Freedom of Information Act. The newspapers thought too much information was kept from the public, and the courts agreed. The Regents were forced to conduct the final phase of their search in the open. This controversy marred the process, and sent ripples of debate throughout the University ' s community. The forced decision to conduct open meetings also caused one of the finalists to withdraw. When announcing the list of the finalists to the Regents on Oct. 1 7, Jeffrey Lehman, chair of the Presidential Search Advisory Committee, explained that one of the candidates wished to talk to each regent privately. Edie Goldberg, Dean of LSA, removed her name from the list of finalists on Oct. 1 6. Goldberg went public with her decision a week later. This left the Regents with a final list of four. Along with Bellinger, the list contained: Stanley Chodorow, Provost at the University of Pennsylvania; Carol Christ, Vice Chan- cellor at the University of California at Berkeley; and Larry Faulkner, Provost at the University of Illinois at Urbana- Champaign. Each of the candidates visited the University individually during the final weeks of October, and on Nov. 5 the Re- gents met to select the next president. At this open meeting the Regents agreed that the finalists were all outstand- ing candidates. Regent Rebecca McGowan said the advisory committee had produced " the cream of the cream of emerging university leadership. " In electing Bollinger, the Regents noted that he had the support of a diverse group of the University ' s constituents, and that his management style would " heal " the University. After negotiating a contract, Interim President Homer Neal announced that Bollinger would assume his position as the University of Michigan ' s 12th President on Feb. 1, 1997. Even through this arduous process, the search was deemed a success. Search consultant Malcolm MacKay of Russell Reynolds Asso- ciates Inc. told the Regents that the search was, " the most thorough, disciplined, extensive search " he had seen. photo courtesy of John Kraft f { orninee Carol Christ, a Vice Chancellor, provost, and professor at the University of Californa, Berkeley was a finalist. Christ ' s nomination was opposed by a former University alumni and current UC faculty member in an editorial to the Michigan Daily. photo courtesy News and Information Services tanley Chodorow enjoys a laugh during a tour of the University. Chodorow was a provost and a professor of history at the University of Pennsylvania. The Presidental search committee ran into many problems because it held secret search meetings. The Detroit Free Press, The Detroit News, and The Ann Arbor News took the University to court over the secret proceedings. 28 Presidential Search he 12th president of the University. Lee Bollinger, was a former Law School Dean. Bellinger was chosen from about 200 applicants. The Presidential Search Committee voted unanimously to offer the position to Bollingeron o : 5. Univcristy Regents described hint as a candidate who would " hit the ground running. " and believed this was his " dream job. " Presidential Search 29 Mongolian Darbeque -,ii ii| k| traci) solo krislin derosa I HI. ul 1 tj emrna cartwriqr ooa tinste lilt ' ) ' .) I s As students returned to school in the fall, they often could not decide what to do first: move into their new home, join up with their friends they had not seen for over four months, or eat the meal they had craved for the entire summer. " I just could not wait to go to Pizza House. The whole drive up to school I could taste that chipati, " said Alysa Ullman, junior psychology major. The trend of going out to eat continued throughout the year. Whether it was an addiction to the Ann Arbor fare or simply laziness, students and dining out were a synonymous concept. " There are just so many places to choose from there is no time to cook! " said Lidia Szabo, a senior LSA biology student. Despite all of the choices available, waiting in line was unavoidable. Ten o ' clock in the morning on Sundays at Angelo ' s, twelve noon on Wednesdays at Einstein ' s, 7 p.m. on Friday at Mongolian Barbeque, and 2:30 a.m. on Saturday nights at Backroom Pizza all involved waiting in line. Senior Business School student Jason Gottlieb did not seem to mind however. " It ' s just part of the process. If you want to eat good food, you have to wait. It wouldn ' t seem right if you got to eat right away. It ' s okay though, because once you get your food, it ' s worth it. " _J erving a variety of multi-ethnic foods, ranging from pasta to seafood dishes, Zanzibar offered unique cuisines. While the menu primarily featured food with tropical influences from places such as the Caribbean, Vietnam, and Thailand, it also offered American favorites like hamburgers and pasta. Although Zanzibar was not the typical bar and grille , its popularity with students continued to grow. " We are starting to see more and more students, " said man- ager Cindy Grammatico. A ah Sn patron at Mongolian Barbeque visits the food i to prepare his meal. With a variety of meats, vegetable sauces and spices to choose from, patrons combined the favorite foods to create an ideal meal. Althoug Mongolian Barbeque cost $10.95 per person, snider, found the ambiance and the food well worth their mone A 7 griller at Mongolian Barbeque prepares a patron meal. After choosing what they wanted in their di patrons brought their combinations to the grill where Mongolian grillers cooked their food. Having the fo cooked to order was one of Mongolian frequenter favorite aspects of the restaurant. 30 + Dining Out Sarah Smiic baqel heat Sarah Smucker agei wars neai up If it was for breakfast, lunch, dinner, or just a snack, both Bruegger ' s and Einstein Bros, bagel shops were frequented by University students. Adam Austin, Einstein ' s employee, described Einstein ' s as " a cool place to work, but at lunch it can get frustrating when the line goes out the door. " " I try to stop by and pick up a bagel and coffee on my way to class. I like Einstein ' s better than Bruegger ' s. They have better coffee, bigger ba- gels, and a larger selection of both bagels and cream cheese, " said first-year LSA student Laura Marabito. Einstein ' s offered both bagels of the month and a cream cheese of the month. Bruegger ' s, on the other hand, had a larger variety of sandwich options. The cheap price appealed to the average starving and broke college student. Dining Out + 31 East Hall mall caters to pedestrian; story by Emma Cartwright Greeted with a newly constructed mall area near East Hall, students found another excuse to sit outside and enjoy the great fall weather when they arrived back to school in late August. Formerly East Engineering, East Hall underwent extensive renovation in 1996. A continuation of this project included the replacement of the empty area between East and West Halls with benches and gardens. Similar to the rest of central campus, the East University pedestrian mall ca- tered more to pedestrians than vehicles. It included a plaza area with benches and landscaped plant beds. After the plans for the area were approved, former Univer- sity President James D. Duderstadt said he would like to see more evergreens in the area. His suggestion was taken, and many evergreen trees and bushes were planted. Contractors began in May by tearing up the street to make way for the new plaza. Project coordinators were especially concerned that the closure of the West Engineering Arch would inconvenience students and the merchants of South Universi Avenue, but people seemed to find other routes. Project engin Julie Ann Chard commented, " I think this is a good example the University, students, and merchants all cooperating to ma a project successful. " Located near the commercial area South University, students often took th lunches and coffee to the area so th could sit outside and enjoy their mea Students also used the area as a place study between classes. The open bench and gardens provided a relaxing, cle environments for students to catch up some reading. " I don ' t like sitting on tfe Diag because the ground is all muddy ai| it makes my pants dirty, " said a studeit who was studying. Providing a new place for students to sit aiil relax was one of the goals of the project. It provided for seatij walls which served both to section off the landscaped areas al as benches. There were additional plans to add a sculpture k front of Ulrich ' s, a campus bookstore. Peter Nielsen KKK Rally sparks payment controversy story by Melissa Koenigsberg On June 22, 1 996, the action outside of the Ann Arbor City Hall mirrored the Civil Right ' s riots of the sixties, as the Ann Arbor Police Department used tear gas, mace, and pepper spray to manage a crowd of over 200 Ann Arbor residents and University students protesting against a Klu Klux Klan rally. The city was informed weeks in advance that the Klu Klux Klan would be coming to speak at the Guy C. Larcom Jr. Municipal Building. Members of the National Women ' s Rights Organizing Coalition (NWROC), and the Ann Arbor Organiz- ing Against the Klan drew protesters to the scene. NWROC spent days on the corner of State Street and North University Avenue encouraging people to " Smash the KKK " at its sched- uled appearance at City Hall. The loud, angry chants of the anti-Klan protestors muffled the speech of National Imperial Wizard Jeff Berry, who stood on the City Hall Balcony along with 14 other Klan members. What began as a peaceful protest, ended in chaos, as the protesters allegedly began throwing rocks, bricks and bottles at the police and Klansmen. Police officers stood behind a wire fence warning protesters that they would be sprayed with tear gas if they touched the fence. The event cost the city over $55,788 with about 277 local, county and state police officers dispatched that day. " The city sent a bill to the Klan for half of the cost and billed the NWROC for the other half, and neither have paid. Both groups indicated that they are going to, " said Deputy Chief Roderick. + 32 Around Town photo courtesy of Jonathan Bit Looking for work story by Patrick McNeal Though some students thought career searches and graduate school placement were senior activities, the Career Planing and Placement (CP P) office serviced students, graduates, and alumni alike. Regardless of academic stand- ing, CP P offered " to assist students in learning a process The Career Planning and Placement office, located in the Student Activities Building, offered students help with finding work and intern- ships. CP P held late office hours to accom- modate even the busiest students. Michiganensian for making good career decisions now and for the rest of their lives, " said director Siminone Himbeault. Recognizing the busy lives of students, CP P made its services available to even the busiest people. A major focus over the past few years was, " to become the 24-hour office, " Himbeault said. Office hours extended into the early evening on Tuesdays and Thursdays so students had access to CP P services regardless of work or class schedules. Students walked in and received one-on-one counseling for graduate applications and effective interview techniques. Entering the 2 1 st century, CP P incorporated comput- ers into the office. Students could check the status of job applications with different companies on Forum, a comput- erized career database. " It [Forum] puts the student at the center of the service. When a student is ready to look at the employers on campus or needs information on how to write a resume at two in the morning, they shouldn ' t have to wait until the office opens at ei ght. They should be able to access something when they are ready to access that, " said Himbeault. Often students were unfamiliar with CP P until their job search began, but with information on summer jobs, internships and help with creating a reference file, the office was a valuable resource to all. Michiganensian NAC closes its doors story by Ralph Zerbonia In early October, one of Many first-year students Ann Arbor ' s unique coffee houses, Not Another Cafe, closed unexpectedly due to re- ports of health violations. This favorite hangout, located at the corner of South Forest and South University streets, failed to meet Washtenaw County Environmental Health Division standards by receiv- ing 44 different violations. Many students were shocked when they went to the cafe to escape the craziness of campus life and found it closed. " I can ' t believe the place shut down. It has just always been there, ever since I have been here, " said Ryan Neice, a third year German major. " I went there to study one night and it was shut down. I mean it was open just a few days ago, " said nursing sopho- more Jessica Grose. were disappointed at Not An- other Cafe ' s shutdown be- cause they didn ' t have much opportunity to enjoy this unique coffee establishment. First-year student Ryan Anderson said, " I had heard about the place and had even seen fliers for specials they had, but I never got around to going. Guess I never will now. " NAC was especially well known because its dining room was furnished with couches and over-stuffed chairs. NAC ' s counterpart. Salad Days, also incurred similar health problems, re- ceiving 3 violations based on the restaurant ' s cleanliness. The two businesses were par- tially owned by 1991 Univer- sity graduates Scott Sever- ance and Kurt Scholler. Around Town ?= 34 Voices Signing a petition for the GEO strike in April. Deciding whether or not to rush a Greek house. c e s Surviving in a class with 300 students. Seeing the Nike swoosh on Michigan apparel. Beyond the rallies, the protests, and the controversy. Using your voice to speak out. There was a chance to be to be yourself. A chance to have your own Michigan Voices 35 des the 3EO have a Chip Peterson right t. strike? stry by Emma CartWTight While I was learning about the history of labor relations from my teaching assistant in History 161, the Graduate Em- ployees Organization (GEO) was planning a strike. While we learned that work stoppages were the only way employees could find to make their employers hear their cries, the GEO was learning the same thing. If the University had not been so resistant to the needs of the GEO, the work stoppage would never have occurred. The requests were neither revolutionary nor radical; they simply asked for a few simple concessions. The University forced the GEO to enact a work stoppage, which consisted of two days during which graduate students refused to grade papers or tests, boycotted lectures, and cancelled discussion sections. One of the GEO ' s demands was that the title teaching assistant (TA) be replaced with graduate student instructor (GSI). The change in title reflected what these men and women did: instruct classes. After all, GSIs hold and teach discussion sections. This is a more than acceptable request. In my experience at the University, I have had entire courses taught by graduate students. They deserve a title that accurately reflects their duties and position. Many people claim that the GEO ' s walkout was unjus- tified because the graduate students get such a good deal. True, they receive a salary and attend the University for free, but these are the people who do most of the work. They grade all of the papers and tests, not the professor. They take the responsibility of clarifying and offering additional help. It wasn ' t only graduate students who thought the Uni- versity was being unfair. Many professors cancelled classes during the work stoppage in support of the GEO ' s actions. If the University had simply recognized that the demands of the GEO were justified, students would not have missed two valuable days of classes so close to finals. By calling a work stoppage, the GEO was not forcing the University to concede to their demands. Rather, in the tradition of labor unions, when the University refused to be flexible, the GEO used the power of its services to achieve their goal. 36 + GEO 3try by Jhn Whelan Graduate Student Instructors (GSIs) receive free ition, medical and dental benefits, and a salary from the Unive: sity for their services. Their duties entail grading paper teaching a discussion section, attending lectures, and holdi office hours. In return, GSIs are paid to attend a top gradua program, and they receive full benefits. Unfortunately, the de was not good enough for the Graduate Employees Organizati (GEO), the union representing all of the GSIs. When GEO was founded in 1 975, its aims were reaso able and fair. They wanted to reach agreements on nondi crimination, affirmative action, and medical benefits. Folio ing a month-long strike, they won these concessions, as well i other agreements in their contract with the University ' s admit istration. As a result of these efforts, graduate employees at th University receive one of the best benefit packages in th country. Why would GEO hold a strike in April 1996 eve though they receive all of these great benefits? In negotiatior with the administration, the GEO decided to flex its strengi and attempt to bring the campus to its knees. It failed. TheGE wanted TAs (teaching assistants) to be called GSIs indicatin that they actually taught classes. They went on strike to earn th right to legally limit class size. No more last minute override would be allowed. This provision would mean that a senic who needed a natural science credit to graduate would not g an override into that class. They also fought for a moi organized way to post job openings within departments. Thes petty issues should never have been the cause of a strike. GEO rightly provides graduate employees with a voic If the GSIs were left unrepresented, the University would tak advantage of them; however, GEO had already won the majc benefits that GSIs deserve. It is not fair or wise for GEO to pus for petty gains. English GSI Ulises Silva, said, " I don ' t knoi what they ' re [GEO] complaining about. We ' ve got a great des here. " It does not serve GSIs, undergraduate students, or t ' University to have a needlessly divided campus. iayut by Emma Cartwrigh Solii m protesting unfair contract conditions, Graduate Student Instructors rally for a new contract in April. One of the demands of the union was a change in title for its employees from teaching assistant to graduate student instructor. Student reac- tions to the strike were mixed, some enjoyed the extra t vo days without class, while others were annoyed that the GEO was infringing on their education. Chip] GEO : is affirmative Chip Peterson O upporters of Affirmative Actic gather outside of a University built) ing in a rally against discriminatic Affirmative Action policies at th University raised big issues for entire community and stirred prot ers and supporters into action. action fair? stsry by Jhn Although federal Affirmative Action policies date back to the 1 960s, discrimination remains the norm in American life, prevalent in the office place and the halls of education. Affir- mative Action programs attempt to remedy continued preju- dice against minorities and women. The results of these efforts have been quite significant. The number of minorities in both the private sector and federal government increased between 1966 and 1993. Educational opportunities for minorities and women expanded at the Uni- versity as a result of these advancements. Under a University initiative to expand minorities ' opportunities, there has been an increase in minority students at the University since 1986, reflecting the minority populations of the rest of the nation. Nursing sophomore Kimberly Collins agrees that these pro- grams benefit students at the University, " Some people are only here [at the University] because of it. They are just as deserv- ing, but otherwise wouldn ' t get a chance. " Despite some advances, troubling statistics illustrate why Affirmative Action programs cannot be put to rest. The unemployment rate for African Americans is twice that of Caucasians. White men compose 43 percent of the work force, but hold 95 percent of the senior management positions. Women are narrowing the earnings gap, but still only make 72 percent of what their male counterparts make. Critics scream about quotas and reverse discrimination, but fail to realize that quotas are illegal under federal law. In an effort to improve the program, President Bill Clinton said, " Mend it, but don ' t end it. " Despite the obvious advances that affirmative action policies lead to, it remains too early to sound the death knell for these programs. Affirmative Action should remain until equality is not just theory, but fact. 38 Affirmative Action atery by DUg Stevens The United States has long been the " Land of Oppor nity. " Americans take for granted that we all have the oppol tunity to advance as far as our intelligence, work ethic, persor ality and any other positive personal attributes will take usjj These are the ideals that America was built on. No limits placed on American citizens by their government. That is the American way. If equality is the foundation of American political thought, why would a program such as Affirmative Action, thai directly conflicts with this foundation, be regarded so highll among government officials, University administrators, anl employers? The spirit of Affirmative Action stems from thl idea that many minority groups have traditionally been disjj criminated against, and thus should receive preferential treal ment in areas such as University admissions and employmenj For instance, under current Affirmative Action policies, University admissions officer would not be out of line rejectin] a white applicant in order to give admission to an Africa American applicant with equal, or even slightly inferior cr dentials on the sole basis of skin color. If that does nc contradict the American ideal of equality, I ' m not quite sur what does. Senior biology major Chris Cahill agrees: " It il exactly the opposite of what the civil rights amendment states.] Due to improved scholarship and financial aid funds many underprivileged Americans are eligible to have theij college tuition paid for. These factors open the opportunity fc anyone to pursue a higher education, if one is willing to wor| hard enough. There is no need to supplement these privilege with government-advocated, discriminatory policies based skin color. It is not necessary to reward people because of th( ethnic background. It is not the American way. iayut by Cart trigh Jf cohering with other Affirmative Action supporters, a student holds a sign promot- ing Affinnative Action policies at the Uni- versity. At this rally, people ofniait racial and ethnic backgrounds gathered to voice their opinions. arah Smucker O itting around their kitchen table, three students who chose not to be part of the Greek system enjoy a con versation in their apartment. On reason students chose not to go Gree was because they felt the systen would not allow them to havefriendi outside of the system. Greek story by Tracy 31W People question the purpose of the Greek system and the integrity of the people who are involved in it, and admit- tedly, I did the same before I became a member. It is easy to do. At face value, the Greek system appears to be an organization which charges its members money to obtain friendships and a party schedule; however if this were the case, the concept of fraternities and sororities would have been eliminated long ago. Yes, the social life is an enhancing factor, but there are other factors that make the system popular. Events like Greek Week display what the Greek system represents. During Greek Week, the system bands together to achieve the goals of a large scale community service and philanthropy project. In 1 996, we were able to raise over $3,000 for organizations that benefit children, such as the Make-a-Wish Foundation. What other organization gives me the chance to dive into a full vat of green Jello searching for golf balls with people cheering me on, while I raising money for a valuable cause? I admit there is a negative connotation which has been unjustly attached to the Greek system. It is not a system solely dedicated to partying. It is a system that participates in activities that raise money for needy causes, promotes service, and is a great deal of fun. It is an organization that allows people to become leaders, encourages activism in a variety of other organizations, and is composed of diverse individuals. The Greek system has allowed me to express my pride not only as a member of the system, but as a student as well. I have been and am a member of a number of other organizations, and none of them offer all of these things to me. The Greek system is unique, and I am proud to be affiliated. Joining a sorority was one of the best decisions I made during my college career. + 40 4 To Be or Not to Be Greek? story by Chip Petersn For five days of my life I thought I wanted to be member of the Greek system. My first two weeks as a student at the University I made very few new friends. Many of my, friends here I knew from high school, and we all stuck together But I wasn ' t meeting new people, and I felt like I was missing out on a part of college life. I thought the Greek system woulc give me an opportunity to meet new people as well as help me find my place in the large crowd of first-year students. The concept of Rush made me nervous. I did not understand how the fraternities decided who they wanted tc extend a bid to after only knowing a person for five days. The first four nights of Rush were better than I expected. I ate gooc food and really liked the guys I met. I thought I was going tc be given a bid. It was on the night of the rushee dinner that realized that the Greek system was not for me. Eight guys we invited to the dinner; seven were to be given a bid. Just befon dinner I was told that I would have to stand up and tell a joke I have never been one to tell jokes, especially in a room of 7 guys. When I thought about joining the Greek system, it wa; to give me a way to make more friends. Yet, as my first ye progressed, I met more people both in my dorm and in m; classes. I have spent most of my college days with these people If I had joined a fraternity I would have never met the peopl that I did. The Greek system may very well be ideal for som people, but I know that I will forever cherish the friendships tha I have made on my own more so than I ever would have, ha I made the mistake of letting someone else tell me who m; friends would be based upon my ability to tell a funny joke. j iayut by Banna Cartwrighl tf MMIMMI) Struggling to hold their ground, the Delta Kappa Epsilon tug-of-war team partici- pates in one of the many Greek Week activi- ties. For students who chose to join the Greek system, it provided an opportunity for members of different fraternities and sororities to join forces in an effort to raise money for philanthropies. Joshu i Greenberg To Be or Not to Be Greek? - 4 1 is research beneficial J. photo eour!i y of Daivn Hubhard I unior LSA student Rakhi Shah, a par id pant in the Undergraduate Research Op portunities Program (UROP), conducts re search. Students had many opportunities tt participate in research. Manv students he lieved that research was an essential coin portent to their education. t ur educati story by Enraia Cartwright Known for being one of the top five research facilities in the nation, the University is dedicated to carrying out research. Every professor should be conducting research. Not only does research lead to advances in society, but it also brings money to the University in the form of government grants and funding. While some claim that the research aspect of the University detracts from their learning, my experience with research taught me more than any other classroom experience. As a first-year student, I was involved in the Under- graduate Research Opportunities Program (UROP). I joined a group that was researching the effects of domestic violence on children. Not only did I gain valuable experience in data entry, personal interviews, and analysis, but I learned about the intense work and preparation that must be put into a research project. Through my field work I was introduced to research concepts and the mechanics of a research project. I am not the only student on this campus who has benefited from actively participating in a research project. There were 1 3 other assis- tants in my group and over 435 projects which required assis- tance. Fellow research assistant and psychology major Natalie Belvins said, " It was one of the best research experiences I have ever had. Not only did I conduct interviews, but I was aware of the results our research was finding; I knew what was going on in every area of the project. " Without research, the University would deprive stu- dents of valuable opportunities and society of valuable discov- eries. Some students feel research is overemphasized at the University, but these are not the students who are taking advantage of the opportunities available to them. 42 Research vs. Teaching stry by Celina Criss So here we are, 23,163 undergraduate students at the University of Michigan. Our purpose is the pursuit of ahighei education. Considering that most professors at the University are involved in personal research, do we really receive the education we pay for. work for. and deserve? We certainly cannot dispute the many incredible dis- coveries made here. For example, in 1996 the medical school announced the development of a new prosthetic knee. Ap- proximately 93% of the medical center was dedicated to this research but, what other useful studies came out of all this dedication? Despite the benefits of research, the quality of educa tion the students received was at stake. " Many professors involved in research aren ' t even working on anything useful tc society but instead are researching just for the sake of research ing! " said LSA sophomore Jonathan Kalbfeld, a student frus trated by the inattention of his preoccupied professors. The University ' s Mission Statement clearly outlined an emphasis on research, teaching, and service. Our faculty is expected to juggle these three substantial responsibilities in order to advance their career; it ' s not surprising that many excellent academics burn out. If a professor ' s time is consumed by the demands of research, it means less time for students, fewer office hours, and lack of interest in the class itself. Thus, research is more detrimental to students than it is helpful. We cannot afford situations like this. It is not fair to us. the students, to our parents, or even to our future employers. We are paying for a world-class education, only to be slighted! by theresearch that reigns over the University. layout by Emma Cartwright t -f V ?H Maria Russell discusses the pla Agamemnon ; her first-year Great Books 191 class. Many professors at the University were involved in some sort of research, but some stu- dents felt that this compromised the quality of education they were receiving. Sarah SmiK ' kcr Research vs. Teaching + 43 ms a Peter Nielsen tJohn Lopez and other Michigan Student As sembly (MSA) representatives vote whether to support the appearance of Senator Ton Hoyden at the University. MSA more than doubled student fees to help fund student organizations. The fee increase to $6.H caused an outcry among students wh thought it was unnecessary. necessary stry by Melissa Keenigsberg Serving as a liaison for the tremendous student body of the University to the administration, the Michigan Student As sembly (MSA) strove to guarantee student rights. Funding campus events and organizations, and safeguarding the right to higher education, MSA encompasses virtually every student from each niche of the University. " MSA is the only central student government which represents all undergraduate and graduate students, " said MSA President, junior archaeology major Fiona Rose. MSA branches out beyond the Ann Arbor campus in order to address students ' concerns and provide benefits pro- moting equal opportunity at the University. MSA is a valuable resource which recognizes and funds over 600 student groups and offices. The members elected to the assembly provide a platform to voice student concerns and work to implement new programming. Chair of the Peace and Justice Commission, anthropol- ogy senior Chris McCann said, " It is not just what MSA does, it ' s what they can help students do. This year we are helping Project Serve. They do a lot of community service with faculty, staff and students. People in MSA are pushing for a student regent, reforming the meal plan, campus safety projects and getting in touch with officials at the University and other universities to see what works with students. " " MSA is there to lobby on students ' rights and needs with the administration and the Regents. When it comes down to it, the administration may be happy to make decisions regarding students without their input, and MSA serves as an impediment to that kind of governance at this University, " said Chair of the Student ' s Right ' s Commission junior Anne Marie Ellison. If students are truly going to have a voice in administra- tive decisions, MSA must continue its lines of communication with the student body. 44 4 Michigan Student Assembly stry by Jhn Whelan Although Michigan Student Assembly (MSA) pr vides a forum for students to raise their concerns, it is an inefficient organization that wastes students ' money. As the 1996 MSA elections showed, students do not really care about student government. Voter turnout was only nine percent! Students are oblivious to the policies that MSA under- takes, and if they were aware of all the waste that occurs, most would be irate. Few people know that MSA representatives travel to Washington, D.C., Arizona, and other places financed with student funds. The stated purpose of the trips is to represent the students in lobbying efforts, but escaping the Michigan winter remained a more plausible and likely reason.. When LSA senior Jacob Gin was informed of the trips, he said " No one mentions that when they run for these [MSA] offices I think the whole thing is a waste. " Even when MSA decides to spend our money to hel out on campus, their methods for allocating funds are question able. Any group or organization can submit a budget proposa for funds from the Budget Priorities Committee (BPC). The BPC ' s allocation system is random and provides no explana tions for its decisions. In the fall, MSA proposed to more than double student fees, raising them from $2.69 to $6.19 pei student. The fee increase would set a dangerous preceden however, because it would allow special interest groups t dictate MSA ' s budget. Fortunately, students realized this wa insane, and voted down the measure. If MSA is going to continue, it has to end its fre spending ways and remember its purpose is to voice studen concerns. It might be fun for MSA officials to play governmen while at the University, but they are playing with students money. MSA is not part of the solution, MSA is part of the problem. Other Big Ten schools, like Penn State and Purdue, do not have a student body government, and the Universit doesn ' t need one either. iayut by Emma Cartwright van Freidrichs speaks to other representatives at an MSA meeting. MSA served as a liaison bet veen the student body and University adminis- trators. " It is not just what MSA does, it ' .v what they can help students do, " believed representative Chris McCann, chair of the Peace and Justice Committee. does the nike V- contract ruin r .s a volleyball player prepares to compete, the Nike " swoosh " dominates her uniform, Critics of the Nike contract felt it took the spirit of competition out of college athletics. The " swoosh " appeared on all Michigan uni- forms and equipment. the spirit f competition? stry by Dug Stevens In a more innocent, less corporate America, college athletics were played for the love of competition. Whereas professional sports have always been overconcerned with money-making, their collegiate counterparts have traditionally been viewed as a forum for hard-core rivalry. The beauty of college athletics is in the battle hoping to establish athletic supremacy, not in the reward of a commercial endorsement. In this day of the Federal Express Orange Bowl and Poulan Weed Eater Bowl, simplicity and innocence are long gone from big- time college sports. One of the most appealing and charming aspects of a Saturday at Michigan Stadium is that I am not subjected to hundreds of advertisements all over the walls of the Big House. Rather, all I see is the action down on the gridiron. However, this becomes disturbing to me when I consider the fact that the Michigan football team, and the rest of the University ' s her- alded athletic department, has sold its program out to corporate sponsorship. In effect, by signing a multi-year, multimillion dollar contract with Nike, Michigan joins the growing trend of universities who have sold, along with their independence, everything that is great about college sports. The University administration argues that the contract does nothing but good for the school and its student-athletes. The company provides sporting apparel for most of Michigan ' s teams, not to mention a lot of money and publicity for the athletic department. However, these benefits come at a heavy cost. For all intents and purposes, the University of Michigan athletic department has tarnished all that is great about college sports. By wearing the Nike " swoosh " on their beloved football uniforms, the team has said that they don ' t solely represent Michigan, but the Nike corporation as well. As LSA senior Adam Clampitt commented, " The Nike contract makes the University become a slave to corporate profits. " by Mnica Plakv The Wolverines are, of course, the leaders and the best, and wearing the Nike " swoosh " on their uniforms does not change that. When ABC cameras zoomed in on a tackle made by senior linebacker Jarrett Irons or on a dunk made by junior Maurice Taylor, one thing was visible: the Nike " swoosh. " The entire University benefits from the multimillion dollar deal it signed with Nike in 1995. Some students and University sports fans believe that contracting with Nike can be compared to prostituting the University. I wholly disagree. The University often names a building after a person who has donated a lot of money. The same concept applies to Nike. " Nike benefits from Michigan and Michigan benefits from Nike, " said former Michigan football linebacker Matt Dyson. " Nike gets publicity from televised football and basket- ball games. Michigan gets money for equipment and athletic apparel for all its sports. " The Nike apparel has been extremely popular and has sold well at local sportswear stores. As a result of the Nike contract, the University recei vec high-quality sporting uniforms and equipment. The " swoosh has no affect on players ' performances. The University saves money on these things, allowing it to spend money elsewhere Nike not only supports the most popular athletic pro grams, such as football, basketball, and hockey, but smalle: athletic programs, as well as women ' s sports, and intramura sports have benefited from Nike ' s aid as well. In return, the University can spend its money in other ways such as buying more computers, improving buildings, and anything else th University may need. In addition, Nike gives extra publicity to the University For instance, when a Nike commercial features Wolverine uniforms or players it helps convey a positive image for th University. iayut by Emma Cartwright 46 + Nike Contract r yv " I ike ' s " swoosh " decorates a University soccer ball as it is kicked by first-year student Marie Spaccarotella, afonvardon the women ' s soccer team. The University- was paid to allow the Nike " swoosh " on its uniforms and equipment. d students get iJ undreds of students fill room 1800, th largest lecture hall on campus, located H| the Chemistry Building. Some students fa that this huge environment was impersona and inhibited learning. The enormity ofth University often left students feeling threat ened and lost in the crowd. 3try Michelle McCnibs Covering 2,607 acres, incorporating 36,468 students, and employing 3,000 staff members, the University is one of the largest learning institutions in the world. Some people feel this environment is overwhelming, but the University offers incredible opportunities in education and experience. A large university offers a vast selection of programs. The University has 1 2 undergraduate colleges and 1 50 areas of study. Astronomy professor Gary Bernstein said, " Because there are so many faculty members here, you can find one to work with or learn from on almost any topic imaginable. " The University ' s population is comprised of students from 50 states and 104 countries. This diversity provides students with the opportunity to interact with others from a variety of ethnic and cultural backgrounds. " The best thing about attending a large University is the diversity of the people there. You get to meet all kinds of people from all different places, and it truly enhances your college experience, " said senior aerospace engineering major Chris Melus. Along with a diverse student population, the University provides a wide range of opportunities for student involve- ment. Students can enrich their lives through academic, social, political, religious, athletic, and community service clubs. There are over 500 organizations, including 62 Greek chapters, affiliated with the University. Anyone who wants to be involved has ample opportunity. " You get a more rounded education, you interact with more people, and you are exposed to more ideas and political views. You will learn to be more tolerate to other cultures, " stated Geology professor Youxue Zhang. The benefits of a large university are almost as numerous as the students that attend it. No one should feel like they are lost in the crowd at the University because there are boundless activities to become involved in. + st@ry by DUg Steele The University of Michigan is an enormous institution physically and psychologically. While many students are abl to adapt to being part of classes with hundreds of students, f | some, the size hinders learning. Some students need clos contact with their instructors, and this is often difficult to fir at Michigan. In addition, students are not able to set themselves apa in classes that have hundreds of students. Meaningful persor interaction with professors is impeded by the number of sti dents in the class. LSA junior Chris Young said, " It is diffici to get to know your professors, or even for them to know yc because there are simply too many students. " Class size is not the only problem students encounte For many the University bureaucracy is too much to handl The size of the University necessitates a large support sta sometimes creating mass confusion. For example, I needed i determine the status of my student account. After repeated trif to the financial aid office with no results, I finally tracked do my financial aid disbursement at the Michigan League! should have been sent to my residence. Furthermore, students are only known by a number , the University. This lack of individuality is intimidating, idea is further manifested with the counseling system. Instea of having a personal counselor, students are assigned advisoj at random each time they wish to meet with a counsek Suzanne Schafer, LSA junior, recalls how she " left counselor ' s appointment in tears because [the counselor] not even aware that her concentration existed. " Navigating the University is tricky. For some student the attempt proved overwhelming. Some even considere transferring to smaller schools to escape the incredible enol mity of the University. For many, it was a matter of enduran | - adapt or be lost in the crowd. 48 + Is the University Too Big? iayut by Emma Cartwrigh ' f discussion leader answers students ' questions. Smaller classes were often more condu cive for discussion and made students feel more like indi- viduals. Smaller upper-level classes were an at- tempt by Univeristy administrators to make the Univeristy seem smaller. Gabriel M. Correa liversity Too Big? 49 50 + Northern Exposure The Bursley-Baits bus pick up students behind Bursley Hall. The ride t central campus lasted about seven minute Buses stopped every ten minutes to transpo engineering, art, music, and architecture sfii dents who traveled to and from North Campu; New in 1 996 was the Commuter Route, whic picked up students at Crisler Arena and made cross-campus journey. A T t " 1 Qt " CS GLJ- t_ _I_ O U- O bus f lusicians and architects alike North Campus was a place of constant change. Students in art, Forth Campus was home to a music, engineering, and architecture ventured there daily for I rage of people. reasons not always well understood to meet and conquer the A. bus stops at the C.C. challenges offered within each discipline. They were faced as Little Building in order to transport students to North Campus. In 1 996 a stop at the Union well with the inherent challenges of life on North Campus, was added, giving students more places to catch the bus on central campus. Buses were These challenges were increased for students living on central scheduled to come every ten minutes, how- campus. For one student, Matthew Berry, a senior architecture major in the College of Architecture and Urban Planning, North Campus meant long hours of hard work with little respite. The trials were considerable: a single journey to North Campus could mean fifty consecutive sleep-deprived hours subsisting on Little Caesar ' s Pizza before finally returning home. Senior electrical engineering major, Jim Ni also spent many long hours on North Campus. However, for both the completion of a project meant victory, a victory which made the sacrifice worthwhile. Berry ' s day began reasonably with class at 9 a.m.. As it was difficult to anticipate what time he would return home and bus service ended at 2 a.m., he was compelled to drive. After finding a spot in the commuter lot, he fed the parking meter, fifty cents per hour. Followed were two hours of lecture. These lectures concerned the methodology involved in the design of different structures, from the physics of a building to illumination and acoustics. Berry found that his days could easily be stretched into a sixteen hour marathon. Deprived of a car, Ni was forced to catch the commuter bus to North continued on page 53 Joshua Greenberg Students gather for calculus study group. The Media Unic included a computer laboratory and an eng neering library. Students also took advai tage of teleconferencing rooms locate throughout the library. 52 + Northern Exposure ?he new Media Union on North continued from page 51 Jampus hosted a virtual reality Campus from the Natural Science Building. Spending many ,ab, teleconferencing rooms, hours in the Electrical Engineering Computer Science (EECS) ind an engineering library. Building, his schedule allowed only periodic one hour break between classes during which he did research. Afterward, there on Oct. 24, the Lurie Bell Tower was dedicated during a ceremony was time for a meal at Little Caesar ' sin the Pierpont Commons, that included a laser light show and an orchestra performance. Entity, a student similar to the Michigan Union located on central campus. run organization, protested the University ' s design of a Bell Tower with- Though other choices were available, driving anywhere was not out a c i oc k by projecting an image of a digital clock onto the peak of the tower. feasible, for one would surely lose his her parking spot. This gap between classes left Berry with the time to consider North Campus in its entirety: " It has come a long way in the last four years. There ' s definitely an added sense of atmosphere with the new Media Union and the Bell Tower. It is great to create nice public space, but the scale of this is ridiculous. " " The Bell Tower is a nice gesture to unite North Campus and central campus with something academic and traditional. It ' s not that I don ' t care for it; it ' s only that I feel that certain changes could be made to improve it, such as adding a clock. " However, he duly noted that the Bell Tower was aesthetically pleasing with a very crisp, pleasant sound. Ni ' s only comment on the new Bell Tower was, " Is it finished yet? " The Lurie Bell Tower was officially dedicated during Homecoming 1996, along with the Media Union, a sprawling expanse combining a traditional library with state of the art technology. The Media Union was part of the University ' s effort to create a more continued on page 55 Sort The immense size of the North Campus Media Union forces numer ous students to rely on the maps posted o: each level of the facility. The Media Unioi opened during the winter of 1996 and mad life much easier for students who previous!; had to commute to central campus for study ing or researching. 54 Northern Exposure Academics pulled students to continued from page 53 Forth Campus and sometimes kept communal environment for the students of North Campus. Ni :hem up north until the wee stated, " I spent many hours studying in the Media Union. It ' s tours of the night . . . pretty nice and is a comfortable place to do homework. Also, the The Raisin Picker ' s play new virtual reality lab is great. " Commenting further on the fo i kmusic through the night while students listen at Pierpont Commons. Pierpont Corn- changes, Christopher Young, a junior computer science major, mons hosted Friday night out door activities in the fall. Activities like these were planned said, " I applaud the University ' s recognition that North Campus in attempt to create a more intimate en viron- Mike Campbell needed to be improved. " Berry ' s schedule continued with a four hour studio class in which he generated a model for a proposed housing develop- ment in Royal Oak, MI. With hardly any time to socialize. Berry sometimes felt cheated out of certain social aspects of college life, but he made the necessary sacrifices, while maintaining a proper balance between school and his social life. " North Campus feels like a small school within a school. I really like the familiarity of the campus. While I work on North Campus I know and recognize a lot of people, " said Ni. The commute to North Campus created challenges in many students ' schedules. University life was inevitably differ- ent for those " up north. " " Once, " Berry said, " I was locked out of the Art and Architecture Building and was forced to climb through the sculpture studio, and I encountered a girl posing nude. " A day in the life! + story by Doug Steele ment. Peter Nielsen -Hfyte i yea iA M O I we, t p,, ike, QuAmed oliool leoeiueA a NUM story 6y dan newman . layout by emma cartwrujftt Most University students recognized that the Business School was highly selective and that it offered a tough curriculum, but in the fall of 1996, the Business School became something more. kefyniu iA MicUtifaMQ tine wi-mbesi wne buAweM ddw l w the landed Stated-. Though there was some level of subjectivity to the rankings, since other surveys offered different results, there was no denying that the Michigan BBA program was among the finest in the nation. Some of the qualities that distinguished the Business School as the best in the country were its high selectivity, its cross-functional curriculum planning, and its Capstone Project Course. There was a huge selection of applicants to choose from, but the Business School E lizabeth DeRose, who worked on the 1997 Ford F150 advertising campaign for J. Walter Thompson, talks to students in the Business School. The B-school brought in business professionals to talk to students about the opportunities available in the corporate world and the skills necessary to succeed. Mark Woliy admitted tlf 280 liuderiU each year. Students were admitted at the end of their sophomore year and enrolled in the fall semester of their junior year. The relatively small size of each class provided for close contact and friendships between students. The CapAi n Project C uMe, otherwise known as Corporate Strategy, was offered to all undergraduates at the Business School. The course was taken the term prior to graduation, and it aimed to encompasse all the ideas and concepts a BBA was expected to know. Another asset that set the UMBS above other business schools was the development of the Computer Information Systems Department (CIS). The UMBS recognized the Im nia tce ( computed liiesiacy, w tk j b market of the twenty-first century. The upgrade in the school ' s systems was an adjustment for students, but the Business School hoped that it would payoff handsomely when students were competing for jobs. The number of cawpatueA thai te uuted B$ from the Business School also increased. The options open to a BBA were many, and the Office of Career Development played a huge role in that. It brought in companies to give educational presentations on job searches. The office also conducted mock interviews, and provided resume workshops. " I ' m glad the Business School finally got the recognition it deserves, " said senior BBA Ed Friedman. The number one ranking instilled a great sense of pride in many business school students. 56 + Business School J_ wo Business School students study in the student lounge, located on the second floor of the school. The lounge was equipped with study areas, a snack bar, and BBA and MBA student mailboxes. Many courses in the Busi- ness School required group work, and groups often chose to meet in the lounge. Mark Wolly Business School 57 nowned historian and professor, Sidney Fine delivers one of his history lectures. Although his history classes were some of the most demanding, they were among the most popular courses. Fine was the recipient of the Golden Apple Award and the Henry Russell Lecturer Award. 58 + Sidney Fine story by douq Steven . ' layout fy emrrur cartwrujhr Undergraduate students pursuing higher educations were constantly in search of the perfect class. They often looked for a class which didn ' t meet on Fridays, wasn ' t scheduled before noon, or was taught by a reputed easy grader. They searched for those courses that weren ' t particularly rigorous and didn ' t require hundreds of pages of reading per week. Oddly enough, two of the most popular classes at the University didn ' t fit any of these qualifications. In fact, both U.S. History 1901-1933 and U.S. History 1933 to the present were notoriously demanding courses. What was the huge draw to these courses? The answer was quite obvious they were taught by Professor Sidney Fine. In addition to being one of the most renowned and respected historians in the nation, it was Fine ' s itiq i and eMtlw tiadm for teaching that made him a remarkable professor. Fine, who began teaching history at the University in 1948, had clearly maintained his love for the classroom and his students. This was never more evident than in 1991 when the 70 year- old Fine decided to stay in the classroom after successfully fighting a Michigan law requiring all rofessor Sidney Fine answers questions from one of his students, junior Andy Shotwell. " I put a lot of effort into my teaching and research, " Fine explained. " I revise my lectures every term and try to read all of the new books in my field to see what has changed. I love what I do. " Joshua Greenberg Joshua Greenberg state employees to retire at the age of 70. Fine was invited to Lansing to witness the signing of the idsiey tyweJlaw- which abolished age limits for the state ' s employees. Fine, who won the prestigious Henry Russel Lecturer Award for 1984-1985 (given annually to the top professor in the entire University), consistently put in 70 hour work weeks. In fact, in 1993, Fine was awarded one of the University ' s highest honors: the Golden Apple Award. This award, presented by the students, proved he mo tUanj anacco pl m- w a an Quidkiwlitui l lmueM4iii pA ledA i ' . " I take a lot of pride in winning the Russel and Golden Apple Awards and being the only faculty member to win both, " Fine explained. " It is satisfying that students still think I ' m earning my keep. " Fine ' s classes were often so popular that students encountered waitlists for them . Those that were able to enjoy his class found out firsthand how vast his knowledge was. " I think he has an interesting perspective and can speak iror p id Hale pe ueHceon topics as far back as the Great Depression and the New Deal, " LSA senior Jonathan Winick explained. " He is one of the few professors at this University who genuinely enjoys teaching undergrads. " Junior history major Paul Goldstein agrees. " He ' s very friendly and approachable. He walks around before every lecture saying hello to students and takes a real interest in them. When he retires it will be a great loss. " Fine ' s fellow historians clearly voice the same enthusiasm when describing their colleague. " I think the fact that he displays to the students his earnestness and eagerness is what makes him a great professor, " said Tom Collier, a fellow history colleague. + Sidney Fine 59 teaching assistant in the Department of Communications Studies helps Jennifer Genovese and Evan Gallinson with a computer program. After being reviewed by an LSA faculty committee, it was decided that there needed to be major changes in the curriculum. While some students and professors thought the changes were beneficial, others, especially those faculty members who lost their jobs, thought the changes undermined a solid and successful program. )Q + Department of Communication Studies . story by lessica 1 foyout emma cartwrujfit ' Dramatic changes occurred in the Department of Communication Studies during 1996. CcwfaM idy asi de as the University undertook a comprehensive review of the Communica- tions Department and its programs. " An LSA Faculty Advisory Committee, with members representing a variety of disciplines including communications, found the department -- although small by college standards -- was attempting to do too many things insufficiently related to one another, with too few tenure-track faculty to be successful in all of its programs, " said Department Head Vincent Price. The University felt tkz d patitme it4 on p -pM eMJanal and esi l a ifo miMum oLJ}A. They believed that the Communications Department was doing too much to prepare students to get a job, and not enough to educate them in the liberal arts tradition. The committee found that the undergraduate canceMJsitfii M, w-aA- liswctu iedl p du,. Stu- dents were not able to develop and refine their knowledge by building upon skills in each course. " The faculty contained more lecturers and adjunct teachers then tenure-track faculty and its division of purpose placed it at a significant disadvantage; lib- eral arts education, and doctoral education are gener- ally linked very tightly, " added Price. " The University is definitely based upon hierar- chy. The mo4i jMu ii ' oile a ie the, he spirit driving the University is interested in theory. They don ' t believe theory, history and practice can be integrated. Their vision is looking backwards, instead of forwards. The University is saying you can ' t combine a hands-on theory with contemporary theory which is a joke. " Richard Campbell former professor of communications Students and faculty are at the bottom of the ladder. Even though the University claims to have spoken with the students, the students are not included in reports used to make decisions, " said Richard Campbell, a former communica- tions professor who lost his job due to these changes. Following, Campbell taught courses in the School of Art. Gabriel M. Correa The University recognized thzvu uy ( Im UOHCe of communication studies and decided that the program should be continued, but that its position in the field should be strengthened. Thus, the Communications Department became the Department of Communica- tion Studies, as it underwent many changes. Communications courses focused more on the study of mass communication as a social phenomenon, and were instructed by a tenure-track faculty. All journalism based classes were eliminated. Due to this change of focus, seven lecturers who taught applied classes were fired. Faculty members who worked within the Department of Communication Studies were upset with the change. According to these faculty members, the communications program looked more like a political science or psychology department. " The spirit driving the University is interested in theory. They don ' t believe Ut C u , wAJ Uj, atul psiactice can be integrated. Their vision is looking backwards, instead of forwards. The University is saying you can ' t combine a hands- on theory with contemporary theory which is a joke, " concluded Campbell. Department of Communication Studies 61 awd w-iik TAYIN story by qeorge (ayout By emmrca, What would have happened to University students if tke-JriteSwet were to disintegrate? " I wouldn ' t have a job, " answered LSA junior computing consultant Sireen Reddy. Others, such as senior Jose Bartolomei felt differently. " I ' d simply roll over and get an extra 15 minutes of sleep, " said Bartolomei. The answers to this question varied depending on whom one talked to. One thing was certain however the presence of the Internet at the University grew steadily in the number of users and applications over the last few years. The most popular Internet device was PINE, the University ' s -mail processing system. Nineteen-hundred and ninety-six was the first year that all students were given access to PINE. What used to be an engineers only club quickly became a universal message system when the Information Technology Division (ITD) decided to dissolve its other message system, MTS, in 1995. Access to the Wide- gave students the power to obtain information on an unlimited number of top- ics. LSA senior Steve Antone ex- plained, " I have relied on elec- tronic mail for years now to communicate with many people at once. It would be much more difficult, and probably more expensive to contact everyone involved. It is much amvetuerit to- le ea ion topics on the Internet; it saves time and is more current, " With all of these virtues, it was unlikely that anyone could find fault with Internet use at the University. However, there were problems. Very few high schools had Internet services as complex as the University ' s which was often overwhelming for first-year students. " They are given instant access, and the transition can be tricky, " said ITD consultant and LSA junior Josh Henschell. Confidentiality issues also arose with regard to Internet access. In mid-September, it was revealed that the UMMfruetiameA, and p d4w wU Qfr masuf liudt k ts dfd The incident caused alarm for many students because they no longer felt that their Internet access was safe. " Now I am worried that someone will find out my password and be able to get a lot of information about me, " said sophomore engineering student Rachel Teall. " Instant access " gave students a new way to contact their professors. However, problems occurred when professors either didn ' t check their e-mail, or were bombarded with messages from their students. Michael Sharkey, a senior math and economics major, said, " One of my professors told my class not to e-mail him because he got too many messages. " 62 The Internet iefertari Thomas uses a computer located at the Angell Hall computing site. Due to the popularity of all 16 campus computing sites, students were often forced to wait in long lines before gaining access to a computer. The main server at the School of Engineering was the most heavily used mail server in the country. Joshua Grcenberi; t II have Netscape on my computer, but it is easier to do it here, " commented LSA junior Chris Ryon, as he surfed the World Wide Web bet veen classes. Netscape and PINE were frequently used by students to conduct research, check class syllabi, and communicate with friends and family. The Internet + 6. t enough sleej noi cno stopi) bi| tpacij solow, jcnnij slate and dan nennes layout bij emma captwpiqht siness loo much vvoi n work too rnanij meetincjs there s coTIee ! With hundreds of classes and interest groups to occupy students ' lives, finding time to relieve stress was nearly impossible. Exercising, logging on to the Internet, and talking to friends helped. Coffee breaks, however, seemed to be the best stress reliever. " A cup of coffee is easily my favorite stress remedy, " said Sarah Kemler, senior Business School student. University students tended to migrate to coffee shops rather than campus libraries to study. Coffee shops provided comfortable atmospheres where students could enjoy a cup of Java, but also study and socialize with friends. Coffee was simply the therapeutic drink of choice. Perhaps this was due to the fact that there was a larger selection of coffee shops than bars on campus. Coffee supplied students with that extra dose of caffeine they often needed to work late into the night. Most of the coffee shops even offered special blends of coffee made with beans from all over the world, guaranteeing that every student could find a favorite flavor. " It seems like there ' s a new coffee shop on campus every year, which totally works for me, because that is where I get the most studying done, " said Jamie Price, a junior economics major. j aking advantage of the solitude and fresh air in the Diag, sophomore Eric Johnson, prepares for his next class. Weather permitting, students chose the Diag over crowded and stuffy libraries to take short study breaks between classes. 64 4- Stress Jacqueline Mahannah t ' nior Amy Liss could wait fora chuswlui : . . i - ii} ' i ' c and watching people pusx by on South University. 77; abundance of coiti t s rr v in Ann Arbor ivvz,v largely due ID the facr that tilt ' iti aiild studv and load up on j caffeine at the s iine nine. uried behind a stack of books at the Robert Shapiro Undergraduate Library, Senior Yu-li Huang attempts to complete his homework. Many students who sought to escape from the distractions of studying at home chose to go to the UGLI. v J enior Rob Kendrick and friends play football in celebration of his twenty-first birthday. While some students preferred a quiet atmosphere to study, other students found that physical activity provided a much needed release. Jacqueline Mahannah Jacqueline Mahannah musical expression A secluded lounge on the seventh floor of South Quad often came alive with music after dark. Three students relieved their stress by combining talents and forming a band. " After a day full of academics and activities I just let it all out on the guitar. My feelings become my music, " said Nick Cooley, an LSA first- year student. An avid jazz pianist and School of Music first-year student Ben Yonas agreed, " Music is a sooth- ing agent. It helps me to unwind after a stressful day. " The trio was rounded out by sophomore nursing stu- dent Kyle Rinehart on vocals. " Music creates a relax- ing mood that relieves my mind of all I have to do, and for a short while, sets it free. " The transformation of the lounge into a musical forum was not only a needed distraction for this three member band, but also calmed those who stopped in to hear a song or two. + Stress 65 With the advent of pleasant weather, Ann Arbor became ufcummer ' s Story and layout by Jessica Hermenitt Good friends and beautiful, clear weather were the key ingredients to perfect summer nights in Ann Arbor. Students eagerly welcomed the pleasant sum- mer evenings especially after enduring a harsh Ann Arbor winter. During the summer, Ann Arbor businesses spread into the street featuring outdoor seating at most cafes and restaurants. Patio space, however, was limited, and it often became a challenge to find a place that had outside seating available. Alison Latham, LSA senior and psychology major said, " We went to the bars, especially Goodtime Charley ' s and the One Eyed Moose because there were outdoor patios. It was a perfect summer night atmosphere. " Eric Krause, night manager of Goodtime Charley ' s said, " For us, business increases [in the summer] because we have our outdoor cafe. " Despite the absence of many students, Ann Ar- bor night life still thrived. " I ' m really glad I stayed this year. There is so much energy here. The crowd is younger, it ' s more exciting and there are more things to do, " said Jamie Weitzel, LSA sophomore. Area parks were a great place to spend summer evenings. Students took advantage of both Gallup Park and Nichols Arboretum for picnics, canoeing and nature walks. The smell of hamburgers and hot dogs filled the streets of Ann Arbor as grills were fired up to barbe- cue. Memorial Day and the Fourth of July inspired these cookouts that often led into a night accompanied by drinking and partying. Outdoor concerts pulled Ann Arbor students to Pine Knob for music by artists such as, Jimmy Buffet, Hootie and the Blowfish, and the Dave Matthews Band. Jeffrey Miller, LSA junior and economics major said, " Most bands are better live than on com- pact disc so driving to Pine Knob was well worth it. Plus, we don ' t get good weather that often in Michi- gan, and we enjoyed the combination of g ood music and nice weather. " 66 + Summer Nights Nujfit Dr iding out in a horse chestnut tree, two students enjoy a few beers in Nichols Arboretum. As in most public areas, drinking in the Arb was illegal. pe sing for a moment, Mike Waters decides which of the Nichols Ar- boretum trails to run. The cool nights of Michigan summers were rfect for joggers and walkers. Peter Nielsen n a summer night, Don Chamberlin iihd Ed Glazer sit on their balcony Overlooking South University. Eating tdoors, going window shopping and equenting Stucchi ' s, a popular ice |ream parlor on South University ere summertime favorites. Peter Nielsen Summer Nights + 67 dents use the Shapiro Under- aduate Library, formally known as the UGLi. During the week, the library was known as a social place, but it was often empty on the week- end. ast Quad students relax together late on a Thursday night. While seniors enjoyed the bar scene in Ann Arbor, many first-year stu- dents were content with the social scene in the residence halls. Gabriel M. Correa any students gather for a few drinks and a bite to eat at Good Time Charley ' s on the corner of South niversity and Church Street. The iatio was often filled during the ummer, as students relaxed after a ng day of work or class. Sarah Smucker elaxing outside East Quad, Magda Spiewla and Zach Vandervenn dis- cuss their plans for the weekend. Even with the numerous house and fraternity parties, some students preferred to spend quality time with a few close friends. 68 Thursday Nights On Thursday afternoon, classes seem to last longer and longer as students wait patiently wondering, Witt The Story and layout by Jessica Hermenitt T.G.I.F.? No, thank goodness it ' s Thursday. For most students at the University the weekend began on Thursday nights. After four intense days of classes and studying, the first night of the weekend was often long overdue. Some students planned their schedules around the early start of the weekend. " I specifically did not schedule classes on Fridays my senior year so that I could go to the bar on Thursday nights. " explained senior psychology major Alison Buchsbaum. Thursday nights often started with " Must-See TV. " Friends watched together to see if Friends ' Ross and Rachel would stay together or if ER ' s John Carter had a new romance. Nights in front of the TV were often a relaxing way to begin the weekend, and when the shows ended, the parties began. " Thursday night TV has become a roommate bonding activity before we all go our separate ways, " said Jamie Kohen. School of Education junior. With such a large variety of activities in Ann Arbor, the choice became part of the excitement. Drinking games or card games, such as Euchre were frequently incorporated into pre-partying activities. Fraternity parties flooded the campus. House parties created an exciting, more intimate atmosphere. Other times, students laced up their groovy shoes and headed to the bowling alleys. Still yet, there were those nights when a group drove to Canada or Chicago. Those who weren ' t in the mood for partying dedicated Thursday nights to catching up on class assignments. While your roommates were out. it was the perfect opportunity to begin writing that history paper or finish a reading in your coursepack. Susan Orlandi, LSA sophomore said, " I usually stay in on Thursday nights. If someone calls me with a good idea, I ' ll go out, but I don ' t go looking for things to do. " Senior art history major Jennifer Weisberg disagreed. " I feel like it ' s illegal to do homework on Thursday nights I ' d rather be at the bar. " T??5e6eraf Begin? Thursday Nights + 69 Gabriel M. Correa After a week of stressful exams, worrying about grades and agonizing over papers, r Chases Story and layout by Jessica Hermenitt Where did students go after a long strenuous day of classes to sit back, have a few buffalo wings and partake in a few pitchers of beer? The bar, of course. Bars were the place to be once students turned 2 1 . However, going to the bars meant waiting in line for up to an hour and a half which was sometimes rather frustrating. Due to the lack of bars on central campus, bars were often over crowded. But what happened when friends weren ' t 21? Ann Arbor bars, except Rick ' s American Cafe and Dominick ' s, were extremely strict about the 21 and over entrance requirement. When Rick ' s changed its entry policy during the summer of 1 994 to allow those 19 and over admittance, undergraduates joined the bar scene. However, in January, Rick ' s entry policy was changed to 21 and over except on Thursday nights. Dominick ' s also allowed under-aged patrons. Another option for the under 21 crowd was road tripping to Windsor, Canada. Students drove an hour only to be overcharged; pitchers of beer were $10. With a wider age group in the audience, bands that played at Rick ' s benefited in record sales. Todd Johnson, a Rick ' s employee, said, " By having a wider age range, when a group of five people, one under 21 , is trying to decide what to do, they come here, instead of just doing other things. " However, the other bars ' age policies failed to deter underage students. Know- ing there were few serious consequences, students attempted to use fake IDs. Scorekeepers ' employee Tracey Posey, senior history major, explained that if a fake was caught, " We just ho ld onto it. We don ' t call the police. " The strict age policies did not upset all underage students. Joanna Penny, School of Kinesiology jun- ior said, " Going to the bar is something you look forward to as a senior. I really don ' t mind not being able to get in. " ' 70 + Bar Scene The Blues Away t dents wait in line to get into Touch- n Cafe, a bar located on South University. Even during the week, emu (K had to wait for up to an hour and a half to enter some bars. Lines would form outside campus bars as i rly as 8:30 p.m.. s ncer Danny Cevallos checks se- ior Sandra Dierkes ' s ID before allowing her entry into Touch- down Cafe. On some nights a three dollar cover charge was collected to fpmpensate special drink offers. Mike Campbell Mike Campbell apdog drummer, Willy Jurkiewicz, plays the drums. The Lapdogs played at Rick ' s Ameri- can Cafe on Wednesday, Septem- ber, 11 at 11 p.m., giving Ann Ar- bor a taste of local talent. Bar Scene men of Pi Kappa Alpha host Alpha Delta Pi ' s Carry-In in the fall. Many students preferred house parties, but fraternity par- ties were also popular on cam- pus. er a great party, two University students finish off the last bites of a pizza. It did not take long to find a friend to split a pizza with you, especially after a good party. Sarah Smucker ' ew students enjoy a conversa- tion as a party winds down. Seats were valuable items at parties, and became even more cherished late in the night when partiers ere tired of dancing. n HM " 1 1 72 House Parties As the weekend quickly approaches, students begin to ask each other. here ' s The Story by Jed Rosenthal Layout by Jessica Hermenitt The campus party scene provided students with three main options: fraternity parties, bars, and house parties. Many students became disenchanted with the fraternity scene after their first year, and the bar scene was reserved for those who were at least twenty-one and those lucky individuals whose fake IDs worked. Therefore, the favorite option for the majority of students seemed to be the house party. Students who were old enough to participate in the bar scene still felt that house parties were the best choice for a night life at the University. " You see more of your friends there, " David Cook, a School of Music senior said. " It tends to be more of a relaxed environ- ment, but that doesn ' t make it less of a party. " Archi- tecture senior Steven Heuss agreed. " It ' s more laid back. At house parties, it ' s easier to carry on a conversation instead of yelling into someone ' s ear. " One benefit of house parties was the accessibility of alcohol. There was rarely a line for the keg, and quantity of alcohol was not a problem. " Rarely do you have to wait in line at the keg, " said Matthew McHenry, a Business School senior. " And when it kicks, you can always get more. " Unlike fraternity paities, mixed drinks were often available in addition to beer. " I despise beer, I just can ' t drink it. But when you are going to a house party, your friends are more likely to splurge and hand out hard liquor, and it is a lot cheaper than the bar. " For the host of the house parties, the atmosphere helped with crowd control, because it was easy to monitor who was entering and leaving the party. There was not an outrageous amount of unknown guests at house parties primarily because the parties usually did not attract younger students. Older stu- dents saw this as a large bonus. " At house parties, you don ' t have to continuously dodge random people. " Emily Andler, an LSA junior said. " You also don ' t have drunk freshman bumping into you. " Tonight ? House Parties 73 Peter Nielsen As daylight diminishes, students prepare for a study session lasting at y: I Through Story by Jaime Feder Tracy Solow Layout by Jessica Hermenitt When students registered for classes, they often decided to schedule a break during the day. This break was intended as a study session, but what did most students end up doing during their " study session? " Eating lunch. This recurrent habit re- sulted in the common study hours of the niversity ' s students the night. " Generally I prefer not to study. But, I study at night because I ' m never up in the morning, and I never get around to it during the day, " said senior biology major John Callovi, echoing the sentiments of many students with busy class schedules. Aside from the time of day, where to study was the next major decision students had to make. " If it ' s a major assignment I go out and then I rotate. I go to the Grad until midnight and then I go to the UGLi [Shapiro Undergraduate Library], just to get a change in scenery. If it ' s busybody work and I feel like I need to get motivated I go to the Business School library, " explained Paul Kaplan, a junior in the Business School. Many felt that the Graduate Library ' s studious and quiet atmosphere helped them concentrate and work more efficiently. Armin Bandari, junior religion major, admitted the real reason he enjoyed the Grad: " There ' s good looking women there! " Others preferred the UGLi, despite jokes that they went there to socialize rather than study. Senior psychology major Melody Stein said, " If you put a keg on the second floor of the UGLi you ' d have the biggest fraternity party on campus! " Junior video major Gordon Eick chose a dif- ferent approach: " I really enjoy studying at coffee shops because of the academic atmosphere, and I feel right at home with all the people studying. " Regardless of students ' preferences of locations, the choice of times to study remained the same - after the sun went down, the books came out. TftcNinftt 74 Studying Through the Night Jing each other understand the ics of kinesiology, second-year , dents Holly Berger and Stefan! Weiner studied at Not Another pfe. Coffee shops were often the [rfect place to facilitate a group jdy session. king together, Bob Price, Shari on, Julie Olander, and Bruce hnetti study for a biological psy- chology test. Not Another Cafe, f o known as the NAC, had large cular tables that made it easy for up work. d at work studying for their first ganic chemistry exam are luong Le and Marigold ratony. Many students chose to idy at the NAC because of the dious, yet social atmosphere. Gabriel M. Correa Studying Through the Night + 75 it ' Lg paraphernalia lines this table at Hash Bash. Paraphernalia was readily available at local stores such as Stairway to Heaven. Many students took a haphazard attitude toward drugs, " This is college. If I can ' t have fun now, when will I ever be able to ? 1 don ' t think I will smoke after I graduate, but I am glad I have tried it, " said an LS A junior who wished to remain anonymous. - , A AYN story By tracu SoioW r emmcrcartimgn.t The transition from living under their parents ' roofs to living on their own at college gave students a sense of independence never experienced before in their lives. Students had l e jfieed m lo- maJze thefo uwi ckoiceA, including whether or not to experiment with drugs. According to the students who were interviewed, there was no denying the Ki np nt ud Oft OAucfi, mainly marijuana and acid, on campus. Tom Faria, a junior in the School of Engineering, said " probably thirty to forty percent of students on campus use drugs occasionally, and even more than that have probably tried it at least once. In the end, smoking pot is probably just as bad as drinking or smoking cigarettes. " 44T jL t is a better feeling than being drunk, I can 7 explain it. Try it and you ' II see, " said a junior LSA female on smoking marijuana. To roll a joint, one had to use rolling papers, which were available at most local grocery stores or gas stations. Purchasing marijuana did not seem to be a major obstacle for most students. Emma Cartwrieht Not many students were willing to discuss their own experiences with drug use. However, when sharing their views on drugs, few displayed uneasiness with the frtedeace o ma Mona and add at pasitieA-. " This is college, a time for people to be open and experience things, including drugs. I think that using hard drugs is not very intelligent, but pot iA- kanmleAA- " explained David Bavers, junior biology student. Jacki Sorvillo, a first-year LSA student was not distressed by the drug scene either. " It doesn ' t bother me. I was used to it from high school. People can do what they want. Idon ' tcare. " Sharing similar sentiments was Brooke McDaniel, a first-year LSA student: " As long as it doesn ' t affect my life, I don ' t care what people do. " The leaaliMueA, wualiMsia dma ude did not seem to affect students ' responses. Eileen Palattao, a junior in the School of Kinesiology, said, " at this stage of their lives people could care less that drug use is illegal. People are so laid back about it l a. .4elu+ia(l u i f4- does not even bother them. " Still, there were men and women on campus who did not condone the use of illegal substances. While most said it did not bother them, others expressed the opposite. Jamie Kohen, a junior in the School of Education, said, " dntujA- ate iU aal, and that ti the bottom ilne First-year engineering student Kristie Aiuto said that she was simply never around drugs: " If people use drugs I just do not associate with them. " + 3reg Kessler Drug Use + 77 fc. I ' B i-Jtudents walk through the West Engineering Arch. West Engineering officially became West Hall in the spring of 1996. The popular myth associated with the Arch endured despite the name change. The myth suggested that if a couple kissed under the Arch, they would get married. 78 + TheAi The Arch 4 79 acute unior kinesiology student Hilary Goldman confronts one of the hassles of living off campus- laundry. Students tackled their dirty clothes armed with detergent and fabric softener. Many students who had access to laundry facilities, were forced to deal with inadequate or non- functioning machines. 80 + Campus Life story by fynn fayner (ayout By emma cartwrigfit Dorm life consisted of 20 different brands of cereal, hundreds of students, and washing machines that accepted Entree Plus. Dorm life also consisted of nothing to eat but cereal, no privacy, and doing your own laundry for the first time. Whatever your opinion of the residence halls, one thing was for certain: dorm life was a piece of cake compared to what awaited most University students looking for a place to live off-campus. Ann Arbor certainly had enough to offer; a summer edition of Money magazine rated Ann Arbor the fifth best place to live in the United States. Finding a home was time-oowAumma, jj MAi iatina, and (XM uAJMa. Large companies, such as Campus Rentals and Varsity Management, had a number of residences to fit students ' needs. ..if they began their search early enough, by November for the following fall. Companies determined costs of homes based on the loca- tion. Prices ranged from $460 per month for efficien- cies to $1200 for three bed- room homes. Once students found a place to call home, they dis- covered tkeu needed to- m ie, man plated, and a iA. " We Sarah Smucker resources junior, Sibvl Smith makes a quick dinner in the kitchen of her apartment before going out. After a long day of classes, students came h ome and battled micro- knew our apartment came K " 5[ R ' 1 W VeS ' V ' " ' nd furnished, but what we gW C ILTheaUhy, didn ' t know was that the fir edible meals. great couches in the living room belonged to the ten- ants that were living there when we signed the lease, " explained senior economics major Lauren Fisher. In addition, paying bills, cleaning the bathroom and cooking meals caused more stress than many students originally anticipated. " Getting a new house and finding out that HUHO ate diMil (M, JMdi GUMtt W ik is disappointing, " said senior psychology major Joyce Heyman. " Luckily our landlord has a pager and is easy to get a hold of to fix things. It ' s not like the dorms where the fix-it man is there within 24 hours. " Whether it was a ripped screen or caved-in ceilings, some students were forced to wait days for maintenance help. Despite the problems associated with housing on campus, each year more and more students opted to live on their own. " It ' s a nice transition from the dorms, where everything is provided for you, to real life where nothing is, " said senior honors history major Danielle Naftulin. Others agreed that learning .ojuaaLe- wlUs and being able to cook healthy dinners for themselves was an education in itself. Being closer to classes and not getting written up by a resident advisor while throwing a party also provided incentive for students to choose to live off campus. When it came down to it, though, most students agreed that the residence halls were fun and social, but they never had that feeling of " home. " Having a kitchen, bathroom, bedroom, and living room made all the difference. Students loved having a place to come back to that p xwided c mJ it and ' ' 41 4 I " 7 I J a w u that only a k me- cmd L. Campus Life 8 1 H WALK H BAR story By mlvfi zerBonia ' layout By emma As the 1996 fall semester commenced, the University continued its efforts from previous years to protect it students by making the students aw te( thedaMCfeM that all too often lurked on our campus. Yet even with the precautions that were taken, the problems of sexual assault that probed the University in the past still plagued the campus in 1 996, affecting not only the outskirts of campus, but residence halls as well. Over a two week period in early October, at least 4 teXM adAOMUd, were reported to police. The first assault occurred outside of East Quad on a Sunday night, and was reported that same night. A few nights later, a second assault occurred inside East Quad. Residents of East Quad were afraid that this was an internal problem, but when the third assault occurred at West Quad, students and faculty realized that the problem had spread campus wide. Perhaps the most frightening assault occurred at 8 a.m. on North Campus. A first- year female student who was walking from her car was attacked in a parking lot outside of the Bursley Residence Hall Peter Nielsen Indents walk home from the library late at night. Even though the Diag was well lit, some students felt uncomfortable and used the services of Safewalk, whose volunteers accom- panied students home between the hours of 8 p.m. and 2 a.m. ptwz- This assault raised the level of consciousness concerning safety issues among many students on campus. " I usually don ' t walk alone at night unless I have to, but this girl was attacked in broad daylight that s ' ieallu, ia2SiM r said LSA sophomore Lauren Olivier. She was not alone in her worries. Safewalk was a group of students who volunteered to walk any student home between the hours of 8 p.m. and 2 a.m. According to Safewalk volunteer Sara Chase, a sophomore, " There was a- condMe iaMe mcsieaAe in tke number uialh nec iedtd- during the two week period surrounding the assaults. " After the incident near Bursley, there was an assault in South Quad. A first-year female student was in her room when two men entered. The intruders took some of the student ' s things and one of the men touched her breast. The two men were later apprehended by the Ann Arbor police. The Residence Hall Association (RHA) created a task force to battle the attacks, and discussed whether security measures needed to be heightened or improved. They determined that by the end of 1 997, 24-hour lock down policies and card readers were to be implemented at all residence halls. Yet, RHA ' s efforts did little to put students at ease. When a sixth woman was attacked at gun point on West Stadium Boulevard, students worried that Uie e wuqJit be a d ual lafiJAi. Police soon dispelled this myth by stating that the incidents were unrelated. Students around campus have been feeling the effects of the year ' s various assaults, but some students were still carefree. First-year LSA student Tara Alcordo said, " It isn ' t that it is scary to walk ro c r(m s, )u .ildQedntnMMi WL 2w It is just a precautionary method. " ft f f J 82 Sexual Assaults t pathways fail to make this student feel more safe while walking home at night. In a period of two weeks at least six sexual assaults were reported near the campus area. Many of these assaults occurred in the residence halls and made students feel extremely vulnerable. tock ttieir tiv-enty-tirst the, the tirst Arink wry by roLpfi zerbonia ut 6y emma cartwrujftt Many students eagerly awaited the milestone age of 2 1 . Those who wanted to drink in the bars no longer had to go to Canada. Students could now drink at a bar down the street and not worry about having to designate a driver for the trek home from Canada; they could just walk, or stumble, home. While many students had fake identification be- fore reaching their 21st birthday, there was always a risk in using it because of the strong possibility that it would be taken away. " I had my brother ' s ID, but he is six feet, six inches tall and I am only about five foot six. I tried to buy at Village Corner, and they checked my height and con- fiscated my ID. Now I have to wait another year before I can buy, " com- plained LSA junior John Schlueter. ,... On this momentous occasion, stu- flick Torsky, Erik Ranha, and Marco Fracchia dents and their friends flocked to the bars. The goal was the consumption of 21 shots to mark the day. George Pokorny, a senior history major, did not quite make it to the goal of 21 Peter Nielsen ick Torsky, Erik Ranha, and Marco Fracchia commence the celebration of Ranha ' s 21st birthday at Scorekeepers. It was a tradition for students to go to the bars and drink on the first night that they could legally buy liquor. ,wenty-one ye continues the ce birthday at Score a shot. Friends birthday boy ' s fu alcohol. shots, but had a memorable birthday nonetheless. " I think I made it to 1 5 or 1 6, but I really don ' t remember. I lost count after the two prairie fires [a tequila Tabasco sauce shot] and one vodka shot combination. " Unfortunately for many birthday boys and girls, including Pokorny, the night ended with some vomiting. " On the walk home I puked in front of a few cops. Then when I got home I insisted on sitting outside in the rain, where I proceeded to puke even more. The funniest part was that while I was sitting there throwing up, some girl walked up to me and asked me if I had a lighter. I lit her cigarette, and then resumed my puking. It still makes me laugh. " Even underclassmen looked forward to their big day. " It is something like a tradition. Everybody has to get themselves drunk when it comes to the 2 1 st birthday, " said Sam Kirk, a first-year LSA student. This seemed to be the general consensus of most students. Even if they didn ' t plan on getting really drunk on their 21st birthday, most stu- dents agreed that they would drink a little. However there were still students who felt that a birthday was something to celebrate, but not a reason to get overly intoxicated. Sarvesh Soi, a first-year LSA student said, " I think I might have one beer just to say that I had a legal A Peter Nielsen j i i i After consuming 22 shots, Erik Ranha passes out and dnnk ' but ll alm St Seems that b y that P mt ' J won ' t be as momentous. I know that a lot of people like to drink just because they know that Peter Nielsen fer consuming 22 shots, Erik Ranha passes out and finishes the evening off by bonding with a bucket. Rather than remembering this birthday with fondness, many students remember how sick they were and how terrible they felt the next morning. it is against the law, and that some of the fun is taken out of it when it becomes legal. " 84 Twenty-first Birthdays (Completely wasted after an evening at the bar, Ryan Hawk enjoys yet another beer. Once students turned 21, they frequented campus bars on all evenings of the week. Twenty-one was the symbolic beginning of adulthood, but many students chose to act voung and carefree. (rthdays + 85 86 + Retrospect Cheering as Green Bay won Super Bowl XXXI. Watching with pride as U.S. women took home gold in Atlanta. r o s p e c t Reelecting President Bill Clinton. Dealing with tragedy. Beyond the victories, the heart-aches, the entertainment and the heroism, life outside the University proved a truly captivating photo courtesy of The Associated Press Retrospect 87 TEfsJNESSEI 1 -4 (U C yj C aj " S " S C l tt-, r O D O " Z3 O 4 P S X -C 2 J3 2 If 4 x if!|l -S j J3 X) -- O ti S S 5, c (X U C U CD 03 J3 X! co - H S u CJ C3 --5 03 S H ' O ' -s g -a C O 13 W) 03 u u - " 2 S O " -f y 2 -e 1 i ! rrt Q U O .o o S CQ CX oj 03 ' O CD I fi i 1 s O C 03 C -j- bO C -s - sill " C - . S OJ w M i. u c OJ u o 1 O " g 4| c -tJ u s s g rl O -S " 9 ' C i g S O S " O c r 03 , bo ' 1 C ' ' t CD CD o u S (U (U T3 2 G a o c U 0Q H 03 03 S 03 C 3 8 03 03 T3 U Ui -j CD I O CD CD 4J -s ffi hi CD 2 -g o J5 fli _ 5 2o OH 3 aj S 5 C 1 U c 03 S 3 03 e S c3 t.; o 73 U -G O 5 " S 2 as (U O 3 O 3 c c fa 03 3 a- CD 03 bJO CX .Q 00 D 6-g S -a -s g 5=11 3 -3 ' C . r 3 3 C OJ 03 g 03 -H 03 O C OS c 60 T3 OJ g ' 3 as 3 as O L) OJ r " g g O CD OJ PQ o 03 bJO co O CX " " S y oj _3 O c i .S O o c o C o T3 u 13 -a c 03 U CD C QJ 03 as E S . j3 ! g (SO 03 g II 3? as u 5 - 1? 03 rS CJ ' C-t t 22 2 i G H U ' S 1111 - O tu a o c CU CU Tl 5 a - 2 S? a GO Q J2 - 1 i rs - 00 bo 3 - 3 O C " O 1) 03 ' S I On Sept. 2 1 , 1 996 one of the U ' 03 x; OJO 3 O c 41 05 O 6 C } ' c _0 4 03 C heartthrobs removed himself 4 0) JD 13 O 03 X 1 1 Michigan ' s football team was battling Boston College, America ' s royal family crowned UH ' C o 14 o C 3 c U O _c ex U c 03 W) _o tn xl T3 .2 03 s 1 o (U c o w time girlfriend Carolyn Bessette, in a very hush-hush ceremony on ' -l-H +-J 03 O O - to -o _2 c3 03 ' Sb c -= 8 5 B g C OJ u o ? , 2 H S C i " o o D I 2 o E E o1 (U u u, u ' G 5 U O3 N -tai E SD cj Odj Q D, v OJ S S S T3 O U C o : ! _0 D. X U C c o x w E ' S w 2 P -c ts ' 8 S c o Q .is 5 2 -5 -3 (U " O -a (U 03 2 E V) 3 C C 5 -N " C 3 E 03 X) o S 03 o 5 OB 13 o E S.-8 g g g |? 1J 11 M-H AJ 03 t , 03 c o c oo c 03 TD E C3 1) ra I) p X L) O 3 03 D io " I 2 - s . ' H 3 - C -o I D Q. Ew ._ z: w oPX.f ' usu: SSucSj ojiScawiu 03 S:S cUJ Q tt -S Ji y 5 .2 (f. 1) CJ o w 2 o o. O3 03 T3 1 C 0 C 03 -r O M 3J U D C J |v r .a P as gas o f r " 3 p x: T -- ' EC- ?- o 3 O a. L Ji u - Q 00 c C3 u 03 - U 5 " E - 00 3 r . fc Jg v 5 is . P C C ti 03 ._ 2i ex 60 13 03 -C S 3 C O a. , s U 3 60 O _ " O u] cr i " " -- (11 a. 2 ' c .Si frfr o _a u 2 cl a g O 60 e I r .2 sSfl -O g 03 2 2 a O H -S C3 " _ 4 3 6 3 60 C C T3 3 S -S e os -a u S3 Q -d 1 o " 2 fe 60 ' 5 o| l| C rt S 2 s 8.5 D i ' CZSs L) - O jM O -O O ' c p, ; O ' Q sf - P S C c % C - QJ r _ C c3 -a - r- 3 " c c o - .!- T3 u U u T; , - c c .y i: _o T3 a g c o .- s 0) i u 2 oo 55 S . x -y; 1 | ? 11 s fll o o 2 c o a CL 00 -O g i . S .2 a CQ C - - y CO " ' ' tr U T3 c 5; X) c G ca jLfiilMiEIZ o o (0 I 1 s U 73 C 73 C O O " 4 ' J 03 o tn c Blowfish s: -I 03 en 03 CD QC 1 j 5 en CD ' cx o CJ c CJ CD tn CD ' - C k. " S , regardles c3 ex o cx tn 73 CD 53 o too C 3 C ..G O 03 03 73 03 CD 1 ' CD 03 3 13 ' 6 03 1 J3 CJ CD U C S " O 3 H c " l _; CJ O o X ON ON 3 13 o 3 JD " o3 2 CJ 73 " ex I 1 o 2 " o ' o o CD CD 3 O cx o - 1 .c ; a decreas s success. o 4 00 rf . 03 . 03 ex CD tn ' 5 O CD 03 CD CD t H O CJ .c CD O n 4 3 CD -o -3 _ " S " 2 .e _o CD 73 C S c CD tn 03 a CD H CD tn 03 CD " a S u CD tn tn 8 too t 3 CD toO too 3 CD . 3 CJ ei tn 73 3 I Madonna Has a Lourdes 1 " ea en O CX CD 4 ' 3 CT 03 " C C o 73 03 S f 4 CJ o 03 73 O S C O bly the world ' s most notorious female musician, gave birth to a six-pound, nine ounce, baby girl, Lourdes Maria Ciccone Leon, at Good Samaritan CD tn 1 03 2 O CD H C 3 bo C o c 13 4 ' cx tn O X ized as they watched Madonna, America ' s " Mate- rial Girl " become a mother. The father of the child, Carlos Leon, Madonna ' s personal trainer, was _Q 03 _ ' S 4= S t3 t 3 CD CX CD C 03 t 3 C CD CX en 03 ' o 60 13 ,CD 4 i 13 CJ ' i CD CD O motherhood. " She is an inspiration to me, and probably to many Michigan students, I mean after all she is a millionaire. She must have taken a c 03 oS 03 4 tn " a CD CA 03 CD C 3 IS tn tn too 03 Mattern, a senior in the School of Engineering. Junior psychology major Eydie Rallos felt a bit differently about Madonna ' s fame and fortune, 13 CJ 73 2 03 CD tn O O o o . ' too 4 CD O t 3 4 03 CD 73 03 03 CD 03 O C CD J2 O t 3 t _o o " CD 03 .e CJ 03 tofl " " f i 03 HH 03 CD 03 03 _toO IS _o o CD 03 CJ CD C 3 13 fe 03 03 C 3 CD O 73 o O too 03 en CD t 3 CD CX O 41 g John Bobbitt Ordained ON ON -c O tn 13 c tn O 13 73 03 O tn 4 t C 3 O CD 4 o CD C O c CD 73 73 c 3 CD 4 03 CD O tn CD 3 en O c o c 1 severing of his penis. Earning sympathy from men worldwide, Bobbitt soon became a national celeb- U C O " 3 vs S " ' c3 C CD en s- 73 aj 03 fl 4 O c CQ 73 . s. ' 5 ' O f toO X) ' - o ' c g .2 L U- 4 w 1 bO " j r -4 j J C !c [ . _ c t: r cs ' C s Hi - 03 E u c o o (U .2 13 J= C _ U 03 . 2 . = -a o . I I - .c i .1 a 3 bfl O O ' U I I CO oo i - ! n - g. " -| Mil - O (U 9 I oo .3 .2 c o o (U t; CN c 3 00 " O U " c o " Z " O 1 03 - ' a ' ? . ' -O3 m ' f? 00 C - -C 03 o c o C 5 qj ' " " c -53 .=. t = O -C O - C o " - = 3 y; - e V 2 P C C ! " S -a t Jg " S -g c c _o S c U " o a E r " 03 a il! S a: -5. ' E - E I is 5 ' ' E u " 2 H Q 3 cS ' 1 -o (._ U H C " Q. -5 03 O O (U ' E M 9 O C - B = s -5 i " = .2 E --S c o a. o 1 o a -a on ; E = 6 3 I sl .c 1 o 2, tfl C ? -. S O (A 31 3 -J a, 5.3 = -:: U) Q) I O 0) i S 1 a ,2 o 0) C o UJ H O 15 Q if . ( E - i - z a c Iilsi 5 .S , i .i re C5 $ r O .E n ' Z o M o J2 " o)JS os Q KO !?C5 ' J- Nto t io or ooog o 0 - tf) 0) - O I 1 OJT re 0) a I 0) o o (A I ) 0) 1 a. J2 8 C 6C -5 O U 7 e O p O Q) fie ! 2 !! iJjijijgHj ippflsp J5 JS 13 . g ! g si rujj paiopossy ain jo saunoD oioud r Winners =5 -5 ! i o c C i 1 " C i 1 S 1 K - g S S 3 s i I o - " 1 f g Si 6 a 1 C es I u S- Q g rmanc o 3 1 ' c 3 Q lance: rmanc S 1 g C c 1 - c i C8 j J - 0) _ .. J S = - rti s ON r 3 C3 u u a . b HP U 13 ON ON w 1 " S 1 O) c t . B forman 1 - a H Q i C o C 0. ON s ? S 02 X _ o o o CQ V b. O j u E 2 K tf 1 3 m 102 4 Athletics Celebrating the hockey team ' s NCAA championship. Cheering as the Wolverines beat second ranked OSU. Seeing Tom Dolan win gold at the Summer Olympics. 1 e t i i c s Winning back- to-back softball titles. Beyond the games, and the cheers, there was a Maize and Blue Athletics + 103 An outstanding softball season added to a winning legacy ACK bv Michelle McCombs The Michigan softball team dove into the was overpowered by the stiff competition at 1996 campaign preaching a full-fledged com- mitment to excellence. " Our goal for the season was not to focus on our past but to work hard and stay focused on the fundamentals. Going from an E to an A is easy; it ' s going from an A to an A+ that is tough, " stated Coach Carol Hutchins. The Wolver- ines stayed focused, and through their hard work, the team ended the season with its second straight trip to the NCAA Women ' s College World Series (WCWS). The Wolverines domi- nated the Big Ten with a record of 20-4, taking their second straight conference champion- ship. This was only the fourth time in conference history that a team has won back-to-back titles. Michigan also achieved a school record for victories with an overall season record of 5 1 - 14. The Wolverines advanced to the NCAA National Tournament due to their domination of the Big Ten Conference Tournament. By sweep- ing the Regionals, Michigan returned to the WCWS. Similar to the 1995 season, Michigan " Both the external and internal pres- sures have in- creased by winning back-to-back titles. Eveyone has it in for us, and we just have to stay fo- cused. " Coach Carol Hutchins the WCWS. The Wolverines lost 2-0 to UCLA and fell to Iowa 3-2, finishingthe series tied for seventh. On an individual level, several team members were recognized for their outstand- i ing performances. Big Ten post-season award winners in- cluded Sara Griffin, Traci Conrad, Kellyn Tate, Tracy Carr, and Hutchins. The Na- tional Softball Coaches Asso- ciation voted two Wolverines to the 1996 All- American teams. Griffin earned her sec- ond First-Team All-American award and sophomore Kellyn Tate was honored with Third- Team All-American. Through hard work and dedication, the Wolver- ines created a winning tradition. " The secret to our team ' s success is our closeness and our same desire to be the best we possibly can, " Griffin reflected. " We back each other up at all times and we are all proud of the program and the university we represent. It is all about pride. " : Lisa Kelley, Jessica Lang, Tracy Carr, Cheryl F 3Cy Tayl r awaitS a pitch 3gainSt I ront row Pearcy, Kathryn Gleason, Erin Martino, Tracy Taylor, Traci Conrad. Back row: Tammy Mika, Jennifer Smith, Sara Griffin, Kelly Holmes, Kellyn Tate, Jennifer McKittrick, Mary Adams, Cathy Davie. 104 + Softball the Ohio State University Buckeyes. Taylor made the most of her limited plate appearances garnering 14 hits in 35 at-bats. Layout by Michelle McCombs Pcicr Niels players celebrate yet another victory on their home field. The Wolverines were practically un- beatable on Alumni Field, compiling a record of 20- 1 . 20-4 Big Ten, 51-14 Overall Opponent U-of-M Opp. Sacramento State Nebraska mm m San Diego State NE Louisiana CSU-Fullerton SW Texas State CSU-Fullerton North Carolina North Carolina Oklahoma ' . Arizona Oklahoma North Carolina San Diego State Fresno State Miami (OH) Samford Northern Iowa Illinois-Chicago Georgia State Indiana Florida State South Florida SW Missouri Morehead State Indiana State Cleveland State Tennessee Austin Iowa Iowa Iowa Penn State Penn State Northwestern Northwestern Northwestern Michigan State Michigan State Toledo Toledo Wisconsin Wisconsin Wisconsin Purdue Purdue Indiana Indiana Indiana Ohio State Ohio State Ohio State Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Eastern Michigan Eastern Michigan Indiana Minnesota Minnesota Central Michigan South Carolina South Carolina UCLA Iowa bold 1 5 2 3 4 9 3 8 5 6 10 7 I Peter Nielsen ara Griffin delivers a pitch during a mid-season game against Ohio State. Griffin allowed virtually no hits during the season finishing with 35 wins and a 1.10 ERA. Softball o 9 4 2 7 1 4 5 8 2 1 4 O 1 5 2 1 6 1 1 1 2 6 2 2 2 6 1 1 2 2 1 2 2 O 7 1 2 4 1 1 2 3 105 bold indicates home match 12-1 Big Ten, 18-8 Overall Opponent Penn State South Florida Tennessee South Alabama Texas Ball State Harvard South Alabama Texas ASM Fresno Sta Auburn Arizona State Minnesota Northwestern Wisconsin Purdue Illinois Michigan Sta Indiana Ohio State Notre Dam Iowa Ohio State Northwestern Illinois Minnesota eter Pusztai prepares to hit a back- hand during practice. Pusztai emerged from the season as one of the top singles players in the country. 106 Men ' s Tennis Men ' s tennis netted first conference title in eight years The Michigan men ' s tennis team discov- .fiH8P ' H ered the virtues of talent, expoBpceTarid leader- ship as the squad captured its first Big Ten title since 1988. Behind the dominating play of senior Peter Pusztai, who achieved a national ranking of No. 22, the Wolverines finished atop the confer- ence. They finished with an 1 8-8 record and won 1 3 of their last 15 matches, including wins over rivals University of Minnesota and Notre Dame. Pusztai was named Big Ten Player of the Year and set a career-high of 37 wins in 1996. He also won the conference singles crown. by Richard Shin t 12-1 in confer " Pusztai is one of the best players in the nation. He matches up well with everyone. " Coach Brian Eisner The Wolverines went 12-1 in confer- ence play, losing only to the Northwestern Wildcats. In the Big Ten tournament, Michi- gan cruised past Ohio State University and advanced to the second round to once again face the Wildcats. The Wolverines won four of the six singles matches en route to a 4-3 semifinal victory. In the championship round, Michigan defeated the University of Illinois by win- ning five of the six singles matches and brought the Big Ten title home to Ann Arbor for the first time in eight years. Michigan was seeded second in the NCAA regional tourna- " Pusztai is one of the best players in the nation, " Coach Brian Eisner explained. " He matches up well with everyone. " In addition to Pusztai, singles players Arvid Swan, William Farah, John Costanzo, David Paradzik, Geoff Prentice and Jake Raiton all played influential roles that helped the team earn the top seed at the Big Ten Championships. ment held in South Bend, Indiana, but was upset 4-2 in the first round by a tough Minne- sota team. Even though the Wolverines were not able to bring a national title back home to Ann Arbor, the 1996 campaign marked the return of Michigan to the upper echelon of men ' s tennis. I irst-year player Jake Raiton gets ready to strike a forehand. Despite his inexperience, Raiton captured a winning record in singles play. Layout by Michelle McCombs Doug Stevens ront row: Arvid Swan, Jake Raiton, Peter Pusztai, John Costanzo, Geoff Prentice, David Paradzik, William Farah. Back row: assistant coach Dan Goldberg, trainer Omar Wang, Tomas Filipcik, Jordan Szekely, Brad Kramer, John Lundquist, head coach Brian Eisner. Men ' s Tennis +107 i ront Row: Justin Hicks, Kyle Dobbs, Mike Emanuel, Michael Harris, Isaac Hinkle Row 2: Brent Idalski, David Jasper, Adam Anderson, Keith Hinton, Mike Reabe. Kevin Vernick, Coach Jim Carras. unior Keith Hinton looks to drive the ball in the Wolverine Invita- tional. Michigan placed first of the 1 8 teams, their only fall victory. photo courtesy ot Sports Information Men ' s golf excelled on and off the course The inconsistent, often nasty Michigan weather was one major obstacle for the men ' s golf team. The Wolverines ' ability to get in quality practice time, which would have enabled them to compete on an equal level with their counterparts in the South and West, was affected by Michigan ' s often unpredictable weather. For instance, Michigan ' s season ended in November and does not resume until March, while these other teams were able to compete year-round. Despite this obvious disadvantage, the Wolverines were able to take full advantage of one of the benefits of their Ann Arbor home: the top-flight educational opportunities of the University. Though never giving less than their complete effort on the course, the team focused on the true ideal of intercollegiate athletics: the scholar athlete. With a philosophy that placed playing golf second to earning a degree, Coach Jim Carras refused to allow the weather to control his team. This team was made up of a group of students who gave their all in the classroom as well as on the course. " Striving to compete, doing the best that you can, that is winning, " Carras explained. However, that is not to say that the Wolverines were not competitive. Composed almost entirely of upperclassmen, this veteran team was led by seniors Kyle Dobbs and David Jasper, along with junior Isaac Hinkle. Michigan performed well during the fall 1996 season, finishing no lower than eighth during the campaign, including a first-place showing at the eighteen team Wolverine Invitational. In addition, every member was on pace to graduate on time. In fact, in all his years of coaching, Coach Carras had only one player who did not graduate. As Carras saw it, the Michigan student athlete was first a student, second an athlete. 108 + Men ' s Golf Layout by Michelle McCombs Senior Kyle Dobbs, one of the Wolverines ' top players, putts dur- ing the annual Wolverine Invita- tional. Gabriel M. Correa FALLING SHORT OF EXPECTATIONS After qualifying for the NCAA regional in the spring of 1 995, expectations were high for the 1995-96 golf season. Unfortunately, in the fall of 1995, those expectations were never realized. Beset by bad chemistry, the Michigan men ' s golf team played uninspired golf that led to mediocre results. However, the team resolved their differences to con- clude the spring portion of its schedule on a high note, highlighted by a fourth-place finish in the Big Ten Tournament. This perfor- mance foreshadowed the team ' s showing in the fall of 1996 when the Wolverines played as well as past Michigan teams. Coach Jim Carras said, " [This team] is one of the best I have seen in my years at Michigan. " 4th in Big Ten Spring 1996 Fripp Island Intercollegiate Dr. Pepper Intercollegiate Marshall Invitational Legends of Indiana jjjjjm Kepler Intercollegiate Spartan Invitationafcjp Big Ten Championship DNF 11th of 18 9th of 1 8 5th of 18 1 4th of 1 8 12th of 19 4th of 1 1 Fall 1996 Falcon Invitational Northern Intercollegiate Wolverine Invitational Kroger Classic Staford Invitational bold indicates home match 3rd of 24 8th of 1 5 1st of 18 4th of 1 8 thof 17 Carras gives advice to one of his seniors, Justin Hicks, during a competition on the University of Michigan golf course. Gabriel M. Correa Men ' s Golf + 109 Success through talent and leadership by Jed Rosenthal XPERIEN " TF.r The 1 996 fall season for the University of Michigan women ' s golf team was truly a memorable one. With juniors and seniors comprising two-thirds of the team, they were expected to set an example with their leadership and experience. Though the older members played strong, the true team leadership came from Sharon Park, a sophomore, who made the biggest impact by winning the Lady Badger Invitational in Madison, the only such victory for the Wolverines in the fall season. The victory proved to the rest of the conference that her win at the Saluki Invitational in the spring of 1995 was no fluke. " [Sharon] is a very good player, " senior Molly Vandenbark said of her teammate. " She ' s been playing for a long time and has played in several national tournaments. That kind of exposure helps in collegiate competition. " With Park ' s success, Coach Kathy Teichert found herself working with a wealth of ability and talent from the younger players that complemented the experience of the older team members. " [The seniors] have been the backbone of this program for the last four years, " Teichert said. " Each has the talent to win. " Besides Park, senior Wendy Westfall was expected to help carry the brunt of the load. Competing aggressively, Westfall met the expectations set on h er. Westfall finished in the top ten in two of the four fall tournaments. Commenting on the leadership and ability of Park and Westfall, Teichert stated, " Sharon and Wendy were expected to be the leaders of this team. They have fine golfing abilities and have proven that they can win. " The Wolverines, despite the lack of championships and the loss of some players due to graduation and transferring last spring, still proved that they had a promising future for their spring season. " Even though we did not win [in the fall], we still performed well, " Teichert said. " We lost some key performers from the season before so we just needed to get on track. " ront Row: Sharon Park, Jen Baumann, Molly Vandenbark, Laura Hess, Coach Teichart. Back Row: Asst. Coach McDonald, Nicole Green, Ashley Williams, Sarah Lindholm, Jodi Smith, Wendy Westfall. 1104 Women ' s Golf I earn captain Wendy Westfall, a senior, chips on to the green during the Wolverine Invitational. Westfall tied for seventh in the tournament. Layout by Michelle McCombs REACHING NEW HEIGHTS The 1996 spring season for the Uni- versity of Michigan women ' s golf team was filled with milestones. After recent seasons of disappointment, the team came together to finish fifth in the Big Ten Conference its best finish ever. Several individual honors were achieved by team members as well, including an All-Big Ten selection. Co- coach of the Year, and Freshman of the Year. Never in the history of the program had any female golfer or coach won any awards. Superceding all of the accolades, the team placed high in the conference and won two tournaments, something that had not hap- pened in recent history. Overall, it was a season to remember. " There was a total difference in our team. " Coach Kathy Teichert said. " This program has gone up in standing and calibre of play. " Leading the way were two first-year students. Sharon Park and Katy Loy. with Loy winning the Freshman of the Year Award. Each won a tournament in the spring. Loy won the Saluki Invitational at Carbondale. Illinois, and Park won the Boilermaker Spring Invitational held in West Lafayette, Indiana. In doing so, the duo carried the Wolverines to team victories in the respective tournaments and boosted team confidence. " [The girls] all wanted to win, " Teichert said. " Expectations always rise every time you win, no question about it. " photo courtesy of Sports Information 5th in Big Ten Spring 1995 Owl Preview Classic 5th Charleston Spring Invit. 4th Fripp Island Intercollegiate 5th Saluki Invitational 1st Lady Buckeye Invitational 5th Boilermaker Spring Invitation 3 bt Big Ten Championship 5th photo courtesy of Sports Information Ashley Williams prepares to take a putt. Williams was a fixture in Michigan ' s lineup in the fall, playing all four tournaments and 1 1 rounds. Fall 1996 Wolverine Invitational j 5th Lady Nrthn. Intercollegiate 9th Lady Badger Invitational 3rd Lady Kat Invitational 4th bold indicates home mat of 13 of 18 of 24 of 14 of 15 of 12 of 11 of 14 of 15 of 11 of 18 Women ' s Golf + 111 photo courtesy of Sports Information I he male cheerleaders help Jenny Walker do a mid-air flip during the Homecoming game on Oct. 19 against Indiana University. Chip Peterson . I he Michigan Cheer Team cheers in the fourth quarter of the Wolver- ines ' 45-29 blowout against Michi- gan State University. Cheer Team o-captain Melissa Petrucci leads the crowd in a cheer. The cheerlead- ers strived to keep fans ' spirits high throughout the season. I he women cheerleaders sprint under the traditional " Go Blue " sign before the first game of the season against Illinios. Chip Peterson Experience brought the Cheer Team to national competition by Becky Long While supporting the efforts of the footbal 1 and men ' s basketball squads, the Varsity Cheer Team looked to take a national title of their own at the Universal Cheerleading Association competition. Forming over half the team, the seniors had experience that M B H proved to be key in preparing for the competition held in January in which the team placed 1 1th. " We are all very excited at the prospect of rep- conditioned the athletes for the competition, as well as performances at games, pep rallies, and demonstrations throughout the state. The program took on a new look this season. In addition to ten varsity couples, seven M HH pairs formed a varsity reserve team to perform at women ' s basketball games. Senior Me- lissa Solocinski stated, " Cheerleading at the collegiate " In addition to the precision and diffi- culty required at Nationals, we need level is like no other s P rt - II is resenting Michigan in Or- presence and atti- hard if not im P ossible to come lando. Most team members in rnrhk arena wirhniitaninina have matured together for tude. We jUSt need three to four years and have a showcase the ability and skill that we have. " Melissa Solocinski Chip Peterson sense of one another ' s abili- ties. We have a better shot this year than ever, " said senior co- captain Melissa Petrucci. Ad- vancing in the preliminary _ rounds required extensive vid- eotaping of tumbling, stunting sequences, and various cheers. Senior Mike Barnes added, " The key to Nationals is to be focused and know your routine. " Daily practice and weight-lifting Layout by Michelle McCombs in to this arena without gaining some experience first. Re- serves gives athletes a chance to de velop before hitting a sta- dium of 100,000 people. " Head coach Pam St. John and assistant Dan Acciavatti wel- m corned Monica Gibson as coach of the reserve team. Se- nior varsity co-captain Eric Feldman com- mented, " Cheerleading is an essential part of the Michigan athletic tradition. Right now the program is as strong as ever. " + Cheer Team U-M beat rivals, yet fell short of a top finish b Dan Newman The Michigan football team experienced many ups and downs in the 1996 fall season. Hopes for a national title were dashed by that pesky bunch in purple, the Northwestern University Wildcats. However, revenge was an underlying theme of the season, especially since there was a little score to settle with those persistent University of Colorado Buffaloes. Dating back to 1994 when the Wolverines lost at home in a last second Hail Mary pass, revenge was forefront on the Wolverines ' minds. Michigan vindicated this infamous loss to Colorado in a similarly dramatic fashion with a 20-13 win in Boulder. There were eerie similarities in both games, causing hearts to race. But this time Hail Mary prayers were left unanswered. After a disappointing loss in 1995, Michigan beat intrastate rival, the Michigan State University Spartans, in the eighth game of the season. The Wolverines could once again boast bragging rights within the state of Michigan. Michigan claimed the lead for good with less than two minutes left in the first half by scoring two consecutive touchdowns. However, the biggest victory of the season came against Ohio State University who was ranked second in the nation at the time, and had a shot at the national title. The game was a 1 3-9 thriller. Much of the team ' s success in 1996 could be attributed to its stingy defense. Led by Jarrett Irons, Sam Sword, who held a team-high 99 tackles, and Charles Woodson, who held the season record with four interceptions, U-M ' s defense finished second in the Big Ten in most major statistical categories. In spite of this success, the Wolverines ' offense struggled several times throughout the season. The offensive squad failed to score a touchdown in a 9- 3 debacle at Purdue University. However, a new group emerged as future team leaders, including Tai Streets, Chris Howard, and Clarence Williams. Peter Nielsen 114 + Football Several of the Wolverines cel- ebrate and congratulate each other after scoring a touchdown against UCLA on Sept. 28. Dreisbach waits for a play signal during the opener against Illi- nois. After an injury in 1995 he reemerged as an offensive leader. Chip Peterst = photo courtesy of Sports Information Myout by Michelle McCombs Sophomore running back Clarence Williams breaks away from the UCLA defensive players. The Wol- verines blew away UCLA 38 to 9. Big Ten 5-3, Overall 8-3 Opponent jjJ J-of-M-j I Illinois 20 Colorado Boston Coll UCLA Northwestern Indiana Minnesota Michigan State Purdue Penn State Ohio bold indicates home game linebacker Jarrett Irons celebrates after a touchdown during the season opener against Illinois on Aug. 31. The Wolverines won 20-8. Peter Nielsen ront Row: Lloyd Carr, William Carr, Chuck Winters, Remy Hamilton, Steve King, Rod Payne, Jarrett Irons, Damon Denson, Thomas Guynes, Mark Bolach, Mike Vanderbeek, Clarence Thomp- son. Woodrow Hankins. Second Row: Paul Peristeris. Mike Hynes. Jeff Springer. Brent Blackwell, Brian Griese, Mike Elston, Glen Steele. Zach Adami. John Partchenko, Ben Huff, Earnest Sanders. Rob Swett. Matt De Young, Bryan Williams. Third Row: Todd Brooks, Colby Reefer, Joe Ries, Scott Dreisbach, Jerame Tuman, Mark Campbell, Jon Jansen, Juaquin Feazell, Sean Parini, Chris Floyd, Chris Howard, Anthony Williams, Tyrone Butterfield. Forth Row: Eric Mayes, Andre Weathers, Marcus Ray, Kraig Baker. Chris Singletary, Rasheed Simmons, Clint Copenhaver , Noah Parker. Nate Miller. Sam Sword, lave Crispin, Jay Feely. Fifth Row: Darren Petterson, Terrence ' uinn, Clarence Williams, Daydrion Taylor, DiAllo Johnson, James [all, Aaron Shea, Chris Ziemann, Jeff Potts, Steve Frazier, Josh Williams. David Bowens, Charles Woodson, Scott Parachek. Sixth Row: Tate Schanski, Kenneth Jackson, Jeff Smokevitch, Jason Vinson. Tai Streets. Tom Brady, Chad Carpenter. Pat Kratus, Rob Renes. Brent Washington, Kevin Bryant, J.R. Ford, Jeff Del Verne, Russell Shaw. Seventh Row: LeAundre Brown, Jason Foster, I ilium Jones. Tom Hendricks, David Brandt, Paul Tannous, Grady Brooks, Jason Kapsner, Jeff Backus, Steve Hutchinson. Eric Wilson, Cory Sargent, Jerry Johnson, John Anes, Marcus Knight. Eighth Row: Chris Kurpeikis, Jason Cole, Jason Carr, Eric Dean, Patrick Bolger, Rick Turner, Jason Cummings, Chad Henman, Ryan Parini, Ian Gold, Aaron Hagens. Bill Priestap, Matt Hamilton. Ninth Row: Todd Jager, Derek Stebbins. Paul Schmidt, Mike Gittleson, Paul Barry, Vance Bedford, Brady Hoke, Jim Herrmann, Greg Mattison, Mike DeBord, Fred Jackson, Bobby Morrison, Stan Parrish, Erik Campbell, Scott Draper, Jon Falk, Phil Bromley, Steve Connelly, Harold Goodwin. Scott Loeffler. Football 115 I he Michigan Cheer team sets out to intimidate Sparty, Michigan State University ' s mascot, by kidnapping him and ramming him against the base of the uprights. J unior Chris Howard bursts through the Michi- gan State line. Howard contributed heavily to the Wolverines ' offensive ambush as he rushed for 100 yards and two touchdowns. Michigan State Game ngineering junior Mike Khomutin openly plays his school pride. Many of the 106,381 f at the game got decked out for the showdown wih the Spartans. ALRY by Doug Stevens fir thing one thinks about big- e football, the first comes to mind is the incredible excitement Although he talent may not have been as developed as in the professional anks, there was something incredible about a college game hich enticed over 106,000 fans to come out to Michigan Stadium on a snowy, thirty degree day. That something was the ure of a good, old-fashioned rivalry. This was what made the innual Michigan-Michigan State football game more exciting han any other game played on any other day in the state. The I .takes were truly high for the players, as She winner of this game owned state brag- king rights for at least the next 365 days, [rhe game was truly an event and certainly something special and unique to college football. The 1996 match between the Spar- tans and the Wolverines was no exception. ifhe suspense was high as Michigan play- ers were anxious to avenge a heartbreak- ling 28-25 defeat in East Lansing in 1995. Furthermore, the game had definite Rose Bowl implications as both teams headed into the Nov. 2 affair with only one Big {Pen loss. And, of course, annual intrast- ite bragging rights were on the line the rue factor which distinguished the sig- lificance of this game from any other. [ ' (Playing) Michigan State is as close to [he Civil War as you can get, " senior Rod ' ayne said. " There ' s no middle ground in this rivalry. " Due to the importance of this hame, it brought out the best in everyone 1 nvolved; a fact that head coaches on both ' .ides of the fence could vouch for. " Once came to Michigan, it didn ' t take long to know the intensity that exists within both teams in terms of the way they want to perform in this game, " said Lloyd Carr, coach of the Wolverines. This sentiment was not unique to the squad from Ann Arbor. Michigan State coach Nick also noticed increased intensity. " In ev- ence I ' ve had here SCORING SUMMARY First Quarter U of M Tuman. 28-yard pass from Dreisbach (Hamiltion kick), 10:36 State -- Gardner. 35-yard field goal. 5:49 Second Quarter State D. Mason. 7-yard pass from Schultz (Gardner kick), 7:55 U of M -- Shaw. 8-yard pass from Dreisbach (Hamilton kick). 2:09 U of M -- Tuman. 15-yard pass from Dreisbach (Hamilton kick). 0:15 U of M -- Woodson, 26-yard pass from Dreisbach (Hamilton kick), 0:08 Third Quarter J of M -- Howard. 1 3-yard run (Hamilton kick), 8:52 State -- Irvin. 4-yard run (Gardner kick). 7:28 Fourth Quarter State -- N. Carter, 3-yard pass from Schultz (Gardner kick failed). 11:27 U of M -- Hamilton. 44-yard field goal, 8:11 U of M -- Howard. 1 2-yard run (Hamilton kick), 3:32 State -- Reece, 1-yard run (two point conversion failed). 2:48 Michigan 7 21 7 10-45 Michigan St. 377 12-29 at Michigan Stadium Attendance 106.381 Myout by Michelle McCombs S a b a n ery experi- in playing this game, it has been a little more spirited through the course of the week, " he ex- plained. While the pregame intensity was cer- tainly high, the excitement and aggression only increased once the teams arrived on the Michigan Stadium gridiron. The game was clearly played with a high level of emotion and the crowd of 106, 381 un- doubtedly got their money ' s worth. Aside from a two and a half minute span at the end of the first half when the Wolverines were able to wheel off 2 1 straight points, the two teams played to a virtual deadlock. The game was a quintessential Big Ten football contest as there was cold weather, a great rivalry, a large crowd and unbe- lievable intensity. In the end, Michigan achieved a 45-29 victory, but it was not easy. As Carr explained in the postgame press confer- ence, " It was a typical hard fought Michi- gan-MSU game. Both teams gave a great effort. Effort is what it is all about. We are all better for being a part of this game. " Michigan State Game 117 iharles Woodson tip-toes down the sideline and inot the endzone for a touchdown against Illinois. The sophomore established himself as a legitimate two-way threat as he excelled at both corner back, his natural position, and flanker. 118 + Football Chip Petersd I - : OAD by Doug Stevens Layout by Michelle McCombs More than any other sport at the Uni- versity, football really seemed to capture the attention and imagination of the RIORS Wolverine faithful. Michigan fans enjoyed home victories against the University of Illinois, Boston College, UCLA, Indiana University , and intrastate rival Michi- gan State University. These victories clearly exhibited the strength of Michigan ' s impenetrable defense, and talented, but rebuilding offense. However, the brightest moments of the 1996 campaign came on the road. On Sept. 14, the Wolverines were able to revenge the infamous Hail Mary game of 1994 by defeating a top ten Colorado team, 20-13. The greatest Wolverine moment was on Nov. 23 when Michigan went to Columbus and upset the heavily favored Ohio State Buckeyes, 1 3-9. While the victory did not keep the Buckeyes out of the Rose Bowl, it ruined the second- ranked team ' s national title hopes. More importantly, it demon- Michigan senior Chuck Winters pulls away j ... . .v i- - -.. 11 r u f rom the UCLA defenders en route for a touch- strated that the Mi chigan football program was one of the finest in the nation. lown. The Wolverines stomped all over UCLA, inning 38-9. Football 4 119 B; rian Griese struggles to maintain hris Howard desperately tries to his balance during one of his numer- avoid being tackled against one of ous rushes. In addition to his profi- the Alabama Crimson Tide ' s tal- ciency on the ground, he threw for ented linebackers during the 287 yards. Outback Bowl. photo courtesy of The Michigan Daily photo courtesy of The Michigan Dam u I Bowl Game photo courtesy of The Michigan Dail; 997 Outbc WTBACK by Adam Clampitt Layout by Michelle McCombs was supposed to oivennes wer and ployed like it for ilmost the entire i j game. Alabama was ominated in every offensive statistic, yet this meant nothing. It vas coaching legend Gene Stallings ' last game, and no matter ow they played, the Crimson Tide players were determined to e their coach proud. The Wolverines led through three quarters with two lemy Hamilton field goals. While the score was 6-3, it hardly icasured Michigan ' s dominance. The offense had compiled 1 9 irst downs, far outnumbering Alabama, but could only sit on a iree-point cushion. However, Alabama ' s defense made up for its lackluster ffense and stopped the Wolverines when it counted most. In the ast quarter, the Michigan offense col- apsed when the stellar defense of the ' rimson Tide forced them to make a costly istake. With 12:13 left in the game, uarterback Brian Griese, deep in Ala- ama territory, made a short and risky toss ver the middle right into the hands of vlabama linebacker Dwayne Rudd. He turned the interception 88 yards for the xichdown, giving Alabama the lead for ood. " It was a bad pass, obviously, and a ig play for them, " Griese said. " They ' re great defensive team, and they played uge today. " The Tide continued to roll in ' ampa, as the Alabama squad added to its ;ad with a 46-yard run by Shaun BAY Clarence Williams looks to make a move on an labama defender. Williams had a great day gainst the Crimson Tide compiling 171 total irds. SCORING SUMMARY First Quarter Alabama -- Brock, 43-yard field goal. 3:42 Second Quarter Michigan -- Hamilton, 44-yard field goal, 6:57 Michigan -- Hamilton, 22-yard field goal. 14:40 Third Quarter Alabama Rudd. 88-yard interception return (Brock kick). 2:47 Alexander. The lead was 17- 6, and the game appeared over, but Lloyd Carr refused to give in. The Wolverines mounted a successful drive culminating in Griese ' s 10-yard touchdown pass to Russell Shaw. Hope was finally in sight for Michigan when Chris Floyd ran for a two-point conversion. Suddenly Michigan was within striking distance with a score of 17-14. With only 76 seconds left, an onside kick was the only option. The Crimson Tide players, destined to win this last game for Coach Stallings, were not about to see their treasured lead slip away. Chad Gross recovered the onside kick and the offense proceeded to run out the clock. There was great disappointment among the maize and blue faithful, but none so great as that experienced by Coach Carr. " I have to give credit, they found a way to win the game. I was disappointed. I thought that we would win. We played well enough to win, just a couple of mistakes, that was the differ- ence. " Fourth Quarter Alabama -- S. Alexander. 46-yard run ( Brock kick), 12:45 Michigan Shaw, 9-yard pass from Griese, Floyd, run for two-point conversion, 13:44 Michigan 060 8-14 Alabama 3 7 7-17 in Tampa. Florida Attendance 53,161 Despite impressive numbers by Griese (21-37, 287 yards, 1 TD, 1 Int), the game was lost, and the Wolverines found themselves with a mediocre record for the fourth year in a row. + Bowl Game + 121 H I uddled together, the members of the Michigan field hockey team strategize and focus before the start of a game. irst-year coach Marcia Pankratz gives advice to Bree Derr. Before coming to Ann Arbor, Pankratz played for the U.S. Olympic Team. Peter Nielsen Field hockey battled a challenging schedule with intensity by Tracy Solow For the members of the women ' s fiel hockey team, the 1 996 season did not turn out as well as they had hoped. Completing the regular season with a record of 2-8 in the Big Ten and 7- 10 overall, the Wolverines ' record was hardly an accurate indication of their level of play . The season was filled with difficult losses and an extraordinarily challenging schedule. The new head coach, Marcia Pankratz, a member of the 1996 United States Olym- pic Field Hockey Team, accu- rately anticipated the season ' s competition. " With our Big Ten schedule, and playing each of those teams in a double-set format, our schedule will be challenging. The conference is very strong, and it ' s starting to attract a skill level of recruits on the whole which I feel rates with any conference in the country. " The team played their competition with extreme intensity. After a heartbreaking loss in overtime to Northwestern University, Pankratz said, " Our kids played with a lot of heart in the 122 + Field Hockey r i earlv an( " We ' re looking to turn the potential this team has into something more. " Bree Derr pist tell behind too early and ran out of gas in overtime. " Unfortunately, this type of loss came all too often for the team. Despite the team ' s record, the Wolverines were not without outstanding leadership. Se- niors Michelle Smulders, Bree Derr, Selina Harris, and Meredith Franden provided the team with experi- ence and dedication that was an inspiration to the younger women. Pankratz had a very high impression of the team ' s seniors. She sai d, " I ' veal ways felt the seniors can have a lot of influence on the younger players. These girls are terrific. They ' re great students and quality individuals. " Although the team ' s regular season record was hardly anything to brag about, it did not eliminate the team from post-season conten- tion. Derr agreed, " We ' re looking to turn the potential this team has into something more. " Pankratz echoed Derr ' s sentiments, " I ' m ex- cited by the prospects of what we can make happen here. " Layout by Michelle McCombs Sarah SmucM i I Peter Nielsen unior goalkeeper Amy Helber does a split to make a fantastic save. Helber had a solid season making over 150 saves during the campaign. 2-9 Big Ten, 7-11 Overall Opponent Temple Boston College Old Dominio William Mary Ball State Ohio State Penn State Michigan State New Hampshire Iowa Northwestern Central Michigan Michigan State Penn St Ohio State Northwestern Iowa Penn State U of M bold indicates home gam irst-year student Jocelyn LaFace warms up before the University of Iowa game while senior captain Michelle Smulders looks on. Peter Nielsen Field Hockey 123 Midseason turnaround became a confidence builder for the team by Emma Cartwrigkt M PROVING To say that the Wolverines had a suc- cessful year would be an understatement. After a disappointing last place finish in the Big Ten conference in 1995, anything would have been an improvement. The team did more than simply improve their standing. After three years as a varsity sport, women ' s soccer began to build a strong framework. " After the previous few years, " |t W3S difficult tO the program has gotten a lot better, " said Captain Michele Brach, a movement science major. " It was definitely a different season because the level was stepped up so much, " said Coach Debbie Belkin. In addition to solid upper-class players, nine grossed. Michigan ended with a rally of eight consecutive wins, indicating that it was indeed becoming a team that worked well together. Michigan battled many teams ranked in the Top 20 and held its own against the nation ' s elite. Brach said, " This shows we could compete with nationally ranked teams. " Despite the difficult season, the team managed to work together. " It was difficult tO haVC nine " eW players ' but somehow, midway through the season, we finally got the team nine new play- ers, but somehow, midway through to mesh, " said Belkin. the season, we fi- Michigan ' s biggest dis- appointment was its loss to the nally got the team University of Wisconsin in the last game of the season. " We lost and didn ' t play very well. If to mesh. " Coach Debbie Belkin we had played our hardest, at first-year recruits added to the success of the least we would have the comfort of season. The combination of experienced and knowing we gave our best, but we didn ' t, " said fresh players worked well. " One of the advan- Brach. If the team had won, they would have tages was that the older players have been progressed to the finals, together for a few years now, " said Belkin. Thinking toward the future Belkin Perhaps the biggest indication that the stated, " We hope to win the Big Ten, or at least Wolverines were maturing was that their record make a viable challenge. Our chances should be substantially improved as the season pro- better than ever. ; i; photo courtesy of Sports Information idfielder Emily Schmitt battles a Dayton defender to take a shot on net. As a high schooler she was rated number three in the state. irstRow: Michele Brach, Debbie Flaherty. Second Row: Ashley Marks, Amanda Gauthier, Stephanie McArdle, Alana Peters, Laura Fedrigo, Amber Berendowsky, Karen Montgomery, Jaime Ross, Carrie Brady, Vanessa Lewis, Bethany Greenblatt, Jessica Limauro, Assistant Coach Scott Forrester. Third Row: Trainer Ann Lighthill. Trainer Rex Thompson, Kristin Buckley, Kjersten Kuhlman, Kelly Lukasik, Mari Hoff, Emily Schmitt, Lauren Glister, Jori Welchans, Jessica Jones, Marie Spaccarotella, Jen Stahl. Nicole Savage, Shannon Poole, Ruth Poulin, Assistant Coach Pete Kowall, Head Coach Debbie Belkin. 124 Women ' s Soccer Layout by Michelle McCombs Gabriel M. Con arie Spaccarotella battles for the ball. In high school she was runner-up Ms. Soccer, second to U- M teammate Amber Berendowsky. - Big Ten 4-4-1 , Overall 1 0-7-3 - Opp. Opponent Butler Wright State Eastern Michigan Toledo California Kentucky Ohio State Indiana Washington Portland Penn State Minnesota Northwestern Wisconsin Michigan State Dayton Detroit Valparaiso Big Ten Tournam Ohio State Ohio State o o o -of-M o 2 7 5 2 2 1 2 2 5 3 4 7 2 bold indicates home game irst-year student Man Hoff grits her teeth, determined to nail the ball. Hoff emerged as a strong offensive player leading the team with 8 goals. 2 1 2 2 2 3 3 1 4 1 2 1 2 Gabriel M. Correa Sophomore Vanessa Lewis at- tempts to control the ball to halt an Indiana attack. The Michigan de- fense shutout the Hoosiers, I -0. Gabriel M. Correa Women ' s Soccer Strong competition tested the team all season long by Michelle McCombs VEfoWE The 1996 women ' s volleyball season opened with the longest road trip in the program ' s history. Spending Labor Day week- end in Hawaii, the Wolverines met and fell to a trio of Top 25 ranked opponents in the Hawaiian Airlines Classic. Though the team played hard, Michigan suffered defeat: Hawaii 0-3, UCLA 1-3, and Louisville 0-3. The team returned home to " Topping the ca- reer assist record battle a competitive schedule. Wc3 S3 Q P6 at 16 6 1 1 R Q , At the start of the season Coach but I definitely have some great passers and hitters that have helped Greg Giovanazzi, who was previously the top assistant coach for the United States National Team, stated, " My philosophy is simply that I be- lieve people achieve their best results, in any endeavor, in a competitive situation. I intend to create an atmosphere where each student-athlete can com- me reach this record. " Linnea Mendoza all-time assists record holder. Mendoza stated, " Well, topping the career assist record was a great feeling, but I definitely have some great passers and hitters that have helped me reach this record. " The Wolverines faced a brutal schedule and competed with intensity. Michigan fin- ished seventh in the Big Ten with a standing of 5-9 and 10- 15 overall. Giovanazzi said, " As a program, we ' re in much better place than we ' ve ever been. As we keep improving, our expectations rise and con- tinue to keep rising. " Mendoza said, " I feel we have been pretty success- ful. I know our record may not be great, but we played some pretty tough competition in preseason and in conference. pete and become the best she is able to become. " One of our biggest challenges in the beginning Junior Linnea Mendoza rose to this of the year was our point scoring. We are a challenge. During Michigan ' s 3-0 win at Min- really good side- out team, but sometimes have nesota on Nov. 8, she reached the 3,000 assist trouble closing games out. As the season pro- career milestone and became the Wolverines ' gressed, I think we got better in this area. " + photo courtesy or Sports Information ront Row: Keli Coughlin, Irene Renteria, Greg Giovanazzi, Mora Kanim, Suzanne Dolembo. Second Row: Erin McGovern, Ramona Cox, Sarah Jackson, Colleen Miniuk, Shareen Luze, Darlene Recker, Kristen Ruschiensky, Jane Stevens, Chereena Tennis, Linnea Mendoza, Meg Akehi. Back Row: Carrie Ricker, Kiley Hansen, Shari Turner, Linsey Ebert, Anne Poglits, Jennifer Allen, Karen Chase, Maggie Cooper, Jeanine Szczesniak. 126 4 Women ' s Volleyball f unior Sarah Jackson prepares to return the ball. She was awarded a Big Ten Conference Honorable Mention for her great play during the season. Layout by Michelle McCombs . r Jacqueline Mahanti Sophomore Linsey Ebert prepares to bump the ball as three team mem- bers support her. Team work was an important aspect of the season as the Wolverines battled a brutal schedule. Big Ten 9-11, Overall Opponent U of M Hawaii UCLA Louisville Florida Georgia Toledo Gonzaga George Mason Wyoming Notre Dame Eastern Michigan Iowa Illinois Michigan State Northwestern Wisconsin Minnesota Ohio State Penn State Indiana Purdue Northwestern Michigan State Minnesota Wisconisn Penn State Ohio State Purdue Indiana Illinois Iowa 1 3 3 3 3 2 3 2 2 1 3 3 3 1 3 3 1 1 3 3 2 1 bold indicates home game tfter a strong play, the team con- gratulates Linnea Mendoza. Follow- ing her solid performances against Iowa and Illinois, she earned Big Ten Conference Player of the Week. Opp. 3 3 3 3 1 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 2 3 1 3 3 3 3 1 1 3 3 Jacqueline Mahannah Women ' s Volleyball + 127 Both men and women ' s teams made great strides this season bv Monica Polakov TRFNCP-I The Michigan men and women ' s cross country teams had very similar performances in 1996. Although both teams did well at the Big Ten Championships, and the men ' s team quali- fied for NCAA competition, both teams had hoped to do better than they did. The men ' s cross country team started out its season ranked in the top nine, despite the loss of Kevin Sullivan, the 1995 1500-meter na- tional champion, who sat out this season due to an injury. The Wolverines, The women ' s cross country team started out the season ranked in the top 10. The team dominated its first few meets and won a dual meet against Michigan State University. Michigan also won the Jayhawk Invitational and Miami Fall Classic. Unfortunately, the Wolverines faced a snowfall in the Michigan Intercollegiate meet where they lost to Eastern Michigan University, an unranked team. As a result, Michigan fell out MMH of the top 25 in rankings. But true to form, ran with strength " Thic A O o hi iil Hir-i -t the Wolverines pulled through I I Ho Watj a UUIIUII IU . _.. _, _, . .. i nri rl =tfrm i n Qri r n n Qtintr ' Qt tn Hirr I n I nammnncmr and determination, beating at the Big Ten Championship Notre Dame, who was then year. A lOtOl people with a third place finish. ranked higher than Michigan. However, the team goal was to beat the University of Wiscon- sin and finish first at the Big Ten Championship. Although the Wolverines consistently finished with the top two times were injured which left us with a really young varsity team. Still, we didn ' t ex- pect any less, and The season was plagued with injuries for Michigan. Two All-Americans, Michelle Slater and Pauline Arnill, did not compete all season. Michi- gan was left with a young and inexperienced team, with the due to sophomore John W6 W6Pe DaSICally exception of senior captain Jen Mortimer and senior Scott SUCCBSSful. We Barber. MacDonald, the other finishes were not as good. As a result, Michigan placed second to trie Dig I 6nS. Wisconsin at the Big Ten Championship even though strong at Allison Noe Mortimer and MacDonald had the two best times in the meet. MacDonald drastically improved his per- formance during the season, moving up from a seventh or eighth place finish to the number two finish. Sophomore Todd Snyder and first-year students Jay Cantin and Steve Lawerence also worked hard to help Michigan but were not always as consistent as they needed to be. Although the Wolverines did not beat Wisconsin to win the Big Ten, the men ' s team ended the season with a number two finish and an invitation to the NCAA ' s. " There i s no question we would have been more com- petitive without the injuries, " said women ' s cross country mmmmmmmmmtmm coach Mike Mc( illi IV. There was some disappointment with the third place finish. In previous years, the Wol- verines had always placed either first or second at the Big Ten Championship. Michigan also placed fourth at the NCAA District IV Champi- onship which did not earn the team an invitation to Nationals. This was the first time in years that they did not attend. " This was a building year, " stated sophomore Allison Noe. " A lot of people were injured which left us with a really young varsity team. Still, we didn ' t expect any less and we were basically successful. We came back strong at the Big Tens. " 4 M; ara Guillemette opens stride during the Wolverine Interregional. The women ' s team finished fifth at this meet. Two weeks later they captured third in the Big Ten Conference Championship meet. 128 Cross Country Layout by Michelle McCombs M! arcy Akard and Jennifer Barber endure the gruel- ing hills that encompass the University of Michigan Golf Course. Akers ended up placing 20th and Barber 28th in the meet. Women ' s Michigan State Dual Meet Jayhawk Invitational Miami Fall Classis - Michigan Intercollegiate Wolverine Interregional Eastern Michigan Classic Big Ten Conference Championship NCAA District IV Championship NCAA National Championship Men ' s Michigan Open j Jayhawk Invitational University of Notre Dame Murray Keatinge Invitational Wolverine Interregional Eastern Michigan Invitational Big Ten Conference Championship NCAA District Championship NCAA National Championship o Mark Wolly Team Score 1 st of 2 1 st of 1 7 2nd of 1 3 2nd of 7 No Team Score 2nd of 10 3rd of 32 1 4th of 22 No Team Score 1 st of 5 1 st of 1 7 2nd of 1 3 2nd of 7 No Team Score 2nd of 10 3rd of 32 14th of 22 Mark Wolly ichigan veterans Nick Watson, Todd Snyder, and Ryan Burt attempt to move towards the front of the pack during the Wolverine Interregional. The team captured second out of the seven team field. Mark Wolly Cross Country 4 129 team to victory. Giovanazzi ' s exper- tise led him to Atlanta, where he was an advisor to the U.S. Women ' s Vol- leyball Team. photo courtesy or Randy Mascna rka In celebration of th the 1996 Summ 130 + Olympics University ' s representatives at the Olympics are saluted by the march- ing band and Wolverine fans at the Sept. 25 Boston College game held at Michigan Stadium. jIBgUM Ml BUgi m B U B Boston College football game. Dolan ' s gold medal was the first Olympic medal forthe University, as well as the U.S. at the 1996 Sum- mer Games. Mora Kanim, assistant coach or the advises her team during a game. Kanim served as team statistician for the U.S. Women ' s Volleyball Team during the Summer Games in At- lanta. University athletes strive for the best as they live out their L Y,M,B 1C photo courtesy of Bob Kalmbach The University of Michi- gan has made its mark in sports history from the 1900 Olympic Games held in Paris to the 1996 Games held in At- lanta. More than 140 Univer- sity athletes and alumni have participated in the Olympics, representing the U.S., as well as 18 other countries. Eigh- teen-hundred and ninety-six was the only year a Michigan representative did not bring home a medal; gold was earned in all but four Games. Five Wolverine swim- mers made the U.S. Swim Team. Swimmers included Tom Dolan, who qualified in three events; 1992 gold med- alist Eric Namesnik; Tom Malchow, John Piersma and Eric Wunderlich. Representing other countries were Derya Buyukuncu of Turkey, Gustavo Borges of Brazil, Ryan Papa of the Philippines, and Marcel Wouda of the Netherlands. Two first-year students also swam in Atlanta: Fran- cisco Suriano Sui of El Salva- dor, and for Canada, Shannon Shakespeare, the University ' s lone woman swimmer at the Games. Setting a new standard, Mali Vai Washington became the first Michigan tennis player to be selected for the U.S. Olympic Team. Wash- ington competed for Michigan in 1988 -1989 before leaving for a successful professional career. As a sophomore he earned Ail-American honors and was named Big Ten Player of the Year. Neil Gardner, 1996 NCAA champion in the 400- meter intermediate hurdles, represented Jamaica in At- lanta. In the finals of the na- tional trials, Gardner stumbled on the last hurdle and nearly fell, but managed to hang on for a third place finish, as well as a spot on the Olympic squad. Also showing the University ' s strength were field hockey coach Marcia Pankratz, a member of the 1 988 U.S. Field Hockey Team: her assistant Tracey Fuchs; swimming coach Jon Urbanchek; and women ' s vol- leyball coach Greg Giovanazzi and his assistant Mora Kanim. Giovanazzi served as one of three volunteer advisors for the U.S. Women ' s Volleyball Team. Giovanazzi, who was an assistant coach for the 1992 U.S. Team, was responsible for scouting the U.S. ' s oppo- nents and providing analysis from the stands during matches. Back home. Urbanchek focused on training the Michigan Olympians at Canham Natatorium. During the 1996 Summer Games University athletes proved they could excel, not only in front of a loyal home crowd, but in front of an inter- national audience as well. Story and Layout by Patrick M. McNeal Chip Peterson Olympics Michigan swimmers dive into a A I the finals of the men ' s 400 IM in the Atlanta Centennial Olympic Games " Hail to the Victors " seemed more appropriate than " The Star Spangled Banner. " Three University swimmers, Tom Dolan and Eric Namesnik of the United States and Marcel Wouda of the Netherlands, were seeded first, second and third. Four minutes and 14 seconds later, Dolan touched out Namesnik to win the gold. Wouda finished fifth. From then on, the University ' s pres- ence on the U.S. Swim Team could not be denied. When Dolan came to the University team in 1993, he and Namesnik, the silver med- alist in Barcelona, pushed each other toward perfection. Namesnik, a 1993 graduate, said, " [Dolan] helped me stay on top of my game and get back up on the awards stand. It has n tremendous for me. " Another Barcelona vet- eran, Gustavo Borges, brought home a silver and a bronze for his native country Brazil. The youngest Michigan represen- tative was Tom Malchow. Only one year after graduating from high school he was on the awards stand with a silver medal for his performance in the 200 Butterfly. For him, the Michigan connection was ideal. " It ' s great. We try to challenge each other so that when we get to a meet it all works out. " The University sent five students, four graduates, and two incoming students to At- lanta. Besides Dolan, Namesnik, Wouda, Borges and Malchow there was Derya Buyukuncu, a junior from Turkey; Ryan Papa, a junior from the Philippines; John Piersma, a senior from the United States; Shannon Shakespeare, a first-year stu- dent from Canada; Francisco Suriano Siu, a first-year stu- dent from El Salvador; and Eric Wunderlich, a Univer- sity graduate, swam for the United States. The Michigan swim- ming connection also made its way on to the Olympic coaching staff. Michigan swimming coach Jon Urbanchek made his fourth appearance as the United States ' assistant swimming coach. Since 1984 he had been coaching the best in the nation for world-class com- petition. At the 1996 Games, many of his swimmers came from his own backyard. Story by George Pokorny II Layout by Patrick M. McNeal Jon urbanchek, assistant coach tc front of the Georgia Tech Aquatic Center. Urbanchek coached the University ' s swim team, which domi- nated in NCAA competition. 132 + Olympic Swimming Though Marcel Wouda of the Nether- competed against each other in the Summer Games. Back on campus they worked togetherasteammates. photo courtesy of Jon Urhanchek photo courtesy of Jon Urbancnek Wunderlich, Tom Dolan and To Malchow celebrate their Olympic vic- tories. On July 21, Dolan darned the first U.S. Gold Medal of the Games. weeks in Atlanta. The XXVIth Olym- piad started on July 19 and lasted for 16 days. photo courtesy of Jon Urbanchek photo courtesy of Sports Information Olympic Swimming 133 Thursday night Must See TV . Ath- letes planned for such down time, to recover after a long day of practice and classes. talk to his family. Like Magnuson, University athletes must balance their time between friends, family, school work and practice. Balancing Act !rica Semeyn, a member of the women ' s crew team, catches up in her journal during a bus ride to the Toledo Zoo. Semeyn spent a lot of time traveling and learned to take advantage of her spare time. Working to be their best, some students are living a BLUNGING P idi JUL _ rfCJLJL .Z S-Jr Despite their prestige, varsity athletes had to deal with pressure not only in the athletic arena but in the classroom as well. Academi- cally, athletes were treated just like every other Univer- sity student and were ex- pected to stay on top of their studies. Student athletes had to budget their time well. After a long day of classes and one or possibly two grueling practice sessions, study time was scarce. To ensure that athletes put aside ample time for their academic lives, the Athletic Department set up required study sessions for all athletes. The sessions mimicked the format of traditional study halls and gave each athlete the opportunity to concentrate on leir academics outside of the lassroom. Hillary Biscay, a lember of the women ' s var- ity swim team, said, " Being athlete at the University not only allows me to rogress as a swimmer but also as a student. I am in the LSA Honors Program and the classes are extremely chal- lenging, just like the athletic competition we encounter throughout the season. After five hours of practice a day, on top of going to my classes, time is precious. For me, time management is very impor- tant. Studying is always my first priority since I came to college for an education. " In addition to team func- tions, many athletes also opted to live together which allowed for additional support and camaraderie. Jennifer Amdt, also a member of the women ' s swim team said, " It is a unique experience be- cause the bond that one forms with one ' s teammate cannot be duplicated. We spend countless hours practicing, studying, and even eating to- gether. We are a family. The team supports each other in all possible aspects of being both a student and an athlete at the University. " Layout by Patrick M. McNeal Story by Dan Hennes Patrick McNeal Balancing Act 4 135 A Esc led V Escaping from books and lectures, students turn to . Jc ofcl dtw The quiet and serene day ime setting of Mitchell Field often changed into a fierce battleground at night. Students and faculty from the University converged under the beaming lights for a show- down of hall against hall, dorm against dorm, team against team, in enthusiastic intramu- ral (IM) competition. Partici- pation required a great deal of dedication. Students had to rearrange their schedules so that they could make time to compete in late night games. The games served as a study break; a way to combat stress or just a way to let emotions run wild after a long day of work. Intramural sports al- lowed students without the skills or time to play at the varsity level to continue play- ing the sports they loved in a competitive atmosphere. The University ' s IM program ac- commodated a variety of stu- dent groups such as fraterni- ties, sororities and residence halls. " The IM fraternity league is extremely competi- tive. It is a great outlet to release athletic excitement, " said sports fanatic Chris Ryon, LSA junior. Faculty and staff teams were popular as well. With over 20 sports played during the school year, inter- ested students could find at least one activity that they en- joyed. Intramural sports in- cluded not only traditional sports like basketball and soccer, but also more obscure sports like wallyball and broomball. Teams consisted of players at all skill levels, ranging from novice to ex- pert.. No matter what their skill level was, participants were pumped on adrenaline and driven by their urge to win. As an additional bonus, the winning team looked for- ward to their bragging rights after earning a victory. " The camaraderie between the halls and peers is great. Win- ning and losing as a team cre- ates a bond between the play- ers. Intramural sports are a great opportunity to get away from the rigors of academic life at the University, " said LSA senior Julian Heilig, who also played for the de- fending residence hall league champions, Team Thronson. Fans were the only thing missing from this picture. But with hall pride and bragging rights at stake, no one seemed to mind. 136 + Intramural Sports ?ound during game of three on three basketball. Intramural sports gave students a chance to Improve their athletic skills, without the bur- den of joining a club or varsity sport. Layout by Patrick M. McNeal Story by Dan Hennes f 7 Preparing for his upcoming event, senior Aaron Borgman warms up for level of competition, some students practice hard for their events, striv- ing for a coveted IM title. Roxanne Coulter of the " Attic Girls " and Julie Messacar of the " Raging of the ball. Intramural basketball competition was held in the IM build- ing located on East Hoover. Jacqueline Mahannah Jacqueline Mahannah dents the chance to compete in their favorite sports without the time constraints of varsity competition. Jacqueline Mahannah Intramural Sports +137 During a break in play, these U of M fans wave their hands doing the puiiwinKie dance, rans often fol- lowed the band ' s lead in imperson- ating the cartoon character. Forming a sea of maize and blue, the football crowd walks down East home game thousands of fans filled the streets, showing their Wolver- ine spirit. Peter Nielsen Peter Nielsen fhe 1993-94 drum major and alum performs during halftime of the Homecoming game. Alumni re- turned to Ann Arborto cheer onthe Wolverines in the annual game. Chip Peterson 138 4 Traditions I Superfan Jeff Holzhausen leads a sell-out crowd in a " Go Blue " cheer. nome rootpai Superfan used his spirit to moti- vate and rouse the fans in support of the Wolverines Through the years, students and fans have carried on Odds are, you were not seeing snow fall at the first few football games; in- stead you probably saw a white barrage of marshmal- lows flying through the stands. Throwing marshmal- lows was one of the trademark traditions of football Satur- days at the University. Foot- ball Saturdays consisted of over 102,501 fans converging in the stadium as the Michigan Marching Band belted out their famous rendition of the " Hail to the Victors. " As the band played on, the excite- ment would increase. There was no such thing as being just a spectator. Every fan played a part in each game, whether it was singing along with the band, doing the Tomahawk chop after big plays, partici- pating in the wave, or just shaking their keys before tkey " plays. Josh Greenberg, LSA junior said, " Whenever we won a big football game, which always seems to be on the road, we would storm own South University and rally outside the president ' s ;Ouse. " Traditions were not only limit Lai out by Patrick M. McNeal Story by Dan Hennes y : Chip Peterson carried on throughout many sports. Josh added, " One tradi- tion I truly miss is camping outside the Athletic Ticket Of- fice for hockey tickets. It was great to show up the day before and spend the night with all the die hards. We never slept at all those nights. " The Athletic Ticket Of- fice changed ticketing for the 1996-1997 season. In 1996 they implemented a lottery system, based on how many consecutive years an ind vidual held tickets. John Kinahan, a studen in the Business School, as- serted; " I love the rivalry of Big Ten football games. The ones against Ohio State and Michigan State were the best. " Sarah Lines, an LSA first year student, said her favorite traditions were when half of the football stadium would say " go " and the other half would answer " blue. " She continued, " 1 loved it when students would play the cow bell in t stands. It brought all the st dents together. " Traditions were not on part of Michigan history, b they also brought the stude 3gether. Traditions 139 A Exc A- Excelling in their sport, some received THLEn The best way to build a strong collegiate sports program was through a suc- cessful recruitment program. At the University, recruiting trips consisted of meeting with academic advisors, going on campus tours, viewing team practices, socializing with the current team, and, of course, having prime seats at the foot- ball game. Katy Nellans, LSA first- year student and a member of the University ' s gymnastics team asserted, " Money was a big factor in my decision on where to go. At first, Michigan had no scholarships left, but a law named Title Nine was passed which created more scholarships and allowed me to receive one. " Title Nine was a gender equality law stating that all universities must allo- cate the same number of schol- arships for both men and women ' s teams. In the case of the gymnastics team at the University, two new scholar- ships were added. When asked why she chose Michigan, Nellans said, " I love the gym- nastic program here. The team of girls is a tight group, like a family. I felt that I could fit in here without changing my per- sonality. " Liah Kim, a high school senior from California, was invited to a recruiting trip for the swim team. " 1 plan to make my decision based on the fun I recruiting trip as well as the atmosphere here and even with a little help from my parents. " The Cali- fornia native was quick to point out that neither the weather nor the distance was a major factor in her decision. Michigan was the fourth school in addition to USC, Stanford, and UC Berkeley that Liah had visited. When asked why come all the way to Michigan, she said, " Aca- demics and athletics are re- ally good here at Michigan. It has a great overall reputa- tion. " Surprisingly, not all ath- letes here were recruited the same way. Erin Fitzgerald, a member of the women ' s crew team and a LSA first-year student was recruited in a more unusual way. " I did not have the time to make a re- cruiting trip here so I met the coach at the Canadian Schoolboy ' s which is the equivalent of Nationals here in the United States. I knew I would still have to visit the campus, but at least I knew more about the program. " The University had a little bit of competition; Erin was also heavily recruited by Rutgers, Wisconsin, and even Syra- cuse where she was offen money. " I came to Michig a place where I could not o participate in a great athletic program but also where I could receive a top rate edu- cation. Layout by Patrick M. McNeal Story by Dan Hennes 140 4 Athletic Rewards I game. Scholarships helped bring athletes to the University and al- lowed them to excel in their educa- tion. Northwestern game. Other athletic teams ' budgets were supported by thefootball program due to the large amount of money it generated. Peter Nielsen Coach Greg Giovanazzi gives the women ' s volleyball team advice prior years Title IX has given women more opportunities to succeed In athlet- ics. Athletic Rewards 141 Peter Nielsen ing for the announcer ' s message. After each U-M goal, fans shouted out a traditional cheer: " One. Two. We want more goals. Sieve. Sieve. " photo courtesy of Randy Mascharka 142 + Yost Ice Arena Joshua Greenherg Jason Botterill, Brendan M orrison ;hampionship banner to the ice. To cap off the renovations, the flag was raised into place at the first game of the season against Waterloo. photo courtesy of Bob Kalmbach Returning from ' their new locker- room, the Wolverines prepare to de- of Yost were updated in 1996, in- cluding the lobby, seating areas and offices. With the renovation of the home of Michigan hockey, the Wolverines see the Designed in 1924 as a field house, Yost was named after legendary Ath- letic Director and football coach Fielding H. Yost. The nation ' s first multi-purpose field house, Yost has been home to many successful var- sity teams. Prior to 1973, the building was known as Yost Field House, and housed bas- ketball, track, wrestling, win- ter baseball and ice hockey. The arena was also home to high school teams, recre- ational leagues, intramural ice hockey and broomball leagues, and public skating. " My friends and I love to go ice skating there one the week- nds, " said SNRE sophomore retchen Deo. " It ' s a great way to forget about school and just have fun. " Renovated in 1973, Yost as officially renamed Yost Area and became the home of the varsity hockey team. Yost was a complete hockey facility with a regulation ice surface, five dressing rooms, and press box. For the 1996-97 season, Yost once again re- ceived a face-lift. The first floor was remodeled, includ- ing the locker rooms, coaches offices, service areas and restrooms. North end seating was improved as was the main lobby, which was totally rede signed. The second floor cor course and administrative ar eas were renovated, as well the team locker rooms, weight room, and lounge. Capping off the renovations, the NO championship flag was raise commemorating the Wolve ines ' 1996 winning seasor " The crowd went crazy, " said Heidi Goedge, a member of the hockey pep band. " When ent up, the stands] i exploded. " Before the Nov. game against Waterloo, the Wolverines salute the flag during the national anthem. With a national championship in 1996, hockey grew in popularity, with each game selling out. Layout and Story by Patrick McNeal Joshua Greenberg Yost Ice Arena 143 Edward Ledgard balances on the parallel bars. Ledgard was a new edition to the team as a transfer stu- dent from Ohio State University. Senior co-captain Flavio Martins performs a routine on the high bar. His performance made him a strong leader for his new teammates. Big Ten, Overall CTQ Opponent Maize Blue Windy City Inv. Illinois Ohio State Minnesota MSU Illinois-Chicago Gold Challenge California Inv. Michigan Inv. Big Ten Regional Champioship NCAA Championship bold indicates home meet enior co-captain Jason MacDonald propels himself off the vault. He received the Newt Loken Scholarship two years in a row. 144 + Men ' s Gymnastics Jaqueline Mahannah Men ' s gymnastics sets out to return to national prominence by Michelle McCombs CM? TIN The men ' s gymnastics team attacked the 1 997 MacDonald was the recipient of the Ne season vigorously, hoping to return to national Loken scholarship for the second year in a row. prominence. After finishing 20 points away Loken coached the team to championships in from placing first in the Big Ten during the 1 996 1 963 and 1 970 and after his retirement he con- season, the team expected to narrow that margin in 1 997. At tinued to support the team. The team also relied the start of the season head Vv6 GXpGCt the strongly on newcomer first- Jaquel coach Kurt Golder stated, " I want to cut that 20 point differ- ential in half, if we can im- prove by those ten points, we can win a few meets and lay a foundation to build upon for the future. " Though the team was relatively inexperienced, ten letter winners returned to the team, including co-captains Jason MacDonald and Flavio Martains. Golder said, " We expect the captains to step up to the challenge and start training and competing like champions. " captaJHS tO Step UP . . year student Jose " La Lo " Haro and junior Tim DeGraw. La Lo was a big asset to the and Start training team after being three-time and Competing like national all-around champion champions. " ofMexica Coach Kurt Golder " We have a number of underclassmen with little ex- perience, but they have some talent that needs to be devel- oped on individual events, " stated Golder. With the help of strong leadership and young talent, the Wolverines had a very suc- cessful season. + photo courtesy of Sports Information irst row: Rich Dopp, Bryan Pascoe, Jose " La Lo " Haro, Ethan Johnson, Ben Coleman, Andy Marble, Adam Hattersley, Kurt Golder. Second row: Angie Spence, Chris Onuska, Anthony Wai, Justin Semion, Tim DeGraw, Tim Lauring, Frank Sestito, Randy D ' Amura. Back row: Edwin Ledgard, Jason MacDonald, Flavio Martins, Koji Otsuka. Jaqueline Mahannah irst-year student Ethan Johnson performs on the still rings. He ranked all-around still rings champion at the Baltimore Washington Invitational. Layout by Michelle McCombs Men ' s Gymnastics I he marching band performs dur- ing halftime of the Homecoming game against Indiana. The band gen- erated school spirit. uring the halftime of the Penn State game the Michigan Marching Band incorporates the American flag into their routine. Chip Peterson ' efore the start of the first game of the season against Illinois, the marching band enters the stadium to perform a pregame show. 146 Marching Band Layout by Michelle McCombs the flashy section of the per- cussion ranks, the cymbal players show their enthusiasm in their rou- tine during a halftime performance. Chip Peterson Marching Band riled fans playing " The Victors " by Doug Stevens Many believed that the highlight of a Sat- urday at Michigan Stadium was the privilege of watching one of the most storied football teams in the country. For the most part this was true. However, u run out and people go nuts. It ' s a big rush. " In addition to the pregame festivities, the band kept the crowd involved throughout the m football game with continual renditions of " The Victors, " and chants of " Let ' s go Blue. " Furthermore, it performed both a halftime and postgame show for the crowd. While strutting their stuff in Ann Arbor was undoubtedly a thrill for members of the band, another perk of the job was the oppor- Chip Peterson irue. owever, " p er f orm j na D P6- . 1-11 loll -J I I I I I I I LJ LJ I O the marching band was as a much a part of the Michigan game is my favorite football experience as the foot- aspect of being in ball team itself. Playing such 4-u Q hanrl hprai ICQ selections as the University ' s famous fight song, " The Vic- yOU PUn OUt and tors, " the band excited the fans people go nUtS. It ' s and was a integral part of the j p usn Michigan football tradition. r __,, rr _. Once the band, and the Ed GlaZBT, membeP tunity to go to games on the numerous fans who followed " " it, arrived at the Big House, the band enjoyed one of the most exciting feelings in sports the opportunity to run through the tunnel and onto the Michigan Stadium field. As LSA junior Ed Glazer, a drummer in the band, explained, " Performing pregame is rassing us, but after we won, they pretty much my favorite aspect of being on the band because shut up. " Marching Band 147 w " " " " " " " road. During the 1996 football campaign, the band made the trip to Columbus for the game against the Ohio State University Buckeyes. " The Ohio State game was really a great experience, " Glazer said. " I was real worried about the OSU fans attacking and ha- Wolverines took down their opponents bv Jessica Hermenitt five returning NCAA qualifiers and four All-Americans, the wrestling team was on its way to a promising 75th anniversary season. " We ' re [Tri-captains Airron Richardson, Jeff Catrabone and Bill Lacure] relatively young, and though we ' re the leadership of the team, we ' ve had to learn to be leaders. We are the standards, and our actions dictate the actions of others, " said Richardson, an All-American. Leadership on the mat and off was a standard the wrestling team continued to improve upon. The Wolverines finished in the top 10 of both the NCAA Championship and in the National Wrestling Coaches Association All-Academic Teams. " It has been a tradition at the University of Michigan and Wolverine wrestling that we have wrestlers that battle on the mat and in the classroom, " said head coach Dale Bahr. Senior All-American Brandon Howe sat out the campaign due to an off- season elbow surgery. At 126 pounds, he was ranked eighth in the preseason rankings by the Amateur Wrestling News and Wrestling USA Magazine . The loss of his services was a major blow to the Wolverines ' lineup. The coaching staff moved redshirt sophomore Chris Viola to 126 pounds in an attempt to replace Howe. Viola was up to the task earning a 13-5 major decision victory over Michigan State University that started a string of six straight wins. " Moving Chris Viola to 1 26 pounds was a great move for us to make. Chris wrestled a great match for us at 126 and came through with a big four-point win. Our guys were excited about this match, and they showed it by the enthusiasm with which they wrestled, " commented Bahr. The Wolverines swallowed two hard losses at the end of their season to third- ranked University of Minnesota and fourth-ranked University of Illinois. The team finished its season with a Big Ten win against the University of Wisconsin. Bahr ended the season and his Michigan career with his 200th win. Outside of the classroom and Cliff Keen Arena, the wrestling team contin- ued to achieve. Richardson involved himself in organizations such as SHARE, a reading program for school-aged children, the Student Athletic Advisory Council (SAAC), Michigan Varsity Prime Time, a Christian group for student athletes, and was inducted into Michigamua, a secret honors society. " Wrestling is a passion and I try to teach my team that if you want to be good, you ' ve got to be dedicated. In this same respect, I want my team to know that it ' s possible to be involved in other campus organizations, " said Richardson. f unior heavyweight Airron Richardson tries to pin his opponent during Michigan ' s 19-18 win over Northwestern at Cliff Keen Arena. 148 + Wrestling Layout by Michelle McCombs Big Ten, 10-5 Overall U-of-M Opp. 6 16 15 23 10 26 19 18 15 6 10 12 28 23 10 Opponent Michigan Open Northern Open Las Vegas Eastern Michigan Lehigh Central Michigan Penn State Wartburg Iowa State Oklahoma Northwestern Michigan State Ohio State Indiana Purdue Minnesota Illinois Wisconsin Big Ten NCAA Championships C 3 NTS 4th 34 23 22 13 31 14 16 19 28 31 28 21 10 10 31 5th 5th bold indicates home meet NTS - No Team Scoring Peter Nielsen irst-year student Matt Warner sets his stance in preperation to com- pete and take down his Northwestern opponent. m rent Row: Robert Martin, Meldon Street, Jason Fleis, Greg DeLeon. Matt Warner, Chris Viola, Joe Warren, Luiey Haddad, Matt Michalski, David Hann. Second Row: John Fisher, Joe McFarland, Brian Aparo, Jason Rawls, Steve Basmajian, Corey Grant, Bill Lacure. Joe DeGain, Jon Newsom, Philip Klein, Jeff Reese, Dale Bahr. Back Row: Chad Brown, Ryan Balcom, Otto Olson, Frank Lodeserto, Airron Richardson, Jeff Catrabone. Gyhandi Hill, Matt Shear, Luis Aguilar, Kirk Trost. Peter Nielsen Wrestling + 149 ris Frescoln and Kevin Hilton battle a Colorado College foe for the loose puck behind the Wolverines ' net. The game was not decided until Brendan Morrison scored the winning goal in overtime. oach Red Berenson raises his arms in triumph after his Wolverines earned their first National Championship since 1964. The victory also marked Berenson ' s 300th win as Michigan ' s coach. photo courtesy of Sports Information photo courtesy of Sports Info photo courtesy of Sports Inf Layout by Michelle McCombs 150 Hockey Championship Michigan players rejoice in front of ESPN cameras after capturing the title, victory was especially sweet considering team had suffered heartbreaking playoff Ic in recent years. AMPS Story by Doug Steele After o number of neojftmisses in re- jit yeors, the University of m Michigan ' s ice hockey tea m finally earned I ' lOt tO the best in college ' iockey in 1996. For four consecutive seasons, the Wolverines iad advanced to the semifinals but each time were denied in a dsappointing fashion, culminating in a gut-wrenching three- ' vertime loss to the University of Maine in 1995. However, in 996, the Wolverines would not be denied ultimate victory. The jam was determined to bring home the ultimate prize: the 1 -0 lead in the first period, Colo- Jational Championship. rado College stormed back with As in the previous four years, Michigan advanced to the two goals in the second period to anal Four. The tournament, held in Cincinnati, proved to be one overtake the Wolverines. In the iat Wolverine fans would not soon forget. After dismissing Joston University 4-0 in the semifinal game, the Wolverines ere matched against Western Collegiate Hockey Association WCHA) power Colorado College. " It was great to see all the ' chool spirit. Michigan fans were ev- the plained Dan Madion, an LSA se- nior. The game was an excit- ing back and forth battle. Though Michigan took an early rywhere, singing the fight song and reparing for battle, " said Emile iaizel, an engineering senior. Michi- an sports fans had come to expect uccess from their teams, but the recent isappointing football and basketball ams had left fans in search of a cham- ion. Breaking the trend of teams fall- jig short, the 1996 hockey team ' s suc- fcss, gave Michigan fans an opportu- ' ity to support national champions. fThis is Michigan. We expect to win :ere. Though Michigan sports are al- li ays successful, particularly the men ' s wimming team ' s National Champion- hip (in 1995), we want more, " ex- third period, the intensity dramati- cally increased as Michigan was only able to tie the score at two, forcing the game into overtime. Fi- overtime, Morrison puck into the ing Michigan victory and National pionship 1964. Upon " enior Wolverine John Arnold embraces the ?3veted National Championship trophy as he Discusses Michigan ' s stunning victory over the olorado College Broncos. nally, in Brendan put the net giv- the 3-2 its first Cham- since witness- ing the overtime goal, the fans erupted in cheers. Coming so close in the last four years, the Wolverines had finally earned the right to be called National Champions. Said Baizel, " (The victory and championship) were my greatest moments as a Wolverine fan. Singing " Hail to the Victors, " knowing we won the championship was incredible. " photo courtesy of Sp( Hockey Championship The Wolverines swept up the competetion by Dan Henries F After capturing its first NCAA title in 32 years, the Michigan hockey team entered the 1996-97 season with a strong returning team and the desire to win a consecutive title. The team ' s dominance was seen on the ice and in the weekly national hockey polls. The Wolverines remained ranked 1 atop the College Hockey USA Coaches Poll for the entire season. Michigan played fast paced games that not many teams could keep up with. The team had a 23-game winning streak which was sandwiched between two losses to conference foe and fierce rival Michigan State University. Michigan State utilized the trap to slow the game down and disrupt Michigan ' s passing. Number nine, Brendan Morrison, Michigan ' s captain and senior center, asserted, " Michigan State was effective with the trap. We turned the losses into a positive. We ' ve worked hard on passing and controlling the puck. It ' s all mental to send and receive the puck. " Many records and honors were earned by the 1 996-97 team. Senior left- winger John Madden set a NCAA record for the most career shorthanded goals with 2 1 . Senior defenseman, Blake Sloan was selected as the recipient for college hockey ' s Humanitarian award. Mike Legg, a senior center, won an ESPY award for " Outrageous Play of the Year " for his lacrosse style goal he had scored against the Minnesota Golden Gophers at the NCAA West Regional in 1996. Led by junior goalie Marty Turco, the Wolverine defense had the number one goals against average in the 1996-97 season. Brendan Morrison recorded his 165th assist which surpassed the all-time Michigan record previously held by Brian Wiseman, who compiled 164 assists from 1991-94. Jason Botterill, a senior forward, the player who scored off of the record setting assist pass from Morrison, said, " It was nice to see him get the record off his shoulders. He ' s helped my game out a bit, and I am glad I could help him. " Morrison also became the first player in Michigan history to score 60 points in three consecutive seasons. On Saturday, Feb. 15, Morrison assisted on a goal made by Matt Herr which made Morrison Michigan ' s all-time points leader, surpassing Denny Felsner ' s record of 261 career points. " I ' ve been really lucky to be surrounded by great players here at Michigan for the past four years, and without them this never could have happened, " stated Morrison. " The guy ' s incredible, " asserted Legg, after Morrison broke the scoring record. Morrison was nominated his sophomore and junior for the Hobey Baker trophy and was also a strong candidate in 1997. " Morrison has become a great player and set a great standard, " stated Red Berenson who was in his 13th year as the coach. The team remained aware that being ranked number one and being defend- ing National Champions was tough. Berenson said, " In this league, anyone can jump up and beat you. " He went on to add, " poor execution puts ourselves in a position to be beat. We have to play with teamwork and not as individuals. We sometimes try to make the home-run plays and not just the short passes. " Morrison stated, " We have to show up for every game. We have to come out and control the game. " This talented group of seniors had the most successful four years in Wolverine hockey history. They compiled a record of four CCHA Regular Season Championships, four Great Lakes Invitational Tournament Championships, three NCAA Final Four appearances, and one National Cham- pionship. 152 4 Hockey Layout by Michelle McCombs -CCHA 23-3-3, Overall 35-3-4- Opponent LJ-of-M Opp Waterloo Lake Superior State Maine Alaska Fairbanks Alaska Fairbanks Notre Dame Michigan State Ohio State Bowling Green Michigan State Bowling Green Brown Brown Minnesota Wisconsin Western Michigan Ferris State Michigan Tech Lake Superior State Ferris State Cornell Alaska Fairbanks Ferris State Western Michigan Western Michigan Miami Miami Ohio State Bowling Green Lake Superior State Michigan State Notre Dame Notre Dame Lake Superior State Lake Superior State Miami Ohio State CCHA Playoffs Alaska-Fairbanks Alaska-Fairbanks Bowling Green Michigan State Minnesota Boston University Championship Game bold indicates home game ean Ritchlin celebrates after one of his numerous goals this season in a victory over the Western Michigan University Broncos. -PLAY OF THE YEAR- - ._ Joshua Greenbere photos courtesy of Sports Information Munn Ice Arena, home of the Wolverines ' fiercest rival, Michigan State, was the setting for one of the most talked about goals in the world of sports. Taking on Minnesota at the NCAA West Regionals, U-M was down 2- 1 , but on a power- play. Center Mike Legg, was behind the opponent ' s net when he picked the puck up onto his stick and dumped it into the net. " I was alone and had enough time, so I thought I ' d give it a try, " said Legg. The lacrosse style goal brought the score to a tie and sparked U-M ' s final drive to a 4-3 victory. The goal thrust Legg into the national spotlight, earning him nomina- tions for two ESPY awards. Legg traveled to the fifth annual awards show in New York City where he won an ESPY for " Most Outrageous Play of the Year. " The feat was voted " Goal of the Year " by Inside Hockey, and " Play of the Year " by The Sports Network. Legg ' s stick was donated to The Hockey Hall of Fame in Toronto for its display on the 1996 Year in Review. Peter Nielsen photo courtesy of Sports Information olverine left wing, John Mad- ront Row: Mel Pearson, Marty Tureo, Warren Luhning, Jason Botterill, Red Berenson, Blake Sloan, Gregg Malicke, Billy Powers. Second in pins a Brown opponent against Row: Greg Daddario, Bobby Hayes, Matt Herr, Mike Legg, Peter Bourke, Chris Frescoln, Harold Schock, John Madden, Bill Muckalt. Ian Hume, e wall in a Struggle to gain control Chris Fox. Sean Peach. Back Row: David Brooks, Jeff Krzeszak, Jim Campbell, Sean Ritchlin, Bubba Berenzweig. Dale Romin ski, Greg Crazier, " the puck. Kevin Magnuson, Andrew Merrick, Justin Clark, Craig Assenmacher. Rick Bancroft, Bo Poley, Jash Richelew. 153 Hock6V I om Malchow practices the but- terfly stroke. In addition to capturing an Olympic silver medal in the 200- meter butterfly, Malchow won the event at the 1997 Big Ten Champioships.. Big Ten, Overall Opponent U-of-M Eastern Michigan 125 Texas 29 Standford 1 04 Cal-Berkeley 1 26 Dallas Morning News Classic Purdue 127.5 Indiana 152 Michigan State 139 Ohio State 146.5 U.S.S. Nationals NTS Michigan Open NTS Big Ten Diving Zone NCAA Championship - bold indicates home meet photo courtesy of Sports Information ront row: Chris Rumley, Tom Almeida, Shuichi Matsumoto, Ryan Papa, Al Fleming, Brett Wilmot. Second row: Dick Kimball, Nathan Shepard, David Stephens, Jeff Flermoen, Dawson Hughes, Andy Potts, Joe Janik, Alex Braunfeld. Third row: Jon Urbanchek, Toby Booker, Chris Laskowski, John Reich, Jan Wenzel, Royce Sharp, Joe Palmer. Back row: Steven Williams, Derya Buyukuncu, Owen von Richter, Tom Malchow, Tom Dolan, John Piersma, Shigeo Ogata. Williams works to perfect his freestyle stroke. The junior fin- ished fifth in the 1 650-freesty le at the 1996 Big Ten meet. 154 4 Men ' s Swimming Mark Wol! photo courtesy of Sports Information ' M ' Swimming earned the spotlight by Tracy A. Solow If asked what the marquee sports were at Michigan in 1996, the respo; from mosffludents was uniform football, men ' s basketball and ice hockey This response was uniform everywhere, except in Canham Natatorium. One could not tell the men ' s swimming and diving team that swimming was not a big sport because it would be the first to explain that its program has been the most consistently successful athletic program at the University. Walking into the natatorium, spectators experienced an overwhelming feeling of pride when they noticed all of the banners that displayed the success of the program. Eleven NCAA national championships, 1995 being the most recent, and multiple Big Ten Championship banners lined an entire side of the natatorium, and then continued on to the other side. Excellence was more than a consistency for the Wolverines, it was a tradition. " Great football and great basketball has been a way of life for so many years here at Michigan, but I think a lot of it has to do with the fact that they are large revenue programs. Swimming may not be as much of a spectator sport as football, but we have consistently been the best athletic team on our campus for over a decade, " said Captain John Piersma. The Wolverines did not let the lack of attention affect their performance. In 1996, the Wolverines secured an impressive third-place finish at the NCAA Championship, finishing behind Auburn University and the champions, the University of Texas. Tom Dolan, who chose to forego his final year of eligibility, was the main contributor, winning both the 1650-yard freestyle and the 400-yard individual medley, and tying Southern Methodist University ' s Ryan Berube as the top point scorer of the meet. Dolan also helped Michigan continue its dominance in the 800-yard freestyle relay, along with teammates Chris Rumley, Jason Lancaster, and Piersma. It was the fourth year in a row that the Wolverines won the event. In 1997, in addition to successfully recapturing the Big Ten title that it lost to Minnesota in 1996, the team was looking to place itself in the running for the NCAA Championship again. " We have had a really tough season thus far, " said Piersma in late January. " A lot of the guys have been sick. We lost Jason Lancaster to a shoulder injury, and Joe Palmer to other health reasons, and of course the loss of Dolan puts extra strain on the team. But we have really pulled together as a team and have grown tremendously. People have just had to step up. We charted our battle and went all out. No complaining, no questioning, we just give everything we have and hope it will be enough. " An NCAA Championship was not far from the Wolverines ' minds, or their goals. " We ' d like to get into the top three again. Of course, winning would be nice, but we don ' t want to set our sights too high, " said Piersma. Coach Jon Urbanchek concurred with Piersma about the tremendous effort an NCAA championship would take but did not seem jolted. Urbanchek said, " On paper it ' s probably Stanford, Texas, Auburn, and then Michigan. I never paid much attention to paper in the past though, because we swim in the water, not on paper. We will create a big wake and make a lot of turbulence at NCAAs. " Mark Wolly Sophomore Brett Wilmot executes a dive off the 3-meter springboard. He captured second place on the IO- meter platform at the 1996 Big Ten meet. Layout by Michelle McCombs Men ' s Swimming The Wolverines created a splash by Emma Cartwright . xpenenced The Michigan women ' s swimming and diving team seemingly experience a difficult season. Its regular season record questioned the Wolverines ' position as the top team in the Big Ten. But from the perspective of the Michigan squad, the year was certainly rewarding. " Magic it ' s the key word, " said senior education major Melisa Stone, one of the team ' s captains. The magic began for the Wolverines at their training session in San Diego, CA. Team captain Lidia Szabo thought the session was the highlight of the season. " Everyone came ready to get down to business. We showed up ready to get to business and work again. " Coach Jim Richardson also believed that the team ' s training sessions were excellent because the women were focused. " I care more about the way we are training than whether or not we are winning, " Richardson said. The women spent 16 to 20 hours a week in the water training, in addition to weight training and other exercises to keep them in shape. It was an old team with eight women planning on graduating in the spring. Many of these women were All- Americans and top swimmers in the Big Ten. A large junior class also supported the team. While Richardson was skeptical about the talent in the first-year and sophomore classes, Stone felt that these women had a lot of potential. Despite their disappointing record, the team remained " 100% confident, " according to Szabo. " I think we were really shocked when we lost the Stanford and Berkeley meets, but we were tired and exhausted. " The Wolverines had a busy schedule and often found themselves too tired to swim their best. For these women, and their coach, it wasn ' t about winning. " We don ' t care if we win or lose; we would rather come together as a team and swim well, " Stone said. While struggling through their tough meet schedule, the women remained focused on the championship meets. The Wolverines maintained their ranking as the number one women ' s swim team in the Big Ten, a title they had held for 1 1 straight years. One of the team ' s goals was to finish in the top three at the NCAA National Championship meet. " We have a good chance to do well. I think we can make it in the top three if everyone does really well. " One of the great strengths of this women ' s swim team was its performance in the relays. Both the 200-meter and the 400-meter medleys were extremely fast. Stone believed that this was the great strength of the team. " At Miami of Ohio, we rested, but the free relay still swam so fast. The greatest thing is that we have the potential to swim faster. " Regardless of the team ' s statistics, the Wolverines swam well together and enjoyed each other. Szabo believed that the best part of the season was " the day in and day out activities. It makes me thankful that I am on this team and I get to work with these great swimmers. " These women were not only fantastic swimmers, but they succeeded in the classroom as well. The overall team grade point average was a 3.25 the highest of all Michigan athletic teams. 156 Women ' s Swimming Layout by Michelle McCombs DILJ IBM] uvei cin " Dpponent U-of-M Michigan State 150 Ilinois n 204 Opp. 101 96 Morthwestern Relays fennessee .J 1St 160 140 3 enn State J178 118 Miami U. Invitational 1st - JCSD, UCLA NTS - Stanford L .d 96 198 Hal-Berkeley Beorgia Motre Dame Jl30 130 82 170 172 58 EMU H122 17 D urdue 169 110 ndiana 221.5 78.5 Morthwestern " 143 157 Michigan Open Big Ten _ast Chance Meet NTS - ICAA Championship - bold indicates home meet fi ft - " ? , , ' I i _ i f $ a $ ' , ' . r_ photo eounesy of Sports Information n ront row: Leigh Bassier, Wendy Gendler, Melisa Stone, Jodi Navta, Rachel Gustin, Lisa Butzlaff. Second row: Hanna Shin. Laurel Dougherty, Anne Kampfe, Lidia Szabo, Melissa Sullivan, Rebecca Craig. Third row: Cathy O ' Neill, Jenny Kurth, Karin Bunting. Tanja Wenzel, Linda Riker, Jennifer Arndt. Fourth Row: Emily Cocks, Ellen Fraumann. Gabby Devereux, Talor Bendel, Kerri Hale. Shelly Olivadoti. Back row: Amber Hart, Val Pochron, Shannon Shakespeare, Jen Eberwein, Kara Kaltenbach, Amy Fritsch, Leslie Hawley, Alegra Breaux, Kim Johnson, Jill Unikel, Hillary Biscay. w; olverine swimmer Anne Kampfe waits at the pool side during the 1996 U.S. Olympic Trials in In- dianapolis, IN. photo courtesy of Sports Information Women ' s Swimming +157 enior John Arvai delivers a pitch in a game against Penn State. Arvai, one of the Wolverines ' most consis- tent hurlers, ended the year with a 3.45 ERA and seven saves. nuvuion i vr - 1 7-11 Big Ten Opponent Houston Houston Houston Houston Rice Texas A M Northern Iowa Old Dominion Northern Iowa Texas A M Old Dominion Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Purdue Purdue Purdue Purdue Oakland Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Michigan State Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Hillsdale Detroit Mercy Northwestern Northwestern Northwestern Northwestern Central Michigan Eastern Michigan Penn State Penn State Penn State Penn State Siena Heights Siena Heights Notre Dame Ohio State Ohio State Ohio State Ohio State Eastern Michigan Michigan State Michigan State Michigan State Michigan State Penn State Illinois u- , 24-30 Overall of-M Opp. 4 11 4 5 4 11 4 9 4 21 5 7 4 13 3 6 12 1 2 4 1 12 2 14 4 7 8 13 10 5 2 1 12 9 3 7 6 3 6 7 2 6 4 2 5 4 7 3 6 2 4 2 4 6 5 22 12 3 5 8 2 3 5 2 3 2 1 4 5 7 8 1 2 8 2 2 3 5 3 8 2 B 2 15 2 3 2 3 5 7 2 1 4 1 10 3 13 10 3 14 4 7 bold indcates home game BALLQ STRIKED AT BAT 12345678 ran ST. 2DD UOH 2 i 2DD . " ft Rvr photo courtesy of Sports Informal! ' 158 + Baseball front row: Kirk Beermann, Marlon Wright, Mike Muir, John Arvai, assistant coach Tom Dodge, assistant coach Ch Harrison, head coach Geoff Zahn, assistant coach Ace Adams, Matt Hyde, Mark Temple, Matt Fleury, Kelly Dransfel ' Mike Haskell. Middle row: assistant SID Jim Schneider, Mike Cervenak, John Papp, Derek Besco, Bryan Bes( Chuck Taylor, Tyler Steketee, J.J. Putz, Brian Steinbach, Mike Hribernik, Brian Berryman, Chris Hesse, Matt Herr, Br Scheiner, Mick Kalahar, trainer Rex Thompson. Back row: manager Andy Galbreath, manager Jeff Olse groundskeeper Erich Keil, Andy Hood, Quinn DeMarrais, Alex Wozniak, Mike Seestedt, Brian Bush. Brian Kalczynsl Ryan Kelley, Pete Martay, Luke Bonner, Bobby Scales, Jason Alcaraz, Mario Garza Jr., Dan Murphy, student train Jon Nichols. iviiivfri The " new look ' ' Wolverines made great strides Dann Newman Years from now, the baseball team may look back on 1996 as a watershed year. First-year coach Geoff Zahn imple- Omaha, NB. In what may have been the turning point of the season, down 12-2 against a solid F mented an aggressive style of play that gave Oklahoma team, the Wolverines fought back, players the hope that they may experience the coming within one hit of tying the game in their success enjoyed by past Wolverine teams. The final at-bat. " In previous games, [the oppo- Betty Simmons Award was given annually to nents] had been doing to us what we told guys I I the most improved player; the 1996 winner was Mick Kalahar. He said, " The coaches wanted us to be ag- gressive. Everybody could run well, and we used that to put pressure on opponents, we were never afraid to hit and run or steal bases. " It took time for the team to fully embrace this strategy since Zahn ' s prede- ' The coaches wanted us to be aggressive. (We on their heels to do; fight until the final out, " Zahn explained. After that game, the players saw the potential success in executing their coaching to hit and steal bases. " Mick Kalahar afpaid staffs P lans ; Growing more confi- dent as the year progressed, the Wolverines made their run at the playoffs. In the final week- B end of the regular season, the Wolverines swept Michigan cessor, Bill Freehan, had a different approach to State University to finish 1 7- 1 1 in the Big Ten, the game. After dropping several early earning a spot in the post-season tournament, contests, the players turned things around and The team had some pressure to live up to stormed to fourth place in the Big Ten, thus the fine tradition built by former Michigan qualifying for post-season play. Despite the greats such as Jim Abbott and Barry Larkin. But Wolverines ' troubles in the conference tourna- these Wolverines grew more comfortable with ment, the team made strides towards reaching this new aggressive style; this kept them fo- its ultimate goal: The College World Series in cused on going back to Omaha. Peter Nielsen Kalahar squats in the ready position during a break in the play. Starting in over 30 games, Kalahar emerged as Michigan ' s pri- mary man behind the plate. Layout by Michelle McCombs Besco follows through on a swing as Penn State players look on. The outfielder did well at bat, finish- ing the season with a .331 batting average. Baseball + 159 jjL K women s tennis VERCO Women ' s tennis never backed down by Doug Stevens V.INC, The 1996 Michigan women ' s tennis team clearly faced a steep, uphill climb. The combination of season-ending knee injuries to two starters, plus a demanding schedule against the nation ' s best teams did not leave the Wolverines in an enviable position. Michigan began the spring portion of its campaign losing eight of its first 1 1 contests. However, these defeats were not lost in vain. Six of the losses came against the likes of nationally ranked foes the University of Notre Dame and the University of Wisconsin; a factor which did not go unnoticed by the Wolverine coaching staff. " We played a lot of top teams across the country which undoubt- edly worked to our players ' advantage, " assistant coach Susan Sommerville Courtwright explained. The benefits of the brutal early season schedule paid off quickly for Michigan. They were able to overcome injuries to starters Angie Popek and Jen Boylan to win four of the next five contests all triumphs over Big Ten adversaries. This run virtually assured Michigan of a winning-record in the conference. While the string of victories was due in part to the strong, steady performances of starting singles players Sarah Cyganiak, Sora Moon, Tumeka Harris and Tara Graff, two other Wolverines also deserved some of the credit. In the aftermath of the injuries to Popek and Boylan, Sibyl Smith was able to break into the starting lineup and play in the fifth spot, and Jodi Brewer joined the team as a walk-on when the coaches unexpectedly called on her to compete. Perhaps the pinnacle of the season for the " new look " Wolverines came on May 3, 1996 when they revenged an earlier season loss to Indiana University at the NCAA Midwest Regional. " Considering all the factors, I think we had a very successful season, " head coach Bitsy Ritt said. " When you lose two of six starters, it really hurts you. We really relied on depth and we did a great job to finish fifth in the Big Ten. To beat Indiana for the first time in 12 years was really terrific. " A FORCE TO BE RECKONED WITH One of the de- fining aspects of the women ' s tennis team was the ability to work effectively as a unit. With this in mind, con- sider the top two play- ers on the Michigan women ' s tennis team. Both Sarah Cyganiak, a junior, and Sora Moon, a sophomore, earned significant accolades in their own right. Among other achievements, both won Big Ten Fresh- man of the Year honors, both made the All-Big Ten team on multiple occasions, and both were ranked in the top ten regionally in singles play. Now imagine what these two could achieve if they worked together. It should be no surprise that the duo finished Joshua Greenberg by Doug Stevens the 1996 season with a 17-1 record in the first doubles spot. However, the factors which made the Cyganiak-Moon com- bination so deadly to their opponents went beyond the play- ers ' physical skills. According to Coach Bitsy Ritt, despite the players ' contrasting on-court personas, Sarah was more aggressive while Sora tended to hide her emotions more, their mental toughness enabled them to complement each other well and achieve a high level of chemistry. " Sarah is definitely a leader; she leads by example and is very aggressive. Sora is so tough and such a fighter; she is so hard to beat in (close) situations, " Ritt said of the members of her top doubles tandem. " We complemented each other very well, " Cyganiak said. " When one of us was facing difficulties in one area, the other balanced the other out. There are certain people that you just click well with. " The rest of the Big Ten tennis teams knew this all too well. 160 Women ' s Tennis I umeka Harris works on her serve during practice. Harris came into her own during the season by becoming a consistent force in the middle of the Wolverines ' lineup. 6-5 Big Ten, 8-12 Overall Opponent U-oA l Penn State Western Michig Northwestern San Diego State San Diego UC-Santa Barbara Michigan State Notre Dame Wisconsin South Florida Miami Illinois Purdue Ohio State Indiana Iowa Minnesota Minnesota Indiana Northwestern bold indicates home match Doug Stevens Opp. 4 5 7 5 1 6 7 7 5 3 3 2 5 3 5 4 4 5 photo courtesy of Sports Information irst singles player Sarah Cyganiak follows through on a backhand during the indoor season. Cyganiak proved very tough to beat in both singles and doubles competition. rent row : Tumeka Harris, Sarah Cyganiak, Angie Popek, Tara Graff. Back row: head coach Bitsy Ritt, Jennifer Boylan, Sibyl Smith, Sora Moon, student trainer Karen Roos, assis- tant coach Susan Sommerville Courtright. photo courtesy of Sports Information Layout by Michelle McCombs Women ' s Tennis 161 Wolverines failed to live up to expectations by Doug Stevens EARTRRFA.K N w W m B I The 1996-97 camnaien for the Michigan men ' s basketball team The 1996-97 campaign for the Michigan men ' s basketball team can be compared to a big roller coaster. The Wolverines consistently received a strong, high level of performance from their very talented corps of seven players. However, despite the high of dynamic victories over Arizona and Duke during the non-conference component of the season, once the Big Ten season rolled around, Michigan was rarely able to attain the level of glory which it had achieved earlier. The Wolverines entered the 1996-97 campaign with very high goals. Projected by many publications to be in the top ten nationally, Michigan entered the season with lofty expectations which included the team ' s first Big Ten title in eleven years and a possible run at an NCAA title. The preseason expectations were undoubtedly justified as the team returned virtually its entire nucleus from a team that went 20- 1 2 the previous year. In fact, with the return of Louis Bullock and Travis Conlan in the backcourt, swingman Jerod Ward, and big men Maceo Baston, Maurice Taylor, and Robert Traylor, in addition to point guard and junior college transfer Brandun Hughes, the Wolverines had a playing corps widely considered one of the most talented in the nation. As head coach Steve Fisher mentioned before the season, " There ' s no doubt this is a team that has the talent to win and win consistently, but we have to achieve the immediate goals: leadership, hustle, filling roles, team chemistry. " The Wolverines definitely got out of the gates on the right track as they began the season 8-0, earning hard-fought non-conference victories over the likes of Duke University, Louisiana State University, the University of Arizona, and St. John ' s University. In fact, by the time the Wolverines headed to Hawaii to play in the Rainbow Classic over winter break, they had earned a number four ranking in the Associated Press poll. Unfortunately for Michigan, the roller coaster was never to get higher than it had at that point of the season. After tough losses in Hawaii to two unranked teams, the University of Memphis and the University of Pittsburgh, and a bad defeat at Crisler Arena to Ohio State University to kick off the Big Ten schedule, the Wolverines were never able to regain the level of play which had propelled them to a top ten national ranking in December. The remainder of the Big Ten campaign lacked any real excitement for the players and fans alike as the Wolverines struggled to achieve team chemistry, plus they were plagued by their lack of depth, inability to win on the road, and failure to win the close games. Despite exciting home victories over the likes of the University of Iowa, Purdue University, and the University of Illinois, and a season sweep of Michigan State University, Michigan never really challenged for the Big Ten title and finished with a mediocre conference record of 9-9. These shortcomings really plagued the Wolverines throughout the cam- paign and prevented them from becoming one of the elite teams in the nation. As Coach Fisher noted during the season, " With the exception of Pittsburgh, every game with a minute to go we had a chance to win. We are a good team, but we are not a special team. We have not proven we could make those special plays to win close games. " junior Maceo Baston excites the Crisler Arena crowd as he completes one of his patented monster dunks in a victory over the Nittany Lions. 162 + Men ' s Basketball Layout by Michelle McCombs ,Big Ten 9-9, Overall 22-11, : 1 fit 1 CRISUR MEM Opponent Ball State Cleveland State Bradley Detroit Duke St. John ' s Louisiana State Arizona Memphis Washington State Pittsburgh Ohio State Northwestern Illinois Minnesota Purdue Iowa Indiana Michigan State Penn State Michigan State Wisconsin Penn State Indiana Iowa Purdue Minnesota Illinois Northwestern Ohio State NIT Tournament Miami (F!a.) Oklahoma State Notre Dame Arkansas Florida State Opp. 63 74 64 59 61 61 59 71 73 79 85 73 57 74 70 65 71 72 61 59 65 58 64 84 80 67 55 70 76 81 63 65 66 62 bold indicates home game photo courtesy of Sports Information ront Row: Ron Oliver, Ryan DeKuiper, Travis Conlan, Louis Bullock, Brandun Hughes. Back Row: Scott Perry, Brian Dutcher, Albert White, Jerod Ward, Peter Vignier, Maurice Taylor, Robert Traylor, Maceo Baston, Scott Trost, Steve Fisher. abert Traylor focuses on hitting the lay-up against the Penn State defenders. Traylor was a consistent scorer and rebounder for Michigan. Men ' s Basketball + 163 Mark Wollv Mark Wollv fcouis Bullock controls the ball during a contest at Crisler Arena. Bullock had an outstanding year for the Wolverines, twice earning Big Ten Player of the Week honors and setting the Michigan all-time three point the record in only his second season. 164 + Basketball Feature photo courtesy of Sports In forma by Doug Stevens Layout by Michelle McCombs In the early nineties, Michigan fans cheered for the Fab Five, acknowledged as one of the greatest recruiting classes of all CKCOURT me. Four of the five eventually turned professional; Chris Vebber signed an NBA contract worth millions in 1993. How- ver, the Fab Five never won a championship. In 1996, the Wolverines once again established a talented ucleus - - this time hoping to build a championship team, ophomore Louis Bullock a consistent outside shooter, and unior college transfer Brandun Hughes, a pure point guard, were ey players on the squad. Head coach Steve Fisher claimed that duo " complemented each other very well. " After an illustrious first season during which Bullock veraged 13.5 points and earned Honorable Mention All-Big ' en, he emerged during the 1996-97 ampaign as the team ' s primary offen- ive threat with a scoring average in le 17-point range. Although maturity nd confidence were strong factors be- ind Bullock ' s steady improvement, n the summer he had the opportunity play against the best of the best, long with teammate Maurice Taylor, iullock spent the summer as a mem- er of the USA Basketball gold-medal winning Men ' s 22 and Under World Championship team. This team of jollegians gave the Olympic " Dream Team " a run for its money in an exhi- iition in July. " (Bullock ' s experience his summer) helped give him the quiet i ind of confidence that a lot of players lave, " Fisher said. " He had a great ummer against the world ' s best. " Hughes was an aggressive, brash, ghtening quick point guard who ' randun Hughes prepares to take a favor- shot, the leaning one hander from inside e foul line. He emerged as both a flashy play aker and an aggressive defender. achieved junior college Ail-American status as a sophomore at Barton County Community College in Kansas. He arrived at Michigan with high expectations on both the offensive and defensive ends and did not disappoint. " Brandun is a very good player, " Fisher explained. " Early on, his play was tentative, but (by the end of the season), he was playing very enthusiastically and very well. " Hughes averaged nearly 10 points a game and often left his opponents and the crowd speechless. " Brandun has to live on the edge, " Fisher stated. " He can ' t be afraid to make a play. He has great body control and has to take those kinds of shots. " Hughes showed an outstanding ability to raise his game a notch against the top guards in the Big Ten; the ones who had always given the Wolverines trouble in the past. Two of the best games that the six foot junior played were against Illinois ' Kiwane Garris and Iowa ' s Andre Woolridge, who were widely re- garded as the two top point guards in the league. " I love playing against those guys. It really makes all eyes go on me. I always play at 100 percent but those guys bring out an extra 10 percent in me, " Hughes ex- plained. The presence of Hughes and Bul- lock, in addition to the strong pass- ing skills and experience of junior Travis Conlan, helped give the Wol- verines one of the most balanced and talented backcourts in the country. Basketball Feature 4 165 photo courtesy of Sports Information Wolverines turned over a new leaf by Melissa Koenigsberg ? or the 1 996- 1 997 season Sue Guevara replaced former coach Irish Roberts and in doing so completely undertook the burden of rebuilding a program left in shambles. She inherited a team which won a total of four games in the Big Ten over the previous three seasons, including a 1-15 nightmare conference record in 1995-1996. When the 1996-97 season began, little was expected of the Michigan women ' s basketball team. Then the Wolverines reeled off victories in eight of its first nine contests, their best record to start any season ever. Coach Guevara deserved a tremendous amount of credit, as recognized by her players and assistant coaches. Four years ago, Catherine DiGiacinto, Amy Johnson, Jennifer Kiefer, Mekisha Ross, and Silver Shellman entered as first-year students and joined a team of only two veterans. As seniors, their leadership and experience enabled the team to win a record 15 games, the most since the 1989-90 team finished 20- 10. " The seniors are a very hard-working, determined bunch of ladies. is hard to have a new coach your senior year, they have given it everything they have, " said assistant coach Yvette Harris. The unprecedented success of the team was exhibited through the enthusi- asm and performance of all fourteen players. Shellman, a forward, felt that the Stanford game exhibited the strength of the team and its potential. " It really proved how strong we are and how much we improved. Stanford was the number one team in the country at the time and we stepped up to the challenge. We lost by three points. " Ross, a point guard, mentioned the drastic transformation of the team. " It has helped having a new coach. People were waiting for a change. We had a lot of distractions off the court in years past, " said Ross. " For the most part, each player ' s game has improved, " Guevara said. " I think (the players) were very tired of losing, and they respond to my style of positive coaching. They work very hard, and as long as they give me 1 10%, that is all I ask, and that is what I am getting. " With this mentality and the emergence of a new outlook on winning, the future looked promising for the Wolverines. rent Row: Yulonda Wimbish, Sue Guevara. Second Row: Susan Graham, Amy Johnson, Ann Lemire, Jennifer Kiefer, Akisha Franklin, Mekisha Ross, Stacey Thomas, Jaye Peterson, Angie Phillips. Back Row: Eileen Shea, Manager Ngina Colston, Molly Murray, Silver Shellman, Shauna Sikorski, Anne Poglits, Catherine DiGiacinto, Tif- fany Willard, Kenisha Walker, Pollyanna Johns, Yvette Harris. 166 + Women ' s Basketball photo courtesy of Sports Information r irst-year student Stacey Thomas shows she is not intimidated as she drives to the basket in an mid-season win over Illinois. Layout by Michelle McCombs 7-9 Big Ten, Overall 15-11 Opponent Kentucky NE Illinois Rice Virginia Tech Hawaii Stanford Central Michigan Eastern Michigan Houston Ohio State Minnesota Northwestern Purdue Illinois Indiana Michigan State Wisconsin Iowa Indiana Penn State Purdue PennState Northwestern Minnesota Ohio State Big Ten Tournamei Indiana U-ofM 68 75 Opp. 54 55 55 63 63 77 56 75 75 78 63 90 66 87 72 74 77 63 82 64 59 104 75 65 72 bold indicates home game Mark Wollv TRUE LEADERSHIP by Melissa Koenigsberg Sue Guevara took a chance in July 1996 when she accepted the position as interim coach of the University women ' s basketball team, her first head coaching job ever. She left her position as an assistant head coach at Michigan State University, a program that prided itself on its success. Guevara sacrificed job secu- rity and stability to pursue what she considered to be an ideal job. She was ultimately rewarded for the Wolverines ' growing success seven months and one day later by being appointed the team ' s head coach. " I love this job at Michigan. This is my dream job, there is no other place where I would rather be, " said Guevara. " She has done a tremendous job. Her door is always open to us. She makes us feel comfortable, and that is something that we haven ' t had in the past. She is very into the game, and very animated from the sidelines. She wants us to do our best, " commented junior point guard Jennifer Kiefer. Women ' s Basketball 4 167 Murk Wollv I he Novice Women ' s Eight take time to relax in the middle of a gruel- ing practice at Belleville Lake. Members tried out in early fall. r irst Varsity Boat members wait at the boat house before the Syracuse Dual meet on March 23 . This was the first dual meet between the schools. Layout by Michelle McCombs 168 + Women ' s Crew 1 photo courtesy of the Michigan Cre Women ' s crew competed at the varsity level IGH bv Dan Hennes The 1996 varsity women ' s crew season Rothstein stated, " It has been a productive sea- was one to remember for many reasons. It was son. We have had good competition this fall and the first season that the team participated as an have done well in races. " Michigan garnered NCAA varsity program. With the transition first and second in the Speakman Regatta and from a club sport to a varsity sports, the women also placed third at the Head of the Ohio race. were able to secure athletic scholarships, new " We have the same competition as in years past equipment, including eight new boats and oars, and we go to the races to win, " commented and new training facilities. They were also helped out by services provided by the Uni- versity. " The change has been Siddiqui. Already one of the most experienced and successful teams in the Big 10, the Wol- been a pro- ductive season. positive, we receive very good A p hawp hiRd nnnd vermes lked towards the fu- academic support and great . . r ture and began aggressively re- medical support with the addi- Competition thlS fall tion of trainers. The travel op- and have done Well portunities are also a lot bet- : r, 0000 . ,. , , _. . II I I dUco. ter, stated Mark Rothstein, the team ' s head coach. " We Coach Mark Rothstein practice at a new location, and " cruiting across the country. Even though the varsity pro- gram was only coming off of their maiden season, the team ' s recruiting was remark- ably successful. " Recruiting is we do it more often. We also have access to better weight room facilities, " asserted LSA senior Nazema Siddiqui, a coxswain who was a fourth-year team member. going well. Michigan is an attractive school athletically so we have had good success, " said Rothstein. Siddiqui added, " We have great talent coming in. People don ' t have to worry The transition went smoothly as the team about money issues. We no longer have to pay responded well to its new status. It rose to the over a thousand dollars in dues. We can now occasion after being thrust into the spotlight and concentrate more on rowing and academics and having to live up to the expectations of repre- not on fund-raising. Because of this, people senting Michigan in the athletic forum, stick around more now. " urtesy of the Michigan Crew Team i ight novice rowers begin a day of practice at Belleville Lake, the team ' s new facility. They used to row on the Huron River, north of town. of the crew team gather before a tough day of rowing at the Dad Vail Regatta in Philadel- phia, held May 9-11. Women ' s Crew 4 169 The Wolverines cleared the hurdles and accomplished victory by Brian Sklar The Michigan Men ' s Indoor Track and Field team came into the 1997 season knowing it would have more of a struggle than it had in the previous season. The Wolverines had ob- stacles such as injuries and a lack of overall depth to contend with. How- m l ever, with some returning tal- ented athletes and a crop of newcomers, the team still fig- ured it could fare will in the Big Ten. Michigan counted on se- nior hurdler and jumper Neil Gardner to have another suc- cessful year. Gardner, the win- " We ' re not a whole lot better or a whole lot worse than in previous years. I expect to finish in the top three or athlete Scott MacDonald in the distance events. High-jumper Damon Devasher was looked upon to lead Michigan in his event. " We ' ll really be counting on Damon for points in the sprints this year, " said Harvey. While the Wolverines had at least one solid athlete in most events, the team did not have a lot of overall depth. Michigan counted on finishing high in individual events to gain high points in competi- tions. Unfortunately, this was hard to accomplish with the loss of injured All-American ner of the 400-meter hurdles at four in the BJQ Ten. " Kevin Sullivan, who missed the 1996 NCAA Outdoor Championships, did not disap- point as he captured the 55- meter hurdles at the NCAA indoor meet in Indianapolis. " We are looking to Neil to be a force for us, as he is year in and year out, " said Coach Jack Harvey at the beginning of the season. The team also looked towards Brian Theisen in the hurdles and returning red-shirt Coach Jack Harvey the indoor season because of surgery on his heal. Despite the setbacks, the Wolverines got to see some of their younger talent succeed. Sophomore John Mortimer and first-year student Steve Lawrence and Jay Cantin were expected to perform well for the team. Harvey felt Mortimer in particular had good potential for speed. " If he ' s there at the end, he ' s dangerous, " he said. photo courtesy of Sports Information n McLaughlin and Scott f ohn Mortimer, one of the Wolver- MacDonald dominate the mile dur- ines ' top distance runners, leads the ing the Red Simmons Invitational pack in a 3000-meter race at the meet. Track Tennis Building. 1 70 + Men ' s Track Field photo courtesy of Sports Informaod m irst-year student Ravi Smith in- tensely opens stride in the 400-meter race against Indiana University and Michigan State University. Big Ten, Overall Indiana Michigan State Red Simmons Invitational Michigan Intercollegiate Meyo Invitational Central Collegiate Championship St TS 2nd TS 2nd photo courtesy of Sports Information Eastern Michigan Invitational NTS Big Ten Championships 5th Silverston Invitational NTS NCAA Indoor Champions bold indicates home meet unior Dwayne Fuqua confidently sprints to victory in the 600-meter race. During the season, Fuqua emerged as one of Michigan ' s best runners. photo courtesy of Sports Information Layout by Michelle McCombs Men ' s Track Field 171 ith an intense look on her face, Nicole Forrester completes a diffi- cult j ump en route to winning the event in an early season meet. Big Ten, Overall Indiana Michigan State Red Simmons Invitational Michigan Intercollegiate Meyo Invitational Canon Classic Eastern Michigan Invitational Big Ten Championship Silverston Invitational NCAA Championship bold indicates home meet USINd ALL-AROUND SKILL IN HEPTATHLON - Although the Wolverines had scorers in virtually every event at the meet in Happy Valley, only one Michigan athlete managed to take home a Big Ten title. Michigan junior Tania Longe captured the event that required extreme balance and all-around skill, the heptathlon. The heptathlon included such varied events as the 100-meter hurdles, the 800-meter run, and the shot put. The heptathlon required such a high level of athletic achievement that the winner of the event at the Olympics was traditionally considered the world ' s best female athlete. In addition to capturing the Big Ten title in the heptathlon, Longe took ninth place at the 1996 NCAA Champions hip and was the Michigan record holder in the event. Furthermore, the future looked very bright for Longe, who in addition to being a heptathlon champion, was also the Wolverines ' top long and triple jumper. " Tania works so hard, it ' s like she ' s never done these events before, " Henry explained. " With the kind of work she puts in and steady improvement, she could compete for a national championship in the heptathlon. Furthermore, with the improvement which I expect, Tania will be one of the top long and triple jumpers in the country. " photo courtesy of Sports Information 172 + Women ' s Track Field Layout by Michelle McComl I I Wolverines overcame injuries with varying talent by Doug Stevens AL AMONG One of the keys to success for any team, and particularly a track and field program was to achieve balance. Many schools managed to build very successful track and field programs by establishing excellence in one particular aspect of the sport, but an equally powerful weapon for a team was to be relatively sound in every event. Achieving balance was one of the overriding goals of women ' s track and field coach James Henry in recent years. Whereas Big Ten foes University of Wisconsin and University of Illinois prospered by focusing on the distance events and sprints respectively, Michigan remained among the elite programs in the Big Ten by maintaining a consistently strong balance across the board. Henry took a great amount of pride in this fact. " We need balance to be good; it ' s our bread and butter. Year in and year out, we score in more events than any team in the conference. This year should be no different, " Henry explained. The Wolverines ' balance was perhaps the main reason that they were able to overcome a tremendous amount of injuries during 1996 ' s spring season to finish a very respectable third place in every event at the Big Ten Outdoor Championship held at Penn State University. With only four seniors Jen Petersen, Ingrid Sharphorn, Ebony McClain, and Lamika Harper, returning for the 1997 season, Michigan needed a very strong production from its younger members. The Wolverines had a very strong entering class and thus had an abundance of young athletes striving to improve upon last year ' s third place finish. " The way it looks right now, we should be doing a lot better than third place, " junior Tania Longe explained. " We are better as a team. We have a lot of young people which is good and the only way for them is up. " " Last year our goal was to finish in the top three in the conference and we finished third, " said Henry. " Our goal this year will be to finish in the top two. Based on the talent we have, if we continued to overachieve, we can win the Big Ten title. " + photo courtesy of Sports Inf ormation ront row: Monika Black. Second row: Katy Hollbacher, Kelly Chard, Tearza Johnson. Third row: Courtney Babcock, Jen Stunt, Ebony McClain, Jackie Concaugh. Forth row: Tanya Manson, Katie Franch, Amy Parker, Christie Wilson, Michelle Spannagel, Beth Gould, Anica Felton, Mara Guillemette. Fifth row: Mayrie Richards, Angie Stanifer, Pauline Arnill, Jayna Greiner, Lamika Harper, Denise James, Allison Noe. Sixth row: Tiffin Goodman, Katie McGregor, Hayley Wilkins, Holly Logue, Linda Stuck, Rachel Edwards, Gina Merola, Atiya Bussey, Brandy Taylor. Seventh row: Wendy Robertson, Eileen Fleck, Michelle Slater, Laura Bruns, Marcy Akard, Danielle Epps, Tania Longe, Leah Scharl, Jen Barber. Ashieka Anderson, Tanya Manson. Back row: Charro Sweet, Rachel Edwards. Ingrid Sharphorn, Susan Kaminski, Ndu Okwumabua, Sarah Clauw, Jen Petersen, Nikki Keith, Stephanie Wigness, Nia Reid, Sara Barnard. photo courtesy of Sports Information Women ' s Track Field + 173 Wolverines were plagued with injuries by Marcela McDonough Throughout the 1997 season, the Michigan women ' s gymnastics team was determined to claim its sixth consecutive Big Ten title. The main goal of the year was to surpass Ohio State University ' s five consecutive wins (1982-87) and make Big Ten history by becoming the first school to win six consecutive conference titles. Having finished the 1996 season with a sixth place finish at the NCAA Gymnastics Championships, they hoped to advance even further and challenge for the national championship. The Wolverine squad had the talent to achieve this goal, since it was a much deeper and experienced team than the previous year. The Michigan gymnastics team was ranked fifth in the preseason polls, a rank it hoped to build upon throughout the season. Barring the injuries that plagued the team in 1996, the Wolverines were confidant to accomplish this. Along with a great deal of experience, the Wolverines landed four talented first-year recruits. The four incoming first-year students were challenged due to the fact that the Wolverines ' first meet of the year was not at Cliff Keen Arena. Instead, their first meet of the season was at Morgantown, WV against Towson State and twentieth-ranked West Virginia, head coach Bev Plocki ' s alma mater. Unfortunately, the Wolverines came in a disappointing second place finish behind host West Virginia. Back in Ann Arbor, the Wolverines redeemed themselves in their first home meet of the season. They defeated the University of Minnesota in front of the third largest crowd ever to witness a gymnastics meet at Cliff Keen Arena. With 1 ,80 1 spectators on hand to witness the win, it avenged two prior losses to Minnesota during the 1996 season. With a balanced mixture between youth and experience, Michigan hoped to bring home another Big Ten Championship in addition to advancing even further at the National Championships. The only thing that stood between the gymnasts and this goal was overcoming the injuries that had hampered the team in previous years. photo courtesy of Sports Information rontrow: Lisa Simes, Beth Amelkovich. Second row: Autumn Donati, Andrea McDonald, Heather Kabnick, Lauren LaBranche. Third row: Nikki Peters, Sarah Cain, Kathy Burke, Kristin Duff. Back row: Kellee Davis, Kate Nellans, Sarah-Elizabeth Langford. 174 Women ' s Gymnastics Layout by Michelle McCombs Andrea McDonald concentrates on keeping her balance and strict form while completing a difficult routine on the balance beam. YOUNd TALENT The 1997 team had a strength that came from a very talented and relatively young lineup. The four first-year students all solidi- fied spots on every appara- tus in the starting six events. " We have depth, and every person is equally impor- tant, " Bev Plocki said, " No one or two will make this team successful or unsuc- cessful. " Among the stars on the team were first-year students Nikki Peters, Sarah Cain and sophomore Lisa Simes. But the most sue- photo courtesy of Sports Information r- i f A.I cessful return of the year was junior Heather Kabnick. Kabnick looked forward to once again winning All-American titles on the vault, in the floor exercise, and in the all-around. Big Ten, Overall Opponent Maize Blue West Virginia Towson Minnesota 9 Massachusetts State of Michigan Classic Ohio State J. Nebraska Illinois State Oregon State Magical Classic Utah Brigham Young Georgia Utah State Big Ten Regional NCAA Champions bold indie 2 W W 1 W 1 W 2 L L L meet photo courtesy of Sports Information Women ' s Gymnastics +175 176 Special Events 1 vs Hearing Oliver Stone speak at Hill Auditorium. Dancing with friends at the Blues and Jazz Festival. " cial events Registering to vote while visiting MTV ' s Choose or Lose Bus. Seeing Star Wars on the big screen, finally. Beyond the shows, the music, and the special nights, It was a spectacular Chip Peterson Special Events 177 Jazz lovers brave the rain dur- ing a performance at Gallup Park. Attendance for the festi- val remained high despite poor weather for the duration of the weekend. Many in the crowd headed to distant tents to seek shelter from the storms. Concert-goers take part in the festivities by dancing during the show. Guests came from all over the world to enjoy the in- ternational flavor of the show. Latin rhythms were mixed in- terchangeably with Zydeco and R Bto create a welcome sound for all in attendance. Alison Goldman Dave Douglas and his string trio play on one of the stages set up in Gallup Park. Each year the festival attracts some of the best jazz and blues musicians from all areas of the world. For example, Maceo Parker re- turned in 1996 for the first time since 1972. 178 + Blues Jazz Festival Alison Goldn: FADE 96 Ann Arbor Jazz and Blues stival commenced on Friday, pt. 1 3 at Gallup Park initiating a eekend of concerts at various enues around Ann Arbor. It was the fifth season of the festival since its resurrection in 1992. This marked the first time that the event had taken place without Pete Andrews, a co-founder and origi- nal organizer. Despite his ab- sence, the three-day event pro- vided blues and jazz enthusiasts with a show that was as varied as it was entertaining. The festival kicked off Friday night at the Michigan Theater when Alvin Hart opened for re- turning entertainer Taj Mahal. Jazz listeners not at the Michigan Theater could be found at the Bird of Paradise on South Ashley. The Wallace Roney Sextet performed two shows on Friday and Saturday night for jazz aficio- nados. Roney, with a sound remi- niscent of Miles Davis, showed why he was a master of the trumpet sound. Despite a miserable, wet Sat- Alison Goldman BLUE urday, many students as well as hard core fans crowded Gallup Park. Tushaar Agrawal, Business School senior, said, " It ' s a once a year treat to come here. Even though the weather sucks, it is a fun way to spend an afternoon. " Engineering senior, Craig Buschmann agreed, " I ' d rather be here than at home do- jammed on his saxophone. His 40- year career and new album made him a crowd favorite. The festival ' s final day was packed from start to finish. E. LaQuint Weaver and the Hallelu- jah Singers started the day with a blues-gospel blend. Local act Big Dave and the Ultrasonics per- formed their show following a summer tour throughout the north- western U.S. Corey Harris pro- vided the mid-afternoon enter- tainment, playing a thick Delta Blues riff during his solo act on ing nothing. Even if it does rain, the show is still entertaining. " Among those appearing in- cluded folk singer Sue Foley who covered the best of folk and blues on her guitar, and Terrance Si mien who treated those in attendance to foot stomping Zydeco at a furious pace. Headlining Saturday ' s show was Pharaoh Sanders (a former John Coltrane protege) who guitar. Erin McKinstry, engineer- ing junior, said, " When I think of the blues, Harris is what I have in mind. " The final act was Sunday ' s headline show, Maceo Parker. Parker was widely regarded as a genius of funk. He had performed with everyone from James Brown to George Clinton. His funky rhythms sent the audience home eagerly anticipating next year ' s show. 4 Blues Jazz Festival + 179 Folks T 1 Hock ree groceries, fine dining, and homemade cookies from Mom abounded as the University wel- comed students ' parents Sept. 20- 22 for Parents Weekend. The weekend gave parents an opportu- nity to visit their sons and daugh- ters ' new homes. Tours of the campus were among the plethora of activities provided by the Stu- dent Alumni Council (SAC) that kept parents busy all weekend. On Friday after a campus tour, there was a pep rally at the Cube in Regents Plaza, complete with a performance by sections of the University band. Parents then heard a lecture by former Golden Apple Award winner (an annual award given to an outstanding professor) Ralph Williams. Will- iams told parents what great op- portunities the University pro- vided. He said, " This gives me an opportunity to show parents the quality education that the Univer- sity provides. " As an alternative to these activities, parents were also invited to the Stonebridge Golf Club to take part in a golf tournament. On Saturday parents tailgated 180 + Parents Weekend r The Michigan Marching Bandpe, forms in front of parents at Track and Tennis Building. Pa ents also listened to performanct by the Glee Club and the Friars. Chip Peterson at the Track and Ten- nis Building. The parents in attendance were able to enjoy performances by the Michigan Dance Team, the Friars, the Marching Band, and the cheerleaders. They also listened to remarks from Olym- pic silver medalist and former Michigan swimmer Eric N a m e s n i k . Namesnik said, " It ' s a good way for me to give back to the University in a small way. I am honored that they chose me. " Following the tailgate, many of the parents attended the football game against Boston College. Other parents went on a tour of the campus museums. Following these events, comedian Stephen Wright entertained at Hill Audito- rium. The University hosted Wright in hopes of bridging the T U ' gap between students and the par- ents who attended the show. Orga- nizers wanted someone that would appeal to both generations. Week- end co-chair Anne Meyerson said, " We tried to target someone who would please both parents and stu- dents. Humor spans all age groups. " Before the parents left town on Sunday, they were able to enjoy a brunch at the Crown Plaza Hotel. Joseph Burtka, father of Jeff Burtka LSA senior, said, " We didn ' t go to all the events, but the tailgate with the band and the cheerleaders was great, and the game was even better, despite the weather. " Between 1,400 and 1,500 parents took part in the ac- tivities. These numbers were down from 1995 ' s total of 1,700. The lower numbers could be blamed by the date which was just three weeks into school. Despite the low numbers, the SAC looked forward to an even bigger event in 1997. Football coach Lloyd Carr spoke at the pep rally held at the Track and Tennis Building. Joe Roberson, head of the Athletic Department, and Jarret Irons, a member of the football team, also gave speeches. Stephen Wright, a stand-up come- dian featured on HBO, entertained parents and students at Hill Audito- rium. He was known for his roles in So I Married an Axe Murderer and Reservoir Dogs Peter Nielsen Parents Weekend ' ' " " .. The cellos provided some of the mys- tical sounds that made the event a scary show. Audience members who interrupted the night ' s performance were subject to the " death penalty. " Mark Wolly A giant spider meets his match when he accompanies an Orkin bug lady to the concert. The concert , held in Hill Auditorium, was sold out for the fifth straight year. Two concert-goers dressed as mimes await the start of the show. In celebration of Halloween, both audience members and performers dressed in costume. 1 82 Halloween Concert Mark WolM ) f Mark Wolr] Horror Show macabre musical show thMled audiences at Hill Audito- the weekend preceding Hal- lojeen. The School of Music per- formed two shows on Sunday, Oct. 27 to the delight of University students as well as parents and children. The fifth annual Hal- loween Concert provided students from the School of Music with a chance to perform a wide variety of musical numbers. The first three years of the concerts were free and open to everyone. Due to growing popularity it was neces- sary to purchase $7 tickets in ad- vance. Even with the ticket charge, the shows sold out rapidly. The concert was not a typical orchestral show. Musicians and concert ushers dressed for the oc- casion by donning costumes to celebrate the Halloween season. Audience members delighted in watching the wide array of cos- tumed performers parade across the stage as they took their posi- tions at the start of the show. Doc- tors, witches, and a zoo of animals prowled the stage, lugging their musical instruments in tow. In her The violin section of the Uni- versity Orchestra plays a spir- ited rendition of the Macarena. While they played, " presiden- tial candidates " led the audi- ence in the popular dance. At Hill fifth year as an usher, Pat Robards, said, " It is so exciting to watch everyone get in a Hal- loween mood once they get into their seats. " Once everyone settled in, the musi- cians began their per- formance to a capti- vated audience. They opened with up tempo classics like " In the Hall of the Mountain King " by Edvard Grieg, which evoked an eerie feel- ing among those in attendance. " March to the Scaffold " by Hector Berlioz, and " Danse Macabre " by Camille Saint-Saens exemplified the haunting melodies of the evening. The two songs aroused a sense of death and the supernatu- ral, as though the music portrayed a man being lead to a scaffold. The audience remained interested in other parts of the show thanks to the catchy rhythms of Pop West- ern Classics. Songs like " Pop Goes the Weasel " motivated ev- eryone to clap and stomp their feet in beat with the tunes. The finale involved further au- dience participation, as the or- chestra led the spectators in a rous- ing rendition of the " Macarena, " that catchy number that everyone loved to hate. Allison Torres, LSA senior who attended the concert for the first time, said, " The music was great until they played that Macarena song. I can ' t believe they did that. " In order to teach the crowd the steps to the dance, a faux Ross Perot conducted a quick lesson using the charts the real Ross Perot was so well known for. Once the music began, all of the " presidential candidates, " their running mates, and spouses joined the musicians on stage during the number. It was a fitting end to a spooky, but wonderful perfor- mance. Halloween Concert +183 MTV MTV Rolls iday Sept. 27, students did e to remain on their couch their Music Television TV) fix because MTV came to them. The Choose or Lose Bus pulled into Ann Arbor for three hours in an attempt to register stu- dents for the Nov. 5 election. MTV used its popularity among young adults in order to get more people involved in the electoral process and increase voter turnout among 18-25 year-olds. The stop in Ann Arbor was part of a nation- wide ' Rock the Vote ' tour spon- sored by MTV and completely un- affiliated with any political party. The bus visit made voter registra- tion quick, easy, and accessible. Engineering senior, Hyong Ko, said, " I hadn ' t registered yet, and had been meaning to do so for sometime. The bus couldn ' t have made it any easier. " The event was supposed to take place at Hill Auditorium, however because of rain it was relocated to the less spacious Michigan Union basement. In order to take advan- tage of the visit, several local po- litical groups set up at the Union Rock the Vote Peter Nielsen Mary Jo Peterson helps Bill Rafftery register to vote next to the MTV Choose or Lose Bus. Over 500 hundred students stopped by the bus on Sept. 27 to register to vote. To A 2 also. Among the groups were cam- paigners for Carl Schmidt, Lynn Riv- ers, Carl Levin, and Joe Fitzsimmons, and volunteers for various political or- ganizations. Over 500 students stopped by and registered to vote. Many more paused to enjoy some of the exhibits that were setup. Lisa Labadie, LSA senior, event. Besides passersby, the event brought out students with an inter- est in the outcome of the election. Many had strong opinions about such issues as abortion or affirma- tive action. However, the majority of students were most affected by economic matters. These stu- dents ' primary concern was their education and how they would fi- nance it. Jamie Uzeta, one of the four people who traveled on the tour as a supervisor, said, " Most of the students, from anywhere we have gone, are worried about the said, " It ' s a good idea to try to register as many people as pos- sible. I wish it had been publicized better. " Videos were played for the crowds with celebrities in be- tween endorsing the campaign. The celebrities urged voters not only to register, but to also vote on Election Day. The University was one of the few stops that had no " vee-jay " present, such as Tabitha Soren or Kurt Loder to oversee the 184 cost of their education. They won- der how they or their parents will pay for it, and most of all what the government can do to help them. " Although turnout was less than expected, and less than at most other stops on the tour, the bus was crowded with students most of the day. It provided students with one last chance to register for the elec- tion. Hopefully, all the newly reg- istered people would voice their opinions on Election Day. Choose or Lose Bus remained parked in front of the Michigan Union all afternoon on Sept. 27. The event was supposed to take place on the steps of Hill Auditorium, however rain forced them to move to the confines of the Union. Rock the Vote 4 185 186 + Sherlock Holmes Holmes U On literature ' s most famous ietecMes came alive for four [nightsMt the Power Center with Ip of the University Theater 5epartment. The stage enactment of " Sherlock Holmes " thrilled audiences with fine acting and a mystery plot worthy of the finest Arthur Conan Doyle novel. The play revolved around sto- len letters that could destroy the British Empire if they fell into the wrong hands. Holmes was hired by Miss Alice Faulkner, played by senior Alison Fisher, to find the letters and use his renowned skills as a sleuth to uncover and foil the evil plot behind the theft. In pur- suit of the letters, Holmes matched with the evil James and Madge Larrabee, played by junior Mat- thew Witten and senior Greta Enzer respectively, who tried to remain one step ahead of the fa- mous detective. The play also revived the role of Holmes ' s greatest nemesis, Professor Moriarty, played by junior Jeffrey Bender, who was dragged into the The sinister Professor Moriarty laughs after his latest criminal plot comes to fruition. Moriarty was played by Jeffrey M. Bender during the perfor- mance on Dec. 6. photo courtesy of David Smith Stage play by the Larrabees It was a top notch performance. " in their attempt to stop The theater department provided Holmes. Moriarty rich, colorful scenery and cos- lived up to everyone ' s tumes that helped set the tone of expectations by way of the production. Jessica Ha hn and his evil and dastardly Russell Methany created the cos- deeds, tumes which, coupled with thick Holmes was accents from the actors, created a played by David Ivers, setting which was a far cry from the only professional Ann Arbor, MI. The production of " Sherlock Holmes " was one of over 12 theat- rical performances that University Productions staged with the help of the University Theater Depart- ment. The plays ranged from mys- actor to appear in the play. All other roles were filled by actors from the University ' s Theater Department. Tom Lowe, who handled University Production ' s press relations said, " The theater department has some of the finest actors you will see at any University. Most go on to perform on Broadway, television, and on film. " Residential College senior Stephanie Norwell said, " It was hard to believe that they [the actors] were University students. tery plays like " Sherlock Holmes " and " The Mystery of Edwin Drood " to works based on novels such as, " Pamela " and " Ghosts " . The shows provided students with a chance to act in quality produc- tions, and gave the rest of the Uni- versity community the opportu- nity to see another area in which the University excelled. Sherlock Holmes + 187 cKtmnne2(lth I ' oil: thundering jArfor- d hy her ! itn . The ekestra, :c to 45 atcstfi ' was 20th Folk he 20th Ann Arbor Folk Festival is held on Jan. 25, 1997 at Hill luditorium before a sold-out audi- |nce. The show was a production of the University Office of Major Events Division of Student Affairs, and was a benefit for The Ark which was a music theater located on Main Street. The Ark was North America ' s oldest continuing non- profit space for acoustic music, and home of some of the finest concerts in Ann Arbor. The show opened with the Celtic duo of Aly Bain and Phil Cunningham. Bain performed on the fiddle and Cunningham on an accor- dion, as they welcomed the crowd with a series of raucous jigs and melodies from their native country Scotland. Next came eclectic singer- songwriter Dan Bern. One New York writer called Bern a " topical political-poetical-sarcastic-punk- folk musician. " The crowd laughed at his odd brand of humor which was heard in his five song set. After Bern, The Drop Caps and Mike Gordon of Phish and per- formed several songs on electric gui- tars and drums, the first act of the night to do so. They were followed by Susan Werner who was a classi- cally trained pianist and vocalist. She began on the guitar, but soon made her way to the piano where her years of training were evident. SNRE junior Jeannette Stawski said -r mr -?! b estiva of Werner, " She was the highlight of the evening. She was at home on the guitar and on the piano, and her voice was a com- pliment to both. " The last act before the intermission was David Bromberg, a master of the guitar with a razor sharp wit. Bromberg performed a series of bluesy numbers which had the audience laughing. To compliment Bromberg, Molly Ma- press, following years of success as a folk singer. Leon Redbone performed three songs next. Due to the numerous acts, most of the musicians who performed after the intermission had to cut their acts short. During his brief appearance on stage, Red- bone entertained the audience with his wacky Dixie-land songs and the accompa- niment of a muted horn. The highlight of the evening came when Martin Sexton made a brief appear- ance on stage. He arrived after being snowbound in Hartford, CT., for the previ- ous 18 hours. His vocal range was so dynamic, and the crowd wa s so capti- vated, that he eschewed a microphone to take advantage of Hill ' s amazing acous- son, who played various instru- ments, and Jay Ungar, who played the fiddle, joined him on-stage for several of the numbers. Following the intermission, Master of Ceremonies Les Barker welcomed the audience back with some of his philosophizing poetry. Between each of the acts, Barker recited some of his poems much to the crowd ' s amusement. The first musical act after Barker was Patty Griffin whose songs were rapidly gaining renown in the mainstream tics on one of the songs. The final act and probably the most famous was Nanci Griffith. She appeared with a full electric band, and performed a myriad of her famous folk and country songs that she had recorded throughout her 20 year career. At the end of her act, Griffith invited all the other performers onto the stage where they all joined to- gether for a rendition of Kate Wolf s clas- sic, " Across the Great Divide. " The night proved a great success as both an enter- taining evening and a fund-raiser for The Ark. Folk Festival 189 WA photo courtesy of Twentieth Century Fox photo courtesy of Twentieth Century The re-released version of Star Wars included numerous scenes that were not in the original. Several were clips that had been cut from the original, and a few were added using computer animation to alter the existing film. 190 + Star Wars photo courtesy of Twentieth Century Fl photo courtesy of Twentieth Century Fox The re-release of Star Wars added to its cumulative box-office total. As of the January re-release, it stood in second place of all-time, behind E.T. The Extra-Terres- trial, with $358 million. Wars " T V fyJtf MkjUt Returns of tl n the 20th anniversary of trB release of " Star Wars, " crowds once again flocked to vie theaters nationwide to catch a glimpse of the movie ' s re-re- lease. Sold-out shows, lines stretching around city blocks, and a frenzy bordering on hysteria were common when the show opened on Jan. 3 1 . People arrived hours before the show dressed in " Star Wars " related regalia in or- der to celebrate the movie that had transcended film status, and had become a national and cultural icon. The movie ' s re-release coin- cided with the beginning of pro- duction on a series of prequels, the stories leading up to this tril- ogy which were to be completed by 1999. Soon after the release of " Star Wars, " " Empire Strikes Back " was re-released in Febru- ary, and " Return of the Jedi " was re-released in March. George Lucas, the films ' creator hoped that the re-released films would rekindle the national fervor that had gripped the country when the films were originally released. Many people who saw the original " Star Wars, " re- leased in 1977, rushed to see the new release which included a number of changes and ad- ditions to the origi- nal, such as the ad- dition of digitized sound and computer enhancements. Los Angeles native Joe Gjonola said, " I saw it at four years old first, and I ' ve seen it more than 20 times since. So, I came to this on opening night out of respect. It ' s that important. " In addition to diehard fans, the " Star Wars " re-release also sought a new audience as families turned out in droves to watch. One-third of the national audience who saw the movie on its opening weekend were families. Twentieth Century Fox Chairman Tom Sherak said, " When I first met with George [Lucas], his first comments were ' I want families to be able to see it on the big screen. ' You take your child to the movies and you relive the experience that had some im- pact on your life, and you ' re also trying to transfer that to your child. " Ann Arbor was not immune to the fever that gripped the country on opening night. Showcase Cin- emas was packed with University students who bought tickets days in advance. LSA senior David Kim said, " I came out here on Tuesday to buy 15 tickets for my n2 roommates and friends, and now we are waiting in line two hours early to get a good seat. " The " Star Wars " re-release proved popular nationwide as it made $36.2 mil- lion by the Sunday of opening weekend. Most of the crowds ea- gerly awaited the prequels, which were due to be released around the turn of the century. One thing that could be counted on, however, was a whole new generation of fans throughout the world. + Star Wars 191 . 3 --v . - . " - v , 192 Organizations Becoming student leaders. Learning from each other. Preparing for the future. anizations Working together. Representing diversity. Beyond the meetings, the deadlines, and the commitments, there was a life outside the classroom. A rewarding Chip Peterson p Peterson Organizations 193 194 + Organizations Men ' s Glee Club- Front row: Howard Watkins, Ben Freed, Damian DeGoa, Ben Ludwig, Andy Adams, Mall Clapham, E Scalzo, Allan Berry, Steve Mitchell, Chris Rozell, Randy Moreland, MattCriics, Patrick Garreit, Alan Haggar, Craig Lc John Itchon, Joe Salazar. Scott Hanoian. Dr. Jerry Blackstone (conductor) Row 2: Josh Osburn. Vishal Gupta. Mike L Charles Kim, Seth Jenkins, Brian Yee, Albert Law. David Fryling (Asst. conductor). Bill Stevenson. Robert Saygan, I Christensen, Mark Craig, Dante Mastri. Bill Stevenson, Mark Hutchison, Alex Yeo, Steven Jarvi. Sam Gere, Matt Miller, V Viswanath Row 3: John Palant, JessieTryon, Pat Bums, Bill Kasiske, Malt Heck, Chris Dwan, Bruce Kicsling, Jeff C Gus Marcus, Brad Sierens, Chris King, Will Burns- Garcia, Lewis Rosenberg, Dana Haynes. Ken Barr, Joe Bushey. Kevin 7 Scheper, Chris Conrad, Stephen Warner, Pete Woodhams, Chris Jardis Row 4: Steve Christensen, Andrew Watchorn, Join Boeke, Vaughn Lamer, Nate Pierantoni. Paul Mow, Kris Flautner, Rob Aylesworth. Brock Boddie. Tom Vesbit. Scott Siz Geoff Green lee, Bill Malone, Mike Rcmyn, Jeff Hogg, Mark Campbell, Mike Woelmer, John Lazar. Ben Salsbury, Mike t II Men ' s CCu6 Jacqueline Mahannah The oldest student organization on campus was also one of the most successful. Com- bining camaraderie and musical excellence, the Men ' s Glee Club entertained audiences while enjoying themselves. This diverse group of 1 00 prepared a variety of musical programs includ- ing classical, contemporary and spiritual genres. Along with its two major concerts of the year, the group performed singing telegrams for Valentine ' s Day and Sweetest Day, and per- formed at the Honors Convocation, Winter Commencement and many tailgate parties. Members toured South America, California and the southeastern United States performing for sold-out crowds. This close-bonded group of individuals had fun and so did their audiences. Jaime Feder Michigan Pops Orchestra If you were looking for great music, and an exciting concert you had to look no further than the Michigan Pops Orchestra. The Michi- gan Pops Orchestra was a student run orchestra whose repertoire included a myriad of popular musical selections from " Star Wars, " " ET, " and " Hook, " as well as the 100th Anniversary Olympic Fanfare-Summon the Heroes and " Schindler ' s List. " The orchestra performed classical operas such as Carmen and Barber of Seville. Emily Harkins, executive director of the orchestra and a junior in the residential college said, " It was a way to gain a new experience. You were there because you wanted to be there and play music you wanted to play. " Melissa Kane HarnwneUes Singing their way into the heart of the University, the Harmonettes didn ' t need music to make an impression on their audi- ences. The a capella group of 1 1 women per- formed at numerous shows on campus and abroad. In the fall, they joined forces with The Gentlemen and the Women ' s Glee Club at Rackham. In February, members teamed with the Friars and Amazin ' Blue for the Monsters of A Capella Concert at Hill Auditorium. They also held a spring concert in the Union to round out their campus tour. The University of Pitts- burgh invited the Harmonettes to their a capella fest which featured the finest groups across the country. By arranging their own music, mem- bers displayed their talent through fine creative performances. The Friars The Friars, a prestigious part of the Men ' s Glee Club, was seen and heard performing in Ann Arbor throughout the year. The all-male octet, known for its spontaneity and humorous stage antics, entertained stu- dents along with faculty and campus organiza- tions throughout the year. Along with their annual Study Break concert held in December, the Friars performed for the opening of the Michigan League Underground in January, the Monsters of A Capella concert in February, and for The Best Concert Ever, held near the end of the spring term. Senior nursing student and Friar Joe Salazar, wrapped up the group ' s phi- losophy saying, " Forty-one years of fun at the expense of music. " Krysia Eustice Kristin Long irmonettes-Nicole Rabaut. Amanda Lamerato, Missy Miller, Lauren Abrams. Erin Kelly. ; chel Ermann. Michele Ritter. J. Bo Young Lee. Sara Morgan. Sarah Nickels Michigan Pops Orchestra -Front row: Steven Bizub. Josh Plotkin. Ben Ballweg. Laura Schnitker, Jennifer Regan, Sarah Hussong. Chin-Mao Hsieh, Anish Ooel. Jin Mulder, Christina DeSousa. Erin Haddix. Kylie C.Piette Row 2: Martha Hong. David Siu. Ben Bajcz, Cheryl Darden. Michael Mannella. Emily Ferryman. Sharon Juby. Nicole Vittoz, Emily Mayer. Alyssa Jeris. Yi-Chen Lin, Amy Kemp. Jessica Raposo. Emily B. Harkins Row 3: Matthew Vega, Kristin Martin, Dave Ostreicher, Paul Bhasin, Mark De Goti, Carla Parodi. Krisien Grattan, Todd Shamaly. M.Hannah A. Gilkenson, John Dunn, Scon Kaplan. Bill Tonissen. Aaron Borgman. Bemie Yoo Row 4; Chi-Chung Ho. Michael Chang, Zorak Dagon, Tom Kim. Jonathon Leik. Clara Chen. Russ Woodroofe. Alexi Adkins, Joel Hoffman. Calvin Hwang. Jennifer Schack, Nidhi Jajoo. Eli Shapiro. Tina Schultz. John Littlejohn Organizations r Air Force ROTC: Front row : Christine Baker. Marisa McCulloch, Darlene D. Gines, Jessica Taylor, Leamon Jones, Andrew Choi, Andy Hoisington. Phoenix Hauser, Brian Phelps, Tracy Evans, David BarreraRow 2: Mark Crow, Chris Southard, Jose A. Rivas. Swamir B. Iyer, Mark A. Schulman, Joseph Campo, John J. Dumont, Samuel Kwan, David Paton. Omar Cantu Row 3: Matt Tinkham. Barbara Moans, Jason Redlin. Jesse Lamarano. Jason Poster Row 4: Jamie Rademacher. Steven Fall, Darlene Galido, Aaron Brooks, David Newberry, Ceehl C. Phillips, Shane Blackmer. Kevin ManUnani. Michael J. Shreves. David Pratt Army ROTC-f ront row:Kristine A. Sullivan. Rolando R. Rodriguez, Mike Carroll, Ron Doane, Lesley Wang, Carl Brooks, Mike S alma. Brian Blaekstone, Richard D. Gruhh II Row 2:SFC. Randy Luccro, Allison Lane. Douglas Stivers. Catarina Tran. Johanna Knoch. Selena Onega. Prahhjot Grewal, Nicole Riclscha. Sara Carlson. Monica Narhi. Krislic Ledford, Nicholas Leaver, Aaron Anderson, Lawrence Cho, LTC. Clive G. Buchan Row 3:Cpt. Eric Smith, Jamila B. Webh. Amelia Van Voorthuysen. Cathlcen Totin. Jeremiah Heller. Darren GoeU. Kenny Kuniyuki. Yuki Kuniyuki. Stephanie Amsler. Stephanie Petunia Beck. Jared Lampe. Andrew Kilpatrick. Michael C. Lochner. Major Sanford Blanton Row 4:Mai. Cliff White. Todd Gladis. Albert Hou. Janna Scott. Rob Lundy. Todd Crane. Becca Whitten. Scott Pence. Abid Abdelrahman. Matthew Kelly, Brian Meade. Benjamin Sandefur, Ben Johnson. Kevin Straley. Sgt. Sumrell Row 5:Daniel Florey. Neil Hadpawat. Kevin Janicki. Steven A. Ihrke. Dan Kent. Randv Riker Jason Hcnrv Lievens. William T. Dexter HI. John Ceo Mark Holly photo courtesy of Army ROTC LSA Junior Cadet Kuniyuki fires his .22 rifle for the Army ROTC rifle team. Practicing was a part of the intensive training to prepare ROTC students for careers in the Army. Cadet Ortega, LSA sophomore, repels off the Dental School Build ing with the help of SFC Lu Field training exercises and physi- cal training were a required part of the Army ROTC training prog A Air Force ROTC ir Force ROTC members trained both acatiam . demically and physically to become offic- ers in the United States Air Force after gradua- tion. Students were required to participate in a) one hour Leadership Lab each week; theyj learned both leadership skills as well as na- tional defense policies. They were also trained) in Air Force history and the Air Force ' s impact) on society. In addition to officer training for the Ai Force, the group participated in communit service. The proceeds from their annu Haunted House, held in North Hall, were nated to the Ronald McDonald House. Emma Cartwrig Armv ROTC 1 96 Organizations photo courtesy of Army ROTC The 80 members of Army ROTC were bus training to become future army officer and participating in community servic projects. The purpose of Army ROTC was train cadets for careers as officers in the Unite States Army. Training consisted of a vigorous pr gram of both physical and academic skills) Cadets were required to participate in fiel training exercises and physical training thre days a week from 7 a.m. to 8 a.m. in the Centr Campus Recreation Building (CCRB). Army ROTC members also performec community service for the Ronald McDonak House by cooking meals and cleaning. Ronald McDonald House also received proceeds from the Army ROTC ' s annu Haunted House, which was held in October i North Hall. Emma Cartwngr Members listen to the directors of the Half-Shekel Campaign. Meet- ings utHillel.u Jewish student com- munity center, helped organize the cro -campus campaign. Campaign Chair Ari Nisman speaks to members of the Half- Shekel Campaign about fund-rais- ing. The group looked to raise $1 from each member of the Jewish community. UJA Haff-Shekd Campaign photo courtesy of the Half-Shekel Campaign I n an effort to unite the 6,000 Jewish mem bers, including 4,000 undergraduates, of the University, the United Jewish Appeal (UJA) kalf Shekel campaign took full force in Febru- kry using every medium from Diag boards to hishbowl tables to gather a following. The kroup ' s ult imate objectives were immense, et according to the campaign chair and senior ' Business Communications major Ari Nisman, pery attainable. The organization aimed to preate a feeling of identity among Jewish stu- jients by bringing to light the importance of the hommunity. Members aimed to instill the idea pf tzedakah (righteousness charity) to unify | tudents of the Jewish faith. By asking for a -1 donation from participants, students were kiven a button, half maize and half blue, as |vell as an invitation to a potluck Shabbat (tinner, a Purim party in March and a campus- ivide seder for Passover. The money was donated toward the local Ann Arbor Jewish federation. The initiative originated with Michael lirooks, United Jewish Appeal member and ilillel executive director. He wanted to 1 chieve " total participation " by students of the sewish community based on God ' s request of Moses to take a census, and to collect a half- ihekel from Israelites (Exodus 30:1 1-13). The ct created a sense of community among the eople, and Brooks wanted to bring that feel- ig to students. Nisman took a student leader- hip role, and aimed to " express a Jewish Jentity. " He asserted that if the campaign ould succeed at Michigan, it could succeed nywhere. Kristin Long photo courtesy of the Half-Shekel Campaien pbolo rounesv of Ih. Half-Shekel Campaign Half-Shekel Campaign-Front nw: Rachel Zachcr. Enc Tenncn. Lidore Amit. Rebecca Sweder. Usa Schwartz. Andrea Harron. Sara Uttauer. Brett Rothman. MISM Sret.m M.iher. Am;, Jdblin Row : Amy Ravin. Josh Degcnslctn. Tatyn Pinchasik. Neil Roseiuweig. Eric Topel. Brett Schulman. Ttxld RuwnMmh. Becca Kauman. Alison Benedikt. Anthony Scaglionc. Dina Goldwasser. Megan Nesbin Row 3: Jeff Erschler. Jon Arnold. Courtney. Sam Grobtn. Rob Gteebel. Sam Fuchs, Ari Nisman. Josh Eckhaus. Dannv Wachler. Josh Brayer. Jason Cohen. Marty Maddin. Saaion Uighold. Blake Schulman. Evan Schaffer Organizations 197 Michigan League Programming Board - Front row: Shat ' ali Dua. Kiran Chaudhri, Elizabeth Somsel Row 2: Graham Mills, Benita Murrel, Jamie Shmalo Not Pictured: Clara Chen, Ellery Hguam. Juliane Morian, Ayanna Triplett. Dina Disaputro, Roslind Sukendart Residence Hall Association - Front row: Nicholas D. Fair, Fatu Cissoko. Robert L. Gree Elizabeth Handzlik. Becky Beamish, Jennifer Delaney. Dayna Frey, Mary Ramirez Row 2: Jo Bernstein, Rhonda Fletcher, Sarah Sosbe, John Tsien, Lisa Keyser, Erica Guice, Ryan Dorfma Row 3: Liz Mann, Marisa S. Thomas, Melissa Jusco, Virkam Vaisaya, Philip Randall. Christin Mikesell, Sonia Mathew Row 4: Ian Anthony Lucas, Aisha M. Jones, Randall A. Suis, Colin Steele Row 5: James Kovacs, Tim Wright, Michael St. John. Tyson Herberger photo courtesy of Michigan League Programming .l.ii ilildliu Michigan League Programming The Michigan League Programming Board consisted of an enthusiastic group of stu- dent volunteers who assisted in the planning and implementation of student activities in the Michigan League. The group was responsible for events including workshops, educational seminars, cultural and social events as well as entertainment programs. Such events included programs on current issues which students were interested in, concerts by local artists, and cul- tural or ethnic presentations. As an active orga- nization on campus, the group served the needs of the University community. Jaime Feder Residence Had Association The Residence Hall Association (RHA) was the second largest student government or- ganization on campus, representing the stu- dents in all the residence halls. RHA worked cooperatively with the house councils in each of the 1 5 residence halls, as well as Martha Cook and the Henderson House. The organization was divided into three standing committees as well as numerous Task Forces dedicated to providing the best home-away-from-home en- vironment for students. The Internal Program- ming Committee organized RHA special events including the RHA movie channel, Pre- Class Bash 1996, and the Residential News Network. RHA dedicated hours of service and spirit and reiterated its slogan as the " Student Voice in Residence Halls. " Kristin Long 198 Organizations Queer Unity Project ueer Unity Project (QUP) welcomed and united not only members of the gay and lesbTan community, but also bisexual and trans- gender individuals as well. Members organized rallies, lobbied for crucial issues and partici- pated in letter writing campaigns. QUP also brought Wilson Cruz, from television ' s " My So-Called Life, " to the University for a Na- tional Coming-Out Day speech. QUP also re- cruited Linda Villarosa to speak during African American month. Members initiated special events such as a Jeans Day and the Kiss-in to promote homosexual issues around campus. Kristin Long Sappho Gamma Phi In its first year under a new name, Sappho Gamma Phi provided an opportunity for lesbian and bisexual women to discuss is- sues and topics with individuals of similar af- filiation. According to sophomore women stud- ies and philosophy major Neela Ghoshal, " It was important to provide a safe space where these women could share their lives and the political issues in it. " Sappho Gamma Phi joined forces with Queer Unity Project to spon- sor speaker Linda Villarosa ' s visit to the Uni- versity in February. They also helped fund an event featuring Dar Williams, a feminist folk singer. Kristin Long Student Volunteer Shannon Sakesewski sorts and files articles in the Lesbian Gay Bi-Sexual Programs Office (LGBPO). The library speciali .cd in lesbian, gay and bisexual literature and information on special events. er Unity Project - Front row: Neela Joy Ghoshal. Armando Landin. Rebekah Blonshine, phanie Cervelli, Douglas Barns, Jeanette Trudell. Ryan LaLonde Row 2: David Ginsberg, Sappho Gamma Phi - Front row: Lisa DeBruine. S.K.R.. Adrienne, Alison Bell. Linsey rian Deleon, Ozell Hayes, Emily Marker. Cory Fryling. Benn Howard, Cristopher Van Elk, Simms, Rebecca Thompson Row 2: Aimee Germain. Kirsten Thompson. Amanda Gail Miller, itthew Booker Neela Ghoshal, Majorie Schreiber, Sara Falls, Emily Frydrych IT photo courtesy of Michigan League Programming Members of the Michigan League Programming Board paint a banner to be hung outside of the League. Students dedicated their time to ensure that League activities ran smoothly. files magazine articles for the LGBPO library. The office served as a hub for smaller groups like Queer Unity Project and Sappho Gamma Phi. layout by Kristin Long Jacqueline Mahannah Jacqueline Mahannah Organizations 199 During a Halloween hayride. mem- bers of Phi Sigma Pi attempt to make the perfect s ' more. The hay- ride was the first in the organization ' s history, and was one of many events the group spon- sored. photo courtesy of t Zn Members of the Phi Sigma Pi hon- ors fraternity congregate during a Rush event in September. The co- ed I ' raternity served asacommunity service organization, and as a social outlet for students. Golden Key President Jessica Cobb speaks to a fellow Golden Key member on AIDS Awareness. Cobb facilitated many discussions on the issue, informing members on the devastating illness. 200 + Organizations to courier ot t LO A Mottar BOCtnC was not only the cap which seniors proudly wore on graduation day, it was also a senior National Honors Society dedicated to scholarship, leadership and service. Current members nominated prospective students who they felt exempli- fied the values of the organization. Nomi- nees held a minimum 3.0 grade point aver- age, were involved in the community and were experienced leaders. Steve Antone, a senior psychology major, said that once in- ducted, each member worked " to foster a sense of community. " The group was prima- rily a service organization; they sponsored seminars, and they also assisted in bringing the AIDS quilt to campus. A dance was held in the spring for University students. -Jaime Feder Pitt SigmCt Pi sponsored service events both on campus and in the larger Ann Arbor community. They also held fundraisers to support intrafraternity activi- ties. Vice President Alisa Rosen, senior history and classical archaeology major, said, " I wanted to get involved in the commu- nity and have a social group, Phi Sigma Pi gave me all of this. " To celebrate diversity and raise racial awareness on Martin Luther King Jr. Day, the Beta Alpha chapter of the Phi Sigma Pi coed honors fraternity invited Loring Brace, a pro- fessor of biological anthropology, to lecture on biological myths related to race. Dawn Spechler (jOluCtl K.CV was an international, inter- disciplinary honor society that was made up of the top 1 5 percent of juniors and seniors at the University. Membership was by invita- tion only. In 1996, the organization awarded three scholarships, met with the founding member of Golden Key, and inducted honor- ary members such as Brian Coppolla and Representative Lynn Rivers. The organiza- tion focused on community service. Mem- bers participated in AIDS Awareness Week, Habitat for Humanity, and the Huron River Clean-up. They also visited Mott Children ' s Hospital. A new and successful project in- volved tutoring high school students. Ralph Zerbonia Mortar Board - Front row: Peter Lee, Jeffrey Kwastel, Jennifer Kruer. Brad Dashoff, Natalia Rodriguez, Kristy Weiss, Sanjay Patel Row 2: Randall Juip. Jay Dujon, Frank Brinker. Michelle Pak. Steve Antone, Deosil Solano, Brad Rosenberg Phi Sigma Pi -Front row: Alisa Rosen. Mary Cherba. Audrey Mendoza. Laura Homing, Sharon Reifler. Julie Chinitz. Monique Mandrea Row 2: Lyn Herkimer. Cynthia Seitz, Lisa Sikorsi, Andrew Kim, Mackenzie Hall. Erin Haddix. Michele Bucciero. Jennifer Minton. Malinda Gentry, Shera Gittlernan Row 3: Monica Berry. John Utton. Suzanne Beute, Greg Sabatini. Michelle Dojiba, Melissa Borgquist, Megan Brewer. Eric Gardner. Christopher Zent. Ephraim Simon Row 4: Ashley Miles, Craig Nastanski. Craig Wolfangel, Michael Adams. Phil Kang. Todd Globes. David Hilger. Chris Gottschalk. Matthew Bucciebo. Jeff Probst. Kevin Laliberte Golden Key - Front row: Amy J. Pung. Kalynn Oxender, Jessica Dorf. Jessica Trilling. Alanna Bailey, Jill Litwin, Monica Berry Row 2: Joseph Hillman, Erik M. Gottesman, Poonam Bhargava. Cheryl Kartub. Lisa Beaubien. Katherine Szymanski. Edward Li. Jessica Cobb (President). Ujwala Kaza (Treasurer) Row 3: Jeff Nelson, Rana Tawil, Maria Mikheyenko, David Cox, Christopher Forsyth, David Gross. Neil J. Beck. Christopher Chen layout by Kristin Long Organizations + 20 1 A U-M Health Volunteer tries his chance at golf, during a Halloween party sponsored by the volunteers. Students dedicated theirtime, orga- nizing such activities to lift the spir- its of hospital patients. A good witch from U-M Health Volunteers looks into her crystal ball of good health. The volunteers organized an open house at Hal- loween to add some relief to the standard hospital atmosphere. X . fltfSmH ?ffl ' " - Si ssas UHS Peer Education Alcohol and Other Drugs: Front row: Ayanna Triplet!, Catherine A. Hora, Laura Stuart, Marslea Benz (staff coordinator) Row 2: Ashu Tyagi, Joe Brenkert, Denise Sanderson, Pedro Caetano 202 + Organizations Jacqueline M.ih University Students Against Cancer-Front row: Thercse Houlahan, Tricia Kennedy, Lydia Jani. Laul Hurst, Stephanie Woodfin, Kelly Rizor, Liz Schmitt, Halli Zung Row 2: Greta Houlahan. Stephan] Klempner. Nancy Roth, Annie Chen, Michele Villarete, Debi Khasnahis, Jill Knapp. Kelly Grove, Vindh Cuddapah, Andrea Messmer, Donna Lichaw Row 3: Dan Newman, Jennifer Irani, Jenny Preston, Christi Schreffler, Lisa Beaubien, Bryanna Cox, Aimee Pyle, Michelle Thurnian, Gale Raj, Teerada Sripaipan. Sus Collini, Monica Rader, Lauren Kaplan, Kyle Blackstone Row 4: Shaina Rosenberg. Matthew GuUa Alistair Bomphray, Neil Sitron, Ellen Lopes, Maria Jancevski, Jennifer Wlodarski. Dolores Arabo. At Knife. Brian Drozdowski, Michael Nagrant Row 5: Bill Pullano, Jennifer Wiens, Adam Smooke, Part Mukhopadhyay, Abe Schwarzberg Row 6: Craig Cucinella, Brian Long, Madeleine Smith, Kristi Kangi Haytham Bahoora, Adam Yale, Chad Stouffer.Cheryl Scheideman UHS Peer Education The University Peer Advising groups, which were a part of the Health Promotions and Community Relations Department, promoted awareness of various issues facing students. The Safer Sex group, one of the peer advising groups, was committed to promoting awareness of the different types of sexually transmitted diseases. Amy Romano, a senior women ' s health and economics major, as well as a member of this group said, " Because stu- dents come to Michigan with a very limited knowledge of sexually transmitted diseases, we hosted seminars in which students could talk about their feelings as well as gain knowledge. " The Body Image and Eating Disorders group tried to battle negative stereotypes that students faced. The group held seminars in residence halls and sororities. The Alcohol Awareness group focused its efforts on making students conscious of how alcohol could affect their lives, and how stu- dents could make safe and thoughtful decisions about alcohol use and abuse. Although the three groups had different agendas, they all agreed that using students to promote awareness was key in making other students more cognizant of problems that they might be facing. + Walt Nekrosius At the first officers meeting. Adam Smooke talks to the group about his US AC experiences. Members organized e ents lor National Cancer Awareness Month to help students understand the causes and effects of cancer. photo courtesy of USAC University Students Against Cancer Through its vast array of educational ser- vices and fund-raising events, University Students Against Cancer (USAC) made an im- pact at the University. Traditionally successful programs were improved upon by enthusiastic members. Participants visited Mott Children ' s Hospital on a monthly basis to host parties for the young patients. At the Great American Smoke-Out, members encouraged students passing through the Diag to quit smoking. Can- cer Awareness Week kicked-off National Can- cer Awareness Month with a number of activi- ties designed to raise money for the American Cancer Society and educate the public on issues such as breast cancer. 4 Dan Newman U-M Heoftfi System Volunteer Services Volunteers at the University of Michigan Hospital came from a range of diverse backgrounds. Many of the volunteers were premedical students exploring careers in health care. The volunteer experience assisted them in making decisions concerning their futures. They had the opportunity to meet professionals in all areas of the hospital. Others gave their time because they found it a rewarding experi- ence in which they could contribute something to the community. Regardless of their reasons, volunteers made considerable contributions to the hospital, appreciated not only by the profes- sional staff but by patients as well. Dan Newman Pcler Nklsen IS Peer Education Safer Sex Group: Front row: Mandy Hallberg, Lauren Krasny, Rachel munn. Sarah Daugherty. Kirsten Jennings Row 2: Catherine Saxton. Lisa Aldrin, Amy mano. Tasleem Padamsee-Garrett. Laura Ghiron, Jeremy S. Meyer UHS Peer Education Body Image- Front row: Sehnita Joshua. Kim Thomashow. Morgan Elliott, Liz Budnitz. Kiabe Supuwood Row 1: Lou Ecken. Jason Lang, Ruth Buckmaster. Laurie Fortlage, Andrea Magiera Not Pictured: Rachel Cooper, Ann Smith Organizations 203 President Fiona Rose and Probir Mehta listen intently as a speaker presents an issue. The two officers were the keystone of the organiza- tion which dealt with student di- rsity issues. LSA Representative Dan Scrota displays his aggression during one of the meeting ' s more pensive mo- ments. Intense MSA moments made the experience interesting and unpredictable. 204 + Organizations Peter NieK Michigan Student Assembly The Michigan Student Assembly (MSA) served as a liaison between the students and the University ' s administration. Raising funds for student parents was one of MSA ' s main objectives in 1996. MSA hoped this would encourage young men and women with children to enroll at the University. In the spring of 1996, student voters approved a $1 increase in student fees to help aid student parents. " This should be a big issue for students who are concerned with their rights and liberties on this campus, " said MSA President, junior Fiona Rose. MSA passed a proposal to join in a coalition with other colleges and universities. This coalition worked to reform how universi- ties were ranked in the U.S. News and World Report. In the past, the magazine used informa- tion and data that had little to do with the quality of universities, like the percentage of alumni donating money each year. MSA also worked to encourage students to vote in the MSA presi- dential election. A record of 6,500 students registered. To cut down on massive campaign- ing efforts, MSA worked on election reforms. According to sophomore Erin Carey, the costs of running a campaign were high and discour- aged people from running. The extensive num- ber of fliers and posters also put a heavy burden on the cleaning crew. Representatives continued to work on University commissions which were estab- lished by MSA. The Academic Affairs Com- mission examined improving the retention rate for minority students. The commission aimed to increase the number of minority students who graduate. The External Relations Commission lobbied on the state level to increase funds for the University. The Budget Priorities Commis- sion continued to distribute funds to student groups. " We were here to serve as a liaison between the students and the administration, " Rose said. " I attended Regents ' meetings and other arenas where the student voice may have been forgotten. We tried to remind these people that the purpose of this University was to edu- cate its students. " Dawn Spechler MSA - Front Row: Erin Carey. Andy Schor. Elizabeth Hoffman, Anjali Rajpal, Ryan D. Friedrichs. Tracy Wolfson. Ryan LaLonde Row 2: Barry Rosenberg. Srinu Vourganti. Gurbeen Bhasin. Rajeshri Gandhi. Amer Zahr. Probir J. Mehta, John C. Lopez. Melinda Anderson Row 3: Michael Pniewski, Anil Ralhan, Michael J. Nagrant. Brad Finkbeiner. Catherine Hong, Raymond Robb. Katrina Konopinski. David Burden Row 4: Dan Serota. Yejide Peters. Karie Morgan, Sarah Cole. Jon Winnick, Sean Byrne. Mark Dub Ryan Friedrichs argues his stance with valid points and support. Friedrichs was one of the many students who brought concepts of change to MSA chambers hoping to enhance the University environ- Peter Nielsen Organizations + 205 Carribean People ' s Association - Front row: Shanon Muir, Melissa D. Alexis, Denise R. James, Tamarah Moss Row 2: Keisha Benjamin, Lauren Gigi Brewington, Wyatt Bardouille- Wolfe, Dost Bardouille-Crema, Christine Bonnefil Row 3: Edson Sasso, Craig Williams, Philip Antoine, Tischa Garraway, David Reid, Melanie Grace Lawrence United Asian American Organization - Front row: Ziehyun Huh, Christine Seto, Duarte, Tricia Bagamasbad, Paolo Aquino, Ann Kim Pham, Ponni Perumalswami Itinr i. Neha Dharia, Jay Baik, Christopher Luw. Brian Ebaruia, Eric Galvez, Yen-Fu Liang, SudhakaM. . Cherukuri. Probir Mehta Row 3: Mary Cherng, Jihwon Chang. Joontae Park. Bernard Doa Poom Sujarit, Ngoc-Dzung Nguyen, Joe Kou photo courtesy of FASA Members of FASA visit Boston during the Filipino Intercollegiate Network Dialogue (FIND)Confer- ence. Various Filipino groups gathered togehter to unite and cel- ebrate their culture. FIND took place in October. Performers of Indian Chinese Mu- sic ( " Inch " ) display their talent in a cultural show. UAAO sponsored the event entitled. " Generation APA: A cultural showcase in Asian Pacific America. ' 206 Organizations Filipino American Student Association - Front row: Alyssa Duarte. Reno Ursal, Teresa Williams, Timothy Ponce. Alvin Borlaza, Cecile Danao, Katrina Manzano, Michelle Capobres, I Jovina Jasa Row 2: Michele Villarete. Marites dela Fuente, Eric Agustin, Lisa Quines, Charlene Las Marias. Jasmine Pia. Liz Momblanko. Michael Hung Row 3: Paul Vincenl Tan, Mara Luna, j Carmencita Lorenzo. Paolo Aquino. Rode] Borja, Mario Diaz. Robbie Therese Madera, Sydney I Moy. Irene Lee Row 4: Ariel Ponce. Alan Morales, Christine Buendia, Audrey Mendoza. Martin ] Da Bruce, Sharleen Suico, Rochelle Arceno. Diana Capul, Jessica Philbin. Jason Canos, Lydia Jani 5: Deosil Solano. Jens Abbariao. Elly Liao, Rowena Ferrer. Christopher Lum, Edsel Terife. juerra. Sharon Baliat. Larah Faye Ostonal, Althea Capul, Mike Hoffman. Stanley Yap, Aijaz ir, Eric Galvez, Epsulin Cruz, Cheryl Beley Row 6: Mike Sybing, Kai Chan, Ferdinand Toting, i Mutuc, Jennifer Heitman. Warlito Guerra, J. Soliman, Felipe Gatchalian, Brian Ebarvia, [ Jasmine Sisson, Tara Puyat, Irene Tarigan, Rick Cooke, Durwood Riedel La Voz Mexicana - Front row: Christina Urbina, Nadia Garcia, Sofia Marquez. Marisa Cortez, Raquel Casarez Row 2: Aide Rodriguez, Ricardo Garza, David M. Lopez, Ramon Lozoya, Celina Uranga Row 3: Fernando A. Rodriguez. Adriana Rendon, Diana N. Derige, Lucy Arellano, Richard Nunn Row 4: Jason Rosales, Marcelo Z. McDougall, Cesar Orozco, Diego M. Bernal, Nick Delgado, Damans Madrigal, Roberto Rodriguez Caribbean People ' s Association The Caribbean People ' s Association worked to unify people of West Indian descent while increasing awareness and recog- nition of Caribbean culture. The group served the University community by providing a cul- tural identification for students of all races, and by participating in community service activities such as Project Serve. The Caribfest featured poetry, national flags, speakers, dance perfor- mances and other exhibits. Members also par- ticipated in Festifall, the Black Student Organi- zation Fair and Alpha Kappa Alpha ' s Welcome Women of Color. Jaime Feder Filipino American Student Association The Filipino American Student Association (FASA) aimed to better educate the Uni- versity community about Filipino culture and traditions. The group touched on both the social and academic life of Filipino students. Engi- neering senior Alyssa Duarte said, " We did a variety of activities ranging from workshops to fundraising. " FASA participated in intramural sports, and traveled throughout the state to meet members of other Filipino organizations. Members created a homepage on the Internet located at http: fasa. They also published their own newsletter and year- book. Dan Hennes pholo courtesy of UAAO United Asian American Association Asian Pacific students at the University had a place to voice their opinions through the United Asian American Associa- tion. The group was both a political voice and a liaison between the faculty and its members. The United Asian American Association also held many special events. Huh said, " We held a cultural show at the Power Center which was called Generation APA. " In addition, Ameri- can Pacific Americans month gave the group a chance for exposure. Some of the monthly activities included a lecture series; the Dean of Students was the keynote speaker. Walt Nekrosius La Voz Mexicana La Voz Mexicana was a Chicano student organization which aimed " at serving the social, cultural and academic needs of the Mexican-American community on campus, " said LS A senior Roberto Rodriguez, co-chair of the group. The group coordinated events such as a Dia de los Muertos Celebration which featured Chicano art exhibits. Members partici- pated in Chicano History Week activities, in- cluding empowerment workshops, poetry read- ings and lectures. Members also participated in community service activities, and sponsored Campus Day visits and workshops for college- bound students. Jaime Feder Organizations 207 Members of the InterVarsity Chris- tian Fellowship gather for a photo- graph in the Upper Peninsula. The group gathered there for their an- nual retreat to reacquaint them- selves with each other after the Members of the University Lutheran Chapel gather at the start of the fall semester for the annual " Welcome Back " brunch. The event allowed students to reunite and socialize with fellow group members. A. ' 4iiHI ' " I " photo courtesy of the InterVarsity Christian Fellow , jf i " ? I 1 1 ! i I M photo courtesy of University Lutheran C Sarah Si Banal Cluh - Front Row ; Kelly Koay, Yasaman Sanii. Kdward Pauls. Kaly Wciks Row 2: Daniel Filstrup. Mitra Derakhshan. David Diehl. Ellen Wang 208 Organizations IntcrVarsity Chrislian Fellowship - Krnt..Rmv: Sicphanic Windisch, Bonnie Wang, Melodic M;trske,Sun;j Park, I iakcos, David Rhec, Alicia Peterson. Susie Chi. Emily Kntcbcs Row 2: Christine Gaugler. Jel ' 1 1 eudii, ( " rystiil I Cornelia Baldwin. C.hristd|iherRanck. Mark Hakim, William Tsui, Meredith Adams. Susan Kiio.JfssLL-jiCluiiii; Rim 3: ! Mathcws, Herbert Yoo, Jarred Mart us, Joe Allen, Matt Siraayer, Bradley Hay wood. Chad Wehrrmtn. Seoii Lefurgy.JoBM C ' opeland. Seott l.ukas Haw 4: Dana Nielson. Kurt Steinkran . Josh White. Ryan Kulcsur. Sieve Looy, Jay Jamhekar, ] Mygatt, Bruno Chumpiia i, Andrew Kim InterVarsity Christian Fellowship rr he InterVarsity Christian LL Fellowship was a student-run Christian roup in which students could discuss Christ |nd His teachings. The organization met for aily prayer every afternoon in the Fishbowl. (Tie organization worked in conjunction with ne University ' s theater department to bring the roduction of " The Gospel According to Luke " D campus. Bruce Kuhn, a former cast member b off-Broadway productions of " Les Hiserables " and " Chess, " was a key performer. rjlie group was also involved in fellowships [4th other collegiate campuses. For 30 mem- iers, their experiences included a trip to the University of Illinois for " Urbana " a mission inference that occurs every three years. + Kristin Long ll University Lutheran Chapel rhe University Lutheran Chapel offered students a place of comfort [here they could escape the chaos of academic fe. The student congregation not only met ach Sunday, but also at various times through- lit the week. The gro up joined intramural ports teams, and organized canoe trips and hay ides as bonding festivities. They also partici- kted in alternative spring break trips, where ; embers worked in inner-city schools. Engineering senior Jennifer Peters said, [ " he University Lutheran Chapel provided a wne away from home. It ' s a solace and a Bmfort away from the hectic campus life. " + Kristin Long Christian Science Organization The Christian Science Or- ganization was a group of students, faculty and staff who met weekly to discuss how their relationship to God was applicable in everyday life. The group met weekly in the Michigan League and held a free public lecture that was entitled " Standing Up for Everyone ' s Rights Under God ' s Law, " addressing a current topic through the teachings of Christian Science. The Christian Science Organization welcomed all interested members of the University. LSA sophomore Kimi Wagstaff said, " We came to- gether to collectively discuss both how we in- corporate God into our daily lives, and how the teachings of Christian Science can affect the issues that confront our campus community. " Sarah Smucker BahaiCtub In order to promote the principles of the Bahaf faith on such a diverse campus with so many different religious traditions, students orga- nized the Bahaf Club. Members of this particu- lar sect believed that Bahaulla was the manifes- tation of God on earth. In January, the group organized a race unity dance for the entire Uni- versity. The group also welcomed speakers to promote the role of women in the world as well as other current issues. Members of the Bahaf Club also worked in cooperation with commu- nity service groups. This group showed im- mense dedication to their faith and to the Uni- versity. Kristin Long Sarah Smucker LSA Junior Maggie Moon and LSA sophomore Kimi Wagstaff share a bonding moment during a Christian Scientist meeting. The group ' s small size enabled strong friendships to develop quickly. layout by Kristin Long n Science Organization -Front Row: Kami Mueller, Maggie Moon. Sarah Smucker Row 2: Toby Teon. Kim quelme Voight Peter Nielsen I niM-rsily Lutheran Chapel - Front Row: Jennifer Moser, Jennifer Peiers. Matthew White. Janet Krauss, Pastor EJ Krauts Row 2: arteth Milnikel. Michelle Vogi. Fran? Schmclzcr. Debbie Hill. Jen Watson, Angela Sit? Rou 3: Jennifer Goedcckc. Maki Kav-amura. Lisa Michelsen, Kristi Koerschen, Stephanie DeBruyn, Amy Haupt RowJM: Mark Steffi-. Sarah Drews, Melissa M kelolf , Karen Wiesenauer, John Schlueter, Belh Hamilton. Todd Peterson. Cynthia Haupt. Sarah Clauw Row 5: Lance Markoski, Larry Markoski. Kevin Rochford, Jonathan Chaffer. Elizabeth Jahn. James Stephens. Alan Grate. Jim Riski-. Man Ru-ssie. John Kirkpatrick. Neil Beck, Damon Prather. Jell NKChun Organizations 209 Kkhard TalHT Arts Chorale - Front Row: Johanna Ross. Anne Ellison. Christina Thomas. AlaineCamfield, Michelle Williams, Kelly Koay. Anne Abramczyk. Kara Ainzel. Lisa Kalish Row 2: Erin Galligan. Maria De Leon, Jill Rogers, Linda Mann, Jeanelte Bauchat, Rulh Kalinka, Michelle Ingels, Sarah Coles. Kimberly Wyllie, Evonne Tran, Tracie Vida Row til: Traci Dishman, Joanna Giasafakis, Johanna Erikkson, Carrie Luria, Sara Latterman. Andrea Morrow. Un Jung Kim, Linda Nishida, Alicia Peterson. Dena Chong, Sara Roberts. Alyssa Schreiber. Ryan Bailey, Alessia Costantini, Emily Leiming. Dene Benore. Stephanie Teeters Row 4; Kate Mulder. Juliet Chiarella. Julie Low, Yookyong Lee. Briana Rudick, Maneesha Date, Kate Halladay, Eileen Zurbriggen, Analisa Valle, Heather Adelman, Jillian Landau, Amanda Morgenstern. Lauren Somershoe. Marwa 7.ohdy. Katie Logan, Karin Marcinkowski Row 5: Howard Lee, Greg Martin, Michael Ingels, Stephen Root. Mark Hager, Brendan Weickert. Rob Jennings, Chris Heath, Alex Yeo, Jeffery Cox, Scott Fiedler, Daniel Toronto, Dan Giszczak, Luke Masselink, Tom Kornfield. Josh Marmer Mark VVolly Without A Net - Front Row: Bob Gilliam, Evan Makcla. Gordon Eick. Kathy Silvcrstein. Craig Silverstein. Steve Kime Virginia Hilt . Women ' s Glee Club - Front Row: Andrea Tawil, Mitzi Dorbu, lesha Moore, Sara Morgan, Michelle Porrett, Susie Hernandez, Karen Roach, Tina Ghia, Carina Signori Row 2: Michele Rittcr, Kristin Batty, Emily Costello, Alissa Mercurio, Erin Kelly, Nicole Rabaut, Ellen Boucher, Amanda Lamerato, Lisa Amatangelo, Rebecca Wulff Row 3: Monica Moore. Megan Owens, Lauren Abrams, Amy Lolick, Philippa Lehar, Camille Ryan, Nelse Winder, Susan Elliott, Wendy Westover. Nicole Gibby. Julia Spanja, Renee Zukin, Jenny Livesay Row 4: Theo Morrison, Mindy Grunzke, Sarah Nickels, Dana Rossiter. Elizabeth Patterson. Janet Booth, Michelle Westbrook, Melissa Shubalis, Christine Shea. Bo Lee Row 5: Lisa Bullaro, Kirsten Meister, Linda Bacelis-Bush, Alice Chen. Jennifer Ballard, Rebecca Becker. Christine Kapusky. Rachel Ermann. Daran Smith, Missy Miller, Donna Ledbetter, Nora Curiel, Aryana Farvar 210 + Organizations l tS wrae provided students with the opportunity to participate in musi- al events without conflicting with their academic schedules. The coed choir con- isted of mostly non-music majors who wanted to participate in an organized musi- al organization. Throughout the year, this singing group performed three concerts at Hill Au- ditorium, plus an additional program that was presented at the UClub. The troupe, however, did not limit their singing talents to the Ann Arbor area alone; in the spring, the Arts Chorale traveled abroad, singing at a plethora of different places. + Kristin Long Net kept their audi- ences guessing as to their next joke. Enter- taining themselves as well as patrons, the improvisational comedy group played games, sang, danced, and did skits based upon the whims and ideas suggested by the audience. These shows also included other genres of entertainment, such as stand-up comedy, movies, contests, and special tricks, all which the audience enjoyed. Once a week, the group held improvisa- tional comedy workshops for all who wanted to attend, and they often incorpo- rated the results into the shows. With work and dedication, each of the players contrib- uted energy, ideas, personality and fun to every performance. + Jaime Feder The Women ' s Glee Cfiib carried on a tradition of excellence. Whether it was through formal perfor- mances or at football tailgates, this group of women made it a point to offer singing performances that all individuals of the University could enjoy. In addition to dual performances at Hill Auditorium, the Women ' s Glee Club sang during special University events. Members also pro- vided musical entertainment for alumni and football tailgaters. In addition to their shows, they also joined forces with the Men ' s Glee Club in the fall for a hayride, as well as a semi-formal in the winter. Kristin Long Kathy Silverstein and Boh Oilliam practice a singing skit used toenter- tain theiruudiences, as they prepare for their act in a show. The duo ' s act was only a small facet of the troupe ' s weekly show. Members of Without a Net gather for a comical group pose. The co- medians avoided the seriousness of daily life, with their jovial interac- tions. Their Wednesday evening performances attracted many stu- dents to the Union for a good laugh. Members of the Women ' s Glee Club practice for their fall show. The practices were not simply part of a routine, for many, it was their favorite part. The smiles accompa- nied the tunes, as the women bonded in sweet harmony. layout by Kristin Long Mark Wolly Virginia Hiltz Organizations Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers - Front Row: Miguel Garrido. Anthony Valenzuela. Eduardo Caraballo. Oreste Prada Row 2: Marcos Delgado. Osiris Garcia, Jonathan Noah-NavaiTO. Samuel Lopez de Victoria, Victor De La Torre Row 3: Cynthia Arevalo, Emmie Infante, Mayra Portalatin. Ilka Vazquez, Metric Salomone Row 4: Anthony Ruiz, Mike Arciniaga. Ricardo Resendez, Luis Bernal SAE Executive Board - Front Row: Dan Griffin (vice-president), Fred Barrigar (Future ( representative), Lauren Somershoe, Lee Szynkowski (president). Susan Goryl (secretary) 2: Steve Laux (Future Car representative), Brian Castillo (Baja team leader), William 1 (micro truck leader), Ronald M. Gaw Society of Automotive Engineers The University of Michi- gan student branch of the Society of Auto- motive Engineers (SAE) served as an industry- related organization promoting engineering and professionalism. Within the group, an aero- design team planned, constructed and tested an ultra-light model of an airplane, while other teams within the organization designed a mini Baja, an off-road race car and a future car. The group also designed a scale model truck which they entered in a Detroit area regional competi- tion and placed fourth. Members participated in the Society of Automotive Engineers Interna- tional Congress and Exposition where the group won the Allied Signal Outstanding Colle- giate Branch Award. With more than two- hundred members, SAE had a stellar year Society of Women Engineeers The Society of Women En- gineers was truly busy. The society worked to ensure the success of all activities, partook in regional conferences, and were rated the best National Student Section for their ex- cellent work. The organization enhanced in- dustry relations with a Career Fair, a Profes- sional Development Day, industry plant trips and mentor days. They executed outreach pro- grams for high school women and also had connections with graduate students and alumni through events, panels, and newsletters. The Society of Women Engineers encouraged women to excel in engineering as well as in life. 212 + Organizations Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers The Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers served as a valu- able resource for many students at the Univer- sity. The society offered tutoring and mentorship programs to assist students and an- swer questions. SHPE began many new projects in 1996. One of their most successful new projects was setting up a computer data- base of students ' in the organization to provide academic information about student ' s previous experiences in engineering courses. The mem- bers were also involved in community and na- tionally organized projects. Members of the organization attended conferences where they attained leadership skills, participated in career fairs and prepared for skills in their future pro- fessions. + Future Car There was an organization on campus that believed they were able to predict the future. No, it was not the Prophecy Club, but rather the Future Car Team. This team worked to design and generate a " hybrid elec- tric vehicle comparable to what is around these days, " said junior Matt Griffin, a computer science major. The project aimed to construct a vehicle with more effective and productive gas mileage than traditionally fueled cars. The team purchased parts themselves, but they also received grants from corporate sponsors. The team placed their final product in competitions, with the hope that their car would be victorious. Stories by Jaime Feder iture Car - Front Row: (Circled around the car) Alan Yengoyan. Dan Griffin, Janet Booth, Society of Automotive Engineers - Front Row : Ankur Agarw al. Marc Allain. Rohit Garg. Michael Bailcj UM Sandretto. Ankur Agarual, Larry Mercier. Enrico Cacanindin, Kevin Corcoran. Patrick j|tc . Erik Ranka. Mayur Vilanju, Nick Stickler, Frederick Barrigar, James Kane. Matt Griffin. ivid Petrovski. Kyu Kim. Steven M. Laux. Joshua Macy. Will Pudyk, John Anthony Not ctured: Bala Krishnaraj William Pudyk. David Petrovski, Kris Kolman Row 2: Wesley Shasko. Anthony Sang. Christopher Schai Gregg Overfield, Mike Khomulin. Jonathan Paul, Jeff Raynal, Khari Burrell Row 3: Brian Lee. Jam Cossain. Dave Silberstein, Fabien Redon, Dickie Widjaja. Dicky Yordan. David Rice, Jeff Schlutt Joe ScisknvitY, Nick Kokoiovich, Jeffrey Lichtner. Joseph Rouleau. Stuart Wuerthele, Ryan Hiligan, Andn Eleazar. Jay Russell. Steve Milot. Fred Barrigar Society of Women Engineers - Front Row: Alka Kietan. Amy Balok, Stephanie LaCross Mira Sahney. Amy Weener Row 2: Alison Heller, Carolyn Dodge. Jean DuBay. Shannon Wahl. Debon Woodruff Row 3: Andrea Ryan. Sridhar Kaza, Sonal Naik. Jessica DesNoyer. Liz Quenneville, Allison Lentz. Patricia Hood Row 4: Julie Munger. Susanne Milas, Krist; Brock. Jennifer Tittju ng. Hollie Bert. Sharon Baliat. Heidi Best. Emilv SAE President Lee Szynkowski talks with students to recruit future members at Festifall . The SAE displayed pictures, Micliigan Daily articles featuring the group, as well as the Allied Signal Outstanding Collegiate Branch Award that the group received from the SAE Inter- national Cougars. layout by Kristin Long photo courtesy of SAE photo courtesy of SAE The 1 996 Taurus parked prior to its reconstruction by members of the Future Car Team. The vehicle was donated by Ford, and the team in- itallprl a Hip el tnoinp Hnn:UPrl hv Volkswagen. The team also cre- ated an engine for the Taurus that enabled the car to travel 80 miles per gallon of gas. Organizations + 213 Fencing Team For the fencing team, every slash of the foil was an indication of each athlete ' s skill and dedication to the sport. The coed group of 30 members included both experienced and inex- perienced fencers, who specialized in three dif- ferent categories of competition: foil, epee and sabre. A majority of the club ' s competition came from infamous rivals Ohio State Univer- sity, University of Notre Dame and Northwest- ern University, all of whom they faced with great determination. The women finished the season with a stel- lar 1 0-7 record. At the Midwest Team Champi- onships, the men placed a phenomenal third in the sabre competition, rounding out their record to 10-10. Pencak Silat Some people rely on karate chops, but mem- bers of Pencak Silat used the natural art of healing as their defense mechanism. University students trained during workshops, not only teaching fellow students techniques, but en- hancing their own skills as well. As partici- pants in the University ' s recreation sports, the group opened a unique perspective into the realm of martial arts. While the group met at One-on-One Fit- ness, an exercise club off-campus, many stu- dents were still involved in the group ' s activi- ties and workshops. The teaching and learning of the specialized techniques and form proved that Pencak Silat exemplified the finest skills and concentration. Figure Skating Ctub Women ' s Lacrosse In only its fourth year, the Figure Skating Club continued to demonstrate their artistic talent on the ice of Yost Arena. The 25 member club team and the 24 member precision team included students at all skill levels. President Erica Neinstadt, senior graphic design major, said that many members join despite their inex- perience, and enhance their skills throughout the year. During the year, the club hosted teams from other schools, such as Bowling Green University and Miami University, in exhibi- tions at Yost and while the groups did not travel here for a competition, it gave the skaters a chance to learn from other skaters. The preci- sion team also performed during hockey games. When it comes to experience and talent, the Women ' s Lacrosse Club exempli- fied both. The team, which consisted of about 30 members, had great enthusiasm despite the demanding effort associated with practice. While still vying for varsity standing, the team remained one of the most experienced groups in the league. Alumni Bethany Charboneau returned to the sidelines this year to coach the team. With their new coach, and their experience, the Women ' s Lacrosse Club was ready for a challenge, and to face the competition. + stories by Kristin Long Guru Leonardo of Pencak Silat demonstrates the tech- niques of the art of natural healing. The group held workshops for students and non-students alike. Jacqueline Mahannah Figure Skating Club - Front Row: Jennifer Pollock, Jill Weinbaum, Lisa Moed, Victoria Cargas, Aimee D ' Onofrio, Evelyn Miska, Dareth McCoy, Jennifer Bucholz, Michelle Ferrarese Row 2: Lisa Sklar, Sarah Pekarek, Jennifer Jahnke, Eleanor Howe. Julie Herst, Marya Bak, Jennifer Jozefiak Row 3: Anne Smith. Kellie Howard, Melody Benton, Kristin Tringali, Mara Lawniczak, Abby Chaffin, Erica Nienstedt, Readella Jones, Emily Mayer, Monique Dugars 214 Organizations Fencing Team - Front Row: Ginger Zabel. Michelle Williams, Saem Chun, Mario Dia Michelle Shorter, Darren Klein, Ray Wong Row 2: Hye Kwon, Curi Kim, Tamara Mack Linda Krause, Elizabeth Bizon, Bradley Goddard, Dakota Karth, David Kivisaari. Nathan 1 Row 3: Baran Sumer, Chris Newth, Tarin Kim, Rob Favre, Jimmy Boynton. David Lai Matthew Holtzman, Anthony Gugino, Troy Thornberry, Meredith Slaughter Not Pictured: Jijl Vesper (Coach), Kellene Mullin, Amy Gerdes, Marieke Gilmartin, Benjamin Brezler, Sa Ransdell, Xanthe Wigfall. Trisha Bouts (President) Senior Kelli Mullin stands proud with her foil in hand, waiting for practice to begin. As the former president of the club. Mullin ' s leadership and experience was indispensable. Members of the Fencing Team fo- cus on their technique and skill in a practice session. The members worked ardently to perfect their skill and style to outsmart their opponents. photo courtesy of the Fencine Team photo courtesy of the Fencing Team photo courtesy of Penrak Silat Peter Sit 1st n encak Silat - Front Row: Fred Vong. Mike Kuznetz. Guru Leonardo. Raja Sawhney, Rashad Women ' s Lacrosse - Front Row: Megan Wallace. Cara Stackpoole, Molly Cronenwett, Dawn ' bd ' Al Row 2: Marsha Pabulis, Larry Paris, Ben Tourkow. Michael Haines, Aaron Dworkin, Podulka, Heather Matthews. Pyul Kim. Caren Chrovian. Danielle Grant Row 2: Ingrid Lund, avid Radomski. Stephen McGee, Rod Toneye Joanna Giasafakis, Jessica Fields, Emily Romm, Charlotte Gillingham. Madeleine Wickwire, Leah Martin, Melinda Ward Row 3: Christina Blass. Caroline Kistin. Jennifer Lillis, Kim Price, Kristin Ray, Jennifer Kuester, Leslie Anderson, Kristie Wilbur. Bethany Charboneau Organizations Michigan Initiatives for Women ' s Health - Front Row: Valerie Press, Laura Katz, Stephanie Multicultural Nursing Students Association - Front Row: Ruby Nzoma, Lea Clemmons Lieber Row 2: Amy Romano, Lisa Sklar, Amy D. Seetoo (Program Assistant) Sofia Marquez Row 2: Toria Dial, Tina K. Ciricoia, Nekia Robinson, Danielle Terry photo courtesy of Michigan Initiatives for Women ' s Hea Masters student Laura Katz signs the Michigan Initiatives for Women ' s Health curriculum guide with senior Valerie Press and Bernard Machen, Provost and Executive Vice President for Aca- demic Affairs. The signing repre- sented a milestone for the group whose hard work proved to be a creat success Dr. Mary Fran Sowers speaks to members of MIWH over issues of interest to the group. Sowers was a Co-Chair of the MIWH Executive Committee and an Associate Pro- fessor in Epidemiology layout by Kristin Long 216 4 Organizations photo courtesy of Michigan Initiatives for Women ' s Heal j Nursing Council - Front Row: Jenny Carney, Jennifer McGeown, Mary Pohanka, Jennifer ' Nelson Row 2: Tricia Letourneau, Amy Farley. Liz Wilschke, Kathy Huffman. Jenny Berk, Gerard Castaneda, Amy Puty, Meg Mountianhear Not Pictured: Becky Amo, Laurie Pierce. Kim Block. Meg Tvaska, Molly Mclnlyre, Allissa Enriquez, Kristin Snow National Student Nursing Association - Front Row: Aarti Parekh, Tanya Venton. Jennifer Nelson, Molly Mclntyre Row 2: Kyle Rinehart, Arita Sywenkyj, Susan Raterink. Julia Paul. Jennifer Ivinson, Mary Lynn Hawk Row 3: Megan Oleszek, Kalhy Huffman, Sharon Hoover. Holidae Bauman, Shannon Johnson. Joshua Pietsch. Bonnie Mobley Michigan Initiatives for Women ' s Heatih The Michigan Initiatives for Women ' s Health " proved students can make a difference by participating and in active learning, " said Amy Seetoo, program assistant. They compiled a list of related courses in other disciplines. " This list was so unprecedented that many other universities feel three years behind the University in the process, " said Seetoo. The group published a mentorship guide of research opportunities and gave out grants for multi-disciplinary research involving women ' s health issues. They provided re- sources for students that the group felt were pertinent. National Student Nursing Association The National Student Nursing Association was a " group that strived to support and promote professionalism in nursing while strengthening links with nurses across the country, " said Sharon Hoover, a senior nursing major. This local chapter of the national organization sponsored nursing pro- fessional panels to provide professional con- nections for students as well as publicize health issues. Also, the group participated in a fun Halloween program at Mott Children ' s Hospi- tal, coordinated a charity bowl-a-thon, and vol- unteered at an Ann Arbor soup kitchen. They also helped a great deal at the Ronald McDonald House, a hotel housing parents of hospitalized children, whom they aided with both services and funds. NSNA stood for action and values in nursing. stories by Jaime Feder Jacqueline Mahannali Nursing Council The Nursing Council was a coordinating assembly of nursing stu- dents and an " intermediate between students and faculty, " said Amy Farley, a nursing sopho- more. Members raised concerns within the school, promoted professionalism, and im- proved nursing courses. The Council also tried to change the bus schedule to include the Nurs- ing School Building, sponsored a pretest of the nursing licensing exams, and publicized current health issues. They also promoted social ties between nursing students and faculty. In all their activities, the Nursing Council improved student life, u Multicultural Nursing Students Association The Multicultural Nursing Students Association dedicated itself to supporting students of color. They provided a positive environment for nursing students of color and strengthened relations between stu- dents and faculty. The Association assisted the community regularly. They, in conjuncture with other students in medically related disci- plines, held programs and health fairs for medi- cally unserved people to assist and educate them. They earned money from soda can drives for charities, sponsored a Minority Alumni Day, held a Salsa Meringue Workshop, and kept in close contact with other minority orga- nizations. The organization also promoted mi- nority history months. MNSA was a support for nursing students of color and improved inter- cultural relations in the community. Organizations + 217 University Activities Center Student Alumni Council The University Activities Center (UAC) was the central programming body for the University. Senior communications major Almaz Kinder, president of UAC, said, " UAC receives all of its funding from the students, so technically, every registered student is a mem- ber. We are 36,000 members strong ! " The year brought forth numerous new UAC programs: MUSKET presented " Caba- ret, " and Amazin ' Blue performed at Rackham Auditorium. When asked what the UAC ' s greatest quality was, Kinder replied, " UAC is a special place that fosters learning, friendship and fun. " + Virginia Hiltz Michigan Union Board of Representatives The Michigan Union Board of Representa- tives maintained the strength of the Union and ensured that the student voice was heard. Chairman Peter Lee, senior biology and eco- nomics major, said, " The Board worked to instill the idea of the Union as a unifying force. " It hosted Escapade ' 96, an evening for new students, and a pep rally for Parents Weekend. The primary focus of the Board in 1997 was the renovation of the fourth floor that would create new student office space. To represent and unite the Michigan Union Board of Representatives enhanced the University experience creating new opportuni- ties for students and continuing student tradi- tions. -Kristin Long The students of today will one day become the students of tomorrow. With this in mind, it was the goal of the Student Alumni Council to involve students with alumni before they graduated. SAC worked throughout to year to plan activities like Parents Weekend and Homecoming, both weekend-long events that brought generations of the University together. Despite an early date, Parents Weekend proved once again to be a success for the group. Comedian Steven Wright performed at a Satur- day evening show, and a tailgate brunch before the football game set the spirit before students and parents headed to Michigan Stadium. Kristin Long Inter-Cooperative Council With the coordinated efforts of the Inter- Cooperative Council, students enjoyed the benefits of the cooperative movement while they learned from it. The council educated students about the movement, as well as leader- ship and conflict resolution. It also oversaw all aspects of cooperative living, including mainte- nance and finances. The residents of each house took responsibility for their own experiences. The organization was responsible for many of the functions within the system, and worked to ensure successful experiences for the students involved. Jaime Feder Students and their parents dine during the annual SAC Parents Weeken planned and sponsored by SAC, and in end-long festivities such as a pregame b r " nr h Joshua Greenherg University Activities Center - Front Row: Scott Fera Row 2: Crystal Smith, Chrystal Parker, Lyell Haynes, Ayanna Triplet!, In Paik, Jessica Polsky, Walden Chu Row 3: Joshua Ginsberg, Adeel Ahmad, Mary Kisor, Almaz Kinder, Hallie Lipin. Emily Hu, Nicole Kim Row 4: Shahaf Abileah, Michael Newberry. Karina Miller, Michael Mittelman, Rob Long, Andrew Serowik, Charles Dulin 2184 Organizations Q ft A Student Alumni Council - Front Row: Brandi L. Weaver, Lillian Sze. Wendy Ollinger, Kara Kobr ycki, Rita Kha Laureen Barramcda, Jenny S. Kim, Rebecca Mantcria, Susan Port, Kale Sloan, Kavel Singh Row 2: Adrienne Gutierrez, ( Resnick, Ann Kolkman, Soha Shah, Danielle Y. Baker, Anne Meyerson, Jenny House, Cory Sorensen, Deborah Wa; Hannah Weiss, Rebecca Perlmutter, Lisa Leventhal, Jennie Coakley, Sandra Brucning, Karen Hannon. Jennifer Cappell , 3: Maurice E. Finnegan HI, Andrea Smith, Allison Sherman, Roxana Saborio, Rachel Klamo, Rendc M. Tomlinson, Je Lum, Dana Escales, Christina Allen, Mitchell Corwin, Kelly Korreck Row 4: Emily Davis, Deborah M. Sobczak, Jen Schaufler, Sharon K. Florance, Amanda Kothe, Chetan Mehta, Ramy Hassan, Kevin Murphy, Erika A. Taylor, Co Donovan, Katie Liming, Nicole Stylski, Tayrn Pinchasik, Laura Cochrane Row 5: Jake Cohen, Christian Ei Icr. Brenda D Steven Scharf. Marisa Thomas, Angela Povilaitis, Amy Zandarski, Jason Luke, Rob Martinson, Lara Goluhowski. Wes S Evan Schaffer, Saaron Laighold, Jeff Shank, Seth Mcrl, Courtney A. Beck, Erin Cipra, Charlie Ofstcin Members of SAC listen to Ann Kolkman. the vice president of services, as she informs the group about their most recent project. Kolkman is one of many students dedicated to plan- ning and organizing events for future and present Members of the SAC take a break from their meeting to refuel with some brain food. Dinner breaks were very popular, because for these students, it was never all work and no play hoto courtesy of Student Alumni Council photo courtesy of Student Alumni Council photo courtesy of Student Alumni Council Sarah Smucke r ' ichigan Union Board of Representatives - Front Row: Kevin Laliberte, Bruce Pringle. Inter-Cooperative Council - Front Row: Kristen Nimelli. Audra Patterson, Michelle orah Terraferma, Amy Georgatsos, Peter Lee, Terri S. Petersen, Erik J. Schnurstein Row Johansen Row 2: Tressia Hutchinson, Gillian Coulter, Sarah Johnson Row 3: Bradford I : Martin Sichel, Almaz Kinder. Kerin McQuaid Borland, Liz Ryan, Andrew K. Shotwell. Karrer. Chuck Rees. James Jones mir Khariwala, Audrey Schwimmer. Yejide Peters, Paul Schissler, Jasmine Khambatta Organizations 219 Kappa Delta Pi - Front row: Kellie Harris. Lori Glenn, Melissa M. Stowe, Laurie Murray, Jane Hughes. Katie Hollenberg. Rachel Freeman, Sara Fischer Row 2: Jamie Kohen. Angela R. Bolden. Lynn Kim, Ronelle Laranang. Jaime Herman, Sara Robertson, Jennifer Rose, Erin Sublet!, Monica C. Johnson, Tamika Lindsey. Jen Coleman, Mark Wolly Row 3: Carrie E. McNeal, Susanne Esch, Annette Beaupied. Jeff Brown. Heidi Roy, Sarah Phillippo, Argentina Rivera. Laurie Gertler, Matthew A. Brown. Row 4: Jess Peterson, Kate Banas, Lillian Godoy, Lynn Yang, Kristine Fortier Phi Alpha Kappa - Front row: " Hershey " Row 2: Adam Johnson, Brian Steensma. Mark Van De Wege, Jason Stiles, Brian Roelofs, Andy Zondervan, Dan Racey Row 3: David Betten, JosH Hansen, Seth Buitendorp, Mike Olree, Nathan Batts. Matt Osenga Row 4: PhilWillink, Joi| Doom. Greg Quist. Dan Van Beek, Kraig Kuipers, Chris Allen, Jason Holstege. Mark Vipll Kappa Delta Pi In order to produce strong educational lead- ers, Kappa Delta Pi recognized outstanding achievements of University students who in- tended on pursuing a job in the teaching profes- sion. In a combined effort with Eastern Michi- gan University, members welcomed fellow Midwest Chapters in the Kappa Delta Pi Re- gional Conference. Individuals partook in spe- cial seminars, and also listened to influential speakers such as the group ' s regional director. Members of Kappa Delta Pi also participated in many philanthropic and fund-raising activities, where members donated their tutorial knowl- edge to students and their proceeds to needy schools. Kristin Long Phi Alpha Kappa The Graduate Science and Engineering fra- ternity Phi Alpha Kappa, aka " The Dutch House, " promoted a sense of brotherhood and bonding on the University campus. With many men from the Grand Rapids area, the link to home created a special sanction for Phi Alpha Kappa brothers. Membership was composed of graduate engineering, medial and biochemistry students, but was not closed to undergraduates. The professional social fraternity participated in many philanthropic activities including Toys for Tots during the winter. In a joint effort with WIQB radio station, members organized Rockin ' for Hunger; they collected food for and made donations to the needy. Kristin Long 220 Organizations Pfii Alpha Ddta Phi Alpha Delta International Pre-Law fra- ternity served as a means for University students to learn about the profession, while volunteering their time and having fun. The University chapter participated in community service projects such as working at Safe House and Habitat for Humanity. They had weekly meetings where they organized projects and invited speakers to present information. The co- ed fraternity also participated in intramural sports and held social events for members to get to know one another. One out of every six attorneys was a member, including President Bill Clinton and his wife Hillary, and even Judge Wapner of the " People ' s Court. " Virgina Hiltz Alpha Cfii Sigma Alpha Chi Sigma served the student popula- tion of the University as a professional co- ed fraternity for students of chemistry, chemical engineering, biochemistry, and pharmacology. The fraternity offered services to students as well as to the larger community. Members learned about the history of the fraternity and provided chemistry tutoring and test prepara- tion. The group also participated in a program called Motor Meals where they distributed food to people in the community and even worked with Boy and Girl Scouts to assist them in obtaining a chemistry merit badge. This frater- nity promoted academic excellence and ser- vice. Jaime Feder phuto courtesy of Phi Alpha Kapj Share? Senior Jane Hug plaque of appreciation from Kapp;| Delia Pi Regional Director Eva Puhalla. The presentation tool- ' . place at the KAFI Regional Confer ence in November, which was helJ at Eastern Michigan University. I ' hi Alpha Delta - Row l: Jenitler Chambers. Jason Conklin. Casey Koppelman. Joseph McNamara. Rhea .1 ' iL ' oiL ' iadis. Amy Liu, Kevin Brennan. Jared Winnick. Alex Chew Row 2: Nancy Roth. Donielle Tigay. ,auren Kantor, Jodi Cohen, Lauren Kaplan. Kristina Pentecost. Lori Nicholson. Catherine Kaplan. Emily joldsmith. Marisa Rothslein. Emily Lee, Albert Ko Row 3: Gouri Sashital. Stephanie Petersmarck. Daniel iibe. Adena Edwards. Candaee Howard, Counney Slamm, Michelle Thrasher. Julie Rajzer. Casandra rhunison. Andrea de Jong. Amy lannacone. Mardi Milia. Amy Henry. Jeffery Blivaiss Row 4: Farud h I ' liNUpi ' v. Colleen Krug. Jessica Rivas. Inna Gutman. Suseela Devendran. Anne Zachary. Kevin Feder. Ruhley. Leonoid Feller. Chris Zammit, Jeff Miller, Ronald Czajka. HeatherConn. Jennifer Leih. Jodi Toch. Jeffrey Cuthbert.son, Jonathan Kidd Row 5: Hayley Macon. Katie Geary, Candice Ribar, Matthew .lisiak. Donald McKenzie. Joel Mitchell ROH 6: Michael Echols, David Brown. Navin Pant. Clifton . Yolanda Lippen. Steve Holman. Dina Nikitaides. Selh Weiner. Robert Wollin. Susan Kreitztnan photo courtesy of Kappa Delta Pi Alpha Chi Sigma - Front row: Tim Kraycsir, Adarsh Pandit, Brandy M . Jones, Leslie Sherman, Sarah Willsea. Aaron Anderson Row 2: Stanley Arthur Forfa. Amy Stoy, Carolyn Owen, Andrew Phelka. Maureen Connell, Lee Claycomb, Snehal Desai Row 3: Rahul Amin. Kenneth Moll, Domenic De Caria. David Tarnowski. Chad K. Uptigrove. James T. Wise. Sandra Homola. Gordon Krueger Sarah Smucker pholo courtesy of Phi Alpha Kappa Phi Alpha Kappa members. Kraig Kipers, Dan Racey and Chris Allen, engage in an evening of food, fun, and bowling. A majority of its members came from the Grand Rapids area. The brother- hood was established in 1929. layout by Kristin Long Organizations 22 1 K inductees stand proud before the old members of the group. The new membe welcomed in a formal ceremui held in November. Matt Comstock on becoming a member of the group. Members spent the rest of the year initiating ii Peter Nielsen Sarah Smucker Circle K - Front row: Jacqueline Lowell, Jennifer Bucholz, Amanda Kimball. Adena Cytron, Constance Guzinski Row 2: Todd Brockdorf. Caen Thomason-Redus, Brian Long, Steve Dancy, Frank Brinker, Hiroumi Kitajima 222 Organizations CirdeK Circle K was an international service orgaj nization with 243 chapters worldwide The University ' s chapter of Circle K was orgaj nized in 1967, but was shut down for a shor period during the seventies due to lack of Unij versity student interest; Circle K was revived iii 1984. The University ' s chapter, 35 member strong in 1996, strived to help the entire Ar Arbor community, specifically young childrer Circle K ' s theme for the year, Focus On Future: Children, was the basis for the majorit of the service projects that Circle K coordiji nated. The group met once a week, but a cor tinuum of service projects held in the large community kept the group busy throughout week. Circle K members helped out at a variet of institutions, such as local schools and th| Ann Arbor Hands-On Museum. Circle K participated in a week-lonJ international project, beginning on Nov. 11, It raise money for Iodine Deficiency Syndrom (IDS). Another international project was hel in the spring. President Todd Brockdorf, a sophc more, said, " I am very happy with the group tf year. We have a lot of new younger member this year, so it is kind of like a rebuilding ye We have already done a lot of service for tl Ann Arbor community, and I can see leadership qualities in each of the new mer bers. " Circle K is one of the largest servicj groups on campus and was ranked number or in the entire district for service. Ralph Zerboni 5NACT Front row: Laura Savalli. Amanda Edmonds, Rushani Deraniyagale, Miki Rubinson. iara Denewcth. Jessica Pitsch. Kris Genovese, Emily Couture. Heather Wieczorek, Nicole Varnomski Row 2: Chad Bailey. Alison Beatty. Colleen Urban, Greg Graetz, Joel Hoffman. mi Grace. Angre Farleigh, Jeanette L. Weisman. Brian McKissen, Randy Howder SHARE - Front row: Amanda Johnson, Marcelia DeAgostino. Kerry Thompson. Caroline Lu, Jessica Smith. Heather Wieczcorek Row 2: Jeanine Resseguie, Michelle West. Lauren Paquette. Alison Latham, Krista Niit. Sarah Phillips, Cristina Dunlop Row 3: Amir Aslani, Rodrigo Bermudez. Ben Winig, Daniel Lurie NACT worked to create environmental awareness among University students. In )ctober, the group welcomed the president of e Sierra Club, Alan Werbach, who spoke at e Michigan League to promote voter partici- ation. Members of ENACT initiated a Rain For- st Awareness Project to inform students about Jorneo, the oldest rain forest in the world. The group audited local businesses to en- ure that they followed environmental regula- ons. ENACT also created a protocol with the niversity ' s administration, which required the niversity to alert the public before beginning instruction projects on campus. Kristin Long SHARE 1 ducating individuals on the environment ' was the key objective for one University anization. Throughout the year SHARE visited nu- lerous elementary schools to inform the sunger students about important environmen- issues. University members facilitated orkshops for both first and fifth grade classes Ypsilanti and Flint. SHARE also created a icntorship committee, which worked to design : high school version of the University service sroup. The group earned the Saturn Teamwork Challenge Award. This award recognized the or Outstanding organization for its structure and its progress. The group received a $1000 grant. Kristin Long Dhoto courtesy of SHARE LSA senior Jeanine Resseguie speaks to first-grade students at Kettering Elementary. Her efforts were a part of SHARE ' S attempt to educate children on environmental : Sophomore Katie Jacobs teaches students of Kettering Elementary about the environment. The visit to the school was one of many by SHARE whose aim was to educate students on the environment. photo courtesy of SHARE Organizations 223 Tae Kwon Do-Front row; Steve Busch, Kristy Laberteaux, Melissa Jugo, Seong J. Noh, John Clark, Chris Burke, Antje Southwick, Caroline Lee, Emily Lee, Mike Spigarelli Row 2: Chew Gacca. Chris Kubacki, Pat Bidigare, Douglas Rosado, Amir Littman, Mark L. Palmer, Jayme D. Hart. Ellery Ngiam Jacqueline Mahannah Michigan Ski Club-Front row: Jenny Kim, Rebecca Manteria, Nicole Lutes, Marcy Lobanoff, Gillian Broom, Lori Dargurz, Liz Davis, Jill Knapp. Alyssa Teach, Andre Kurmann, Tom Willis, Billy Williams, Anne Mihalyfi Row 2: Daniel Franca, Cornelia Frank, Kristy Henry. Kristin Thompson, Kara Martin, Jessica Brolick, Jeffrey Cooper, Sarah Wasageshik, Adrienne Johnson, Jason Henry, Vicki Lasky, Holly Smith, Matt Little, Lisa Torr, Janet Mihalyfi, Linda Ragan Row 3: Anand Satiani, Johnathan Do, Bill Hausman, Jeff Berger, Alex Pavlovsky, Steve Scanio, Joseph Washburn, Marissa Przybylo, Cindy Husk, Jennifer Freed, Jason McLeod, Laura Savalli, Cynthia Seitz Row 4: Lesley Bormak, Matthew Jones, Aaron Reithel, Kevin Konkle, Aaron Feit, Brad Frank, Clay Ostrom, Jennifer Geyer, Emmeline O ' Leary, Jahan Assadi, Jon Beaupre, Aaron Freilich, Brian Calvin. Krysia Eustice, Cara Bonino Row 5: Leland Rooney, Joe Wojciechowski, Keith McDonald,, Jason Luke, Seth Merl, Matt Gregory, Randy Howder, Sireen Reddy, Jeff McClain, Jeff Beno Synchronized Swimming: Front row: Emilie Gramlich, Erica Hornby, Andrea Box, Zari Acevedo-Gonzalez, Heidi Malsack, Michelle Mabley Row 2: Lindsay Kate Burleson, Sarah Gough, Carolyn von Maur, Rebecca Landis, Tami Reynolds, Felicia Brittman Row 3: Chrissy Jacobs, Donna Mears layout by Kristin Long 224 Organizations Toe Kwon Do The Tae Kwon Do Club ' s purpose was " to offer students and faculty full martial arts instruction from self defense through tour- nament sparring. We emphasized both the mental and physical aspects of the sport, " said junior member Emily Lee. The club participated in a number of tournaments across the country, such as the Collegiate Nationals. The club also offered students the opportunity to teach at the beginning level. Members held social events through- out the year, including canoeing, picnics, ski trips and a Cedar Point excursion. Dan Newman Michigan Ski Cfub Wolverines who longed to hit the slopes joined the Michigan Ski Club as an outlet to a wintery athletic c hallenge. The group consisted of about 500 people of various skill levels, and welcomed beginners and experts alike. Members made two excur- sions during the winter and spring break. In the winter, they hit the wild and treacherous slopes of Steamboat, Colorado, and during the spring they ventured to Jackson Hole, Wyoming. Throughout the term, Ski Club enthusiasts also visited Boyne Mountain up north for weekend getaways. Lisa Torr, a Business School junior, majoring in fi- nance said, " I loved the Ski Club because it was very relaxed, and there was no great commitment. It was also a great way to get away from school and meet people. Melissa Kane Synchronized Swimming With a " great core of returning swimmers and a strong group of ten novices " the syn- chronized swimming team anticipated a successful season. " I am very excited about this year, " said captain Chrissy Jacobs, a senior biochemistry major. " We have the largest team since I have been here. There ' s a lot of promise on the team. " The team had four new routines: two team routines, one trio and a duet. They used music from " Strictly Ballroom, " an oldies selection and music from " Saturday Night Fever. " Of their five meets, the competition against Michigan State was the biggest. The team also worked to prepare for the national meet in Tallahassee at Florida State. Dawn Spechler Members of the Synchronized Swim Team display their fine pre- cision as they practice one of their most common techniques. The group practiced at Canham Natato- rium on weekday evenings. A synchronizd swimmer warms- up before a rigorous workout. The team was required to be in shape so as to build strong endurance for each performance. Peter Nielsen Peter Nielsen Organizations 225 Cottege Democrats The College Democrats " had a large amount of people interested in get- ting involved because of the Presidential elec- tion, " according to Public Relations Chair Eric Tamarkin. The College Dems assisted in the campaign by educating the campus about Democratic candidates, bringing in speakers including Rep. Lynn Rivers and postering the campus. Tamarkin added, " We also had the opportunity to see the President a couple of times because Michigan was such a key state. " After the election, they continued to sponsor campus-wide events and activities. 4 Jenny Slate Cottege Republicans The College Republicans provided students with the chance to hear and express views related to the Republican Party. " The group was very active in the elections and has worked very closely with candidates, " asserted Nicho- las Kirk, a junior in LSA who was also presi- dent of the College Republicans. The group ' s primary goals were to " spread the Republican ideals of low taxes, limited government and free markets on the campus, and assist in the election of GOP candidates, " continued Kirk. Members were not only active during the elec- tions, but remained so throughout the year by bringing influential speakers to campus. The College Republicans were also highlighted in The New York Times, on MSNBC.COM and in David Brock ' s new national best-selling book, " The Seduction of Hillary Rodham. " Dan Hennes Michigan Journal of Political Science The Michigan Journal of Political Science, which was published once a semester, at- tracted thesises from undergraduates all over the country. Three to four works were published along with two or three book reviews which were written by the editing staff. In order to make the journal more visible on campus plans were made to increase marketing techniques. " Our aim is to recognize and promote the study of political science through academic work, " explained the editor of the journal, junior politi- cal science major Preya Sharma. " We want to show the best of undergraduate work. " 4 Dawn Spechler Diversity Days During the Leadershape conference in the summer of 1996, 10 students devel- oped a new idea to unite the many cultural groups at the University. Diversity Days began merely as an idea, but during the week of February 10-14, it became a reality. Each day covered a different topic: Monday was Reli- gious Studies; Tuesday focused on Gender Is- sues, Wednesday dealt with Sexual Orienta- tion, " Our America: Race Ethnicity and Pride " was Thursday ' s theme; and Friday was entitled, " Share your Pride. " Organizers found speak- ers, planned film screenings and discussion tables to answer questions and promoted stu- dent awareness on the issues. The University community congregated at the Power Center, the Union, and Angell Hall to join in the " Cel- ebration of Similarities. " 4 Kristin Long Mark Wolly College Republicans: Front Row: Mark J. Lamias, Maija Cirulis, Adam Silver, Jennifer Skomer, Becky Beamish, Amy Paulsen, Kevin Cox Row 2: David Kivisaari, David Taub, Eric Roberts. Jeremy Mollison, Elias T. Xenos, Jim Young, Mark Potts Row 3: Nick Kirk, Andrew Nelson, David Chacin, Rich Kovacik, Steve Waterbrook, Michael Haas, Patrick Elkins, Michael S. Pomorski. Juliette Cox College Democrats-Front Row: Jeff Harris, Marion Dixon, Susi Berger. Shavannia Williaml Brian Raf Row 2: Chris Kaye. Edna Yang, Jae-Jae Spoon, Erin Essenmacher, Eric Tamarki| Nick Fleury 226 + Organizations For these founders of Diversity Days, a bus trip parks smiles as well as bright ideas. The students were participants in Leadershape. where the foundation for the multicultural week was besun. At a brain storming session, the muses behind Diversity Days dis- cuss their idea for a week celebrat- ing multiculturalism at the Univer- sity. Diversity Days were held fromFeb m ' ' photo courtesy of Diversity Days photo courtesy of Diversity Days Joshua Grwnberg chijjan Journal of Political Science-Front row: Ethan Handelman. Preya Sharma, Rob Diversity Days Front row: Karen Roos, Jennifer Darmanin. Adam Schlifke. Hong Pham.Amit fton. Lesley Kagan Row 2: Kara Chessman. Edna Yang. Chris McVety, Jenni Wong. Ju- Vaidya Row 2: Jennifer Bucholz. Starra Pollard. Shantha Rau. Deepak D ' Souza, Sarah Tail, un Song Row 3: Joseph Heckendorn, Michael Elkon. Andrew Mathews. Jeff Clune, Keri Bourasaw. Aarti Raheja. Jill Manske i athan Blavin. Amy J. Pung Organizations 227 Hong Kong Student Association- Joey Chan, Ivy Ivgan, David Siu, Betty Lok, Franklin Wong, Hurean Cultural Association-Front row: Jimmy Chang, Jennifer Lo, Kelly Huang, Shelb Andy Chan, Janice Yeung, Kenneth Chan. Kelvin Wong Wong Row 2: Robert Cheng. Chia Pai, Marvin Eng, Daniel Chui activities At the ITASA, members of TASA stand aside the van which brought them to Northwestern University. The conference united TASA chapters across the country. layout by Kristin Long 228 + Organizations J uerto Rican Association-Front row: Ilka Vazquez, Ana Sued. Tanus Saad, Marinette jonzalez, Odalys Kuang, Maria Figueroa Row 2:Bianca Almendros, Vivianu Aguilar. Nicole 3esii, Ana Rodriguez, Angelique Vivoni, Alejandro Badilto. Roberto Pando, Justo Mendez Row 2:Jose Salgado, Glorimar Medina, Isabel Gutierrez. Linda Acevedo. Antonio Sosa- ' ascuallmar Mansilla-Rivera. Jose Perales Row 4:Josc Benitez. Samuel Lopez deVictoria, licardo Rodriguez. Jose Rojas. Rodrigo Murua, Ricardo Guzman, Delfin Lorenzo, Jose jignoret. David delToro, Roberto Ledesma. Pedro Cox . Taiwanese American Student Association-Front row: Joyce Yen, Jenny Chen, Alice Lin, Peggy Liao Row 2: Amy Wu, Wei-Shin Lai, Connie Young, Bea Chen, Celia Chen, Isabel Chi Row 3: Tom Young, Johnny Su, Bryant Wu, Andy Chen " I 1 Hong Kong Student Association The Hong Kong Student Association pro vided a place for students to come together to plan events and enjoy themselves in a setting that offered diversity and understanding. With over two hundred members, there was a wide range of activities and interests that developed. In order to celebrate the Chinese New Year, the association organized a dinner-Karaoke party at the Great Lakes Restaurant. The event proved to be a success with its stellar turnout. Aside from the formal cultural events, students joined together for fun in the athletic sphere. They organized a three on three basketball tournament, as well as a winter soccer tourna- ment. ,., | XT | Walt Nekrosius Puerto Rican Association The purpose of the Puerto Rican Associa- tion (PRA) was to educate and support Puerto Rican faculty, students and the Ann Arbor community about the Puerto Rican cul- [ture. The target group for PRAwas the incom- ing first-year students. A primary concern of PRA was to help these students feel comfort- able. They began the school year with a lun- cheon in which faculty, students and family gathered to eat, have fun and meet others. The " Puerto Rican Heritage Week " held in November 1996 was considered a suc- cess. Members of the community attended an educational week complete with the cuisine of Puerto Rico. Speakers, cultural performers and social events were featured. Tamarah Moss Hurean Cultural Assocaition The goal of the Hurean Culture Association (HCA) was to promote Chinese, Taiwan- ese and Japanese cultures through a cultural show held in February which displayed differ- ent aspects of their ethnical background. Danny Chui, the Head Coordinator for the show, said, " This was the best show ever be- cause of the dedicated preparation. " Unlike previous years, all acts, except for the martial arts performance, were practiced and rehearsed under a month ' s time. This proved a challeng- ing accomplishment for all involved. Feed- back from the show was positive. Those who participated said it was hard work, but well worth it- -Tamarah Moss Taiwanese American Student Association Taiwanese Students of the University were connected with the help of the Taiwanese American Students Association (TASA). Tom Young, TASA President and LSA senior, said " TASA exists to foster networks between fel- low Taiwanese American students on campus and in the community. " Members organized workshops and special programs to promote the awareness of their culture. They aimed to preserve their roots through such events as Taste of Taiwan and Din Sum. And what Uni- versity experience would be complete without a road trip? In November, members traveled to Northwestern University for the ITASA Con- ference and shared their ideas with TASA groups abroad. Kristin Long photo courlcsv TASA Organizations 229 Henderson House-Front row: J. Elizabeth Mills, Kim Mueller, Elizabeth Yeager, Shannon Cole, Elise Sharp Row 2: Alison Cherny. Laura Bullen, Kuenok Lee, Carrie Nestell. Tasha Reed, Alyssa Duarte. Lisa Bellon, Loui Chen Row 3: Patricia Siegel. Nikki Johnson, Lisa Park, Jessie Ulmer, Heather Sloan, April Bolton, Ching-Ru Bonny Wang. Susan Pries. Jean DuBay Row 4: Julie Karolinski, Christina Majszak, Holly Racette, C. Danielle Taylor, Amanda Holen, Noha Golany Student Mediation Services- Front row: Alison Gehle, Ethan Handelman, Christoph Scott Pence, Jennifer Richards, Kate Hollenbeck, Magda Spiewla, Suzan Song. Preya Sha Row 2: Harold Gatewood, Grahan Mills. Melissa Walsh, Geoffrey Ream, Sandra A. Enimiji Christine Sauck, Christopher J. Frank. Benjamin Hofstatter ' V photo courtesy of ASCA Tamar Mishigian and Nellie Yeretsian don costumes for a fes- tive Halloween party. Their friendship was inspired by their involvement in the Armenian Stu- dent Cultural Association. 230 + Organizations ASCA members take a break from the excitement of broomball. The intramural activity was one of the highlights of the group ' s activities which united students of Arme- nian background. 4rmenian Student Cultural Association-Front row: Lorie K. Dakessian, Sarah Rose Chobanian. Nellie Yeretsian, Lorig Sherman, Casey Hermoyian, Tamar Mishigian, Fran lerkunian Row 2: Jeffrey Moosekian. Michael Vartanian, Bob Lehrer, Andre Gharakhanian. Steve Basmajian. Brian Lutz, Stephen Grzechowiak, Jay Apoian Undergraduate Political Science Association- Front row: Michelle Pak, Sorangel E. Luna Row 2: Andrew W. Fingerman, Andrew P. Serowik, David P. Seitz. Nimish R. Ganatra. Sanjeeb Das Gabrk-l M. Correa Henderson House This living experience at the University proved to be an amazing one for the girls of the Henderson House. The University-owned co-op of 30 girls was based on cooperation and understanding. Each girl contributed five hours of work a week to the house by cooking dinner or lunch or by cleaning. The girls agreed that living in this brick house on Hill Street was an awesome environment. Elise Sharp, a sopho- more in LSA said that she enjoyed living in the Henderson House. She said, " I liked the people. Everyone got along. We also did a bunch of house activities together which were always a lot of fun. We had really nice rooms, a study room, laundry room, a computer, a piano everything you would ever need. " + Melissa Kane Student Mediation Services Student Mediation Services provided Uni- versity students with the opportunity to resolve their conflicts in a peaceful manner. Adequately trained peer mediators were on hand to serve the University community in the most traumatic moments. In their first year of service, LSA junior Scott Pence said, " It was a rewarding experience. " The group held work- shops to be well informed on a variety of dispute situations. SAPAC held one seminar on dating violence, and a Detroit mediation service was called on to educate as well. + Kristin Long jrtesy of ASCA Armenian Students Guttural Association Where could Armenian students enhance their culture on campus? The Arme- nian Students ' Cultural Association (ASCA) served as a link to students of Armenian heri- tage. Students celebrated their culture through activities such as broomball, and festivals that were both fun and celebrated the group ' s his- to ry. They educated group members as well as non- Armenian students. Members spon- sored social events like Bowling Night, a Par- ents Weekend Dinner and broomball. They cosponsored the Armenian Hye Hop and gave philanthropic support to the Children of Ar- menian Program, as well as the Multiple Scle- rosis Association. ASCA mixed fun, friends and learning. + Kristin Long Undergraduate Political Science Association The Undergraduate Political Science Asso- ciation (UPSA) kept themselves busy scheduling informative lectures in an attempt to educate students on important life skills and opportunities. In the winter, Professor Raymond Tanter lectured during lunchtime about world relations with Syria, Iraq and Iran. Other programs UPSA sponsored were career oriented the organization worked closely with Career Planning and Placement to provide stu- dents with interesting internships and employ- ment information. 4 Jessica Hermenitt Organizations 23 1 232 + Organizations II photo courtesy of IMPAC holo courtesy of IMPAC Students for the Exploration and Development of Space The organization known as the Students for the Exploration and Development of Space or SEDS brought together students who were interested in doing as much as they could to promote space exploration through NASA, the federal government, and even universities. The group held monthly fo- rums for discussion on topics such as the Hubble Space Telescope, new NASA projects and different views on how space exploration should be approached. Mem- bers were also dedicated to the education of space, which included finding speakers, organizing tours, films and discussions, and studying daily NASA updates. Ralph Zerbonia IMPAC The Israel Michigan Public Affairs Com- mittee, IMPAC, strove to educate the Uni- versity about the relations between the United States and Israel. The 150 member group sponsored various events for the University community, including voter registration drives, job fairs, and an intern- ship fair for students who wished to intern in Washington, D.C.. The group also gath- ered speakers to inform students on current political issues. Their year culminated every April, when members of IMPAC traveled to the American Public Affairs Committees ' (APAC) policy conference in Washington, D.C. where there were over 1000 other students. + Dan Hennes Order of Omega The best and the brightest of the Greek system were recognized by the Order of Omega, a national Greek honors society recognizing outstanding academic achieve- ments. The organization was based on the principles of scholarship, leadership, and service. At the end of the year, Order of Omega held an awards ceremony honoring Greek chapters and individual members of the Greek community, including awarding Greek Man and Woman of the year. In 1996, Order of Omega planned on sponsoring Quiz Bowl for Greek Week, an event suited to their purpose of scholarship, leadership and service. + Jenny Slate Joshua M. ( p r i i riln I u Students for the Exploration and Development of Space -Front row: Brian Weir. Reena Sooch, Enrico Cacanindin. Natalie Waldinger. Dan Kacevski. Libby DeCosta, Alia Hamade Row 2: Dan Scharf, James Akers, Matthew Nauss. Ed Van Cise, Jason Doster. Sven Bileu. Gus Freitag Petfr Sicken IMPAC-Front row: Jason Goldenberg. Marty Maddin. Mike Masserman, Rebecca Sweden Eric Tamarkin Row 2: Liat Wingart. Jill Weinbaum. Eric Tennen. Leonid Feller, Danielle Schoenberger. Jill Dorsey.- Marni Rosenberg. Nicole Rushovich. Susan Port. Rebecca Berkun, liana Friedkin, Dana Goldberg, Amy Jablin, Ari Nisman, Allison Jacobs, Rachel Zakar, Julie Smith. Aaron Alhadeff, Kevin Feder, Mark Detsky, Donielle Tigay, Jennifer Reib. Kari Altus. David Schultz Row 3: Rachel Schlenker. Shana Kurlandsky. Rebecca Perl mutter, Heidi Lubin, Steve Mandrea, David Taub, Jaime Contor Row 4: Jennie Kamen. Celia Alcoff. Julie Herst, Stacey Schaffer, Erica Greeenstein, Jessica Leventhal. Meredith Bloom. Julie Sachs, Dan Newman, Anthony Scaglione, Lori Schram, Stefan Malter Order of Omega- Front row: Laura Vatz, Krista Niit, Liz Michaels, Brad Dashoff. Jeanine Resseguie, William Gorton. Nellie Yeretsian, Juliana Tsai. Julie Smith. Audrey Mendoza. Lisa Sikorski, Jill Tanowitz. Mariam Alikhan. Rebecca Long. Emily Taub. Jill Sheiman Row 2: Amanda Cochran. Michael Traub, Andrew Noble, Nirav Shah, Peter Hammer, Saaron Laighold, Karen Stewart, Elizabeth Pyden, Cassie Earnhardt. Frederick Kahn, Brad Weltman, Steven Ambroziak. Robert Greebel, Doug Yatter. Karen Partee. Karen Lareau layout by Kristin Long Organizations 233 Gargoyle Magazine - Front row: Andy Schegel, Astrid Phillips, Andrew Lin, Sheldon Baker, Anthony Zaret, Stacey Bronoel, Jeremy Salmon Black Vibes - Front row:Ernest Wyatt, Marlon Wardlow, Gerald Olivari, Calvin Smith not pictured: Paul Faux, Jaavon Kuykindall Equestrian Team-Front row: Carmela Kudyba, Jaime Nelson, Mary Field, Kyle Kentala, Jill Soubel Row 2: Sara Guren, Ann Ma, Katie Muir, Karen Roach, Ashley Silver, Erin Jerick Row 3: Meghan Nims, Sandhya Clarke, Madeleine Wickwire, Colette Stevenson, Carrie Groskopf, Erin Kivo 234 Organizations The Gargoyle Magazine In a year of reorganization and reconstruc- tion, the staff of the Gargoyle managed to maintain humor and creativity. A small group of writers and cartoonists worked to publish a magazine that could make their readers as well as themselves, laugh. An- thony Zaret, LSA sophomore, said, " Gar- goyle Magazine, more than anything, was all about people. Every year dozens of students join, ' The Garg, ' and bring together The Friendship Connection. ' " He stressed that the magazine thrived on an enthusiastic rela- tionship between staffers. " Some say the unofficial slogan of the Gargoyle is F+HW = Magazine, " said Zaret, " Friendship plus Hard Work = Magazine. " Kristin Long Bfadt Vibes Six students at the University decided they wanted to take charge of their futures and learn how to achieve the goals they wanted. In August, Gerald Olivari, Ernest Watt, Marlon Wardlow, Jaavon Kuykindall, Paul Faux, and Talal Arimah created " Black Vibes " to serve as a starting point for those interested in working in the music industry. Without knowledge of the business, mem- bers knew they could not achieve their goals. Members found corporate sponsors such as Sony to back their intentions. Black Vibes also organized a bucket drive to create a scholarship fund for high school students who wanted to attend college and pursue a career in the music industry. Kristin Long Equestrian Team The University ' s Equestrian Team, a mem- ber-funded club team was comprised of stu- dents who were enthusiastic about riding. The club traveled around the Midwest, con- tending with teams from colleges including Michigan State University, Western Michi- gan University, Otterbein College and Findlay College. The team practiced three different riding styles: Dressage, Western, and Hunt-Seat; and competed in seven levels of proficiency. The team spent a few days in Ohio competing at the Otterbein College Horse Show as well as in various other shows. Despite the intensity of competing, first-year equestrian Sara Guren described the team as " pretty laid-back. " Krysia Eustice I Ernest Wyatt walks the Diag try- ing to attract simple donations. He and other members of Black Vibes spent the day attempting to raise money for a Black Vibes Scholar- ship Fund. photo courtesy of Gargoyle Magazine Anthony Zaret watches the clock in great anticipation for the next publication of the Gargoyle. While the magazine was only distributed a few times a year, much effort was displayed in the production pro- Members of Black Vibes stroll along the Diag during the group ' s Bucket Drive. Their patience and dedication went toward preparing for their future careers in the music industry. layout by Kristin Long photo courtesy of Black Vibes Organizations 235 layout by Kristin Long Visitors stop by a table explaining the reasons behind the protest in the Diag. Amnesty International fo- cused on debating pressing issues and keeping peace throughout the world. Students crossing the Diag take heed to a Burma demonstration cursing the investment of United States in Burma. The protest was coordinated by Amnesty Interna- tional. ioto courtesy of Amnesty Intcrnutio photo courtesy of Amnesty Internatioi Sarah Smuckr .lai ' qiii-lirir Mai Michigan Journal of Economics- Front row: Chris Chen, Phoebe Chan, Edwin Shin, Charlotte Chan, Sam Attisha Row 2: Andrew Chan, Fred Link. Leo Addimando. Matt Buckley, Gary Silber, Dan Yeung, Ashok Samtani Michigan Economic Society- Haresh Bhungalia, Leonid Feller. Chris Zammit. Dan 236 Organizations Michigan Journal of Economics The Michigan Journal of Economics pro vided o pportunities for undergraduate stu- dents studying economics. Students of eco- nomics from universities abroad sent essays and papers they wrote within the academic field which were then read, assessed, and possibly published by the members of the staff. The Journal gave students the opportunity to be published and expose their work. Subscribers consisted of libraries, professors, student orga- nizations and of course, students. Most impor- tantly, the Journal provided a forum for a flow of economic ideas and information throughout the year. 4 Jaime Feder Michigan Economic Society As " a service organization for economic students " the Michigan Economic Society provided valuable experiences for students ac- cording to President Haresh Bhungalia, an eco- nomics senior. The organization was com- prised of about 100 students who majored in economics. These students met with speakers from economic firms and the Federal Reserve, participated in careers and consulting seminars; were exposed to the field and recruiters at job fairs; and competed in an investment challenge. Also, the organization work ed to set up an alumni link for past and current students of economics. Students took advantage of these and other opportunities in order to enhance their study of economics. 4 Jaime Feder Undergraduate Law C(ub The Undergraduate Law Club was an infor- mal club that catered to attract prelaw stu- dents. It kept in constant contact with its mem- bers over email and flyers and tried to help them through the law school process. The organiza- tion had two or three social mixers each semes- ter to join students with similar interest together and to let the members of the group know that there were other people out there experiencing the same thing. The group worked with Kaplan Test Preparation as well, helping students to study and take their LSATs. The Undergradu- ate Law Club also worked with the law school in organizing mock trials for members. Ralph Zerbonia Amnesty International Amnesty International worked hard to en- sure human rights for all people, regard- less of race, gender, social class, or political orientation. Participants wrote letters to peti- tion for the release of prisoners whose confine- ment violated their internationally recognized human rights. The convicted individuals were held on the account of their political beliefs. Members of Amnesty International also advo- cated the passage of various pieces of human rights legislation. Nineteen-hundred and ninety-seven marked the 50th anniversary of the United Nations ' Commission on Human Rights, and Amnesty International celebrated by renewing their devotion to protecting the human rights of all people. 4 Emma Cartwright Surah Smiukci IVti-r NitKcn idergraduate Law Club-Front row: Brooke Slavik, Monali Patel, Lindsay Rubin. Jennifer Amnesty International- Front row: Kari Nicewander. Willy Shen. Andrew Mathews. Lisa novese. Michael Ben. SamanthaEngel Wilson. Abby Schlaff. Laura Angel Organizations + 237 Adara members socialize on Elbel Field. Members of Adara, all inducted as juniors, formed strong friendships based on simi- lar interests and involvements. Adara-Front row : Almaz Kinder, Ziehy un Huh, Jennifer Norris, Rosiyn Bloom, Lesley Wang, Loren McGhee Row 2: Meg Akehi, Tiffany Espiiiosa, Shareen Luze, Angela Judge, Jolene Bristow, Neha Dharia Row 3:Stephanie LaCrosse, Sarnantha Elyse Cohen, Becca Coggins, Jennifer Kruer, Ryan Wechsler, Valerie Press, Alyssa Duarte photo courtesy of Adara dge, Jennifer Kroer, n Wechsler enjoy a 1 day on a swingset in dara organized so- its for its members as Adara In order to recognize some of the finest female leaders of the University, Adara united 25 senior women who displayed fine leadership skills throughout their four-year University experience. Members dedicated time to the community through such activities as athletics, academics and service. Members utilized their leadership skills to play a distinct role in the University community, thus taking on great responsibilities. Through interactio with alumnae and current members, thes women built new friendships while enhancing old ones. They supported fellow women lead- ers, and were eager to maintain a supportiv link to the University. Jennifer Kruer said " Adara members represented the diversity o: the University through their contributions t the community. " Kristin Lon OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN photo courtesy of Adara 238 Organizations Michigamua-Front Row: Jim Lasser. Tyler Barrett. Neil Gardner. Airron Richardson, Jeff Catrabone, Peter Lee. Kyle Dobbs, Paolo Aquino Row 2: Chuck Winters, Sanjay Patel, Rob S catt. Toby Booker. Larry Powell. Jason Botterill. Matt Uday, Chris Onuska Row 3: Brendan Morrison. Tom Almeida. Russ Ordonia, Kevin Sullivan, Patrick McGinnis. Rick Turmer, Blake Sloan. Rob Wilson Micfdgamua istory and tradition strengthened the meaning behind Michigamua. As a dis- guished society, membership consisted of 24 ior male student leaders and athletes who bodied the qualilities needed to succeed, mbers in the society excelled in their extra- rricular activities and within the academic ivironment. The group was founded in 1902 ith the assistance of then President James B. ngell, to preserve and honor the glory of the niversity. The men of Michigamua achieved kceptional goals through their involvement in judent organizations and on athletic teams. Uichigamua member Patrick McGinnis said, Curing its 12 months of active service, the ide of 1997 humbly fought like hell for the niversity and the great legacy of ichigamua. " 4 Kristin Long photo courtesy of Michigamua Society member Jim Lasser dances in front of an audience at a Michigamua function. The fear- less charisma shown by Lasser was a definitive quality found in many Michiamua men. $nbe of 1997 Organizations 239 Kevin Sullivan, Toby Booker. Chuck Winters, Tyler Barrett and Blake Sloan reveal that beyond the aca- demic and sporting arenas, the Tower Societ y experiences created strong friendships. Chris Onuska and Russ Ordonia talk at one of the Tower Society ' s many social gatherings. The two were lead- ers in the campus community and found a common ground through this photo courtesy of the Tower Societ photo courtesy of the Adara Loren McGhee. Rob Wilson. Valerie Press, Ryan Wechsler, Toby Booker, and Beca Coggins gather with other Tower Society members and alumni for a pregame football party. Tower Society 240 + Organizations - ; s .i pholo courtesy of the Tower Society Tower Society Founded in 1979, the Tower Society united 59 of the finest student leaders on campus. The female members of Adara joined forces with the male members of Michigamua to create a powerful networking system within the University at large. Michigamua representative Pat McGinnis commented, " We use each other as a resource t o accomplish our goals on campus. " The Tower Society held social activities to enhance these communication links, and they participated in community ser- vice events. The leaders traveled to Detroit to participate in " Take to the Streets, " where they painted over graffiti through- out the city. They also participated in Champions ' " Guts to Glory " athletic competition as a fund-raiser. " It ' s a tremendous network, " McGinnis said. " This network allowed us to reach every corner of the University campus. " New members were inducted at the end of their junior year; members were selected based on their leadership and service within the University community, and they prided themselves on this commitment. Kristin Long Tower Society Front row: Jennifer Kruer. Shareen Luze, Stephanie LaCrosse, Roslyn Bloom, Tiffany Espinosa, Loren McGhee Row 2: Meg Akehi, Almaz Kinder, Ziehyun Huh, Jennifer Morris. Becca Coggins. Valerie Press, Ryan Wechsler, Leslie Wang, Angela Judge. Paolo Aquino Row 3: Thomas Almeida, Chuck Winters. Larry Powell. Jason Boterill, Toby Booker. Airron Richardson. Peter Lee. Row 4: Samantha Cohen. Brendan Morrison. Kevin Sullivan, Kyle Dobbs. Rob Sweatt. Blake Sloan. Pat McGinnis, Russ Ordonia, Neha Dharia. Alyssa Duarte Tower Society members gather on the field of Michigan Stadium awaiting the charge of players. While some members played in the game itself, others displayed the spirit that fueled Wolverine enthu- Fewer Society Organizations Michigan Daily r I Jie Michigan Daily was one of the most J. important sources of local, national, sports, and entertainment news for University stu- dents. The Michigan Daily was an entirely student-run publication divided into two pri- mary staffs: business and editorial. The paper ' s financial backing stemmed from the work of business staffers who focused on advertising, finance and credit services. This 45 member staff, led by Business Manager Erin Essenmacher, worked to create and produce advertisements, most of which the students de- signed themselves. A combination of 120 students served the university publication as editors, reporters and photographers. Ronnie Glassberg, Editor- in-Chief and senior political science major, said, " The Daily is one of the only effective sources for University news, and it was really great to be a part of that. " The year brought much excitement to the 106-year-old publica- tion. With the presidential election and the selection of the new University president coin- ciding on the same day, all staffs collaborated to produce the best and most accurate issue pos- sible for students. On-line staffers worked to enhance the publication ' s Web site by updating the technological aspects of the paper. The long hours of committed work brought instant gratification to reporters, photographers and editors alike. " The people here were some of the most dedicated and interesting students on campus, " Glassberg said. " I enjoyed working with them. " Melissa Kane Michigan Dance Team The Michigan Dance Team enjoyed enter taining audiences with performances. This 14 member group performed during sporting events such as men and women ' s basketball games, volleyball games and men ' s wresting meets in the winter. During Parents Weekend and Homecoming festivities, Michigan Experi- ence and Mr. Greek Week members provided audiences with stellar examples of their tech- nique and ability. Alumni of both the Univer- sity and the Dance Team, coach Jen De Geus said, " We were really happy with the perform- ing this year. We wanted to perform at more events, especially sporting events. We tried to get our name recognized on campus. " Kristin Long WOLV Students in residence halls could access WOLV, the student run television station, on channel 70. Run by LSA senior Brad Rosenberg and a staff of 100 students, WOLV televised a number of programs, including sports events, performances by comedy troupes, and original dramas. The station cov- ered most special University events, including home hockey games. Junior film and video and English major Rebecca Marko served as promotions manager. She said, " This year we really expanded. We have an actual production studio. The profes- sional setup makes taping shows easier. " + Jenny Slate The Michigan Dance Team relaxes alter performing at the Michigan Experience in September. Fans of all ages came to meet their favorite varsity athletes, and to preview new talent for the upcoming sports seasons. Michigan Daily Business Staff- Front row: Cristina Mercader, Katharine House, Arm Sharma, Erin Essenmacher Row 2: Bryan Freeman, Lissa MacGregor. Meagan Moore, Melissa Betley 242 Organizations Michigan Daily Editorial Staff - Front row: Zachary Raimi, Michelle Lee Thompson, , Klein. Josh White, Tim O ' Connell, Ronnie Glassberg, Elizabeth Lucas, Danielle Rumo Megan Schimpf Row 2: Will McCahill. Adrienne Janney, Mark Friedman, Sara Stilling Joshua Rich, John Leroi, Alan Goldenbach, Nick Cotsonika Row 3: Brian Gnatt, Jos Sollenberger Peter Nielsen Sports Editor Ryan White focuses intently on his computer while he rites his weekly column " White on Target. " White was one of the columnists who contributed their personal opinion on popular issues. Photographer Margaret Myers and Assistant Photo Editor Sara Stillman discuss photo coverage for an upcoming issue of The Michigan Daily. The photogra- phers were key in capturing the perfect image for a story. i. ' A ' v photo courtesy of the Michigan Dance Team Peter Nielsen 1 l V -Front row: Randi Roland. Jessica Herman. Rebecca Marko Row 2: Jordan Leeds, By Cashman. James Wang. Russ Merkow. Spencer Perlman Row 3: David Me Mahon. Brad fcenberg phiitii coortesy of Michigan Dance 1 Michigan Dance Team - Front row: Alisa Shyu. Kristin Harrer, Allison Smith. Samantha Losinski. Kelly Devlin Row 2: Cind Thompson. Tara Radcliffe. Stephanie Ongena. Jennifer Stopka. Jaime Sulek Row 3: Coach Jennifer DeGew, Jennifer Laskowski. Jill Eupizi. Kelly Cuttle. Laura Westberg, Coach Mayberry Organizations 243 Men ' s Water Pofo Some called it endurance. Others called it talent. There was only one word, however, to describe the Men ' s Water Polo Team awesome. The group took the Big Ten Tourna- ment and National Championship by storm. Three players went All-American in their pur- suit of a national title: Peter Cornue, Gulliermo Ramas (National Championship MVP) and Erik Lancaster (MVP of the Big Ten Tourna- ment). Sophomore mechanical engineering major Chris Deyer said, " It was a stellar expe- rience, not only because we won, but because we all hung out together. " Arnot Heller, also a sophomore mechanical engineering major, agreed, " It was great. Most of us swam in high school, so we were all on the same level. " Omega Cfii Epsifon Omega Chi Epsilon was a chemical engi- neering honor society founded at the Uni- versity in 1995. Their vice president, junior Don Gualdoni, said, " It was fun to mold the group into something great. " Members formed strong relationships with classmates and faculty in the same field. They also offered tutoring in math, science and engineering to undergradu- ates. Aside from the tasks in the academic spectrum, members also participated in Habitat for Humanity, and donated time to the Humane Society and retirement homes. All members were chemical engineering concentrators and were required to have a GPA of 3.5 or higher. -stories by Kristin Long Biomedicat Engineering Students ' Society The Biomedical Engineering Society (BMES) organized to offer faculty and career services for students concentrating in Biomedical Engineering and other related fields. The group was formed to serve as an information base for academic and career op- portunities in biomedical engineering and similar fields. Members sat in on discussions and forums and listened to guest lecturers who had undergone similar occupational and edu- cational dilemmas. BMES also hosted profes- sional job fairs, community service activities, K-College outreach and other social affairs. The society worked in cooperation with the University ' s Biomedical Engineering Depart- ment and department committees. Famify Housing Language Program Located on North Campus, The Family Housing Language Program pro- vided English as a Second Language (ESL) classes and noncredit language classes for fami- lies of students, staff, and faculty. Members went on field trips, planned social events and had conversation partners to enhance their En- glish speaking ability. Some classes focused on intermediate conversation, focusing on such topics as " English through television. " Members of the Men ' s Water Polo Team listen in- tently to their coach, Scott Russell, as he gives them advice. This guidance helped lead the team to both a Big Ten and National Championship. Water Poll) Team Men ' s Water Polo-Front row: Jose Benitez, David Lieberman, Kyle Wilson, Micah Frankel. Rich Witt Row 2: Steve Hernandez, Brandon Marriot, Matt Maasdam. Guillermo Ramis, Chris Deyer Row 3: Rod Wallace, Kevin Nemeth, Coach R. Scott Russell, PeterCornue, Arnot Heller, Tobin King, Erik Lancaster 244 Organizations Omega Chi Epsilon- Front row: Lee Claycomb. Lisa Keyser, Anish Goel, Sara Soderstr Patrick Gipson, Brett Isenberg, Don Gualdoni, Michael Sproule Row 2: Mike Colaro Brenda Danek, Lisa Ingall, Andrea 1. Best. Elizabeth A. Jackson, Erik Rader Row 3: Rj Gilbert. Dan Arsulowicz, Jr., Pravin Patil, Matthew White, Christopher Voigt, Chris Liu, Wolf. Frank Casssel, Michael Spelman Laurie Louwsma teaches three to five-year-olds English during nurs- ery school. Children of University students could attend classes while theirparents worked on their higher educations. Two students of the Family Hous- ing Language Program participate in an ESL class. The class was Intermediate Conversation, and helped to perfect the English abili- ties of non-native speakers. loto courtesy of the Men s Water Polo Team I omedkal Engineering Student Society- Front row: Alexander C. Kaze rooni, Derek Blakeney. Erin Cavusgil. Rachat Organizations + 245 ' Micfiiganensian Set before you is the final product of a year ' s worth of dedication and commitment. You glanced through each page looking for familiar faces or familiar sights. Every experience you had at the University, or every experience you missed, written in black and white and even some color, was preserved forever. The staff that brought you this book of memories, smiled with pride at its accomplishment. The Michiganensian was an entirely student-run publication, led by Editor-in-Chief Lisa Harty, senior English major, and Business Manager Chip Peterson, senior general studies major. Over 40 students worked hard to produce, market and sell the 1997 edition, the 101 st. Staff members became a team through work inside the office, located at 420 Maynard St., as well as outside of it. " I was having so much fun I forgot it was a job, " commented senior Tracy Solow, the graduates editor. First- year student and Inside Sports Editor Patrick McNeal said, " I made a lot of great friends on the staff. I met students from all grade levels, which expanded my first experience at the University to something great. " Coming off a successful year in 1996, the Ensian continued to make strides in 1997. The book featured an unprecedented 90 student organizations and 14 residence halls. For the first time in recent years, all 60 chapters in the University ' s Greek system were photographed. Approximately 13,000 students were included in the book, reaching further into University life than ever before. Sophomore English major and Greek Life Editor Ginny Hiltz said, " It was very ambitious, and we learned a lot. It made for a better book, and that was something to be proud of. " The Ensian celebrated a milestone year in 1997. Commemorating its 100th anniversary, current Ensian staff members and alumni alike met at a reunion held Sept. 28-30. The reunion committee, headed by 1990 Editor-in-Chief Jennifer Worick, worked for over a year to plan this event which included a Blast from the Past reception, tickets to the UCLA football game, and a dinner held at the Michigan Union. University alumni contributed in other ways as well, donating previous editions of the Ensian. The Ensian was able to acquire the last five editions it needed to complete its library. The editorial staff, com- prised of editors, reporters and photographers, often worked late into the night to successfully meet all production deadlines. The business staff made the final product all the more possible. The staff created Diag boards, set up promotions tables in both the Michigan Union and the Fishbowl and sent a plethora of mailings to the University community. This effort paid off in many ways; the Ensian sold approximately 4,000 books, the most in school history. 4 Michiganensian- Front row: Jacqueline Mahannah, Lynn Kayner. Lisa Harty, Doug Stevens, Tracy Solow, Dawn Spechler Row 2: Marcela McDonough, Amy Adams, Jessica Hermcnitt, Virginia Hiltz, Joshua Greenberg, Michele Menuck, Melissa Kane Row 3: Michell e McCombs, Vasu Divi, Monica Polakov, Gabriel Correa, Mark Wolly. Walt Nekrosius, Peter Nielsen Row 4: Patrick McNeal, Jenny Slate, Krysia Eustice, Ralph Zerbonia, Chip Peterson, Ryan Sockalosky, Dan Newman, Howard Sidman Row 5: Kristin Long, John Whelan, Emma Cartwright, Celina Criss, Dan Hennes 246 + Organizations j I Sidman, and Chip Peterson have fun while editing a layout for the sports section. Although deadlines often meant all-nighters, the staff pulled together to make each one. Greek Lire Editor Gmny Hiltz de- signs a spread for her section while tapped to a chair. The Ensicm staff tried to lighten the stressful envi- ronment while working under the rcssure of deadlines. I Chip Peterson rder your yearbook ' icniganensian seniors - enip ' eterson, John Whelan. Marcela IcDonough, Lynn Kayner, Amy .dams. Howard Sidman, Lisa [arty and Doua Stevens Mark Wolly itaff members celebrate the end of successful semester at Mongolian ' arbeque on Main Street. By the nd of the first semester half of the ook was completed and over .500 books were sold. Organizations + 247 Chip Peterson 248 4 Greek Life Preparing for Rush in late September. Watching ZAE and AAA dominate in Mud Bowl during Homecoming weekend. Cheering IIBO on to a back-to-back Derby Days championship. Congratulating B0n and AF on their 1996 Greek Week win. Beyond the parties, the philanthropies, 3e k li f e and the chapter events, there was a camaraderie. A true Greek Jacqueline Mahannah Greek Life + 249 The University ' s 17 so- rorities, 31 fraternities and nine Black Greek Association chap- ters welcomed over 400 new male and 600 new female members to Jniversity ' s Greek system. Comprised of over 4,500 students, the Greek system formed the largest organization on campus. Over the span of several weeks in late September to mid-October, men ' s and women ' s Rush continued its tra- ditions of spirit, friendship, schol- arship, leadership and service. Men ' s Rush began on Sept. 29 and ended on Oct. 8. Official open Rush was held at individual chapter house. Lushees visited the houses they were interested in on a drop-in basis. Senior education major Kevin Contat served as the Rush chair for Theta Xi fraternity. He aid, " The Rush process needs to e more a proactive approach with new ideas. The University should get behind the IFC and give more support to the Greek system and Rush. " Walking down Hill Street dressed in formal attire are women on their last night of Rush. At these Final Desserts, or Preference Parties, women returned to three houses before making decisions on which chapter they preferred to join. While the male rushees were playing football and barbecuing with active chapter members, female rushees were picking up schedules and taking house tours. " Fraternity Rush was very easy and even enjoyable this year. The girls ' , on the other hand, seemed to drag on forever, " said first-year LSA student and Alpha Tau Omega pledge Jonathan Summer. The women ' s Rush pro cess was more structured thai the men ' s. The process begai with mixers which were held i each chapter house on Sept. 2 and Sept. 29. Women were escorte around campus by 5 Panhellenic elected Rho C (Rush counselors). Thes women temporarily disaffil ated from their respectiv chapters in order to give gui ance to their assigned rusheed a prestigious honor within th Panhellenic chapters at th University. Senior elementary educa tion major Rachel Morgan, member of Alpha Delta Pi, paJ ticipated as a Rho Chi in th 1996 Rush. She said, " My experienc as a Rho Chi was truly enjoyabl and rewarding. I found it vea exciting to encourage and advi women during their introducti ' to the Greek system. " The numbers of rushe that received bids and joined the University ' s Greek sys tem increased from previous years. " The numbers wei definitely up from last year, " said senior Jeff Izzard wh served as the IFC Rush Chair. Both the Interfraternit Council and the Panhellenic Association were very pro of this achievement. story by Virginia Hiltz | layout by Virginia Hilt) Peter Nielsen L Evans Scholars ISOOWashtenaw Front Row: Anthony Imbrunone, Michael Hammond, Eric Prowsc. Brian Edge. Douglas Smolmski. Jonathan Trevathan Row 2: Rebecca Sanke, Todd Alderman, Michael Melfi. Jamila Hoard, Mike Howe, Darrick Holland, Aaron Higgins, Bonnie Miller, Patricia Goucher, William Tonissen Row 3: Timothy Simons, Matthew Stark, J. Freeman Hunt, Steven Miller, Brian Polmear, Patrick Meyers, Brian Owen, Mike Hutchison, Thad Higgins, Hagos Hoard, John Preston, Mary Ashton Row 4: Lukasz Paszek, Sean Willson, Casey Rue, Jeremy Mullett, Thomas Metzger, Douglas Gross, Olisaeloka Dallah, Clint Willey, Scott Boschert, David Saskula, Ralph Humphlett, Mitchell Clifton, Chris Aichler, Ryan Mack, Dylan Leopold Row 5: Matt Miller, Thomas Jastizab, Dean Hartley, Marcus McNamara, Scott Weston, Bryan Wolff, Antwion Walker, Rebecca Goucher, Jessica Majeski, Anthony Lodato 250 + Rush Peter Nielsi 907 Lincol Front Row: Warren G, Lew (house dog), Derek Henderlong Row 2: George Volis, Josh Ginsberg, Youshaa Patel, Thomas Hughes, Dave Branson, Scott Kohner, David Knopping Row 3: Matty, Jordan Shapiro, Alex Outhred, Brian Stem, Tom Satwicz, Damian Lee, Ryan Petroskey Row 4: Ryan Botsford, Jeff Jacobs, Matthew Booras, Roger Gietzen, Jason Go, Joshua Dobrowitsky, Lev Eagle, Joel Heeres 1351 Washtenaw Peter Nielsen Front Row: Aaron Mintz, Jeff Haddad, Mark Pomarolli, Darren Greenberg, Joseph Oberst, Adam Whitney Row 2: Nick Offredi, Aaron Mintz, Ryan Genn, Phil Giovannini, Fred Kahn, Nathan Kirmis, Roger Edwards, Jared Drinkwater, John Baudino Row 3: Adam Schwallier, Matthew Chilewich, Jose Rivas, James Riley, Edward Downs, Rob Martinson, Jeff Mertz, Paul Cassidy Row 4: David Barna, Jon Sears, Todd Sonquist, Steve Reynolds, Ryan Van Haren Row 5: Darren Ebner, Bruce Stewart, Ryan Parker, Jim Baudino, Corey Flaum 604 S. Stat Peter Nielsen Front Row: Peter Galich, Merlin J. Bellinger, Bill Peterson Jr., Dan Di Nicola Row 2: Steve Newhauser, John B. McHenry, Marc Passalacqua, Wes Selke Row 3: Alex Fugazzi, Jason Brown, Steven Petrevski, Jon Schoenwetter Row 4: Trent Thompson, Eric Schweiger, Steve Ragains, Rodney Norman, Todd R. Marcy, James T. McGovern, Matt Damman Row 5: Chad Mummert, Jay Cramer, Kevin McCalla Row 6: Dave Williamson, Josh Cohen, Tom LaUcovic, Jason Rockland Row 7: Kenneth Tanner. Scott Penwell, John Bishop, Matt Renner, Kevin Maida, Greg Roslund Gabriel M. Correa Rush 4 251 With countless events and numerous organizations to work with, the umbrella organi- zations of the Interfraternity Council (IFC), the Panhellenic Association and the Black Greek Association, strove to coordinate and emphasize the positive as- pects of the Greek system. IFC president Larry Powell emphasized the overall goal for the Interfraternity Coun- cil. He said, " We are committed to uniting the thirty-one member fraternities, as well as providing quality programming and leader- ship. " In order to do this, Powell and the IFC executive board worked with the presidents of the fraternities in order to plan spe- cial events and address whatever issues that arose. Powell said, " We held seminars on alcohol awareness, sensitivity to vio- lence against women, and hazing prevention. " Vice President in charge of Community Service Josh Henschell said, " There was a shift of emphasis away from IFC acting as a policing body and governing bodies ' There was definitely a i J. and a sense that we could count on each other for help and ad- vice. " --Josh Henschell towards us becoming a serving and productive resource for the fraternity presidents. " The Panhellenic Association also served an impor- tant role in coordinating events for its seventeen sorority chapters. Social Chair Julie Keating said, " We held events such as the Michigames for incoming freshmen, as well as seminars to educate the members of our sororities. " One such seminar dealt with eating disorders and how those living with a perso: with an eating disorder can be) of help. By providing strong! programming and leadership, the Panhellenic Association tried to further the overall goals of sisterhood for their seven] teen participating sororities. The Black Greek Associa- tion was another coordinating body that had goals for tht year. President Peter Tate said " This year marked the thirtietli anniversary of the Black Creel] Association, and we reall wanted to reevaluate our goals duties, and responsibilities t( this campus. " Tate spent a great deal o time adding to and revising th Black Greek Association ' s con stitution to make it more func tional. The main focus of th Black Greek Association w community service. Vic President Crystal Lander saie " Every month we hold a com munity service project that e ery fraternity and sorority mu participate in. This is the tim that we get to do these things together, as a whole. " Although they were separate bodies, IFC, Panhe and EGA worked closely together to head the Gree system. A summer program called Leadership 2017, gav the presidents of all three organizations, Larry Powel Rebecca Coggins, and Peter Tate, a chance to work close! with each other to develop specific goals for the year. story by Walt Nekrosious | layout by Virginia Hiltz IFC, EGA Panhel BGA Executive Board Front Row: Keisha Nichols, Serena Williams, Amber Gaines, Keisa Sterling, Srystal Lander, Peter Tate, Olisaeloka Dallah, Marvan Porter, Mia Butler, Veneice Daniels 252 + BGA IFC Panhel XQ Front Row: Monica Palermo, Madhavi Morankar, Jen Whitelock. Marissa Fernandez, Jen Chang, Amy Shimota. Elizabeth Murdoch Row 2: Lauren Oliver, Daina Druva, Courtney Heck- ler, Marissa Leichter, Sarah Heinbach, Nicole Fleischer, Janni Planner, Rebecca Sweder, Meredeth Ciralsky, Alexandra Reitzes, Elana Cohen, Zoe Wadler, Eleanor Fruechtenicht Row 3: Erin Jontow, Laura Hamburger, Jessica Beiler, Stacie Borteck, Tracy Gallinari, Anne Maliszewski, Shelby Brown, JoAnne Levinson, Brooke McCaffery, Wendy Wrosch, Erica Almquist, Julie Teer, Eve Madison Peter Nielsen 1928Gedd Mark Wolly ATA Front Row: Ed Starmer, Alex Keros Row 2: James Kapla, Keoni Williams, Justin Stefano, David Rowden, Robert Sherman, Gene Keselman, Thad Chmielewski Row 3: Joe Silverman, Jeffrey Rothleder, Matt Weller, Jake Derenthal, Aaron Friedkin, David Spen- cer Row 4: John Shepardson, Kyle Smith, Amit Javeri, Mike Geer, David Rogers, Ben Price, Daniel Mayer, Brian Halas, Garrett Rentrop Row 5: Jeff Yuille, Noah Harris, Douglas Kohen, Charles Marckwardt, John Karp, Matthew Feldman, Chris Siefken, David Luttbeg, Brian Galvin, Rob Donavan, Jeff Robinson, Michael Adams, Larry Adams Front Row: A. Kenyatta Marshall, Gerald Olivari, Ibeawuchi Mbanu, Olisaeloka I. Dalian BGA IFC Panhhel + 253 l The cliche " kids will be kids " remained true among members of the Greek system. The party scene was a plus, as were the feelings of brother- hood and sisterhood, but noth- ing proved to be a better stress relief than a goal in a soccer game or a two point lay-up in a three on three basketball game. For members of the Greek sys- Sm intramural (IM) sports ere more than just play. Member of Alpha Chi Omega sorority junior Chris- Ftine Baker, was an avid IM par- ticipant. She said, " One of my favorite parts of the sorority is being able to play on all of the teams. It ' s always so much fun Ito get out on the field and run off some steam after a long week of school. Sometimes it doesn ' t feel so stress-relieving F because I get so into the games, but I always have a great time. " In the fall, Alpha Chi Omega faced Delta Delta Delta sorority in the championship game of flag football. Tri- base in an ' was just one of the many intramural sports that fraternaties and sororities participated in throughout the year. Delts triumphed by one touchdown in what turned out to be an exciting game. Intensity was not hard to find in IM sports. The en ' s soccer championship was highly sought after. Sigma Chi fraternity kicked their way to victory and could not have been more excited about their first place title. " The guys were really pumped for the game. It was awesome to win, " said member of Sigma Chi, junior Matt Anderson. The fraternities and sorori- ties also participated in IM broomball, a crazy team game during which members slipped along on ice in their sneakers and fought opposing teams for the ball with brooms. " It ' s pretty crazy. Nobody knows what they ' re doing, but it ' s fun, " said senior sports management and communica- tions major Jason Wendt, who participated on the Delta Upsi Ion fraternity broomball team. Competition was definitel alive in both men and women ' intramural sports. Fraternit and sorority members too their titles seriously. Sopho more Nicole Falardeau serve as the IM chair for Delta Zet sorority. She said, " DZ ha been overall IM champs for four years now, and it is a lo of pressure. Girls can be very competitive too. It ' sgrea to be champs, but we don ' t always win. We play becausi we always have a great time. " + story by Tracy Solow and Virginia Hiltz layout by Virginia Hiltz Joshua Greenberg Pi Kappa Alpha shortstop Jamie Schroeder throws to first ent held in the fall. Softball Trigon 520 Walnut Front row: Paul Campo, Frank Kye, Matt Adams, Dave Patera 254 Intramural Sports 920 Baldw n neaka Nobol ' in 1520 S. Un iversity AEO Front row: Scott Chrostek, Joe Friedman, Adam Silver, Scott Schwartz Row 2: Brian Hadeed, Christopher Dewolfe, Dan Hart, Jon Grunspan, Jonathan Schaefer, Ajay Malhotra, Jeff Catana Row 3: Bradley Holcman, Bruce F. McCully, TJ Vokal, Gary Grochowski, Brandon Hess, Matthew Lederman, Brian Heidt FOB Front row; Ginger Andrews, Traci Stachura, Lisa Beaubien, Karen Kunz, Lori Hurvitz, Nicole Robbins, Sara Rodriguez, Jessica Hermenitt Row 2: Sudha Veerapaneni, Christen Kinsler, Amber Morgan. Carrie Baldridge, June Lathers. Laurie Peluso. Jill Collison, Brooke McGahey. Beth Hanauer Row 3: Michelle Engel, Michelle Hetrick, (Catherine House. Dana Dancho. Alicia Sokoloski, Andrea Fredricks, Andrea Ruttan, Jasmine Zarzecki, Laura Hees, Jennifer Pliska, Carrie Cranmore. Anna Freeman Row 4: Eileen Reynolds, Lara Dorjath, Jennifer Ligett. Lisa Viculis. Christina Bonulti. Jenni Freed. Kristy Wierzba. Jennifer Zenk. Erin Tague, Jamie Weitzel. Heather Husted, Vanessa Boekestein. Emily Reidy, Rene Sell, Kristin Oesterle row 5: Trish Engle. Wendy Oliver, Wittney Horton, Heather Cohen. Melissa Schlosser, Melissa Grant, Chasity Anthony, Tarina Santaeroce, Jill Hall, Jessica Dice, Michelle Reese, Melissa Carmody, Bridget Hempel, Jennifer Hawthorne Front row: Scott Portnoy, Scott Rudnick, David Kamin, Gregg Freedman, Michael Rubenstone, Scott Eisenberg Row 2: Scott Rothman. Matthew Kepke, Andrew Robinson, Bryan Rubin, Lon Plasner, Aaron Burwick, Rob Kaufman, David Rosenbluth Row 3: Andrew Lower, Tyus Edney, Dave Lapidus. Matt Barczyk Row 4; Vin Baker. Rick Fox. Robert Rijo, Gaby Levi, Jeffrey Kaplan Gabriel M. Correa Intramural Sports +255 E V combined forces The Greek system was composed of 30 fraternities and 16 sororities, each one organizing its own events. And, when Greeks combined their efforts the result was a move in the right direction. Events such as Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days, SAE ' s Mudbowl and AZD ' s Grandslam Tournament combined philan- thropic events with fun, and a lot of competition. The year began with Al- pha Xi Delta sorority ' s Grandslam Tournament. On Sept. 22, 15 fraternities paid a $50 entrance fee to step up to bat at Elbel Field. This money went to sponsor underprivileged children at a YMC A summer camp. Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity finished in first place. " The Grandslam is such a neat way to get out and have fun before the pressure of Rush and midterms begin. The fraternities love to compete and it ' s fun to coach them, " said junior Alpha Xi Delta member Kelly Kloustin. For over 60 years, Sigma Alpha Epsilon challenged Phi Delta Theta fraternity to a football game dubbed the Mudbowl. Delta Delta Delta sorority and Alpha Phi sorority were invited to compete in a game of their own as well. Big names, such as Nike, WIQB radio station, Duckhead, and Labatt ' s sponsored the Mudbowl. " I believe it ' s the nature of the event that has made our Mudbowl so successful. Every- one likes to come out and tailgate before the Homecoming game especially alumni and families. Mudbowl has become a festive part of Horn coming, " said senior De Rocco, SAE ' s vice-preside Peter Nielsen Two fraternity members sock it out while surrounded by spectators on Sigma Chi ' s front lawn during De the boxing tournament. The tournament was one of the many e ' held that weekend in charge of Mudbowl. A money from Mudbowl be efited Mott Children ' s Hosp tal. " Derby Days brought ph lanthropy and the Greek syste together. The sororities have been competing, but were competing for a commc cause, " said sophomore nur ing student, Gamma Pi Be member Jill Hall. Sponsored! Sigma Chi fraternity, Deri Days benefited the Americ; Cancer Society. Banners repr senting the eight sororities th competed, waved high Sigma Chi ' s house the weekei $ of Oct. 25. After a weekend buffalo wing eating ar I karaoke, Pi Beta Phi sorori earned a back-to-back chamj onship. Order of Omega was important organization with i the Greek system. President Order of Omega Brad Dashc said, " It ' s an avenue to bring ; 55( ( the Greek leaders together. " Order of Omega membeii represented the top two percent of the University ' s Gre system. Order of Omega events included the Americf Heart Association ' s Rollerblade-athon and the Gre Olympic horseshoe toss. " We bring back philanthropy ideas to our in vidual houses,. It ' s a great resource as well as a way meet people, " Dashoff added. I story by Jessica Hermenitt | layout by Virginia Hil ZOB Front row: Temperance Williamson, Emma Brooks, Keisha Nichols, Rachelle Pipkins not pictured; Robin Boyd, Phina Smith, Latisha Hamlet 256 4 Special Events . Ryan Sockalc } . I 556 S. Stat I AAO Front row: Daniel Williams. Martin James Lee, Man Shirk. Kris Johnson. Bradley Floyd. Christopher Jones Row 2: Jason Baranowski.JeffPoniatowski. Joe Saad, Enrique Montana. Javier Diaz. Michael Ekdahl. Paul Simpson, Christopher Evans. Bramon Cole Row 3: Ronnie Joseph, Shalin Patel, Drew Juriscin, Todd Siedlaczek. Kevin Erly, Matthew Ickes, Lee Flannery. Michael Battle, Eric Bernath. Jeremy Horelick Row 4: Steven P. Ambroziak, Scott Henry. Jim Rider, Aaron Anderson, Brad Cameron, Rik Waero, David Ambroziak APE Front row: Amy Grossman. Melissa Paul. Lea Krauss, Jennifer Jacob. Alissa Schwartzenfeld. Lauren Weiner, Kim Brody. Stephanie Sanet. Laura Vatz, Melanie Sheinheit. Erica Siegel Row 2: Mindy Greenblatt. Erica Auster, Allyson Egenberg, Marnie Hutner. Beth Grupp. Rebecca Marcus. Kim Resnick, Jessica Herman, Alissa Belkin, Amanda Fischer. Tracy Silverstein. Abigail Wald Row 3: Marissa Gilbert. Alyssa Levene, Alyssa Stadlin. Stephanie Panush. Amanda Roberts, Cory Guryan. Tara Wolf, Jackie Lichtman, Robin Warkol, Courtney Kerker Row 4: Lauren Ben-Ezra, Jara Witt, Jacqui Minns, Alicia Minns. Erica Brown. Marci Lynn, Susan Vatz, Efrat Riff, Abby Magid, Caren Fisher. Andrea Schwartz. Debbie Maisel. Sheryl Weinberg Row 5: Farrah Gold. Brett Rothman. Sari Bloom, Jennifer Tisdale, Rachel Steiner. Lauren Abolsky, Dayna Cohen, Melissa Loeb. Lidore Amit, Jane Brodsky Row 6: Lisa Schwartz. Andrea Haron. Susan Kreitzman, Heather Adelman. Melissa Gelb. Allison Becker, Jessica Gershon, Rhee Rosenman, Ilissa Brownstein, Lauren Friedman. Jennifer Schurman, Jennifer Ossakow. Michelle Pokrassa, Cara Pesuin AOA Front row: Peter Tate, M. Idris Stallworth, Joel White. Danon Ferguson not pictured: Sean Franklin, Mark Stallworth, Bryan Williams, Terrence Washington, Winfield Pollidore Amy Adams Special Events + 257 : There was one thing that the pledges or new mem- bers of all the fraternities and sororities on campus looked forward to with anticipation initiation. Initiation was a wel- :pme reward after all the hard ork during pledge term. Fi- nally, pledges became active [members in their respective fraternities or sororities. " I felt more a part of the tradition in our sorority. I was excited to become an active member of the house, " said sophomore economics major, Marni Kadish, member of Delta Zeta sorority. Initiation marked an important point in the days of a Greek student ' s life. It repre- sented the closure of the gap between new members and ac- tive members. The members were unified. " It ' s the final integration process in the so- Irority. Initiation is the actual link from the chapter as a whole to the National Fraternity, " said junior Andrea Finger, bi- ology major and member of Al- pha Chi Omega sorority. As the new members anxiously awaited their ini- tiation night, their suspense and excitement heightened. Most had no idea what was in store for them. In most chapters, active members were sworn to secrecy and secret m m mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmamimmmmm rituals " People couldn ' t wait to end pledge term. Every- A mf become an active mem- ber. " - Karen Wolf ailed the beginni would never reveal the myste rious events that were to tak place. Most houses partook i a sacred ceremony and the held a huge party afterwards celebrate the special night. Film and video and corr puter science major Je Lawson, a member of Del Sigma Phi fraternity, describe his fraternity ' s initiation. " It where the pledges learn secre and become full brothers. It very exciting for the brothe because the pledges you hav been dealing with for weeks a: finally brothers and everyone equal. " Initiation day was held on different day for each fraternii and sorority. Some houses he their initiation in January even April, making for an e: tra-long pledge term. Otht houses initiated their membe just a month or two after Ru ended. Whenever initiatic fell, it remained an exciting ar eagerly anticipated time for members of the Greek syster " Everyone is excited b cause the pledge term is do and a lot more people joined the house. The dividing lin between pledges and brothers is gone, so it ' s a whole ne[ experience, " stated Rob Cohen, junior biology major a member of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity. story by Melissa Kane I layout by Virginia Hilt r OZK 1043 Baldwin Front row: Rob Docherty, Matt Goolsby, David Goldblatt, Darian Heyman Row 2: Bill Cron, Mike Firestone, Christopher Reinhardt, Robert Yost Row 3: Michael Griffen, Eric Dunn, Neal Berner Row 4: DJ Shook, Jason Carlyon, Loren Colon, Darius Minai-Azary, Tim Crouch, Andrew Begue, Rob Schmitz, Fletch Partivan, Michael Kaplan 258+ Initiation 021 Vaugh Ryan Sockalosky n map! niaffi 700 Oxford Peter Nielsen AO Front row: Jamie Lossia, Kristy Henry Row 2: Linda Ni, Jenny Kerekes, Rachel Velin, Shanna Singh. Cathy Hsu, Deborah Rayburn, Robin Salan Row 3: Morgan Elliott, Carolyn Dodge, Katharine Edmund, Sara Wise, Emily Whyte, Rebecca Britton, Sarah Sarosi, Alison Benis Row 4: Michelle Kreidler, Kristin Harrer, Samantha Losinski, Nicole Savage, Megan Walsh Row 5: Emily Klear, Sarah Snyder, Holly Bolgar. Courtney Dwight. Sarah Camhi, Rema Elian, Leigh Nissen, Kim Van Heukelom, Jennifer Reppa, Jessica Romano, Angie Villella Row 6: Emily Walters, Sara Gleeman, Joey Knopsnider. Missy Fette. Amy Klijanowitz, Amanda Malina, Erica Rose, Elizabeth Castello, Melissa Shubalis, Shannon Whipple, Kari Holt. Stephanie Amsler, Kristin Thompson, Stephanie Erdel Row 7: Mary Kuo, Sarah Blattner, Cristina Warwick, Hiedle Miller, Kristen Schmidt, Julie Guith. Marcy Lobanoff, Margaret Tom, Anne Mihalyfi, Alana Mitnick. Katie Grosh, Mary Juuhl, Jennifer Milos, Janene Sperandeo, Nickoleta Hoefling Row 8: Sandra Morante, Teresa Conner, Tara Radcliffe, Nicole Lutes, Jennifer Kosutic, Carla Perez, Christine Sauber, Brandy Kuebel Row 9: Elizabeth McLaughlin, Courtenay Schowalter, Laurie MacDonald, Amber Hart, Laura Katers, Lori Dargurz, Jessica Kudrick, Shannon Leibowitz, Gillian Broom, Cathy Sohn, Jennie Leutze, Kelly Fogarty, Erin Zaller Row 10; Lisa LaMastro, Amie Stephenson, Kristi Cowell, Jill Eupizi Row 11; Christine McLaughlin, Lisa Smith, Jodie Tilford, Carrie Smith, Mardi Milia, Emily Ryan, Kristin Barczuk, Amy Henry, Nicole Aratari, Helen Harrison, Jaime Tinnin, Karen Dugan, Carrie Griffith, Jennifer Morrison, Carrie Gertz Row 12: Julie Smith, Rachel Rabkin, Bonny Hsu. Kirsten Ruoff, DAP Front row: Bryan Ackerman, Ryan Wolters Row 2: Erik Wetzler, Markus Gidlund, Matthew Tomback, Brian Wietzke Row 3: Daniel Elder. Inder Singh, James Smith, Stan Eisenberg Not pictured: Sean DeFour, Jeff Tomson, Justin Semion, John Chudzinski, Travis Fischer, Brian Booth, Rob Cummins, Adam Webber, Steve Burlingame, John Robinson front row: Michael Leone, Dan Kent, Sam Shah, Todd Galloway, Christopher Carr, Michael Cook, Monie Hussain row 2: Justin Angelino, Jason Golden, Brady Busch, Paul Oppenheim, Dario Primo, Tom Read, Phil Brillantes row 3: Jason Benis, Jason Rotter, Chris Jones, Joseph Berish, Vic Coscarelli, Alex Burns, Matt Keesecker row 4: Harry Statter, Nicholas Stancil, Eric Wong, Kevin Dehring, Jordan Ostroff, Phil Gresh row 5: Chris Gaunt, Thomas Solowczuk, Michael Mason, John Pawluk, Eric Johnson, Richard Tober Peter Nielsen Initiation +259 I we ne on the move I- c Greek chapters seemed to come and go frequently. With the start of the 1990s Tri- angle, Sigma Alpha Mu, Zeta Tau Alpha, and Lambda Chi Alpha were some of the chap- ters to disappear from campus. However, other Greek chapters were quick to move into the newly vacated houses. Zoning in Ann Arbor was such that Greek organiza- tions could only occupy houses with an R2b zoning code cover- ing group housing, and there was a limited number of these houses available for occu- pancy. Therefore, the commu- ty, the University, co-ops, and private investors were competing with the Greeks for purchase of the same proper- ties. The Sigma Phi Epsilon house on South State Street burned down in 1995 and the University purchased the prop- erty and permanently removed the site from the number of houses which could legally hold a Greek chapter. " The pool of potential Greek houses is shrinking and housing is getting harder to find, " said LSA junior and FIKA member Brent Boncher. " In addition, there are more and more Greek organizations coming onto campus. " It was difficult to rezone a property to R2b because neighborhood organizations seemed to be anti-Greek. Complaints included noise, fire hazards, unkempt lawns, LOT WILL CLOSE ON 7-29- 96 Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s fraternity house was finally torn down last July after it caught fire in the fall of 1 994. The South State and Hill Streets with plans to turn it into a parking lot. and parties. Legislation an eity ordinances, including parking lot requirements and limits on square footage, cre- ated grief for many Greek chap- ters seeking new addresses. Since 1992 Pi Kappa Alpha had lived in two houses and because of growth, was look- ing to relocate to larger accom- modations. Pi Kappa Alpha occupied a house on Oxford Street and then relocated to Lambda Chi Alpha ' s old house at 1601 Washtenaw Ave. For the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity and others, the game of musica houses continued. Recently rechartered Delta Sigma Phi grew large enough to look for a house and settled into Triangle ' s old site on Washtenaw Avenue. An- other transition was Delta Ph Epsilon ' s move from 92C Baldwin to the old Zeta Tat Alpha house at 155C Washtenaw Ave. President o Delta Phi Epsilon, LSA sopho- more Allison Silverstein said " We feel that having a new house has improved our image on campus. " Alpha Sigm Phi who had occupied the house on Baldwin until 198 then moved back in. " I think the biggest change we made was to paint the walls. Most of them were pale yellow, ' said LSA sophomore Gary Grochowski, president of Al pha Sigma Phi. " The best feeling in the world was beinj able to put our letters on the front of the house. " story by Dan Hennes | layout by Virginia Hiltz Virginia Hilt ITP Front row: Maria Jones, Amina Nelson, Petra Petway, Keisa Sterling Shamika Hinson, Michelle Thibodecux Not pictured: Patrice Petway, Dana Cubic, Tina Ramos, Mary Jones 260 + On The Move 1345 Wash :enaw Front row: Dan Smallidge, James Cooley. Scon Mahan, Barney Westbury, Matthew Fox, Rajan Dashairya. Jeffrey Sawka, Michael Guest Row 2: Jamie DeFrank, Eric Zacks, Glenn Robertelli, Kevin Contat, David Park, Tom Rath, Steve Shaieb, Tim Mehram, Brian McMullin. Jack Dehring. William Cho Row 3: Prashant Bhagat, Erik Wilier, Randall Hirsch, David Wei, Theodore Chen, Evans Longacre, Steven Crane Row 4: Roger Huang, John Bizon, Jason Fleis, Ryan Hunter, Brent Roberts, Steve Montgomery, Douglas Salo, Dennis Michelson, Tim Smith, Joel Knutson, Josh White. Jason St. Onge, Matt Withey, Michael Baldarotta, Elliot Sperber, Ravi Madan, David Weil, David Genzlinger, Jamie Charlton, Howard Sidman SAT Front row: Jessica Dorf. Stephanie Roher. Carra Moss, Ilyse Muser, Lauren Ferst, Dana Drazin, Molly Light, Melissa Karafiol, Jaime Haber Row 2: Karen Wolf, Danielle Marcus, Jessica Hornstock, Alix Cramer, Meredith Levine, Emily Sussal, Sheryl Harmatz, Ashley Daneshgar, Deborah Glasser, Jaclyn Cohen Row 3: Allison Hershfeld, Stephanie Schwartz, Starr Curtis, Jennifer Kofman, Jennifer Berzin, Meghan Murray, Lucinda Deutsch, Erica Wolf, Taryn Pinchasik. Randi Evans, Elyse Kaplan Row 4; Lauren Howard, Jennifer Richter, Lori Chasen, Samantha Roth, Jocelyn Levick, Molly Bronitsky, Sara Arker, Alexis Bag, Michelle Wendler, Shawn Reiser Front row: Jeff Price, Mike King, Johnny Augustin, Nick Garcia, Jonathan Malen, Don Wolford Row 2: Tong Sop Kim, Adam Pence, Joe Nardone, Michael Crotty, Nathaniel Anderson, Steven Porentas, Joshua Schleman Row 3: Mike Krautner, Bill Earls. Jeff Cranson, Dave Nightingale, Richard Massa, Steve Busch, Ethan Schafer, Chris Frazier, Mike Huff MarkWolly On The Move + 261 Images of Animal House or Revenge of the Nerds J|l too often come to mind when thinking about fraternity houses. However, these stereo- types created problems for the Greek system in the early nine- ties. Police began to send un- dercover officers to curtail the rampant underage drinking that was occurring. In response to prodding by the Ann Arbor police and the University, the Greek system established what was known as the Alcohol Policy, a comprehensive regu- lation that involved both guidelines and restrictions for parties. A committee staffed by members of the Greek sys- tem known as the Social Re- sponsibilities Committee (SRC) ensured that these rules were being followed. This policy was not the system ' s first attempt at self- government. Years prior to the passing of the alcohol policy, both the Interfraternity Council (IFC) and the Panhellenic As- sociation (Panhel) instituted the Greek Actions Review Panel (GARP) designed to act as reviewers for disputes that arose involving either Rush infractions or hazing. fjAfter the passing of the alcohol policy, the panel also [Reviewed violations of that policy. GARP originally operated separately within the IFC and Panhel communi- chec " The experience of self-governance has been a valuable aspect f y -i t i r r involved students. " -- Panhellenic Advisor, Mary Beth Seiler ties, however the panel bega to hear cases together, with the two heads from the Panhellenic Executive Board and IFC Ex- ecutive Board. Panhellenic Advisor, Mary Beth Seiler, was extremely en- thusiastic and proud of the evo- lution of both GARP and SRC Seiler praised the efforts of the many students who worked tc make the Greek social scene i safer environment. " The sys- tern has come a long way ove: the years because of the work o strong leaders. The experience of self-governance has been valuable aspect of Greek for many students, but I fee that these students have set ai excellent example for the entin University. It is not easy t( correct the ills of the socia scene here but the student have come a long way, and thi improvements that have beei made are clearly visible. Th University and the Ann Arbo Police Department should loo favorably upon the Greek sys tern, " said Seiler. Panhellenic Social Chaii Julie Keating, concurred with Seller ' s remarks. " Ris management is a major concern of the Greek system, an we as a system have worked very diligently to arrive at th point where we are confident that an overall safer socic scene is a guarantee. " + story by Tracy Solow I layout by Virginia Hiltz ATA Front row: Alexandra Monies, Carmela Kudyba, Adriana Rendon, Darilis Garcia 262 + SRC GARP 800 Oxford :FCE, 7 1 8 Tappan photo courtesy of iHiltz Jeremy Adams, Tim White, Man Brolund, Man Peck, Josh Thomson, Jason Steinberg, Jeff Sieracki, Matt Zweig, Tim Hansen, Alex Chen, Dan Bruno, Bashir Mekari, Mike Smith, Mike Colombo, Steve Coran, Mark Bogulavsky, Chad Kumaus, Scon Stasik, Keith Briggs, Dave Malak, Tim Bliss, Mike Statut, Vem Elkins, Ethan Iczkovitz AAA Tara Chevalier, Melissa Mosher, Emily Broder, Gaby Brechner, Joanna Fox, Kelly Carrero, Amy Ripley, Lauren Lebowitz, Jennifer Hull, Kristin Levy, Katie Heid, Elyse Rosenthal, Ann Smith, Karen Lareau, Anna Varley, Jennifer Love, Kristen Liggett, Susan Kim, Kristy Kelly, Allegra Jagunich, Christine Cowden, Mindy Longjohn, Preeti Saigal, Maria Gerace, Elizabeth Petroelje, Sara Rontal, Robin Deutsch, Laura Lebbon, Carrie Cunningham, Hilary Murdock, Emily Agress, Jacqueline Carroll Front row: Ruf Waterson, Corey Geer, Adam Filkin, Douglas Cash, Adam Mesh, Brian Boike, Steve Lindholm, JR Lovelace, Robert Nassau, Matthew Harris Row 2: Dan Henig, A.J. Schrems, David Lane, Tony Harris, Duck Williams, Frank Bizowski, Kevin Gracely, Charles Scrase, Geoff Miller Row 3: Bill Starrs, Andrew Sinclair, Brett Geller, Douglas Stivers, Jason Chang, Bean Booherski, Kevin McHogh, Ricardo Salazar, George Earle, Brock Sprowl Row 4: Ropesh Hazra, James Hill, Michael Montoya, Nate DeRonne, Dave McGuire, Paul Dwaihy Row 5: Nate Brill Sarah Smucker SRC GARP + 263 Greek week was the largest student-organized phil- anthropic event on the University ' s campus. The 29 Etudents who served on the Steering Committee served as a hub for all Greek Week events, " rhe Steering Committee was responsible for organizing both philanthropic donations and larger events such as the Blood Drive, Greek Olympics, and Sing and Variety. The Steering Commit- tee was chosen through a vigor- ous interview process. Co-di- rectors, senior Patrick McGinnis from Alpha Delta Phi and senior Karen Partree from Kappa Kappa Gamma were selected last spring by Panhellenic Advisor Mary Beth Seiler and Interfraternity Council Advisor Terry Landes. I " The most rewarding part of being on the Steering Commit- tee is acting on and motivating others to act on our own social conscience. It ' s a chance to unite the Greek system to serve the community we have al- Chip Peterson Fraternity and sorority members join forces to earn points for their teams during the Greek Olym Olympics consisted of many events such as a tug of war and an obstacle course which were held on Palmer Field. Evans Scholars, to assure spon sors were contacted efficiently. These members solicited loca and national companies through letter-writing and later, teleconferencing. Pizza House and the Burger King located on South University Avenue were two local sponsors who do- nated a percentage of mone from all orders purchased by members of the Greek system A large amount of monej was raised through ticket sales to events such as Mr. Greet Week and Sing and Varietj and also through t-shirt am sweatshirt sales to the Greel Week participants. Fund-rais ing efforts benefited Camj Hartland, a national pediatrii camp for children with AIDS. Three local charities alsi benefited from the Gree system ' s efforts, includin Ann Arbor Hospice, Peac Neighborhood Center, and thj HIV AIDS Research Centej (HARC). The goal of Gree Week was to raise $50,000 t contribute to these loc fi rea We eady received so much from, " said Partree. Local and national sponsors contributed to Greek Week through financial and or product donations. Na- tional Relations Chairs senior Kelly Moran from Kappa Kappa Gamma and junior Richard Bauer from Chi Phi worked with Local Relations Chairs, senior Kim Seed from Delta Gamma and sophomore Clint Willey from causes. " In the end, Greek Week ' s activities serve tw goals. The approximate goal is to bring the Greek Systei together for spirited collaboration which benefits 01 campus, Ann Arbor, and national communities. Th ultimate goal is to instill in participants of Greek Week t spirit of service, " said McGinnis. story by Jessica Hermenitt | layout by Virginia Hilt 1205 Hill Melanie Axelrod, Sally Blank, Michele Bloom, Alison Cohen, Melanie Dolgoff, Rachel Dorfman, Cindy Fedida, Julia Gatio, Jessica Heffess, Dayna Morton, Esther Ingber, Meredith James. Emilv Kaplansky, Robin Katz. Lisa Kraft, Amy La .erson, Hilary Leeb, Nicole Manyjorf. Jennifer Milbauer, Randi Mojkowitz, Amy Nadler. Mara Pelz. Pertnoy, Jessica Seiden, Jodi Snetiker, Melissa Spitz, Alysa Tenenbaum, Stephanie Weinberg, Allison Weiner, Alissa Weissberg, Lara Wolf, Tracy Wolfson, Monies Yudovich, Julie Zuckerman, Carey Alpert, Stephanie Atlas, Andrea Baldecchi, Lauren Baskir, Arielle Berle, Cindy Borinstein, Jessica Cohen, Jill Dorfman, Rachel Ettinger, Melissa Fisher, Meredith Frank, Jamie Garfield, Laurie Gault, Janna Goldstein, Jill Goldstein, Con Green, Debbie Hirshfield, Aurora Karlson, Robyn Lebow, Stephanie Lichten, Jaime Markowitz, Debbie Newman, Allison Ross, Tamara Rosenzweig, Jessica Roth, Lisa Rubin, Deanna Siegel, Lisa Srulovitz, Heather Stein, Samantha Summer, Lindsay Wainer, Rachel Weiss, Melissa Whitman, Pamela Wohl, Adrienne Ashkin, Lauren Baker, Sam Better, Hope Calder, Dana Cohen, Jenn Cohen, Fani Fishman, Rachel Frishberg, Renee Graff, Amanda Grant, Jodi Harrison, Alyse Haselkorn, Sara Hirshon, Lauren Horowitz, Kristin Hotte, Robin Immerman, Jayme Jainchill, AH Jarosky, Alyssa Kant. Randi Kesselman, Rebecca Levin, Jodi Lewiston, Jaime Luciani, Cara Nadler. Jill Nemiroff, Melissa Pick, Jill Rabin, Amy Robbins, Rachel Rosten, Hilary Rolhberg, Melissa Savage, Genna Solomon, Rachel Stern, Robyn Sutton, Andrea Tomasone, Karen Baskind, Danielle Beranbom. Sharon Berger, Alison Breitman, Shayna Cohen, Allison Emmett, Faryl Epstein, Joanna Erber, Rachel Faust. Stacey Freedman, Stacey Gish, Gilly Goodman, Lori Gottlieb, Melissa Grund, Lauren Guttman, Lindsay Kaplan, Jennifer Krieger. Karen LaKritz, Brooke Lazerson, Dina Leuchter, Jill Lewenberg, Dana Levy, Lindsay Levy, Lindsay Mendoza, Jessica Milan. Hallie Rich, Lisa Santo, Leslie Schwartz, Marne Schwartz, Marisa Schwartzman, Erica Seidman, Rebecca Sheinberg, Jaime Sheinheit, Amy Sider, Sari Ticotin, Melissa Weinbaum, Marisa Weiner, Erin Weiser, Brooke Welkis, Lauren Wolfgang 264 + Greek Week Planning photo courtesy of A 620 S. State to si . Sarah Smucker 1414 Wash enaw -e lot, Front row: Aaron On. John Heintzman, Jonathan Goulding, Stephen Wezner, Stephen Fanning, Ronald DeMarco Row 2: Evan Fuchs, Matt Letzmann, Jeremy Carrier, Jim Pellettiere, Jeff Brown Row 3; Gregory Koory, Brian Castelli, Richard Aquino, Jeff Burnside, Robert Yuille, Kevin Hoist, Brent DeLaBarre, Jason Chan Front row: Alana Morse, Rachel Goldner, Christen Scozzafave, Julie Binder Row 2: Leyla Shashaani, Maggie Lotts, Missy Roches- ter, Jessie Slaton, Melissa Davis, Sarah Morris, Jillian Landau Row 3: Lindsay Weiss, Samantha Corwin, Aleesa Adams, Wendy Nash, Sumako Kawai, Emily Hu, Courtney Beck Row 4: Elissa Bowes, Sara Mascari, Marcy Courier, Nicole Leyton, Stacey Kay, Samantha Young AY Front row: Ryiaz Bhimani, Zach Groves, Gary Zhao, Jeffrey Miller, Jay Dujon Row 2: Subash Ramnani. Jim Young, Joel Lin, James Brender, James Smith Row 3: Stuart Berlow, Jason Wendt, Mark Celler, Diego Garcia, Joe Schwar, Nick Kokotovich Greek Week Planning 4 265 F E Parties were abundant within the Greek system. Whether it was Alpha Delta Pi sorority ' s Hayride or Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity ' s Crush Party, University sororities and fra- ternities transformed these events into memorable experi- ences. Parties began in Sep- tember with the first home foot- ball game ' s pre-parties, tradi- tionally barbecues or bagel breakfasts, complete with bev- erages. Sigma Chi fraternity members walked over to Pi Beta Phi sorority early Satur- day mornings before each home football game. " Pre-par- ties added to the atmosphere of football Saturdays. Sigma Chi woke us up in the morning and immediately the party began, " said senior biology major Bonnie Benjamin. Next, members awaited the traditional barn dances. Held at Sugarbush Farms in Ypsilanti, barn dances consisted of going on hayrides, roasting marshmal- lows over open pit camp fires, square dancing, and drink- ing from the popular boda bags or leather canteens. The fall semester ended with formal or semi- formal dances. Delta Sigma Phi fraternity ' s semi-formal included gambling with fake money. Roulette, blackjack, partying a night Ion Fraternity and sorority members take a break from danc- ing to enjoy refreshments at a Carry-In party. These parties were traditionally hosted after fraternity mem- bers carried sorority pledges into their new houses. and craps tables were set up i the house. Junior finance ma- jor Jay Mandel said, " The Monte Carlo theme reall) added a festive atmosphere Everyone acted rich for the night because they weren gambling with their owr money. " Theme parties added twist to the party scene. " W had a ' my-tie ' party at Ol Shillalleagh ' s in Detroit. Ou roommates got the tie of th guy she set us up with and the when they arrived that night w were wearing their ties. It wa: a lot of fun, except the wee before, the entire house wa going crazy because everyon knew who each other ' s dati was, " explained LSA first-yea student and Gamma Phi Bet sorority member Emily Reidy Impromptu parties wer also popular. An ad in th Michigan Daily announce that the Delta Phi Epsilon so rority planned an impromptu Joe Dumar ' s Fieldhouse i Sterling Heights, Mich. Junio Courtney Kerker said, " Impromptus create an atmospher of spontaneity that makes the night a lot of fun. " Whethe chapters went ice skating, danced the night away in a nic hotel or just crammed onto a dance floor for fraternit hosted fun, members of the Greek system loved to part + story by Jessica Hermenijt layout by Virginia Hil Peter Nielsen AED 1620 Cambridge Front row: Joseph Spak, Billy McCallum, Greg Tepper, Scott Soloman, Peter Kaye, Brett Sealove, Eric Segall Row 2: Ryan Gotlieb, Andrew Blau, Michael Sherer. Adam Dratch. Brad Coleman, Jordan L. Solomon, Egan Park, Neil Weisman, Jarred Gerstenblatt, Josh Slavitt, Jacob Organek Row 3: Robert Miller, Andy Kach, Todd Silver, Eric Lerner, Justin Klein, Todd Michaels, Josh Bernstein, Sam Schoenfield, Aaron Kuperman, Jay Miele, Jordan Tabach-Bank, Nick Berger Row 4: Darren Gerstenblatt, Joshua Farbman, David Feiner Row 5: Matt Grossman, Russell Silverman, Adam Raskin, Todd Stanley, Ian Lafkowitz, Jonathan Feldman, Aaron Rosen 266 4 Greek Parties 1004 Olivia andfe 800 Lincoln Mark Wolly _J 707 Oxford Peter Nielsen " iJlil AKE Front row: Curt Baldwin. Kevin Shortsle, G.T. Nickerson. Don Peterson, Bill Franks, Man LaPoime Row 2: Jim Klotz, Eric Bohjanen, Thomas Boudreau, Hassan Arshad, Geoff Beckwith, Ayman Yaish Row 3: Mark Passerini, Emile Baizel, Dylan Walker, Greg Berman, Surf Jones, Dan Tran, Mike Duffey Row 4: Brock Lytle, Clinton Conner, Christopher Snyder, Felipe Wells, Jarron Saint Onge, Justin McCabe. Marcos Raza. Brian Hacker TEO Front row: Josh Rosen. Randy Raisman, Jason Dolgoff, Randy Sachs. Michael Kirschman. Todd Pinsky, Daniel Silverman Row 2: Josh Manner, Marc Oram. David Siegel, Jason Park, Spencer Fein, Jeremy Perler, MikeTraub, Jordan Zucker, Paul Goldstein Row 3: Justin Kapahi, Matt Zalkowitz, David Krauss. Brett Schulman. Marc Marlin, Brad Weltman, Randy Fruchter, Eric Paisner. Rob Cohen, David Tubman. Bradley Hecht Row 4: Paul Knepper, Robert Karpf, Josh Cirker, Mark Axelrod, Steve Hamman. Geordy Gantsoudes, Holden Hsiao, Ted Greene, Neil Fink Front row: Ethan Keswin, Aaron Raynish, Mark Cha- Lee Valeme. Joshua Lx gan Row 2: Franklin Tuscano, Jeff Hurlbert, Todd Kaminski, Zachary Smith Row 3: Jon Calcott, Nation Kehoe, RJ. Harris Row 4: Rich Hoh, Darrick Sun, Walid Mourtada Row 5: James Graham. Greg Panciera, Dan Alfe, James Gallagher Row 6; Kevin Nalu, John Worsfold, Rommel Garcia, Matt Kosmal Row 7: Drew Racek, Kris Vydareny, Rob Auston, Ken Barley, Jeff Baker Gabriel M. Correa Greek Parties 267 Home to one of the oldest Greek communities in the country, the University ' s Greek system included eig ht jiapters which were all over )0 years old. The Greek lapters of Beta Theta Pi and li Psi were the first fraterni- ties established at the Univer- Isity in 1845, followed quickly by Alpha Delta Phi in 1846 and a string of other chapters in the later 1 800s. In 1 846, Chi Psi built a log cabin in the woods, now, Forest Hills Cemetery, in which to meet. This served as the first ever " fraternity house. " T Kappa Alpha Theta nd Gamma Phi Beta sorori- es were established on the University ' s campus in 1879 v and 1882. Within the first de- cade of the 1900s the Frater- nity Coordinating Council and -iMie Intersorority Council were organized as umbrella govern- m ing bodies. In 1909, Alpha Phi l Alpha was established as the first chapter in the Black Greek Association. Delta Sigma Theta ' s local chapter l rganized in 1921 as the BGA ' s first sorority. By 1950, many more chapters had claimed a position in the Greek system. There were nineteen sorori- ties, including four that were no longer in existence in 1 997, Alpha Omicron Pi, Collegiate Sorosis, Kappa Delta and Zeta Tau Alpha. At this time the University fraternity system was also thriving. Forty fraternities were a part of in the | beginnin " With the release of the popular film Animal House . . . came a re- newed interest and curi- osity in fraternities. " 1980 Michiganensian through 1950 ai 1980 into the University campus. In the 1970s, however, th University experienced a d cline in interest in the Gree system. The system ' s popula ity renewed between 1979 an 1985 as the number of mem bers doubled. At one of i strongest times, 36 fraternitie boasted an excess of 150 members. Since 1993 th University ' s Greek chapte have seen a heightened aware ness of risk management wit much emphasis placed on alec hoi policies. These measure ensured a safer social scene fc members and non-membe alike. By 1997, the Greek syste: consisted of 17 chapters in th Panhellenic Association, 3 chapters in the interfraternit Council and nine BGA cha] ters. The Greek communit continued to grow because was " meeting the needs of sti dents, " according to Mary Bet Seiler, Panhellenic advisor. Four fraternity chaptei were scheduled to return in th 1997-1998 academic year, including Sigma Phi Epsilo and Sigma Alpha Mu, continuing the tradition of change i the University ' s Greek system. Over 4,000 students were members of the Gree system, allowing for a very active Greek life scene c campus. story by Jenny Slate and Virginia Hil layout by Virginia Hill | AEO Front row: Jason Granet, Evan Kwarta, Mike Khomutin, David Parzen, Mike Ingber, Mike Miller, Andrew Weiss Row 2: Scott Weinberg, Jeff Lawson, Evan Meyers, Blair Rothstein, Doug Rochen, David Rochlen, Aaron Scheinfield, Alan Reifler, Jeremy Bloom Row 3: James Winschel, Andrew Yosowitz, Robert Zerner, Eric Steinmetz, Evan Minskoff, Jason Mandel, Justin Chodos, Ron Gaba, Benjamin Hofstatter Row 4: Barry Rosenberg, Jeff Weinberger, Kevin Fisher, Matt Shepherd, Brian Tobin, Kevin Fritz, Sean Kaplan, Brian Meister, Matthew Rochkind, Jonathan Karlin, Jon Mamat 1501 Washtenaw a 268 + Greek History 4s. Peter Niels 903 Lincol ition, , fratai cai ft of ivisor. ;J12pIj liEjsl iniaffl 1415 Cambridge Mark Wolly 1530 Wash IIKO Front row: Joe Liu, Mark Mapili, Timothy Kushman, Daren Lim, Alex Kim, David Levy, Daniel Hadley Row 2: Nirav Shah. Christopher Bondi, Derrick Mroz, Nick Fleury, Eric Witham, Jeremy Elman, Niles Townsend, Gordon Krueger, Daniel Hoover, Christian Sam Row 3: Christopher Skaggs, Russ Ordonia, Andrew Noble, Nikhil Joshi, Jason Keith, Ryan Rowbotham, Wade Callahan, Kevin Woodard, Jeffrey Bartz, Brian Vivio, John Kennan, Shawn Bullington, George Kwai ATQ Front row: Paris Hussein, Nicholas Lovett, Andy Shreiner, Nathan Zientek, Michael Menerey, Jonathan Summer Row 2: Payson Thompson, Peter Johnston, Brendan Forgarty, David Huntress, Matt Abbott, James Barton, Carlos Trujillo, Brendan Cusick, Andrew Howard Row 3: James Hadgis, Ben Batterson, Martin Gelbke, Alex Alioto, Peter Baumgartner. Mike Melhem, Jonathan Weinert Row 4: Gabriel Weinert, Timothy Collier, Michael Minars xo Front row: Chris Bonus, Chuck Sidick, Andrew Rheem, Darryl Deriemacker, Sean Stephenson, Thomas Faria, Koonal Gandhi Row 2: Michael Abramson, Alex Villacorta, Chris Payne, Brandon Bonzheim, Chris LaPensee, Jason Gildenmeister, David Eckerly, Jon Grodnick Row 3: Ross McKay, Andrew Khurana, Matt Maloney. Man Oberg, Alan Goldenbach, Briar Branch- Moore, Jason Stoops, David Weitzman, Spiro Skouras Row 4: Michael Wilderman. Doug Holland, Steven Ihrke, Mat Dolata, Timothy Meier Row 5: Dan Ryan, Matthew Lake, Brock Blazo, John Font, Matthew Pryce, Brock VandenBerg Mark Wolly Greek History + 269 Bolstered by receiving the Most Outstanding Pledge Pro- gram, and the Campus Commu- nity Panhellenic awards, Alpha Gamma Delta found themselves on the upswing in 1997. Sophomore LSA student Jana Gold said, " It was like a 180 legree turn around, and we were really excited. " Senior biological psy- chology major Emma Green at- tributed their successful pledge program to the fact that their pledges, " had the opportunity to et involved in leadership posi- tions from the very start. " Agreeing, Gold said, " We wanted to get them involved right away. " Active pledge terms played a part in the strong bond of sisterhood that was felt through- out the house. Senior biological psychology major Elizabeth Pyden said, " We feel like one unit instead of a bunch of smaller units. " Community service events like the March of Dimes Walk for Diabetes, and the Alpha Gam sisters to bond while making valuable blocks photo courtesy of ATA Emily Aldridge, Laurie True, Ashley Clarke, Erin Ray, Emma Green and Kristin Magdowski dress to impress. Each year Alpha Gams were carried in at the start of the pledge term. community. Gold said, " We had enthusiasm in getting in- volved and doing things to- gether. " The feeling of sisterhooc also enhanced the social lives of the sisters. " Our socia schedule was really full, " saic sophomore architecture ma- jor Lindsay Migoski. One of the highlights o1 their social calendar was their holiday friends party that wa; held at the house. The mem- bers were excited to finally host their own party. Green said, " It was the only party that we were allowed to have in our house. " In addition, Alph Gamma Delta also had other social functions like theii Lock-and-Bowl date party where couples were hand- cuffed together while bowl- ing. Green said, " Sisterhood may not be what people look for initially, but it definitely Lip Jam allowed the contributions to the keeps you around. " story by Walt Nekrosious layout by Virginia Hil Alpha Gamma Delta 1322 Hill Front Row: Alyson Lee, Tracey Fletcher, Karen Kim, Kelly Walro, Carly Blatt, Emma Green, Carmen Diaz Row 2: Halima Henderson, Alisa Shyu, Stephanie Knight, Lindsay Migoski, Ashley Clarke, Emily Anne Aldridge, Colleen Hoy, Jana Gold Row 3: Amy Milobowski, Carolyn Litwinski, Jocelyn Rainey, Tricia Kullis, Robin Yeasting, Lisa Sikorski, Andrea Cirrito, Andrea Fischer, Gina Capua Row 4: Kerry Montgomery, Sherry Meyer, Amanda Jaros, Kristin Magdowski, Elizabeth Pyden, Sarah Roach, Lisa Wallace, Christy Parks, Marcie Barry 270 + Alpha Gamma Delta jhoto courtesv of ATA Alpha Gama Delta sisters Jana Gold, Emma Green, Tricia Kullia, Kristin lyn Litwinsk ready for a night out. A group of Alpha Gams gather together on Bid Night. Alpha Gamma Delta donned matching t-shirts and played walleyBall with their new pledges. photo courtesy of AFA Alpha Gamma Delta 271 From the parties and the sisterhood events, to pledge re- treats and philanthropic activities, members of Sigma Kappa brought their talents and person- ality to the chapter to ensure its continuing growth. " One of the strongest at- tributes of our house is our diver- sity not solely based on our back- grounds, but also based on our campus involvement, " said se- nior economics major Lauren Fisher. In addition to contribut- ing their time, imaginations, and energy to their sorority, Sigma Kappas took pride in giving back to the University. " One thing that really nds out this year for me is not only the number of girls involved in other campus organizations, but the extent to which most have taken on leadership positions, " said President Chrysti Dronsejko. " That makes us unique. " Members of Sigma Kappa held leadership positions in several campus organizations, including the Michigan Student Assembly, the University Activi- ties Center, the Glee Club, and various student publications. Others served the University as summer or fall orientation leaders, mentors in the Mentorship Program, counselors for SAP AC, or as members of varsity or club athletic teams. In 1996, senior English major Courtney Amann produced UAC ' s Sophomore Show. " Most important was involved and in charge photo courtesy of SK Sigma Kappas Courtney Amann and Amy St. Clair show their spirit, and their shirts, during a Memory Walk for Alzheimer ' s. This event was one of many Sigma Kappas participated in to raise money for charities the support I received the nigh of the show, seeing all my sis ters ' faces in the audience; i felt so good that they cared s( much. " Support from the othe Sigma Kappas also helped eac member to balance their extra curricular and social activitie with their academics to mak Sigma Kappa ' s GPA one of th highest on campus. Sigm Kappas were among the mem bers of national and Universit honor fraternities includin Order of Omega, Golden Ke National Honor Society, an the Angell Scholars, as well a the honor societies of seven departments. Sigma Kappas felt tha having sisters that were activ on campus meant that ther was always someone to teac you something you did nc know. " We took the opportu nity to learn from each othe: We fed off of each other ' s ex periences in such a way thj often opened the doors of tl University for another girl i the house, " said Fisher. Senior history major Danielle Naftulin summed u those sentiments by saying, " Becoming an active membc of Sigma Kappa was just the first step for me in becomin an active member of the campus community. " story by Lynn Kayner layout by Virginia Hill | Sigma Kappa Row l: Nicole Rushovich, Amy Nusbaum, Christine Meyer, Connie Vu, Marissa Kim-Shapiro, Heather Tracy, Jillian Dixon, Marnie Bailey, Leah Thurm. Karyn Bailey, Kelly McLeod, Lynn Kayner Row 2: Lisa Kuebler, Amy Puree!!, Jacquie Goetz, Deborah Marcero, Kelly McCready, Susan Grubman, Sarah Greene, Risa Alperin, Erika 1811 Washtenaw Bloink, Michelle Wolbert, Jessica Stratton, Karen Hillburn, Nicole Herron. Lisa Anne Bullaro, Courtney Amann, Jen Ball, Melissa Koenigsberg Row 3: Maya Prasad, Julie Tsai, Amy Modica, Patty Edison, Sara Jaworski, Colleen McGraw, Hilary Goldman, Jennifer Persh, Athena Patrianakos, Anjali Rajpal, Marguerite Booker, Lilly Ghahremani, Marisa Brillhart, Kim Blauner, Beni Towers Row 4: Rochelle Macnowski, Juliet Chiarella, Lora Oliveri, Jennifer Feria, Tanvi Desai, Rachael Witt, Tracey Allam, Tracie Loring, Tiffany Messano, Courtney Stamm, Tricia Allam, Susan Smiley, Lea Ann Witzke, Katie Lautzenhiser, Allison McCarthy, Jaclyn Fuchs, Veronica TenCate, Lisa Randazzo Row 5: Debbie Hea, Lauren Ray, Scheherazade Foord, Melanie Small, Renee Burke, Lauren Fisher, Danielle Naftulin, Michelle Kramer, Alicia Smith, Kristen Kelly, Laura Grice, Suseela Devendran, Chrysti Dronsejko, Rebecca Schichtel, Lindsay Devlin, Mary Gray, Lauren Pray, Jenna Kumagai, Christine Rodrick, Devon Woodruff, Rachel Knighton, Andrea Ste. Marie, Kristine Coratti, Jennifer Sekerka, Kinnari Shah, Ladan Shahabi, Erin Frances 272 Sigma Kappa photo courtesy of IK A group of Sigma Kappas take a break on their way to Michigan Stadium for an afternoon of Wolverine football. Each year, Sigma Kappas sat together to cheer the football team on to victory. Sigma Kappas still have energy to smile while taking down decorations after the third set of fall Rush. Rush w gether while also meeting their potential pledges. photo courtesy of ZK Sigma Kappa A Nineteen hundred and ninety-six was a year of re- newal for Delta Chi fraternity. The long awaited return of their house ' s cornerstone marked the start of a time of growth for the men. Junior computer sci- ence major Denny Powell said, " Our cement cornerstone was returned to our house by the city after more that eighty years. " The return of the cor- nerstone was a symbol of the strength of brotherhood and friendship that the members of Delta Chi felt throughout the One of the brothers ' main focuses for the year was growth. Senior industrial op- erations engineering major, and president of the house Kyle Wolfe, divided growth into three areas. " We want to strive for growth in the chapter, growth in the individual, and growth in membership. " One of the ways that the chapter strove for individual growth was by hosting speak- ers on such topics as job inter- views, people skills, and risk management. Wolfe said, " We wanted to get our brothers to consider areas of their life that could use improvement as well as to increase general awareness of different issues. " Another area of growth was the installment of a Two Delta Chi members relax in a hot tub after a tough week. Delta Chi rented this hot tub to enjoy with friends at one of the parties they held in the fall, just the remedy for a week of tests and studying. separate study room, complet with a Ethernet connection tc the University computer sys tern. Powell described th study room as providing, " on of the first truly off-campu computing sites. " Wolfe adde( that the study room created " learning and living environ ment, " for the brothers. In an effort to create mori house unity the members o Delta Chi traveled to Cleve land, Ohio to have a retrea where they could discuss hous issues and have fun in a differ ent environment. In addition to improving a a chapter, Delta Chi tried t help others through their com munity service projects. On of their biggest events was benefit concert held at Not An other Cafe, which raise money for UNICEF. When they weren ' t takin advantage of the new stud room, the brothers were enjoy ing themselves with other ac tivities. Powell stated, " W had a stale marshmallow figh that actually hurt somewhat. " Having fun together increased the strong feeling o brotherhood within the house. Senior history major, Sco Hillen said, " We tried not to have many small cliques. An we loved to have fun. " story by Walt Nekrosious layout by Virginia Hilt Peter Nielsen Delta Front Row: Aaron Travis, Kyle Wolfe, Gregory Folsom, John Wiktor, Brian Buchalski, Dennard Powell Row 2: Will Gorton, Jared Jordan, JW Rossow, Mike Pettigrew, Craig Wolfangel, Kevin Quinn, Joseph Burak 274 4 Delta Chi A member of Delta Chi shows off his billiards skills while preparing to sink the six ball. Playing pool was a favorite pastime for many Delta Chis and having a table on their main floor gave them plenty of chances to practice. Members of Delta Chi dance the night away with good music and a few friends. Open 1 u Chance for Delta Chi members to hangout together while meeting new people. Peier Nielsen Delta Chi team pride The national organization of Alpha Delta Pi chose the Beta Eta chapter as one of the six in the nation to test a pilot program con- cerning internal administration. Taking effect in January with the sorority ' s officer transition, eleven positions formed the ex- ecutive body instead of the tradi- tional sixteen. This new structure formed a series of committees under these eleven executive members. " This structure empha- sizes the team concept and del- egates responsibility to many ca- pable women, " said outgoing president Shannon Bode. This selection was an honor for the sorority, and brought AAFl one step closer to receiving the Golden Lion, the organization ' s highest distinction for the most outstanding national chapter. Maintaining connections with alumni proved to be another key to the strength of the house. During initiation week in Novem- ber, members welcomed back Alpha Delta Pi women alumnae for a dessert reception called Pi Night. " Pi Night this year was excellent. There was a record alumnae turnout. It is a wonderful opportunity to meet friends across all generations, " said junior finance major Jody Meyer who served as the alumnae relations chair. " Pi Night gave active members the opportunity to interact and SKYDIVING Twelve AAFI members took the big plunge and went skydiving together at the Napoleon Sky- diving Center in the fall. Wearing their letters, the women tandem jumped with an expert skydiver from the center. meet alumnae in a casual an fun setting, " said junior nurs- ing major Anne Chambers. Alpha Delta Pi members also dedicated time to their na- tional philanthropy, the Ronalc McDonald House. They alsc sponsored Mr. Greek Week, Greek Week event during which fraternity men were judged on their creative talents " The event takes mucli planning and effort, " said jun ior Kathy Wolters, philan thropy chair. " But the outcome is well worth it. It ' s fun t( watch the guys display thei talents for a great cause. " Alpha Delta Pi member also participated on the field. team of over 25 women joinec together to take on other sorori ties in flag football. " Our foot ball team really had a lot of fui together, " said LSA first-yea student Marissa Ebersole. For the second year in row, Alpha Delta Pi receivec the " Go Greek " award from th Panhellenic Association fo being an exceptional chapter ' My experience with AAD has been great, " said first-yea LSA student Brooke McDaniel, " I ' ve made so many new photo courtesy of AAFI friends. " story by Becky Long and Virginia Hiltj layout by Virginia Hild Alpha Delta Pi Front: Marianne Hindelang, Toni Pecoraro, Lindsay Frank, Katherine Lang, Stacey Schweiger, Tia Sutton, Kelly Langen, Maureen Stirling Row 2: Virginia Hiltz, Maureen Hindelang, Amy Smith, Amanda Koenigsknecht, Ann Makela, Megan Brewer, Jaime Nelson, Kim Lonergan, Elisabeth Jilek, Janet Jin 722 S. Forest Row 3: Marissa Ebersole, Jessica Kelly, Brooke McDaniel. Heather Kulczycki, Megan Peplinski, Alessia Costantini, Julie Koschtial Row 4: Diane Domas, Tina Newel, Amanda Gipson, Jaime Kidd, Jillian Gregory, Kathleen Wolters, Emily Thompson, Kathleen Guidon, Eliza- beth Abell, Michelle DeRidder, Erin Eisenberg, Marisa Lehman, Rebecca Marshall, Traci Dishman Row 5: Emily Dawson, Anne Chambers, Molly McMahon, Shannon Bode Row 6: Rebecca Long, Kelly Rizor, Stephanie Woodfin, Kate Banas, Stacey Moore, Jody Meyer, Jenna Lindbert, Kara Beckwith, Laura Giles, Jennifer Coleman, Rosaleen Kelly, Emily Shapiro, Jennifer Walsh, Alison Freeman, Lara Golubowski, Melissa Betley Row 7: Angela Eickhorst, Brandy Postula, Brita Graham, Kellie Houck, Allyson Huber, Lisa Young, Marianne Anderson, Rachel O ' Byrne, Katie Hill, Darcy Bavery, Stephanie Pugh, Catherine Kenny, Lisa Aldrin, Chris- tine Heiden, Alissa Mercurio, Christine Stirling Row 8: Karen Lapidos, Leigh Bassler, Dawn Reid, Rachel Morgan, Stefanie Anding, Heather Sacks, Laura Mowers, Sarah Fisher, Suni McClatchey, Nancy Bowman, Kristen Loeher, Rachel Theran 276 4 Alpha Delta Pi Jacqueline Mahanna photo courtesy of AAO Taking a break between parties, Alpha Delta Pi members relax on the couch. Each year. during the last night ot Rush Alpha Delta Pi decorated their cars to cel- ebrate with their pledges on Bid Day. Alpha in the shortest pledge term on campus. Alpha Delta Pi + 277 After a busy summer filled with fun, work and travel- ing, the women of Pi Beta Phi sorority returned to campus to find the renovations started in 1 995 had been completed over the summer. The Pi Phis came back to find all new beige carpeting throughout the first floor and bur- gundy carpeting covering the stairs and hallways. In addition, many bedrooms were re-carpeted and re-wallpapered. The Pi Phis started the year with their annual barbecue picnic on their front lawn. The eginning of the school year brought a lot of excitement and also one problem the house was overcrowded. Due to many women wanting to live in the house, Pi Phi was faced with too any people and not enough rooms. The house accommo- ated 68 women in singles and oubles, but with 70 women wanting to live in, a decision was made to annex an apartment across the street. Apartment resident and senior general studies major Johanna Ott commented, " What photo courtesy of HBO Katie Mahon, Kristi Lewand, Abby Murphy, Lisa Goldman and Lisa Kargen enjoy a cool drink, at Psi Upsilon fraternity ' s Gin and Tonic party. Pi Phi attended Psi Upsilon ' s open parties twice a year. at Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days. Their theme this yeai " Mess with a Pi Phi. ' ll ge the horns " proved to be true, a Pi Phi once again conquere the first place spot. " Derb Days gave us a chance to com together as a house and boos our spirit and morale, " said jur ior economics major Laur Coughlan. The rest of the fall term wa full of fun activities such a football pre-parties with Sigm Chi fraternity, Carry-In wit Beta Theta Pi fraternity, an Initiation with Theta Chi frate nity. Barndance, an annu event, was made up of hayrid and square dancing. Locally, the Pi Phis volur teered their time at Hikon Mott Children ' s Hospital, an Safehouse. Links for Literacy a Pi Phi national philanthrop organized storytelling for chi dren. President, junior Lis Goldman said, " I was reall pleased to see Pi Phi take more active role in communit service as opposed to just ph lanthropies. " could be better than our own apartment with food and friends Seniors were recognized during Senior Wills an only across the street? " With the Pi Phi annex, everyone was Invitations, Bells, and Carry-Out. For many, college wi settled, happy, and ready for Rush. After three weeks, Rush an experience that ended after four years, but, as senh successfully ended with the addition of 43 pledges. In anthropology zoology major Krista Niit put it, " Pi Phi October, the Pi Phis were ready to defend their first place title truly special and will remain in our hearts forever. " + story by Marcela McDonough | layout by Virginia Hilt Pi Beta 836 Tappan ant row: Beth Barrett, Claire Coughlan, Andrea Burnell. Ann Oberschulte, Sarah Gernes. Julie Cmejrek, Rebecca Topham, Kristin Kelfner, Alpa Tolia Row 2: Barbara Mann, Catherine Hajek, Mackenzie Reichbach, Emily Veronica Toth. Kim VanSuilichem, Norah Goff, Kristine Schulze, Stacy Lapinski, Abigail Galinet Row 3: Lisa Ingmarsson, Katie Anderson, Laura Szymanski, Amanda Hough, Sarah Shippy, Elise Peterson, Elizabeth Windram, Amalia Levit, Erika Finn, Kristin Ladd, Emma Cartwright, Elissa Petruzzi, Jennifer Kaminsky, Laura Sivertson, Betsy Lyons Row 4: Amanda Lesch, Jill Mikoleizik, Meighan O ' Rourke, Sandy Fabre, Erin Hill, Katie Lipford, Jody Robins, Courtney Beck, Karyn Stanley, Christine Mahon, Wendy Latimer, Julie Haight, Rachel VanBrandeghen, Susan Grady, Lorie Sherman, Jill Arvai.Stephanie Ongena Row 5: Emily Lambros, Amanda Read, Jenna Nutter, Jessica Lum, Erin Cipra, Elisabeth Abrams, Krista Niit, Marcela McDonough, Jeanine Resseguie, Amy Guralnick, Sarah Rosa Chobanian, Abigail Murphy, Laura Coughlan, Jenn Vogel, Erica Eckroad, Maureen Sirhal, Lisa Irwin 278 4- Pi Beta Phi Mark Wo On Bid Day, Pi Phis welcome 43 new members into their chapter. Pledges were picked up at the Bell Tower and later trick-or-treaU around the house to meet active Defending their first place Derby Days title are a mass of muddy Pi Phi members. The women competed in philanthropy event held annually on the front lawn of the Sigma Chi fraternity. A group of senior Pi Phis celebrate the holiday spirit in full costume at their Halloween party. This group of women went together as characters from " The Wizard of Oz. " photo courtesy of FIBO Pi Beta Phi + 279 Between their many parties, and their sisterhood and philanthropy events, Delta Gamma sorority sisters always had places to go and people to see. The bond DG ' s shared was strong. " I love the people. I love the feeling of a commu- nity at such a big school, the friendships and I love living in the house and having lots of people around all the time " said junior economics major Suzanne Payne. The sisters of Delta Gamma spent much of their time helping out in the commu- nity. The volunteered for their national philanthropy, Aid to the Blind, by reading books to the blind. They also volunteered their time at nursing homes, bringing a friendly smile to cheer someone ' s day, " It ' s a rewarding experience to share with other people. It ' s also a fun way to bond with your sis- ters, " said sophomore biology and English major Molly Fahner. Delta Gammas also loved to party. The sorority held various date parties, such as Barndance and spring formal. The annual DG FIGI-PJ party, where all members of DG and Phi Gamma Delta sailing away photo courtesy of AF Delta Gamma sisters participated in a retreat in 1995 to get ready for fall Rush. The retreat gave the Delta Gammas a chance plan for the upcoming weeks. The retreat also gave the a good cha to bond sister. " It ' s a good way to from home, " said junior Murray. story by Melissa Kane fraternity dressed up in the pajamas, was a favorite amon members. The sorority hoste a " New Year ' s in November party. And, to escape Ann A bor for an evening, DG ' s org; nized the Senior Sailawa; During this annual forrm party, DG ' s sailed on the Di troit River for a night of fun. Delta Gamma sisters wer also guaranteed fun befor each home football game, they pre-partied with Sigma N fraternity. Rush was another antic pated event at Delta Gamm Apart from the time commi ment and stress, most membe agreed that Rush brought th house closer together. Sisterhood activities wer appreciated at Delta Gamm " I think the best thing about D are the people. We all got real close right when we moved i Everyone is awesome! " sai sophomore musical theat major Adriene Daigneault. The friendship and togetl erness of Delta Gamma cou easily be felt by talking to have an extended family aw communications major Ken I layout by Virginia Hilt Delta Gamma Front row: Therese Houlahan. Whitney Roberts. Ariel Hurvvik Courtney Kube, Maura Spiegel, Sarah Gregor, Meese Menyah Row 2: Hannah Weiss, Mandy Ling, Katie Newth, Devon Phclan, Mia Esposity, Stacey Brand, Stefanie Dybas, Lisa Ellriian, Jaclyn Lossia, Lisa Oczak, Melanie Pattugalan, Jodi Thelen, Andrea Smith, Allison Sherman, Krislen Begin. Kelly Beckham 626 Oxford Row 3: Sara Frontier, Rebecca Millrood, Laura Harley, Erica Hermatz, Lauren Hein, Elizabeth Garvey, Ellen Flood, Adriene Daigneault, Kelley Long, Megan Farabee, Carolyn Matuga, Kristen Fino, Amanda Morgenstern, Pamela Wagner, Allison Epstein, Amy Fliegelman, Kathleen Watt, Lindsay Pascoe Row 4: Kimi Wagstaff, Laura Carlson, Dori Rosenthal, Sarah Lambert, Natasha Salij, Kathy Stellhorn, Cory Sorensen, Kathryn Shinaberry, Kristy Barefoot, Sara Johnson, Karen McAllister, Lauren Pascoe, Kelli Baldner, Molly Fahner, Mona Motwani, Stephanie Morey, Dana Schaffner, Amy Swiney, Emily Schey , Beth Ann Morawa Row 5: Wendy Timmons, Kristie Bosart, Jodie Livingstone, Gina Parlovecchio, Laura Cochrane, Kimberly Roberts, Shabnum Mehra, Jenny House, Suzy Gauger, Karin Perry, Kim Pargoff, Jennifer Foley, Margaret Magee, Elana Mesch, Kerry Murray, Mari Smookler, Laura Simon Row 6: Kimberly Stec, Natalie Vandenburgh, Suzie Borowski, Karen Stewart, Nessa Vinokur, Nicole Begin, Kelly Tubbs, Amanda Lawson, Jennifer Kruer, Jennifer Share, Jennifer Pomeranz, Jen Parks, Kim Seed, Laura Andrews, Elizabeth Mitchell, Mitza Simpson, Lauren Nakovich, Amy DePlanche, Peggy Chung, Lissa MacGregor, Kelly T ' Kindt, Susan Lyndrup 280 4 Delta Gamma photo courtesy of AF Senior DCs join Sigma Chi fraternity at a yard party in the fall. Seniors were sad to say goodbye to their Sailaway held on the Detroit River in the spring. Delta Gammas celebrate a first place finish in their Greek Week event, the Anchor Splash. DC came in first place in the 1 996 Greek Week with partner Beta Theta Pi fraternity. photo courtesy of AF Delta Gamma + 281 A year able ence Pi Kappa Alpha frater- nity strove to uphold the quali- ties of athletes, leaders, schol- ars and gentlemen in 1996. They won their national fraternity ' s highest acknowl- edgment, the Robert Adger Smythe award. " I was at the international convention when we got the award. It salutes our chapter as the best in the nation, achieve that after only four rs on campus is unbeliev- able, " said junior political sci- ence and Spanish major, Josh Henschell, who served as president of Pike. The men of Pike also carried on a tradition of excel- lence within the intramural sports program. " I had more pride playing for team sports here than in high school be- cause everyone here is my friend, " said junior mechanical ;ngineering major Lee James. Pike not only did well in athletics, but finished in first place in both the Sing and Vari- ety competitions and placed third overall during Greek Week in 1996. " The brotherhood, the general feeling of Greek Week and the academic excellence really make Pike an amazing fraternity, " said first-year engineering student Max Ferringi. SIMM The men of Pi Kappa Alpru emphasized the importance o brotherhood. " There is defi nitely a sense of togetherness, ' said sophomore business majo Mike Levy. Paintball and the annual ski weekend were jus two of the many brotherhooc activities in which they partici pated. They also hosted parti for the women of Gamma Ph Beta sorority before all honw football games. Partying aside, Pike ac lively helped the community They participated in the Oxfor Community Cleanup, tutorec elementary school children and collected canned food fo those in need. One of Pike ' s proudes achievements was their strong Rush program. " We got 25 o the finest men on campus. were very successful and verj pleased, " said Rush Chai Chris Ryon. Despite their busy sched ules, the members of Pike stil found time to study. Their 3. house grade point average demonstrated their dedication to academics. Pike ' s numerous contributions to this campus am their chapter added to the quality, spirit and appeal of thei fraternity. story by Melissa Kane | layout by Virginia Hilt; Joshua Greenberg The members of Pike ' s Rush Committee, Steve Antone, Josh Henschell, Walt Nekrosius, and Brian Dover, meet with their Rush Chair Chris Ryon to make plans for new membership. Pike had an outstanding fall Rush, adding 25 men to the Beta Tau chapter. Pi Kappa Alpha 1601 Washtenaw Front row: John Kinahan, Todd Gladis, Walt Nekrosius, Jamison Schroeder, Paul Quinones, Brent Boncher, Peter Nielsen Row 2: Joshua Macy, Joshua Henschell, Thomas Pearce, Joshua Greenberg, Joshua Burgess, Mark Lassoff, James DeMeester, Steve Antone, Dean Gomoll Row 3: Bryan Murdock, R. Bradford Wharry, Tony Daniels, Bryan Powrozek. Andrew Shotwell, Michael Levy, Jason Titone, Sam Swartz, Todd Schebor, Jose Bartolomei Row 4: Erik Ranka, Nick Stickler, Enrico Ferrari, Chad Partridge, Erin Friel, Davang Shah, Brad Finkbeiner, James Kanary, Christopher Ryon, Ryan Reardon, Gre- gory Benz, Lawrence James Row 5: Paul Berglund, Barry Weldon, Mike Lovelace. George Zeeff, Brian Dover, David Klee, Jeffrey Ripple. Darren Fabris, Matthew Kelly, George Pokorny, Michael Vaughn, Paul Schwark 282 + Pi Kappa Alpha Peter Nielse The Pike " A " softball team celebrates after win- ning the championship game and the overall tour- (1 in the top three members of both chapters danced with the elderly. Pi Kappa Alpha + 283 What did Mike Ditka, Tom Selleck, Woody Harrelson and David Letterman have in common? Other than their celebrity sta- tus, all of these men were broth- ers, bound by their member- ship in the Sigma Chi frater- nity. Yet, the Theta Theta chapter of Sigma Chi had more to brag about than their celeb- rity alumnae, namely their in- tramural (IM) sports achieve- ments, philanthropy exploits, social events and brotherhood activities. - - Sigma Chi defeated Sigma Nu by one goal scored in vertime in the IM champion- ship soccer game. In addition to being the three on three bas- ketball champions, the Sigma Chis also made it to the semifi- nals in IM broomball. Chapter historian Jason Ostrom, a se- nior, said, " IM sports are great for building solidarity and unity within the chapter. " Sigma Chi ' s annual philanthropy weekend, Derby Days, raised over $1,000. The money was donated to a local hospital. " Derby Days is our own fund-raiser that we really get into, " said junior secondary education major and Sigma Chi treasurer John Roberts. " The guys that coach spend a lot of time getting the sororities into it. " By down and dirty donating blood and taking p, in the Adopt-A-Highway pn gram, even Sigma Chi pledge participated in the humanitai ian efforts. Even with their busy ath letic and philanthropic yea: Sigma Chi maintained a fu social calendar, punctuated b brotherhood events. Footba pre-parties with Pi Beta Pi sorority, and a huge Hallowee bash with Psi Upsilon fratei nity, Delta Gamma sororit and Pi Beta Phi sorority wei fall semester highlights, comedy club date party, a wii ter formal in Chicago, nume: ous open parties and seven two-ways rounded out the re of the year. Packed between these oc casions was the Fall Pledg Formal at Sugar Loaf ski reso and a November big brothe surprise walkout to Toront planned by the pledges. As il past years, Sigma Chis oca sionally traveled to visit oth chapters at neighboring unive sities. Just by walking into th Sigma Chi house located on South State Street, studen could feel the sense of pride, brotherhood and spirit that a the members of the Theta Theta chapter felt for the fraternity. story by Michele Menuck | layout by Virginia Hil photo courtesy of IX President Jim Lasser celebrates his first place title with the women of Pi Beta Phi sorority during the annual Greek trophy high as they celebrated their back to back champi- onship at Sigma Chi ' s Derby Day party. Sigma Chi 548 S. State Front row: Andrew Fisher, Casey Gibson, Robert Haddad Row 2: John Roberts, Todd Blanding, Stephen Walters, Matt Shear, Mickey Zitzmann, Christian Wiater, Herbie Gelman, Clay Leonard, Scott Thompson Row 3: Brian Teets, Jon Ringham, Michael Versaci, Bryan Cless, Brad Hamner, Jim Lasser Row 4: Greg Talmage, Darwin Olympia, Russell Pawlowski, Scott Blanding, Peter Macaluso, Chris Packey, Matt Anderson, Michael Sirianni, Jason Ostrom, Nate Bayko, Art D ' Elia, Andy Zitzmann Row 5: Clark Achier, Terrence Babe, Ryan Munder, Bill Chappell, John Downey 284 + Sigma Chi Richard Tali A group of Sigma Chis help their brother. Matt Shear while working on his " Anything for a Buck " concoction tor Shear to ingest for a buck. photo courtesy of ZX Sigma Chi celebrates their first place finish at the intramural soccer championship held in the fall. shootout to win in the final game. Sigma Chis sneak up on their slumbering brother, Pete Macaluso, after a long night of part brothers who couldn ' t handle their alcohol. photo courtesy of ZX Sigma Chi + 285 - r Establishing the first chapter in the nation was a tough job, especially for the four founding members of a new sorority. As one of the founding members of Alpha Gamma Psi sorority, senior chemical engineering major Jackie Brown watched the re- sults of her hard work flourish. She said, " Being able to estab- lish a successful and growing organization that never existed before is a wonderful experi- ence. " In 1996, Alpha Gamma Psi centered its attention on growth and community ser- vice. They strove to help young African American women on their roads to suc- cess. Brown said, " We had three main programs that we tried to devote time to. " These three programs created ways for the sisters to come together hile spending time on benefi- ial causes. One program, Rites of Passage, was a discussion fo- rum the sisters set up with young African American women in the seventh and eighth grades. The students chose the topics and the women helped lead the 45-minute discussions. At the start of the sessions the young women would write their thoughts in private journals, and then they were free to participate as much or as little as they liked on one working omorrow matching outfits. strate their united strength, in addition to their philan- thropic causes like Rites of Passage. particular topic. A second program the women began and participatec in was called Educating Teen for Tomorrow, which was run through Huron High School The program was founded a Metropolitan Memorial Bap list Church in Ypsilanti and had since moved to area schools. The third program the sis ters created and spent much o their time on was Sister to Sis ter. This was a service program that helped match young stu dents with volunteer big sisters for guidance and fun. Th women took their adopted littl sisters on social and educa tional trips throughout the year Senior member of Alphz Gamma Psi Lisa Goodmai said, " Sister to Sister is one o our most rewarding activities We act as role models to young African- American women. " Alpha Gamma Psi sororit) strove to grow on the Univer sity campus, but they alsc worked to bring new chapters to other campuses. Througl informational meetings as wel as extended interview pro cesses the sisters worked to add new members to thei chapter. Brown said, " We ' re concentrating on expanding our membership. " Many of the founding members of thi chapter graduated, yet they kept working and left behind strong legacy. photo courtesy of AFH ' Alpha Gamma Psi sisters know how to have a good time. oment to show their spirit in ig clothing was a way to demon- story by Walt Nekrosius and Virginia Hiltz | layout by Virginia Hilt Alpha Gamma Psi Front row: Ramona Cox, Christina Perry, Mahasin Muhammad, Lisa Goodman, April Taylor, Tischa Garraway, Rasheedah Wazeerud-Din, Jacqueline Brown, Naimah Muhammad, Baiyina Muhammad 286 + Alpha Gamma Psi - jniai photo courtesy of APH Alpha Gamma Psi sisters relax in a member ' s apart- ment on their Founder ' s Day in the fall. Founder ' s Day was a time for the sisters to appreciate the inception of their sorority ' s chapter and how it has grown, progressed, and changed over the years. Members and original founders of Alpha Gamma Psi show their pride during the Black Greek Association ' s Open House in the fall. The open house was held in Stockwell Hall and gave interested stu- dents information on BGA chapters. photo courtesy of APP Alpha Gamma Psi + 287 The Alpha Kappa Al- pha sorority mixed work and play in order to help others. The sorority sponsored " Akatober Fest, " held annually to raise money for philanthro- pies. The week was made up of eight different events. One suc- cessful event was the pumpkin raffle: sisters collected one dol- lar donations from people, whose names were then put in a pumpkin which was displayed in the Michigan Union. The proceeds went to the March of mes. In September, AKA participated in a lock-in to pro- mote sisterhood and unity among the sororities within the Black Greek Association. Karaoke, finger painting, and stepping were held in the Union. " The lock-in was ex- tremely successful, " said se- nior Crystal Lander, a Spanish and economics major. " It showed that the minority Greek community is legitimate, and that we do quite a bit. We showed that we focus on com- ladies of the future photo courtesy of AKA The sisters of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority represent their sorority at an informational health drive. The women water bottles, and their national seal. The women spent the afternoon talking to people at the drive. Twelve men were auction off to the AKA women. Th ! men had to take their bidder o to dinner or to the movies. " Th auction is a lot of fun, and th money is going to a good cause We ' re auctioning off som pretty popular people. W have a couple of football an basketball players to sell, " sai Lander. The sorority held tw scholarship balls. In January at the " Paint It Black Ball, they honored the anniversar of the first black action move ment, Martin Luther King Jr and Opel Bailey, an Alph Kappa Alpha sister who wa killed by a stray bullet. A for mal event, the " Fantasy an Pink Scholarship Ball " raise money to give two incomin first-year women $600 scho arships. " Alpha Kappa Alpha ii important to this University b cause we promote sisterhooc and unity, and we carry oui selves in a dignified manner, said President Regena Andei munity service, and we need the community to survive, son. " We also uplift the community through our program This was a step in the right direction to unite the minority and we create a bond with other University students an Greek community. " faculty members. " + In January, the sorority sponsored a male auction, story by Dawn Spechler | layout by Virginia Hiltz Alpha Kappa Alpha Front row: Tiffany Coty, Cicely Williams, Regena Anderson, Chrystal Parker, Row 2: Bridget Byrd, Crystal Lander, Jacqueline Mims Hickmon 288 + Alpha Kappa Alpha Richard Tab photo courtesy of AKA Members of Alpha Kappa Alpha, Tiffany Coty, Ci- cely Williams, Regena Anderson, Bridget Byrd and Party " which was held in the photo courtesy of AKA lpha Kappa Alpha women show their pride while athering together in the Michigan Union. A pump- Alpha Kappa Alpha + 289 Nine teen -hundred- ninety-six brought about many great memories for the sisters of Delta Zeta sorority. Former President Tracy Solow said, " This year was one of the best years our chapter has had. lean only imagine how great the next year will be, and how sad I am going to be that I am not here to be a part of it. " Solow added, " The A reason the year was so strong was because in addition to con- tinuing valued traditions, such as excellence in the Intramural program, the year was boosted by a number of positive changes. " The fall semester brought about many welcomed changes for the chapter. " With a new house mother, Cheryl Grega, the atmosphere in the house improved substantially, " said House Manager Jenny Slate. " She made the house a home. " Fall Rush was also filled with a number of changes that were very beneficial. With two new set themes, Sesame Street and Under the Sea, Rush photo courtesy of AZ A group of DZ sisters grab their dates for a quick picture at their Barndance in the fall. This annual date party was held at Sugar Bush Farms. Couples donned their boda bags and flannels and while they enjoyed hayrides, campfires and a little bit of old time doe-see-doe i ng . the chapter. Paired with th men of Alpha Delta Phi frater- nity and Kappa Sigma frater- nity, Team 14 was a real suc- cess. Placing in nearly every event, the team came in third in the Greek Olympics. Delta Zeta also prided it self on its members ' involve ment outside the chapter. Boti within the Panhellenic Asso ciation, and within the large University community, DelU Zetas were strong leaders. Jil Tanowitz and Jill Sheiman both seniors, were the vie president and the secretary, re spectively, of the Order o Omega, a Greek honors frater nity. Sheiman was also a rep resentative to the Greek Activi ties Review Panel, the Greel system ' s governing board Solow was a member of th Social Responsibilities Com mittee Executive Board, tn social advisory board of the Greek system. Junior Jod Cohen was managing new editor of The Michigan Daily, The sisters of Delta Zet; were very excited about the fu required a lot of hard work and dedication from the entire chapter, but the outcome was well worth it. " We all put a lot into Rush, but we could not have asked for a better outcome. We got the best group of girls on campus! " said Vice President of New Member Education Rebecca Akst. Greek Week also sparked a lot of enthusiasm for story by Jenny Slate and Tracy Solow ture of their chapter and members, Susan Carter, the nev chapter president, had very high aspirations for the Alph; Eta chapter. " We have come a long way in a very shor time. I am eager to bring us even further, and I know tha with our strong sisterhood we cannot go wrong. " layout by Virginia Hilt? il Delta Zeta Front row: Kasey Gordon, Jenny Kaufman, Lori Baron, Rachel Schlenker, Julie Marx. Heather Young. Ashley Rice, Laura Flyer, Stef Rothman, Rachel Sadkin Row 2: Julie Herst, Lisa Mattery, Lani Roth, Stacey Ehrenberg, Jennie Kamen, Julie Leizer, Jessica Lessin; 1541 Washtenaw Meredith Weiss. Erin Kamenitz. Karina Knighten, Jenni- fer Yachnin, Amy Vondenberger Row 3: Karen Rappaport, Sharon Herrick, Lauren Lesser, Melissa Kane, Michele Menuck, Meredith Weimer, AJ Rosenzweig, Jenny Kosann, Marnie Kadish, Emily Levins, Dawn Spechler Row 4: Laurel Rosenberg, Rebecca Akst, Nicole Falardeau, Ilyse Broder, Alle Miles, Jessie Leventhal, Meri Bloom, Shira Albert, Paige Cohen, Erica Greenstein, Beth Bitton Row 5: Steph Izard, Jamie Price, Allison Zameck, Allison Holzman, Stacey Schaffer, Jenny Slate, Jamie Kohen, Meredith Belafsky, Joanna Penny, Robin Loundy, Debbie Sills, Marcie Sheiman, Lisa Moed Row 6: Joanna Levy, Jen Duberstein, Stephanie Bergman, Andrea Lee, Jill Tanowitz, Julie Weinstein, Allison Buchsbaum, J Weisberg, Jill Sheiman, Jenna Schiffman, Heather Conn 290+ Delta Zeta Gabriel M. Co fall Rush when they welcomed their new pledges to the Alpha Eta chapter. The sisters of Delta Zeta wished all of their graduating seniors the Delta Zetas take a break from the long hours of singing and performing during fall Rush. DZ ' s added a new set to their schedule, " Sesame Street. " This new theme demanded hours of extra effort from the house, including new shirts and decorations. Tracy Solow Delta Zeta + 291 F h L. Diversity, fun and friendship surrounded the sis- ters of Alpha Xi Delta sorority. " I like having a lot of girls who will be there for you, and it ' s nice to have a bunch of friends living in the house, " said graphic design major Laurie Genzlinger. AHAs participated in sisterhood events, philan- thropy events and parties. In the fall, the women went to a comedy club with their new members so they could get to know one another in a relaxed atmosphere. The entire house also went ice-skat- ing after a big sister little sister scavenger hunt. Sophomore biology major Krystal Hanrahan said, " Spending time with my sisters is fun because it brings people together. It ' s fun hanging out with all the girls, and it ' s a great way to get to know everyone. " i AHA members also contributed much of their time to their national philanthropy Choose Children, an organiza- tion for underprivileged chil- dren. The children ranged in age from five to 1 1 . AHA created a haunted house for the children as well as a Halloween party and Easter egg hunt. AHA ' s major philanthropy event was the Grand Slam softball tournament which the women organized. i batting first photo courtesy of A .A Emily Brouwer. Erina Lee and Kathy McCully celebrate after Alpha Xi Delta ' s Grand Slam philanthropy event. The women coached IAE fraternity who went on to win the softball tournament held each fall at Elbel Field. Several fraternities partici pated in the tournament an were coached by the women o ASA. The event earne money for Choose Children The fraternities paid money tc enter, and area businesses sponsored the tournament Sophomore biology majoi Leanne Miller said, " The chil- dren are important because they are our future. Anything we can do now to help them helps our future. " The women of AHA alsc knew how to party. Some fes- tivities throughout the year in- cluded disco parties, pajarm parties, graffiti parties anc heaven ' n ' hell progressive parties. The end of the yeai focused on planning for the women ' s formal. They trav- eled to Detroit to spend at evening partying in a beautifu hotel. AHA ' s also hostec many date parties including i hayride, Rock ' n ' Bowl, anc an impromptu party. Sopho- more materials science engi- neering major Sarah Goldfart said, " Our parties and AHA ii general are a lot of fun because everybody is reallj different and diverse. Everyone is genuine, very real anc very nice. " story by Dawn Spechler | layout by Virginia Hiltz Alpha Xi Delta 1735 Washtenaw Front row: Alison Nemier. Sarah Goldfarb, Audrey Mendoza, Lindsey Rooks. Ingrid Peterson, Sandy Brewer, Jeanine Mouilleseaux, Krystal Hanrahan Row 2: Laurie Pierce. Jodi Roche, Lydia Yeung, Pamela Burns, Holly Wenkel, Eva Brewer, Kathy McCully, Shauna Voelz, Kelly Bernhardt, Jessica Na Row 3: Jennifer Logan, Stacia Argoudelis, Alysia Smith, Jenny Riesenberger, Danielle Lauzon, Monique Mandrea, Amy Burpee, Laurie Genzlinger, Leah Lockhart, Katherine Grimberg, Erina Lee Row 4: Megan Gilberg, Livia Foo, Kelly Kloustin, Karma Knighten, Sara Schoenbaechler, Nicole Nelson, Leanne Miller, Karstin Naberhuis, Suzanne Burke. Bonnie White, Jennifer Schaufler Row 5: Sarah Lawson. Marcia Hagenbarth, Jennifer Harrison. Jill Boyd, Sarah Ransdell, Sara Wenger, Amy Hollis, Shana Covel, Cassie Earnhardt 292 + Alpha Xi Delta pholo courtesy of ht Sporting outfits of red, white and black, members of Alpha Xi Delta decorate for mixers on the first night modeled cable ' s MTV Alpha Xi Delta members celebrate their hard work after final desserts on the last night of Fall Rush. The before inviting women to join their chapter. 1 photo courtesy of Az.A ieniors Audrey Mendoza, Jaimi Goodfriend, Michael Smith, Corey Gulkewicz, Danielle Lauzon ncl Kate Grimbcrg celebrate their final Bid Day in he fall. AEA ' s welcomed in new members while a goodbye to t h e " Alpha Xi Delta + 293 me T%r the ma Jm " The mention of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity often spurred memories of the infa- mous Mud Bowl, held annually in front of their house during Homecoming weekend. Al- though ZAE was known for this event, the fraternity had much more to brag about than playing football in the mud. ZAE took great pride in their intramural sports and came in fourth place out of all the fraternities. Senior finance ijor Steve Mickelson said, M sports are a good opportu- nity for people in college to play sports. It ' s especially a good opportunity for those who played sports in high school and are not on varsity teams here. " Most members of ZAE agreed that the easy going at- sphere and attitude of the buse was what appealed to iem during Rush. Senior gen- eral studies major Tom Ames said, " ZAE is a bunch of good guys to hang out with. It ' s a relaxed atmosphere and every- one is well-rounded. " Of the many parties ZAE hosted, their most memo- rable was the Patty Murphy extravaganza. This week-long event consisted of an open barbecue, night parties and a final party at the end of the week with a gangster theme. The men dressed as gangsters, finishing off their outfits with cap guns and flashy suits, The women were costumed in cocktail dresses and fishnet nylons. The party started with cocktails at the fraternity house and then ended with a buffet ai Good Time Charley ' s. To give the party its final touch, the fraternity set up a wooden cof- fin outside of Charley ' s which held the " body " of Pattj Murphy himself. Of the many philanthrop) events ZAE participated in Mud Bowl was the largest This annual event raised money for C.S. Mot Children ' s Hospital. Proceed came from t-shirts, alumni do nations and sponsorships fron area and national businesse including Unos, Maize ' n Brew, Silver Phone Distribut ing and Nike. The appeal of ZAE wa more than their talent in intra mural sports, success in philan thropic activities and parties Senior history major Dear Rocco was pleased with his ex periences as a brother of ZAE " The guys are really receptivi here. They ' re athletic, and I have a good time hanging 01 with them. It ' s nice to hang out with people who hav interests similar to my own. It ' s given me a great oppo tunity for leadership, not only in the house but also in th community. I am proud to be a member of ZAE. " story by Melissa Kane | layout by Virginia Hiltz Jacqueline Mahannah Members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon struggle with the men of Phi Delta Theta for the title of Mud Bowl champs. ZAE overtook the Phi Delts in the fall for an impressive win during the game played annually on Homecoming Weekend. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1408 Washtenaw Sean McBride, Jon Rushman, Dean Rocco, Mike Laiken, Sean Recht, Brian Whitehouse. Alex Lengemann Dave Katch and Ryan Welsh show off their first place trophy after winning Alpha Xi Delta ' s Grand Slam charity softhall tournament in the fall. 2944 Sigma Alpha Epsilon photo courtesy of ZAE Brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon show their new pledge class a good time while bowling. The brothers donned crazy costumes and bowled incognito for the night. The men of ZAE celebrate their Mud Bowl victory. Fans from each competing house were joined by Greek and non-Greek students alike to cheer on the players in this muddy extravaganza. photo courtesy of EAE Sigma Alpha Epsilon 295 A group of Kappa women dress to impress for their U;iiir wn narty in the fall. Kappa Kappa Gamma joined other Greek houses at a party to celebrate the holiday. The women of Kappa Kappa Gamma prepare for Rush. Kappa ' s Kaffe, and the women dressed and decorated a la coffee house style ticipate in the 1 Convention with Kappa chapters from across the country Kappa Kappa Gamma Elizabeth Albers. Alicia Arnold, Miranda Attia, Susan August, Jennifer Baumann, Rebecca Berkun. Katie Boehrn. Gretchen Carter, Simona Covel. Megan Danko. Rebecca D ' Arcy. Gabrielle Diclemente. Mary Elliott. Alexis Frank. Allyson Hackman, Rachel Hoffman, Sarah Jongeward, Helenc Kahn. Julie Keller, Sarah Kern, Victoria King. Elizabeth Knorr, Shannon Koss, Stacy Lambc. Barbara Loventhal. Renu Mahajan, Man Mascaro. Leia Menlove. Joan Ncischke, Nicole Neilsen. Dana Pfenninger, Miriam Rosen, Layne Sakwa. Julie Shapira. Jennifer Simmons, Mira Srinivasan, Alyssa Teach, Sarah Watts. Jill Werschky. Krisiina 1204 Hill Wilbur, Judith Woloshen. Stephanie Zumbach, Amy Allison. Valerie Amar. Veronica Arriola, Amy Assenmacher, Alyssa Bajwa, Lesley Baumann, Heather Bell. Sharon Bridbord. Joanna Butan. Alison Cady, Sarah Cady. Miriam Chikvashvili, Nicole Chorvat, Lara Compton, Kathleen Corey. Kelly Crandall, Suzanne Darula, Stephanie Dates, Amanda Defever, Jamie Denenberg, Catherine Drummy, Taryn Eaton. Cynthia Epler. Mary Farrehi, Shannon Feldheim. Erin Fenton, Ellen Fraumann, Lisa Gerwirtz. Julie Granita. Tara Greene. Althea Handros, Megan Henry, Natalia Ivascu, Kristen Jakubiak. Robin Johnson, Britt Karlblom. Julie Keating, Kerry Kelly. Lanae Kimmerly, Renee Kotsis, Angharad Kowal, Lisa Kramer, Angelica Kunst, Lucia Lehman. Sarah Lindholm. Tamar Lipof, Nicole Lupke, Alicia Madrid. Anju Mahajan. Ashley Marks. Courtney McBean. Kelly McGill, Brcnda Meyer, Emily Miller, Carolyn Milroy, Kelly Moran. Elizabeth Morrow, Melissa Munn, Erin Myers, Rhonda Nation, Rebecca Nassau. Nicole Newkirk. Jennifer Norris, Julia Obiala, Karen Partee, Carolyn Peppe. Erica Pergament, Marianne Richard, Myra Riggs, Jennifer Rissi, Natalia Rodruigez. James Rosemurgy, Sarah Sandstrom. Kristin Schaefer, Stephanie Schaefer, Amy Sines, Lucia Singer, Atisa Sioshansi, Andrea Stohler, Mara Sullivan, Jennifer Swalwell, Rosalynn Thatcher. Kelly Theil. Valerie Tocci. Ghislaine Torres, Natalia Torres. Dana Tummonds, Amanda Uhrick, Karen Vail, Molly Vandenbark, Holly Weaver, Rebecca Weight. Ashley Williams, Emily Zelenock 296+ Kappa Kappa Gamma Richard Tabejl The women of Alpha Chi Omega prepare for the second sets ot ' Fall Rush. The Aloha Chi ' s theme was " Alpha Chi 500, " and the women revved up to meet new pledges. photo courtesy of A X U The members of the Alpha Chi made it to the final round of playoffs before losing to Tri-Delt. photo courtesy of AXQ A group of Alpha Chis prepare for the preference parties of ' on this ilast night of Rush and welcome three parties : f rushees to their ho layout by Virginia Hiltz 1212 Hill Alpha Chi Omega Front row: Pam Pillars. Merritt Buser. Courtney Jones, Beth Srigley. Lindsay Harris, Alison Lam, Stephanie Cochran. Karen Mislla Row 2; Michelle Eleby. Miranda Lilt. Shayne Walsey. Melissa Etherton. Beth Shyken, Amy Strauss. Anna Hollitt. Janelle Scott. Jessica Kastran. Amber Treaster. Amanda Myers. Rebecca Cleland. Katherine Lee Row 3: Laura Layfer. Jocelyn Kim. Kelli Kingma. Kelly Kress. Kelly Ainsworlh. Jennifer Krzeszak. Chau Phan. Holly Petlipher. Amy Duffy. photo courtesy of AXQ Mara Markowitz. Jennifer Garcia, Kate Schwedler. Julie Farquharson Row 4: Allison Adler, Khara Wagner, Lisa Daniels, Jennifer Wendorf, Lindsey Neuss, Kelly Glaub, Emily Pierce, Liz Ryan, Carrie Keller, Julie Horvath, Tracy Taylor, Jamie Deleeuw, Lydia Jani, Allison Ginsberg, Jill Waddell. Mandy Beckham Row 5: Ni cole Downs, Stephanie Warren, Caroline Curtiss, Lori Gutman. Andrea Finger, Annie Chen, Sara Sergeant, Laura Hudson, Erika Witler, Sara Rhodes, Amy Dutton, Michele Villarete, Mariam AlikJian, Jennifer Kattula, Jennifer Ping, Christine Baker, Jill Lutzy. Lyn Herkimer, Urvi Mujumdar, Christine DiVirgilio, Margo Zaslavsky Row 6: Suzanne Balko, Jaime Anstead, Julia Kuck, Nicole Rabaut, Heather Hathaway. Melissa Anderson, Erin Tamowski, Amy Malesky, Tansley Webb, Jennifer Jensen, Merrie Salomone, Dana Eckroad, Anne Bratzel. Allison Hale. Patricia Pu, Michelle Richards. Shannon Whorton, Arathi Murthi, Stacy Marcus, Erin McComb, Sarah Kirk Row 7: Havi Wolfson, April Wood. Lynette Santiago, Heather McCann, Kristy Walker, Erin Beadle, Sandra Kang, Lisa Biederman, Michelle Murtaugh, Jennifer Hodits. Jennifer Franklin, Amy Ancona, Suzanne Kowalchyk, Suzanne Beute, Meagan Raftery, Ranve Martinson Alpha Chi Omega + 297 IVac] ho am From a winter wonder- land to the city of Toronto, and finally into a new house, the brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity enjoyed an incred- ible year. The brothers cel- ebrated the New Year by pur- chasing a new house. Senior munications major Ari isman served as president of he house. Nisman said, " We ave worked really hard to get a new house, and it paid off. " The chapter ' s new house, lo- cated at 800 Oxford Street, .cross the street from their old use, contained many new and exciting features. Junior general studies major Stefan Maker said, " The new house 1 be a huge improvement in physical structure. " The house was larger and contained many additions such as more com- mon space, offices and study rooms that the brothers were excited to utilize. TKEs enjoyed a fun and creative social schedule, planning and holding several successful theme parties. Nisman said, " We had a marguerites party where we filled the house with sand and had a great time. And, of course our Halloween party is unparalleled. " Setting up and executing parties required a large number of brothers to participate, though it did have its The brothers ofTau Kappa Epsilon fraternity dance with their dates at their fall formal, held annually. The brothers hosted a myriad of date parties throughout the school year. rewards. Nisman said, " We ' re all able to get psyched for a bij party. In the end, the satisfac tion is the reaction from th people who come to the part; and have a great time. " Th brothers also held social func tions outside of Ann Arboi Maker said, " We held our an nual Red Carnation Ball i Toronto, and our semi-forma in Windsor. " Getting awa from campus allowed th brothers and their dates to ex perience the night life of oth cities. Other than just social tivities, the brothers of T also participated in a wint cleanup with the brothers of Pn Gamma Delta and members q the Oxford Association. Th proceeds from the event wer donated to the Special Olyrr pics, TKE ' s national philar thropy. The TKE chapter exper enced a strong Rush. In the fal the chapter gained 23 ne pledges, the largest in th chapter ' s history. Nisman sai " We feel lucky to pledge fantastic guys. " Nisman was also confident that the larg house would allow more members to live in as well continue to raise Rush numbers. With the excitement c their new house, TKE members looked forward to eve greater accomplishments in their futures. story by Walt Nekrosius | layout by Virginia Hilt; photo courtesy of TKE TAU KAPPA EPSILON 1215 Hill Front row: Michael Feld, Daniel Wachter, Bradley Monash, Adam Rosenzweig, Eric Topel, Zack Schram Row 2: Alexander Redito, Neil Rosenzweig, Robert Greebel, Ari Nisman, Bryan Ziegler, Blake Schulman, Stefan Malter Row 3: Josh Eckhaus, Marty Maddin, Brian Howard, Jeff Levenberg, Brian Stutland, Andrew Goldstone, Michael Morrison Row 4: Kavin Shah, Brian Taylor, David Kurns, Tim Sperling, Jon Canarick, Scott Gordon Row 5: Samuel Groban, Evan Wechsler, Robert Smith, Todd Feldman, Todd Benson, Jett Jacob. Jordan Leff, Saaron Laighold, Steve Schnaar 298+ Tau Kappa Epsilon After washing cars for Delta Weekend, an annual fund-raising event held in the spring, the sisters of the Nu chapter of Delta Sigma Theta relax on a nearby curb. photo courtesy of ifehi iic to ev; iniafli The women of the Delta Sigma Theta Nu chapter I get ready for a new year of service projects, : fundraisers and educational programs for the Uni- versity community. photo courtesy of AZ@ The women of Delta Sigma Theta advertise their chapter at Festifall. The women set up a table to encourage interested women to find out more about their sisterhood. DELTA SIGMA THETA Front row: Starra Pollard, Erica Dunbar, Angela Sturdivant Row 2: Serena Williams, Erica Alford, Teneka Johnson, Tiffany Matthews, Mia Butler, Brandi Morton Row 3: Erika Hardy, Kelly Henderson, Amber Gaines, Kyla Byas, Eboni Hill Row 4: Kasey Johnson, Ericka Simmons. Sandra Enimil. Laeki Harris, Lorri Pearson, Veneice Daniels Ryan Sockalosky Delta Sigma Theta 299 300 Living Moving in over Labor Day weekend. Meeting roommates and hallmates for the first time. Living with hundreds of other students. Living and learning in one environment. Beyond the freedom, the RAs, and the conflicts, Chip Peterson i n life changed. A new living Living + 301 9TL eeting the stranger that was to be your roommate was quite possibly the most anxiety- laden experience students faced when they roomed blind. Rooming blind was a tough decision for many students and often produced varying results. For some, rooming blind was a blessing in disguise, while for others it was the beginning of a long tedious battle over space G oinq OA 1 lC-O CO and possessions. Either ' way, funny stories and memorable moments resulted Matt Speck, a first- year engineering student, felt his first meeting with his roommate was an excellent start to a good year. " It was a gamble going in blind espe- cially since I was in a triple. It was even worse because there was one extra person to worry about. Still, I was really lucky that everything worked out. " Not all students were able to cope with the habits or quirks of their roommates. First-year engineering student Sean Sutton said, " We actu- ally get along, but it is easier to get things done when he isn ' t around. For instance, he pre- fers to sleep with the window wide open and I detest that, but we get around such things. " A first-year business student, who wished to remain anonymous, had trouble ad- justing to living with complete strangers. " I was expecting because I was in a triple, that I would be friends with one, but aiv mxciM moJee cuv cuv auL 3 " irst-year LSA stu- dent Ralph Zerbonia roomed blind with first-year engineering student Matt Speck in a Couzens triple. Gabriel M. Correa Jlrst-year student Roger Hanigan plays his guitar while his roommate Sharad Khenari studies in his bottom bunk. Pleice, l_O junior uutaut au not the other. As it turned out, I am friends with neither. Al- though the guys are okay, they just aren ' t similar to me. " Some experiences ended in disaster while others ended in friendship , but it all depended on compromise and the attitudes of the people in the room. And, of course, a little blind luck. first-year students Dave Amstel and John Karp order a pizza from Pizza House. As did the major- ity of first-year students, these two men roomed blind. 302 + Rooming Blind Ooum 1st Tbronson - Front Row: Fred Gohsman, Amethyst Smith, Kaiann Han, Colleen Driscoll. Maryanne VanNasdale. Sara Tartof JRowjj: Edwin Pranadjaja, Rob Wilben. Laura Bimbryer, San LI Brown, Kris Cooper, Kumar Rao Row 3: Stephen Grzechowiak. Joseph Brunett, Nate Mather, Will Fobbs, Jonathan Schick Row 4: Steven Rose, Shaun Joyce, Jason McCormack, Ben Halpert. Chris Fitzpatrick, Dana Lee. Daniel Kittell, Anthony Zak. Bunon Kim Ryan Sockalosky 2nd Thronson - Front Row: Greg Samson, Neil Hadpawat, Tenley Hardtn, Marcie Klein, Kristy Henry Row 2: Josh Rothschild, Matthew Rogers, Steve Pheley, Lindsay Kelicy, Amanda Luben. John Spearman Row 3: Joy Bivins, Glenda Amayo, Tim Murray, Nicholas Schmidbauer. Stephen Constant, Matt Letzmann, Eric Wark, Kathryn Callas Row 4: Scott Nadeau, Daina Searcy. Nitin Gera, Daniel Horvath, Akash Sharma, Genisse McFall, Thomas Roudabush. Megan Danko Chip Peterson 6th Gomberg - Front Row: Kristopher Muse, Daniel Houston, Amin Irving, Steve Drew, Daniel DeRubeis. Edward Sholinsky Row 2: Pareen Shah. Abhay Patel. August Piernik. Adam Raucher, Roger Trombley. Jayesh Shah, Chad Tieman. Jon Zemke Row 3: Hugh Kennedy, Justin Lam, Andrew Latack. Ryan Dietz. Jake Laks, Jonathan Grice Row 4: Jared Taketa, Eric Wakild. Paul Cameron, Daijiro Ishimoto, Craig Dykstra, Jeff Miller. Dave Jackson, Michael Wagner. Phillip Draw Row 5: David Burnaska, Lawrence Cho, David Eklund, Matt Cameo. Douglas Smith. Marcelo McDougall, Bradley Floyd. Alexander Redito, Reuben Coleman Row 6: Jeff DelVeme, Eric Wamer, Ryan Parini, Mark Peterson, Jan Morales. Frank Fleizach. Roderick Williams, Oreese Collins, Bayard Hill Chip Peterson 5th Gomberg - Front Row: Chris Newth, Stephen Hernandez. Stephen Nicholson, Rick Mitchell, Benjamin C. Schmidt, B.J. Oxender Row 2: Duane Wilder, Nathan Oliver. Michael H. Edison, Matthew Bronson, Ranvir Gujral, Brian Ruttenberg. Mike Robison Row 3: Jon Saginaw, Max Perez, Alan Gomez, Carl Emigholz. Jeffery Hu, Antoine Varner, Jeremy Karl Osbom, David Thompson Row 4: Ryan Fons, Eric Ford, Todd Branch. Andrew Schreiber, Maurice Arisso. Christopher Seder, Matthew Koopmann. Brian Mulcahy, John Naheedy. Ernest Wyatt, Tom Morris. Dan Mueller 5300 5400 Bush - Front Row: Amy Frank. Kathy Loesberg, Andrea Messmer. Stefame Clemens, Rogjett Peterson, Nicole Smith Row 2: Nadia Garcia. Rushika Patel. Amy Chen. Allison Ehrlich, Sarah Fishman, Rachel Cascos Row 3: Jennifer George, Danielle Brown, Shino Zusho. Sarah Bonfiglio, Lauren Kleinberg. Diana Bitleris, Gretchen Carter Row 4: Danielle Epps, Angela Martin, Stephanie Glover. Erika Lorenson. Eva Toby, Elisabeth Diem, Hawa Massaquoi. Keisa Sterling. Natalie Mitchell, Stacy Lambe, Jennifer Kaminsky, Jennifer Kuester Michiganensian 5600 5700 Gomberg - Front Row: Jennifer McCready, Carrie Groskopf, Erin Buchwald, Daphne Scott,JeanineKapala.Pam Wade, Adrienne Sipkovsky Row 2: Carrie Bryant. Stacey Patton. Emily Smyth. Stephanie Millender. Kelly Jackson, Sharcia Carter. Dana Escales, Martha Bermeo. Candace Smith Row 3; C. Vaile Wright. Andrea Mason. Danielle Turner, Angela Nelson. Makaiya Brown. Sandra Bruening, Lee Rosemurgy. Rabekah Hopper. Rachel Kirshman.BrittSmilack Row 4: RupaSuchak.MonaSuchak.CynthiaJones. Anna Croccnzi, Kristin Allen. Tene Jackson, Kristen Reeves, Flora Hawley, Nefertari Thomas, Robin Bailey, Natalie Sloan Bush - Front Row: Benjamin Smith. Cassio Nishiguchi, Jason Schad. Kaoru Yoshida, Frank Sestito. Brian Meyer. Christopher Terry Jr., Sharad Kncmani. Marcus Ash Row 2: Nathan Bonfiglio. Zac Vaupel. Andrew Kidle, David Sheiman. David Russell, Jon Gentry, Jack Levy, Timothy Park, Corey Schuster, Kevin Michel Row 3: Christian Imboden, Matthew Houghton, Sean Etheridge. Mike Boyle, Andy Davio, Roger Hanigan, Xavier Abad. Jinho Ho. Dan Wolben. Jonathan Cramer, Sugam Jain Row 4: Michael Blanchard, Mohamed Kazura, John McMahon, Lee Kwiatkowski, Doug Boyer, Jason Francis, Danny Hsieh, Vamsi Bonthala, Derek Sloane. Isaac Fehrenbach. Anuj Vohra, Mike Song Chip Peterson 3rd Hunt - Front Row: Brandon Slander, Hayley Macon Row 2: Bradley Kean. Martin Bowman, Amber Mint, Ariana Ghasedi, Jason Pletcher. Matthew Zuelch.Kahala Ogata. Hattie Hill, Akiko Shiratori, Megan Andersen, Kristi Morrissey. Beth Szymanski. Fred Gohsman Row 3: Emmanuel King. Ratna Garapati, Lakshmi Kakarala, Thomas Lanni. Anjani Rao. Khadija Walker. Denise Johnson. Nicole Roth. Suneil Malhotra. Jennifer Garcia. Nolan Thompson. Graham Hogan, Tamika Washington. Sandeep Khattar Row 4: LaQuandra Nesbitt, Fareid Asphahani. Kevin Bowman, Temperance Williamson, Mark Prudden. Mark Borsos. Opkar Khanduja. Brian Hadeed. Heidi Meisenhelder, Jiliian Dixon, Megan White. Jessica Kastran, Jessica Nelson, Stacy Lapinski, Sarah Cross, Krissy White, Melissa Benham Rooming Blind 303 s September rolled around, first-year students frantically scoured through their closets, their parents ' closets, their siblings ' closets, and anywhere else they could look to find those little things that would make their dorm room just like home. Unfortunately for a great many students they could not complete their search within their own homes. Many took part in a AnE ou kyuJAxa xpensive Lxpenence strange tradition the summer before their first semester at the University, and it all cen- tered around shopping. First-year student Curt Davidson was one of many who was forced to splurge on new items before arriving on campus. " I had to buy new sheets because my old ones don ' t fit the bed here. " Diana Economy, another first-year student, felt that she wasn ' t able to take the necessary lin- ens from her parents. " You need your own stuff. Your parents own all the sheets and towels at home anyway. " Linens were not the only things many first-year students needed to buy. Hav- ing been warned about the cold Michigan climate, many out- of-state students had to pur- chase new clothes, while oth- ers who were accustomed to southern climates were forced to buy entirely new wardrobes. Sara Wise said, " I had to buy new clothes. The climate here is much colder than it is at home. " Many students be- lieved that buying new things was simply part of being a first-year student as it created that necessary transition from home to college. Jennifer Elwood, a first-year student, agreed. She believed that buying new things was imperative to " break the connection with high school and the old phase of life. " UUtCtttt VHJU v ouixj Jacqueline Mahannah Jirst-year student Diana Economy rests on her new futon. Futons could be used as beds or couches, and they fit neatly under lofts. 304 4 An Expensive Experience Ooum Quod Chip Pe 4800 4900 Fred Taylor-Front Row: Kathenne Livo, Lisa Sharbaugh. Georgia Biondo, Mann Row 2: Michele Bourne, Linda Ni, Elana Buch. Rebecca LeLeiko, Sarah Welsh Thurm, Kajal Parikh, Elissa Petruzzi, Kalherine Devendorf Row 3: Julia Shih, Nicole Le Dana Aronson, Julia Sutherland, Shcri Rosen, Jessica Eaton, Alyssa Teach, Kerstin Schaars, Lund, Elizabeth Keslacy 4600 4700 Fred Taylor - Front Row: David Kivisaari, Shwe-HwaTsao, Bernard Yoo. Colby. Bryan Sekino. Adam Bruski, James Duquei. Jeremy Burchman. Derry Riedel R Andrew Waltman, Nick Jacobson, Jeff Robinson, Justin Schafer, Jim Ekdahl. Tom Kin Ferman, Matthew Steinway, Jonathan Hollar, Andy Nelson Boy 3: Mahesh Joshi. Noah N Nathan Newman. Jarred Kennedy, Kevin Tolin-Scheper, Tim Pypa, Edward Kim, Anish Waj Andre Gharakhanian, Casey Hermoyian Row 4: Ed Jung, Dana Haynes. Jack Troester, I Mortensen. Scoit Randall. Matt St. Louis, Ronjit Sandhu, Bryan Fallen Mitchell Meeusen, Chaanakya, Matthew Feldmun, Justin Jarosz. Neelesh Fernandes (J student ' s bike hangs from her loft in order to save space. Students often found creative ways to make more room on the floor. am Lawrence sits in her Papysan chair. Chairs, and bean bags, and were among some of the items students felt compelled to buy. June Ou, LSA Mrst-ijear Gabriel M. Coma fttt- Front Row: Ajay Khilan, Spencer Han, Joel Wesch. Cameron Hamilton- Wright. Julian Hehir 1: Aaron McCollough, Saadiq Luqman. Jetlrev Shank. Tim Sanders, Edsel Tarife Rowf3: Hd Emhof II. Peter Comuc, Paul Troyer. Timothy W. Kuypers Gabriel M. Coma Hunt - Front Row: Juhee Kim. Kjersien Kuhlman. Marie Spaccanwella. Laura Shoitis, Rabcea Rathur. Jocelyn Wittstein Row K: Lesley Davis. Stefanie Dybas. Marilee Fiebig. Amanda Palmer. Caren Chrovian. Angela Moore. Monica Austin. Stephanie Powell Row 3: Kelly Hirina, Jenny Dwyer. Teresa Laudicma. Caryn Miller. Shira Katz, Grecia Davenport Row 4: Alyssa Burton. Valerie Yoder, Maggie Cooper. Ellen Boucher, Amy Fritsch. Julia Spanja Chip Peterson 9300 9400 B Kebey - Front Row: Aaron Bennett. Aaron Furman. Martin Sage. Christopher Brown, James Christie. Tarun Chandran Row 2: Hassan Harajli. Shrishail Nashi, Brian Buckler. Ryan Satyton. Brad Barinsky. Daniel Kwolek. Ryan Dost, Zachary Matzo RowJ3: Orlando Leper, Lawrence Suwinski. Forbes Pitkin Husted JR., Dan Mercnda, Kevin Undeer Row4: Kyle Pilz, John Ceo, Rich Ratkc, Alexander Misajlouie. Francis Ko, Upneesh Thukral, Stephen Moffat. Greg Dairyko. Tsung Yuan Franis Woo faylor - Front Row: Connie Young. PriyaKurudiyara.JcnniferGiel, Maria DeLeon Row 2: stein Ackerman. Chithra Perumalswami, Bonita Poon, Stephanie M. Teeters, Cheryl Lim Row Wane Young. Jennifer Poellet, Maria Hacked, Ken Schmitt, Eleanor Howe Row 4: Juliei Anne kmer, Kaylyn Makins, Anna Pttillips. Jenny Schlanser. Lisa White Chip Peterson Kelsey - Front Row: Kiabe Supuwood. Shih Yuan Lee. Henry Kuo. Calvin D.T. Chan, Steve Munger Row 2: Ken Fleck, Carson Manthey, Eric Cariiru, Derek Nylen Row 3: Adam R. Hanersly. Scott Kennedy. Bretton Lee Schloe ser. Shaun Zacharias. Jason K. Ledy, D. Joseph Pitch. Jonathan Quint Row 4: Joonho Lee. Jim McAskin. Robert Ay les worth. Farage Yusupov Kelsev - Front Row: Bisan Salhi. Kylie Piene, Laura Leeiun. Tina Han. Elizabeth Yee, Enn Koran, Jamie Young Row2: Tiffany Brown. SoJungPark.PrameelaNagarju.ZeenaMonasa. Pamela Pillars. Lorine Fok. Yamina Acebo, Shnithi Kasi Row 03: Fred Gohsman. Michelle Osinski, Donna Ledbetter. Katy Hoekstra. Aisha Jones. Marisa Campbell, Kay Shcn, Stephanie Hart, Kim Kochanek. Courtney Dashiell An Expensive Experience 305 t noALina miv ua (J parking lot outside Crisler Arena offered free parking to com- muting students. While many students took ad- vantage of this offer, others preferred to find parking spaces closer to their classes. lauxLtdy tut Morgan l odqers, SMRE Senior Combined with the excitement of starting school also came the anxieties of the unknown. These included thoughts of rooming blind, and dorm food. I was faced with a decision that was not an option for most students. Should I commute? Saving $6000 was definitely a bonus of living at home, but would I experience college life to its fullest? After contemplating this t ot both WOFIC IS Id MM 306 situation, I decided to com- mute. Instead of dreading roommate problems, my anxi- eties included whether or not I would meet people, where I would go between my daily classes and where would I park. Before starting class, I became involved in a campus organization. After a short in- terview I was a part of the Michiganensian yearbook staff. I spent the summer working in the office and get- ting a feel for the campus. I quickly learned my way to lo- cal hot spots such as Einstein ' s and Stucchi ' s. As for parking, I stood Commuting in line to reserve my free com- muter lot parking spot only to decide that I did not wish to be dependent on the bus. Instead, I purchased a spot in a structure downtown. With first-year semi- nars, small group discussion classes, and countless g roup projects I met many people. No, the first week of school I did not have a hall with whom to hit the fraternity parties, but my friends took me to plenty. When I did not feel like driving home, I had friends who of- fered me a place to crash. I never had to struggle with my parents for freedom at home. If I had, this arrange- ment would not have worked. I came and went as I pleased. Late night driving was never fun, but when I got home there were home cooked meals wait- ing for me, a quiet place to study, and my own room. Although commuting worked for me, others who had the same option may not have had the same experience. First-year student and Ann Ar- bor resident Traci Martin stated, " If I had lived at home, I would be missing out on a large part of life at college. I ' ve learned as much by living in the dorm and talking to people, as I have in the class- room. " L b arour Helen I le Ooum CJuad Chip Peterson 1st 2nd Betsey Harbour - Front Row: Jennifer Schmidt. Jungmin Jeon, Jeaneite Wardynski, Maria Wilhelm, Eva Kilian. Elizabeth Anne Weaver Row 2: Ellen Chicn. Faturna Sanneh, Tobi Dcnise Brown. Jaileah Huddleston. Sarah Walchans. Kristen Barrick, Karen B. Roach. Shauna Hessing Row 3: Reena Thomas. Heather Pacini, Christine Goettl. Kenise 1. Bocage, Brandi Bcntley, Shalista Hussain, Poonam Desai. Emily Grover Row 4: Rhea Little, Marcy McCormick, Andrea Stutzman. Jennifer Baik, Christina Allen. Katherine Fromm, Chanell Paliani. Allison Dollman, Karrcn Benedict Chip Peterson 3rd 4th Betsey Harbour - Final Row: Ngoc Truong. Fatu Cissoko, Kamilah McCoy. Disha Jolly, Diana Oca Row : Valary M. Evans, Sharon Kay Florence, Deborah M. Sobczak, Selena LeSure, Rachel Kelly, Christina Khoury. Michelle Miller Row 03: Monica Willis, Oo Oo Edith Chan, Yi Man Anita Man.Wei Ling Chao, Amparo Bertram. Shanna Singh, Jenny Kerekes. Laurie True. SaritaKusuma Row 4: Colleen Hawley, Amy Hlavka, Jessica Smith. Ju-Youn Song. Molly Notestine, Rhonda Fletcher " Virginia Hiltz 1st 2nd Helen Newberry - Row !: Kristin Gosselm, Heidi Ritzke. Maureen Hindclang Row 2 Heather Fish. Susan LeRoque, Sandra Murray, Lara Zador Row 3: Erin Rogers. Nadia Grooms. Michelle Giagnon, Elisabeth Jilek. Amanda Coleman. Shehrbano Hasan, Ranjana Roy irninid HlltZ 3rd Helen Newberry - Front Row: Shauna Voelz, Katie Benchich, Colleen Hilton. Johanna Bromberg. Yvonne Lim Row 2: Allison Denny, Pamela Wagner, Mandy Sielatycki, Jessica Bailey, Emily Goldsmith, Counney Jackson Row 3: Ebony Jones, Michele Ritter. Amanda Lameraio, Kendra Miller, J.Alexandria Pfund.JoleneGouin.NetanyaStutz, Laura Szymanski, Tracy Gorsuch Virginia Hiltz 4th Helen Newberry - Enmifetw: Erin Champieux, Abbey Sikkenga, Sara B. Douthai. Molly Buchsieb Row 2: Cynthia Chin, Juliane Morian, Jennifer Van Houzen, Elizabeth Somsel, Emily Bertolini, Michele Ritter Chip Peterson 3600 3700 Fred Taylor, South Quad - Front Row: Fred Gohsman. Pawena Virulhsri. Lauren Selph. Debby Hwang, Jillian Smith, Alissa Belkin. Marieke Gilmartin, Laura Rallo, Lisa Berry. Mollie Schweppe, Erika Hardy Row 2: Nicole Jones, Rilcy Hoffman, Tanja Andrzejewski, Vanessa Boekestein, Adrienne Hams, Amanda Edmonds. Jeffrey Robinson, Radnika Aggarwal, Jennifer Hoskins, Stephanie Herzberg Row 3: Jennifer Lillis, Joanna Giasafakis. Ginna Reese, Gayatri Hingorani. Heather Wieczorek, Margaret Wallace, Ann Lichtenstein, Mary Jane Ashford. Dawn Jung Rpw ffr Burton Kim, Christina Blass. Sarah Snyder, Jennifer Chang, Jennifer Bucholz. Laura Kieras, Kara Zimmerman, Kristy Ross. Lara Dorjath, Caroline Kistin. Melissa Bennett. Maija Cirulis. Jenny Chang, Katherine Gaidos. Sarah Drewer. Kristi Gibson d student gets ready to leave campus after a long day of classes. While going home re- quired a car drive, it also meant home- cooked meals as well as peace and quiet. Joshua Greenberg Commuting 4 307 9llany students mount dry erase boards on their doors. These boards provided a quick and easy way for roommates to commu- nicate. t Amy Adams 2nd Cooley - Front Row: Carol Lewis, Emerson Milts, Jacqueline Ferrand, Brian Riley, Scarlet McCarthy Row 2: Christin Wade, Shamik Jani, Amy Aisen. Ryan Sherriff, James Miller Row 3: Karma Knighten, Karina Knighten, Tyson Hcrberger, Joshua Earle, June Eding Mike Campbell 4th Cooley -Front Row: Sarah Dehaan, Joy Sweeney, Kristiana Harkna, Kjthleen Watt Row 2: Rebekah Olmstead, Grace C. Han, Jocelyn Kim, Carole Patrick, Amy Goodman Rowffj: Lindsay Boynton, Danielle Daniels, Christina Lee, Suzanne Owen, Nale Cartier Row 4: Scott Kelley, Guy Bargnes, Trenton Fox. Brian Long, Ed DeCaria, Derek Sorensen. Yaron Pry wes Sarah Smucker 3rd Cooley - Front Row: Pietra Check, Erin Lynch, Cara Kettler. Allison Beatty, Smitha Anilesh, Kerstin Hanson, Brooke Rossi, Adam Kramer Row 2: Mark Heasley, Aaron Traxler-Ballew, Shin-wook Kim, Joe Friedman, Michael Buresh, Josh Mannis. Pierce Davis Row 3: Michael Yorke, Junil Hwang, Christopher Reinhardl, Ben Hennis, Jeremie Kass, Ben Wilkinson, Tomm Chicoine Mike Car Basement - Front Row: Laurel Malvitz, Kit Cheng, Lisa Soares, Christine Shea, Jenny Gardner, Susan Hernandez, Patricia Brady Row 2: Kristin Larsen, Kristin Funk, Xanthe Wigfall, Aaron Reifler. Sarah Ransdell, Lisa Passerello Row 3: David Lopez. Matt Holtzman, Gus Shaffer, Andy Schlesel, Dan Giszczak, Carolyn VanDenBerghe. Montaigne Birdsey. Shauna Alexander, Timothy Plath Row 4: Jeffrey Kwastel 1st South - Front Row: Vim Yound, Brandon Giroux, John Whilehead, Jordon Jonas, Lori Oosterbaah Row 2: Sara Saylor, Kathy Silverstein, Sharrone Moustakis, Jennifer Hefferan, Ted Mitchell Row 3: Janis Dinnel. Damon Duquaine, Scott Fiedler. Rebekah Parris, Lauren Shubow, Tracy Genshaft Last v Yiad Sarah Smucker 3rd Hinsdak - Front Row: Donna Lichaw, Leah Burton, Pamela Jakiela, Tara Ruotolo, Jacob Wheeler, Maria Job Row 2: Eva Werk, Julie Musilek, Evan Jones. Stephanie Purdy, Jenny Livesay, Matthew Wattenbarger Row 3: Todd Brockdorf. Chris Kimble, Laura Morgan, Randall Johnson, Meaghan Hennelly, Jordan Bales Row 4: Rich Kovacir, Laura Anderson. Maia Semmes, Emily Achenbaum, Duane Knight 308 + Roommate Rules Mike Campbell 2nd Hinsdale - Front Row: MinaChoi, Jessica Fisher, Lindsey Simms, Steve Dugan, Gillian Alexander RflwJB: Kai Davis- Watkins, Carol Whittington, Maria Herrera, Molly Steinberg. Joel Wesley, Tabitha Harrison Row 3: Michael Simses. Ronnie Order, Aaron Starr, Shristine Mikesell, Cara Hirsch, Laurie Zyla cr J he University encouraged various living and learning programs in the residence halls, but learning to live with roommates was another story. Many first-year students, accustomed to having their own rooms at home, often had to adjust to sharing space with complete strangers. For some students, the easiest way to cope with this transition was by creating " room rules " f?- La ijinq d own llieL aw Peter Nielsen that each roommate agreed to abide by. LSA first-year stu- dent Carrie Groskopf ex- plained that she and her room- mate " talked about a few rules at first, but basically it was just understood that we would re- spect each other. Mostly we just have rules about what food we can eat and what food we can ' t. " Sarah Kern, first-year LSA student had a similar sys- tem with her roommate, first- year LSA student Amy Finkel. " We kind of just go along with the flow. Some things we talk about, but usually not until it starts to bother one of us. For example, we have The De- odorant Rule. ' Amy always gets up before me, and she al- ways puts on spray deodorant. I ' m usually asleep in my loft and I start choking on the fumes. Now she puts her de- odorant on in the hallway. " Kern and Finkel also have a rule concerning the computer they share. Kern said, " If someone has a paper to write, they have priority on the com- puter over doing email. " Some students found other ways to communicate with each other. Bret Evans, first-year engineering student said that he and his roommate have a bulletin board and col- ored pushpins outside their door. Evans explained, " When we use the yellow pushpin it means someone is sleeping. The red pushpin means don ' t come in. " + 9Ho st roommates agree that jotting down correct phone mes- sages is very important. Answering machines were often more reli- able than written notes. icuLcuiL au A ncpte trtc LC o Le no UUXZA Jackie Dertin, LoA oopnomore Roommate Rules 4 309 Peter Nielsen J he University implemented new regulations in 1 996 on how students chose which residence hall to live in. Students were given the option of choosing central campus, the Hill, or North Campus. In the past students ranked the residence halls in the order of their preference. Did this change in procedure change the character of traditionally loud, social residence halls? Or, It s ParTu I arii| me did the alleged party dorms live up to their reputations? LSA first-year student Jordan Young felt that South Quad paled in comparison to his expectations. " I had higher expectations. I thought it would be a crazy animal house dorm. But, I ' m still happy to be here. " Others found that the party dorms did live up to their reputations. Sophomore Rob Bochenek, philosophy and physics major, chose to live in West Quad for a second year. His room had been written up twice for alcohol and loud par- tying. " It is what you make of it, and where you want to be. There are halls that are abso- lutely insane. " Jacob Cohen, first-year LSA student agreed. " It is always loud and you can never sleep. You can ' t get to bed before 3:30 a.m. or 4 a.m. It is social and people party. " Jessica Lessing, first- year LSA student, chose to live in Mary Markley Hall due to its reputation. " Friends from home told me that living on the Hill was a lot of fun. I wanted to be in a social dorm and Markley hasn ' t disappointed me. I love living there. " Some students, how- ever, did not take residence hall reputations into consider- ation when choosing a place to live. For example, first-year student Jenny Garretson said, " I chose to live in Alice Lloyd Hall because of its Living and Learning program. po dxp cuvuru Lciqn Dotwinik, LoA First -ijcar student ft resident ' s loft proudly proclaims his motto " We Be Jammin ' . " Residents often added personal touches to their furni- ture. utttctui au ome of the residence halls had murals painted on the walls by past residents. The art created a playful atmo- sphere in many of the halls. vsoina 310 + Reputations c esidents socialize in their hallways. When students first moved into the residence halls, this was often the place to meet new people. 3rd Prescolt - Front Row: Patnugot Krisline, Cindy Pasvant, Sarah Foley, Rachel Kahn,Jen Ellis. Kai Vincent. Sara Harrison. Aidas Kuolas Row 2: Dana Beehr, Alicia Arnold, Sunshine Jenkins. Kristie Parrel, Rebecca Newton, Belitza Dominguez, Amanda Beaumont, Lee Ann Benken. Christopher Tan Row 3: Sarah Sosbe. Chris Danek. Samuel Raisanen, Shcr Eathome Mike Campbell 2nd Tyler - Front Row: Holly Burton. Winnie Liao, Katie Neighbors Row tt: Andrew McKenzie, Brian Chiu, Jon Kidd. Geoffrey Ream 3rd Tyler-Green - Front Row: Matthew S Chtasiewski, John Schlueter. Will Norris. Sarah Watts, Enka Atwood. Michael Gavin Row 2: Rehan Jaffer. Jamin Ziegler, Heidi Lubm. Ariel Hurwitz. Victor Kucek, Stella V. Gorlin. Lisa Bassani. Emily Linn Bowjfj: Colin Littler. Nicole Torre, Katy Sharkey, Ncelaa Joy Ghoshal. Qiana Woodard, Rita Chan, Bhavna Ramanlal Row 4: Mark Fagin-Hutchings, James Augustyn. Tyler Driskill, Pam Ban. Anne Reader. Gary Givcntal, Andrew ScoU, Dan Jensen iiickcr 4th Tyler-Greene - Front Row: Dan Seiden. Beth Emerson, Natasha Allen, Jane Kim. Summer Berman, Paya) Bathija Row 2: Navin Bapat, Rebecca Berkun, Jessica Bodzin, Julie Van Oss. Kris Genovese. Lisa Kolodny, Jessica Harrison Row 3: Carissa Kubicek, Calvin Lui, Charlie Walker, Troy Hawkins, Lilly Grene Row 4: Liat Weingart, Carol Ullmann, Cristopher Lahey. Abdurrahman Malaibari, Russell Hopkinson, Eric Wilson, Nicole Marriott Row 5: Michael McDaniel. Josiah Ambrose, Matt Nisbett. Melisa Gagrica, Pamela Kalte Sarah Smucker 2nd Hayden - Front Row: Brendan Fay. Harsh Padia. Ryan Donn, Josh Zable, Michael Prescott. David Stefani. Ryan Miller, Michael Carter Row 2: Brian Baldwin, Adam Siegel. Shan Yin. Axel Bemy. Tuve Floden Row 3: Gavin Kenny, David Meyer. Ari Lamstein. Morgan Ellis, Rickie Kowal. Sam Kirk, Oliver Sissman Mike Campbell 4th Hayden - Front Row : Molly Harris, Alison Bloch. Jamie Katz, Kate Pankopf. Rachel Scott, Jasper Yung Row 2: Chris Oh. Robert Murillo, Gautam Komlapurkor. Garth Heutel. Darcie Wasenko. Susan Kao. Nadine Chen Row 3: Robert Jones, Amy Grohowski, Kira Sieplinga. Karen Fauman, Shawna Lee. James Berry, Jason Kerb, Joshua Sauer East Staff -Front Row: Carol Ming Lewis, Alp Muharremoglu. Charlie Walke. Jen Ziemke. Seneca Suter. Jennifer Chen Rpyf}: Lisa Gray, Naomi Brenner. Pamela Ban. Tiffany N. Mathews. Danielle Daniels. Maria Job, Shawna Lee. Alejandro Wolben Row : Carol Whinington. Tamarah Moss, Crystal Lander. Jonathan Kidd. Amanda Smith, Jennifer Nelsen, Jeffrey Kwastel, Susan Styles. Christopher Tarn Row 4: Brian Jones. Michael J. St. John. Shan Yin. Arie Dcjong. Man Sholler. Dug Song. Jennifer Burton. Mark Heasley. Reputations + 311 Mike Campbell West Quod Chip Peterson Cambridge - Front Row: Kimberly Barber. Betsie Branch, Vayanos Alkiuoos Hector gfiw 2: Linda Lee. Amy Lalick, Kalherine Miller. Toni Canficld, Celeste Headlee, Yuri Suzuki, Eun-jee Chung. Kevin Teo Row 3: Rochelle Woods, Delissa Abies, Larissa Zool, Melisa Di Tano. Elizabeth Daugavietis. Cynthia Bradley. Yvanka Gilliam, Jessica Kinstlinger, Akisa Lundy. Dean Chung, Milesh Parikh Row 4: Chccilbeoni Puvk, Tara Javidi, Jennifer Wegbreit, Junko Honma, Mary Ann Wiehe, Vicki Dukat . Khrisiina Haddad. Kevin Lind. Hideki Ono. Nagash Clarke, Daniel Frese. Amberish Ratanghayra Row 5; Kevin Pimemel. Michael Haywood. Wesley Wang. Carlos Dubois. Yann-Eric Gille. Steve Peterson. Earl Powers. David Taylor Chip Peterson 4th Lloyd -Front Row: Keisha Benjamin, Chi Martin. Aditi Vijay, Shaina Aguilar Paul DeFlorio, Tushar KJlachand, Adam Hyatt, Richard Consul. Fred Vescio. Nirav Choksi, Rishabh Gupla Chip Peterson 2nd Winchell - Front Row: Lydia Eutsey, Nicole Knibbe. Jessica Je owski. Tamy Lupnitz, Heather Curling. Maria Githiri Row 2: Vicki Lasky. Kate Sloan. Carolyn Matuga. Jill Schmidt, Laura Tropea. Jasmine Barcelona, Dona Hickman. Maya Tinsley Chip Peters 1 stRumsev- Front Row : Michael Trautman. Brent Caburnay. John Prentice Row 2: Daniel Wachter, Matthew Poland. Adrian Fortino. Kelli Mullin. Nathan Pierantoni, Jonalhon Opdyke. Christopher Frey Row 3: Jeffrey Gehringer. Michael Munley. Roxanne Present. Chip F 2nd Rums?} - Front Row: Megan Finn. Tricia Birkmeier. Andrea Ryan, Megan Everett. Wendy McCoy . Suzanne McGhee, Stefani Hudson Row 2: Inna Gulman. Judy George. Jamie Corl, Sara Abbe. Heather Burnard. Sarah Camhj. Shannon Maironis. Erin Kamenilz Rpwjj: Kelli Mullin, Kimberly Collins, Dawn Cameron. Michelle Thrasher, Greta Gerweck. Jennie Goldman, Katherine Donohue, Jodi Thelen Chip Pelt-run 4th Ruimev - Front Row: Patrick McNeal, Jonalhon Grech. Joel Heeren. Justin Keancr. Pravin Chandran Row 2: Michael King, Roberto Gomez. Jonathan Malen, Jason Anderson, Kevin Magnuson. Michael Urbach Row ?: Bret Evans, Akosa Akpom. Daniel Gress, Sean Peach, Andrew Memck, Jeff Singer Rgwg4: Karriem Watson, Thomas May. Adam Smith, Steve Goodfriend, Paul Khawam, Christopher Youngman, Jonathon Keener Chip Peterson 1st 4th Chicago- Front Row : Tomas Grigera. Lisa Jeni en. Melissa Branton. Blair Lorimer. David Boxwell. Julie Froud. LisaOuellet Row 2.: Michael Kmso. Jeremy Salmon. Rick Bryck. Laura Snow. Molly Pesta. Emily Titas. Sarah Pollard. Knka Delweiler. Rachel Lamben. David Haiman Row 3: Russell Chrislensen, Sara Janutis. Robyn Danc ak. Flena Cleland, Sandra Bendokas. Annemarie Sarmiento. Julie DeNardis, Sarah Bloomquist. Kate Montgomery. Rachel Henes Row 4: Chris Werner. Charan Dcvireddy. Saifuddin Vohra, Thanha Tran. Bill Kasiske. Todd Miller 312 + Living And Learning Chip Peterson 3rd Chicago - Front Row: Christina Bogaerts. Leigh Nissen, Lindsay Holmwall. Kristen Apple. Julie Froud. Lisa Ouellet. Semhal Abbay Row 2: Nell Shields. Bobbi Devon, Jenny Wiesemes. Kristine Schutz. Elizabeth Drerup. Carrie Pike. Gita Gandhi. Nichol Stout Row 3.: Lome Smith. Jillian O ' Neill. Katie Hesser. Stacey Judd, Erika Punches. Brooke Han. Kim Segasser. Erryn Weggenman. Julie Wallis V J-.l 1 o ease the transition to college life, the University offered first-year students the opportunity to choose from different Michigan Learning Communities: the Lloyd Scholar ' s Program, the 21st Century Program, and the Residential College (RC. In 1993, the Women in Science and Engineering (WISE) Residence Program was established to create a small community for women OU fTtetiA O, K41 -nXXJAfeC Ur L ivinq ana Learning who had a strong interest in math, science or engineering. It was sponsored by the Center for the Education of Women, University Housing and the Office of Student Affairs. Students who partici- pated in the 21st Century Pro- gram lived in Mary Markley Hall and were required to take the 2 1 st Century Seminar. The Lloyd Scholar ' s Program was established in 1962, in an ef- fort to replicate the educational $ raduate student instructor and law student Jason Levien leads a discus- sion for a class in the Pilot Program, " The Politics of Criminal Law " which was held in Alice Lloyd. Stu- dents Sue Jean Chae, Beth Livedoti and Matt Goldsmith take notes. environment of Oxford and Cambridge. The program of- fered five thematic corridors, such as " Body and Mind: Fit- ness, Wellness and Medicine, " and " Nightly News: Current Events and Politics. " The pro- gram was also open to second- year students. Director of the Lloyd Scholar ' s Program, William Ingram, explained that students, " do it all right here. They live, eat and have class in the same building. Stu- dents like that their teachers are in the building, a unique feature of the Program. " The Residential Col- lege students were required to live in East Quad for their first H. Cohen leads a discussion for a Residen- tial College first-year seminar entitled " The Na- ture of the Beast. " cnoAc Lxzniu at LaxiAam to tLsle ln tJIL JcXeii Lrika i app, LoA Hrst-ijear student two years, and take an inten- sive eight credit language course. RC students did not receive letter grades but re- ceived comments on their per- formance. " I like it a lot, be- cause my biggest worry was that this was a huge school, with big lectures with one hun- dred people. Here I have classes that are smaller than my high school classes. My first-year seminar has 15 people, " said RC first-year stu- dent Sarah Smith. University Housing hoped to include living and learning programs in all of the residence halls in 1997 accord- ing to Ingram. uutout im w-unq J Living And Learning 313 ncoming students eagerly awaited the arrival of their housing assignments. For some students, the outcome was more surprising than they had anticipated. First-year student English major Jennifer Ossakow said, " When I found out I was living in Bursley I cried for three days straight. " Many students were dismayed at their North Campus housing El || f st vffloA ' xi le on lorl assignment. However, once they experienced Bursley Hall, many students changed their minds. Bursley living pre- sented some challenges to stu- dents. First-year student graphic design major Stephanie Clement said, " I couldn ' t believe that I had to take a bus to class. " Although the bus system was daunting at first, students soon learned that buses were convenient during the week. First-year LS A stu- dent Steve Waterbrook said, " I liked being able to take a seat, read a book, and get dropped off two minutes from class. " For most, the ride to class from North Campus took just as long as the walk to class from the Hill residence halls. How- ever, as first-year student vi- sual arts major Elizabeth Gonzalez said, " The weekend and night busses were ter- rible. " Because the weekend buses only arrived and de- parted every 20 or 30 minutes, many students chose to stay at home on North Campus, or ampus stay with friends on central campus. Westerbrook added, " It wasn ' t like your social life was over. The people at Bursley tended to bond. " Be- cause every member of Bursley ' s nearly 1,300 person membership went through similar hardships, close friendships developed. The communal hardships those placed on North Campus expe- rienced often resulted in a feel- ing of " Burlodge " pride that lasted long after move-out. 4 tcum-ut tup v lun j O Jacqueline Mahannah Rpn Baker serves din- ner in the Bursley din- ing hall. Because stu- dents needed extra commuting time to get back to the residence hall, Bursley extended meal hours. The dining hall was open an hour later than central cam- pus dining halls. 314 Living In Bursley West Quod Adams - Front Row: Ron Nano. John Holhngsworth, Scott Hayes, Tirn Burns, Brad McFarlane,|j Jonathan Schwartz. Michael Reabe RjHJLftfr Ken Galica, Andrew Ullman, Kal Le Var Evens, Guillermo Ramis, Majed Ajluni, Kevin Schadl, Steve Miltenberger Row 3: John Lahti, Adam | Whitney, Matt Patrick, Duncan Robinson, David Enget, J.P. Miller ft photo courtesy of Carl Wol 3rd Michigan - Front Row: Jennifer Bentley, Kristin D ' Amico, Sara Klenoff, Marisa Lehi Bethany Crowley Row 2: Karen Hodys, Angela Eickhorst, Nisha Patel, Jessaca Henry , Am Sukti Dhital, Jeanine Seeger, Radhika Veerapaneni Row 3: Angela Campbell. Krina Patel. t Ginzel, Sarah Patrick, Laurie Vanden Bos, Daina Stein, Melissa Dabbs. Jaclyn M. Hamiltoi 84: Jennifer Yachnin, Sarah Norris, Lindsey Jones, Erika Bloink. Kimberly Marlh, Cla Charlier. Monika Parrish, Sara Kallal, Lara Harris. Jessica Friedman Jacqueline Mahannah -i Wenley - Fronl Row: Lesley Hammond. Chris Valenti, Megan Walsh, Sara Yoder, Laura ;mke Row 2: Dana Shamash. Allison Sherman, Devon Phelan, Tim Streit, Amanda Simmons, August, Belh Albers Row 3: Shana Ntiri, Alessia Costantini, Gweneth Newman, Catherine , Kanika Doshi, Gretchcn Taft Deo, Emmoline O ' Leary, Monica Nayakwadi gnjoying the after- noon sun are first-year students and Bursley residents Kelley Brown and Purvy Desai. Bursley housed over 1,300 residents, most of whom were first- year students. promoting Bursley spirit are front desk staffers sophomore Ginger Thorne and jun- ior Mallory Tackett. The front desk sold Burlodge parapherna- lia such as t-shirts and hats. Jju iAXeu o uz fruxJctria truA O Mahannah to UALe u-u Amanda Leins, ISA junior photo courtesy of Carl Wolf 2nd Wenley - Front Row: Paul Henne, William Vigor, Ken Angielczyk, Ben Pagadzmski Row2: Jonathan Gardner Copeland, Man Langridgc. Gregg M. Lamer. Jared Hill, Man Buckley, Kevin Burns Row 3: Kevin Daley, Chris Doric, Mike Dorrell. Matt Hoekstra, Gabriel M. Correa, Michael L. Dunlap photo courtesy of Carl Wolf 3rd Wenley -Front Row: Theresa Waugh. Sarah Tacey. Raquel Casarez Row 2: Pavna Kartha, Sarah Alverson. Julie Richardson, Pooja Srivastava, Adena Cytron. Mary Good. Laura Parker, Nandila Subhedar Row 3: Jackie Lee, Zhichao Wang. Tina Ghia, Emily Sloncman, Knsiie Diefenbaker, Caroline Hellman. Laura Dennelly. Christina Brearley. Emily Keimig, Karen McQuade if Carl Wolf i Michigan - J- ' ronl Rgw.: Lisa Beard, Jamie Gillies, Sarah Lawson, Amy Engstrom. Jannise Obst, r Dreger. Madelina Babblejacke, Michelle Stacer Row 2: Tanya Marrocco, Michael iric Gardner, Barbara Loventhal, Emily Miller. Holly Pettipher. Kate Kickncr. Meighan WHime. Elana Kaufman Row 3: Sarah McDonald, Jamie Pawloski, Heather Frazier. Kristen land. Pulvinder Grewal, Liisa Isaacson, Leigh Botwinik, Gregory Koory, Dan Herrera Row 4: n Ryan. Belinda Koo. Claudia Lopez. Necpa Modi, Karen Eisenhauer, Monica Hollcy, Deanna z. Sarah Jongeward.Toni Newell, Healher Tracy, Heidi Kissling,KjmMabrone. Erica Romblom : Keri Kles, Lisa Daniels, Melissa Van Hoek. Deosil Solano, Sean Lee, Kevin Jones, liana xk, Bonnie White, Jessica Brolick Row 6: Dave Licata. Andy Comb, Josh Liberatorc, John I, Marek Krzyzowski photo courtesy of Carl Wolf 5th Williams -Front Row: Owen Mihalyfi, May Rauit, Sarah Mann, Jamie Loucks, William Johansson, Emily Renda, Rebecca Sanke. Seema Mishra, Ami Shah, So Kim, Arthur Geldrcs, Roma Bhalla Row 2: Umbreen Idrees, Adam Parker, Bernadette deGuzman. Deepali Pallegar. Carrie Menold, Lemore Carmi, Matthew Neagle, Sebastian Grisoni, Eileen Sherwin, Laura Harley, Sarah Bumham. Teerada Sripaipan, Sandhya Sood. Allison Noe, Dana McAllister, Megan Farabee Row 3_: Michael Haight, James Gam, Kevin Rochford, Sarah Sterken, Rachel Humphrey, Pamela Kosanke, Payel Gupta. Julie Bowerman. Sara Miccli. Jamie Hart, Katherine Gilhool, Kelly Yakemonis, Dene Benore Row 4: Neil Beck. Tyrone Voughs, Theodore Betley. Aaron Leanhardt. Haji Kallingal, Drake Kohn. John Opalinski. James White, Matthew duiker. Susan Kennedy. Anuradha Gupta. Karen Kennedy, Helen Chen. Dina Goldwasser, Jessica Smith, Erin Wingate. Robert Kaufman, Frank Ellero. Digna Feliciano, Laura Marabito, Seung Kim. Franklin Yang Row |g: Tom Liant. Adam Azymczak, Alex Kim, Eric McCutcheon, Bernie Tomsa, Nikhil Joshi, Brian Meade, Michael Scheirey, Babu Srinivasan, Christopher Chen, Lisa Viculis, NilesTownsend. Samir Pate) courtesy of Carl Wolf 0,1st, 2nd Michigan - Front Row: Gavin Tomalas, Damian deGoa. Jeffery Ritter. David Paton, Ray Hatch, Matt Michalski. Navid Mazloom, Armando Landin Row 2: Adam Pollock. Danny O ' Donnell. Ben Johnson. Tom Witham, Michael Alexander. Kurt Laansma. Kyle Nyenhuis, Jahna Berry. Sieve Maciejewski. Suneel Kumar Row 3: Krisiofer Johnson. Tim Biddick, Pete Kanje, Carlos Trujillo. David Chacin. Mark Dub. Ian Cameron, Michel Nasif. Jay Baik. Megan Brewer. Elizabeth Black, Ann Makela Row 4: Man Hoffman, Eric Lancaster, Wilson Chow. Kevin Dom. Pete Baumgartner. Mark Campbell. Ben Faulman. Jeff Gadowski. Timothy Cretsinger, Kurt Schumacher Living In Burslev + 315 photo courtesy Carl Wolf Wenley 1st - Front Row: Robert Stevenson, William Sievenson. Craig Cucinella, Marcy Davis. Jeff Katstra, Ryan Noel, Jim Rose Sow 2: Albert Hamood, Michael Eaton. Gabe Nadel. James Hefferan, Nicholas Tripoli Row 3: Ron Rigo. Mark Collinson, Steve Click, Douglas McLand, Joseph Doerr, Tom Stamboulian, Brian Hacker, Kevin Kisiel Chip Peterson Adams 4th - Front Ron: Chris LeBlanc, Ryan Sekela, Chris Rodgers, Calvin Smith Rowjtfj: Kevin Short, Kevin Kasiborski, Brad Greenhill, Geoffrey Zimmermann Row 3: John Kraft, John Lorey, Page Caufield Jr., Justin Rost, David Teman Chip Peterson Lloyd 2nd - Front Row: Ari Graff Row 2: Ryan Nelson, Calvin Hwang. Ravindra Kharmai, Matt Gregory, Joe Bonilo, Jeff Appleang Row 3: Whitney Roberts, Lisa Oczak, Patricia Ricci, Amanda Koenigsknecht, Lisa Grubka, Tracy Martin, Monica Rader, William Briggs Chip Peterson Lloyd 3rd - Front Row: David Badre, Jeffrey Kosseff, Arturo Hernandez. Marcin Jasak Row 2: David Granda. Nick Yeager. Tisana Ayudhya, Eric Gonzale .. Michael Muse, John Barrientos, Chia-Hua Ying Liu photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Williams 3rd 4th - Front Row: Jonaihon Ho, Dan McMurtrie, D.J. Reyes, Benjamin Jarashow. Matthew Wing. Tom McCarthy. Raffy Dakessian, Bradd Hemker Row 2: Christopher Bun, Keith Geiger, John Choi, Kevy Feierstein, Jeremy Kreis. Greg Alumit. Spencer Preis, Kevin Chung, Samir Patel Row g: Denis Kim, Scott Kokones, Tej Shah, Dustin DeSynder. Scott Edslrom, Daniel Verlinde, Conrad DeWitte. Tener Wilson, Andrew Wing Row 4: Mike Smith, Navin Pant. James Tallman. Michael Seal, Gregory Obrecht, Anthony White. Brad Converse, Berke Allan, Robert Surma Chip Peterson Chicago 2nd - Front Row: Justin Spit er, Tien- Ho Mao, Andrew Peterson. Dave Belding. Daniel Kobell Row 2: John Temporiti Jr.. Nicolas Wetzler, John Reamer, Matthew Cruz, William Shelhart, Sanjeev Krishnan. Richard Wright, Jason Vaughn. Douglas Covert Row 3: Adam Dorenter, Aaron Ott, Neil Meredith, Julio Gurdian, Kevin Laliberte, James Luxon, Aaron Olmstead, Michael Groebe, Jeremy Nelson.Chengtse Lee Row 4; Bryan Cranson, Jeff Van Sickle, Joel Craven, Chad Cooper. Walter Boyd II. C.J. Finn. Chris Browne Chip Peterson Winchell 4th - Front Row: Julie Herzfeld, Andrea Vincentini, Rachelle Rousse Row 2: Julia Siple. Janna Merte, Jenny Flood. Jackie Denoyer, Naa-Atswei Tetteh Rogjfj: Marisa Cortez, Philippa Lehar, Nancy Nienstedl. Angela Kujava, Atlyson Hackman, Nana Mireku Chip Peterson Adams - Front Row: Marlon Wardlow. Kent Walker, Mohil Kalra. Scott Meyer. Daniel Willard, Charlie Sojka, Ryan Sockalosky Row 2: Sani McPherson. Kevin Auslonder. Miles Dentrell, Paul Dwaihy, James Graham, Jose Garcia III, Samuel Groban Row 3: Justin Smith, Khary Horsby, Josh Denkin, Daniel Snyder. Andrew Sinclair, Kwesi Davis IcuiouL tut 316 + Lofts Q ayle Giffin grabs her com- forter to keep it from falling. It was often difficult to get used to sleeping in lofts. oLxiXlA O uvtKe Jackie LJerlin, LoA Ocpnomore Jordan Bates and Jacob Wheeler built their loft. " That ' s why both beds slant down- ward, " said Bates. Richard Tabcr J heir first year at the University, engineering senior Iris Seidmann and LSA senior Hallie Sandusky moved into their closet-sized room in Mary Markley Hall. After a quick glance, the two decided that a loft was the best option for a more spacious environment. Although there was now more floor space, Seidmann and Sandusky had a price to pay. umoii y nq D rruimca. own " It started out wobbly and it just got worse from there, " said Sandusky. " En- glish majors built our loft! That should have been our first clue that disaster would strike. " The loft was so close to the ceiling that the roommates would repeatedly scrape their knuckles when they turned in their sleep. The two also bumped their heads on the ceil- ing when they sat up in bed, leaving many bruises. But nothing compared to their many falls from the loft. Seidmann recalls a night when Sandusky attempted to get down from the loft to an- swer a phone call. As Sandusky stepped on the lad- der, which was unattached to the loft, her foot accidentally kicked the ladder out from un- der her. " Iris, I need help, " she screamed. Sandusky remembers a time when Seidman was sur- prised by a visitor; her soon-to- be boyfriend entered the room. Anxious to get down from her loft and say hello, Seidman missed the ladder and fell on the ground with her books landing on top of her. Now, four years later, Seidmann remembers this in- cident with a laugh. " She was just dangling there, hanging on for dear life. " Despite all of the bruises and inconveniences that the loft brought to Seidmann and Sandusky ' s first year, the roommates do not regret their decision to buy a loft. " As annoying as our loft was, we have very funny memories from our loft disas- ters, " Seidman n said. + Richard Taber Lofts 4 3 17 Students travel to and from the Hill residence halls. Students ' friend- ships often lasted be- yond the residence halls. West Quad Stockwell hall l v ;m Sockalosky West Adams 2nd - Front Row: Brian Mitielstaedi. Mark Bergin. Jason Stoffer. Gabriel Estadella Row ?: Paolo Aquino. Koonal Gandhi, John Uhrick. Mark Spinazze. Michael McWha. Francisco Sin III, Sieve Jenkins Row 3: Darryl Deriemacker. Gary Chinigo, Ron Eisenhart. Samer Saqqa. Josh Trexler. Jay Zawacki Row 4: Jon Detlling, Jack Schillaci, Jeffrey Firestone. Michael Seaton. John Bravender. Joe McNamara photo courtesy o! C ' arl a f 1-5 Hall - Front Row: Joyce Chui Luen Chan. Maria Van Liew. Jennifer Kes Remington. Jeriesha Bridges. Wong Lui Lu Row 2: Katie Lee. Patricia Hogan. DeAngelia Wiley. Christine Haddad. Silvia Fracchia, Robyn L. Boyd, Tracey Drayton. Arianne Schrodel, Mwanza Russell, Violet Chow photo courtesy of C ' arl Wolf 2 - 5 Hall - Front Row: Rachel Hinton, Morgan Rodgers. Kim Rasizzi, Michele Wenzel, Amy Schrank. Caroline Morgan. Lily Gene Baldwin, CalayoonZamiri. Andrea Zane Tawil Riu 2_: Nicole Paglia, Lynn Penhorwood, Jaimie Madynski, Vanessa R. Terry. London Bell. Domin- ique Jacques. Angela S. Brant, Michelle St. Jacques. Roxana Saborio. Elizabeth Lucas photo courtesy of Carl Wolf 3-5 Hall - Front Row: Faith Bishop, Sharon Park. Amy Rubenstein. Dev Charles, Kristin Uday, Jaclyn McAfee, Kiran Arora Row : Shawna McMillian. Karen Hannon. Erica Seybum, Kerry Larkey, Eun-Jee Chung, Rachel Boese, Katie Clise, Sharonda C. Ayers, Amanda Peura. Kimberly Wagner. Noelle Kim, Sarah Frantom, Amanda Hallberg, Crystal Pomrello. Youngmee Rhee Row 3: Christina Schreffler. Emily Cheng. Allison Fong, Suzanne Volkman. Lauren Kort, Meredith Whalen, Karie Boike, Nicole Plott, Melanie Rausche, Sonia Mathew, LuCresia Alexander. Cara Hecker. Laura Cowan, Simi Dhawan 4-5 Hall - Front Row: Courtney Jones, Caroline Oh. Kori Summers. Beth Srigley, Sarika Bhalnagar. Ericca Erhard. Jeanette Northerner. Stephanie Wohlgamuth, Heather Lockwood ROW 2: Andrea Box, Andrea Perry, Chen Huang. Jessi Swilalski. Aynsley Martindale. Alice Teng. Yanwen Wu, Lauren Wolfgang. Nicole Bailey, Julianna Jones. Jean Kim Row 3: Cindy Phillips. Thuyen Tang. Dana Baisley. Anne Koesicr. Kelley Highfield. Erica Semeyn. Diana Capul, Isabel Chi. Rachel Adams 5-5 Hall - Front Row: Himani Patel. Aruna An, Prabhjot Grewal. Shareze Addison. Natasha Patel Row 2: Pei-Ming A. Yee, Carrie Krischer, Tae-Hee Hwang. Neha Singhal. Stephanie Siemion, Jacqueline S- DuBay Row 3: Kai-Ling Sung. Wendy W. Pan. Laura Kaper, Emily Klear, Katrina Blank. Angie Tupica. Amy Spencer, Carly Southworth. Grace Meng. Haewon Kim au a o 318 Roommates Senior Kimberly Thomashow still knew where her first-year roommate was four years later. Thomashow lived with her and four other people in a small house on Elm Street. Thomashow was paired with Natalie Vandenburgh her first year at the University. The two had spoken briefly on the phone before their first meeting. And, on that fateful day in September when Wr, V rruutco ere s your room ma fe? Thomashow and Vandenburgh met in their South Quad room, they were not disappointed. Vandenburgh remem- bered her first impressions of Thomashow vividly. " We weren ' t very much alike, but we got along really well, " said Vandenburgh. " We had the same sense of humor. " Thomashow agrees. " I didn ' t really get to know her until second semester, but we al- ways got along really well. " Sophomore and junior year, the two remained close but did not live together. Senior year, however, Vandenburgh and Thomashow reunited. " It ' s cool living with Nat again be- cause when you don ' t live with someone you can get busy and not see him or her as much as you would like, " said Thomashow. Living together, Thomashow and Vandenburgh got to see each other every day. Many se- niors, however, did not live with their first-year roommate. Senior Sehnita Joshua lived with Laura Hershey and Katie Wiesenfels her first year. " We lived in a converted triple in South Quad, " said Joshua. " We had a really small room so juniors Emily Davis and Dorthy Chambers were roommates their first year at the Univer- sity. They still keep in touch. cr uuk, J rve u Jolene Fleming, Diologi) Oenior we had to be close. " Joshua remembered her first year in South Quad as fun. Although she does not live with Hershey and Wiesenfels, the three have not completely lost touch with each other. " We don ' t hang out often, but whenever I run into them, it ' s cool to see them, " said Joshua. Senior Ruslan Rabinovich roomed blind with Thomas Park. They lived to- gether in a double in East Quad and got along well. " I would love to see Park, but I don ' t, " said Rabinovich. " He has his group of friends, and I ' ve got mine. There ' s no time. " Roommates 319 StocUvell hall Ryan Sockalosky 3-0 Hall - Front Row: Jennifer E. Dixon. Chrisiina DeSousa. Lana Coppolino, Chrisline Kapusky. Miranda Litt. Jamie Postelt Row 2: Erin Eisenberg, Jennifer Fahner. Kemsha A. Walker. Angie Sweeney, Margaret Williams, Megan Duffey Row 3: Gail Bianthi. Ying Salia Lu. Heather Takagi. Monica Takagi, Melanie Daw, Elizabeth Kubi: . Rebecca Lee Row 4: Christy Russell. Dana Rossiier2, Meghan Manion, Emily Long. Nipa Kinariwala, Jennifer Skomer, Kourtney Rice. Erin Hendhck Chip Peti-n, RAs - Front Row: Jamie Postelli, Monica S. Dixon. Grace Meng. I-Ching Katie Lee RowJ2: Kimberly Spells, RoxanaSaborio, Melissa Ann Lester, Karen C. Knox.MichaelaL.Loughran Row 3: Jeanette Northerner. Diana Booker, Amory Bui Kiran Arora ch, Anita Matone. Laura C. Wood, I uxuxuit lup vsluno ,1 irst-year student Sa- rah Eaton listens to music and reads the lat- est copy of Glamour while on an exercise bike. Many students took advantage of the excercise equipment at the Central Campus Recreation Building. Jacqueline Mahannah (S eniors Richard Hartwell and John Loughlin play pool at the Michigan Union. Colonial Lanes bowl- ing, Briarwood Mall, and the Nectarine dance club also gave students a place to have fun. 320 Stress Management enior Sean Frazier spots for senior Preston Powell at the Central Campus Recreation Building. The CCRB offered aerobic, dance, and martial arts classes. mo to - Jacqueline Mahannah Jennij Lcc LjA Oopnomore r many first-year students, their first semester at the University was quite pleasant. Everything was new and exciting, from their first large lecture to their first fraternity party. However, stud ents ' first experiences with finals was not always what they had anticipated. Term papers, group projects and all-nighters often caused students ' first bouts f A tm Mmnu AXole OTress Management 101 with stress. Many students in the residence halls found different ways to combat their stress during finals. Some students preferred to keep to them- selves, for example, taking naps or working out. Others enjoyed going out with friends to the movies or shopping. Sometimes the stress became too much to bear. Julie Hearst, first-year LSA student, recalled that after her worst ex- perience with stress she " broke down in tears and went home. " Weekends were often the best time for many students to " de-stress. " First-year LSA student Dan Gress simply battled the stressful weeks of finals by waiting for the week- end. He said, " I get smashed with my friends and throw snowballs at my friends. " LSA sophomore Jessie Leventhal remembered her first experience with stress. " I had so many papers due and too little time to do them. In order to relax I would either go work out at the CCRB (Central Campus Recreation Building) or just smoke a pack of ciga- rettes. " Shira Albert, another LSA sophomore, had a differ- ent approach. " Whenever I was feeling really stressed I would go to Briarwood and buy myself a treat. " Some students never felt the pressure of stress dur- ing the last weeks of the semester. Brian Cohen, first- year student, said " I just took it one day at a time. I tried to keep everything in perspec- tive. " + Jacqueline Mahannah Stress Management 321 ounges in the residence halls provided students with a place to kick back, relax, plus learn about other cultures. Across campus, many residence hall lounges were designed to educate residents on different minorities represented at the University. Karina Knighten, sophomore international business major and vice-president of the Abeng Lunge in South Quad explained L ounqnq n f nrut AXatc Around that the goal of the lounge was " to promote multi-culturalism between the races. We do dif- ferent activities to recognize different races at the Univer- sity. " For example, among the activities planned during the year included a special presen- tation of the film Ma Familia in celebration of Hispanic Week. Knighten also planned a picnic with Bursley ' s Martin Luther King Jr. Lounge. Elisabeth Shaw, a se- nior in the School of Education and the minority peer advisor in Alice Lloyd Hall said that in 1996 the University ' s Office of Special Programs was try- ing to refer to the lounges as strictly minority lounges. " We ' re trying to focus on four minorities here in the Umoja Lounge: African-Americans, Native Americans, Asian Americans and Latino Latinas. We ' re also trying to focus more on lesbian, gay and bisexual minorities, " Shaw said. Despite the lounges ' good intentions, Jennie Kamen, LSA first-year stu- dent, felt that the multicultural lounges did not live up to their names. She stated, " They ' re called multicultural lounges, but I ' ve never seen a white student in them " . Knighten, however, believed that the multicultural lounges were " working better than last year. It was just Afri- can-Americans. This year it is for all cultures. We ' ve been getting a mixture. Last year we had 10 people; this year we have 25-30. " touxuit ou Tp ( LUV- pu inoAe aL no sic njQjJj v ?? LJenita l uo, enqi- neerinq sophomore 322 Minority Lounges Mosner- Jordan hall 1 si Jordan -Front Row: Kelly Grove. Carolyn Adarm. Ann Bartus Rjjwjjj: MafanGoog.1 Roosen. Sarah Brundage, Kyle Moss. Juliana Belmorc Row 3: Elizabeth Foster. Andrea N Sarah Hussong, Katherine Gibson. Amy L. Pleuss 5th Jordan - Front Row: Nicole Johnson Row 2: Jennifer Naegele, Marissa Kim, Michael W| XeniaTalarsky.AlissaZiemer, Jeremy Kennedy, Christopher Klug Row 3: Dean Henory Coi Rachel Bavtisla, Michelle Milstein. Jennifer Ma. Alison Nemier. Sonya Kleerekoper, J Gabourie, Daniel A. Herman. Anil Sastry, Jemmy J. Hill, Emily Moore Rqw ftj: Do Yot Damaune Journey. Richard Resendez. Kyong Kim, Ronald J. Ballard. Julie Wen .el, Rachel F Dale Kocevski, Sarah Kyle, Krisly Brock, David Baker. Meenakshi Jain Row 5: Chris Milte Slenquist, Rob Schmitz, Andrew Tran. Sara Dever, Jill Pond. Jill Werschky, Amy Tw, Jacquie White Row 6: Jeremy Epple. Nathan Binkcrt. Aaron Kreilich. Matthew WCM Michael Wigenl, Boyd Pukala, Tim Harden. Raj Konanahalli, Tad Dixon. Bill Reeves 3 " he South Quad Minority Council, Ambatana, holds its monthly meeting in a lounge. Officers of Ambatana included Co-chairs Kevin Matthews and LaQuandra Nesbitt, Secretary Rebkah Hop- per, and Treasurer Grecia Davenport. Jacqueline Mahannah i d Jordan - Fronl Row: Shu Yen, Laura Szczembara. Charmaine Cardozo. Stacy Sinor. Aimee ,lpoi Row 2: Tia M. Wells. Crystal Smith. Bridget Brunner. Rebecca King. Sandhya Clarke. E ' :Chan. Patricia Mariani. Heather Holcomb Row f3: Ayesha Towe. Priscilla Oloycde. Katie Meredith Krug. Ami R. Shah. Angela Sitz. Jessica Linnert. Sandy Tiao, Julie Parks Row 4: Terrell. Michelle Klein. Amy Laucr. Gina DeRuiter. Angela Del Vero. Kelly Lutes. Danielle fcshington. Laurrel Sly icqueline Mahannah 3rd Jordan - Front Row: Kathryn Taylor. Ryan Robert Cook. Robert Curtiss. Kevin Cooney, Jon Howder Row 2: Angeli Dogra, Ami Parikh, Franny Bison, Kathryn Attarian, Snehal Desai. Mike Town, Selh Weiner. Kristopher Harris Row 3: M. Ateeq Bandukda. Sujata Naik. Chad Wehrman. Kyle Medley. Jim Beaubien. Issac Yue. Tom Brewbaker. Aryn Johnson Row M: Beth Mathews, Kirsten Hoffmann. Becky Beamish. Treva Fisher. Susan Grubman, Kelly Ainsworth. Tomo Sato. Steven Nied ielski. Rachel Keller. Nikhil Pankh Jacqueline Mahannah 4th Jordan - Front Row: Jonathan Rios-Doria, Michael Farina. Benjamin Hess. Justin Palk. Orlin Hadjiev. Ben Stickler Row 2: Ohm Srinivasan, Matt Poxon. Hamshivraj Dhamrat. Jeffrey Williams. Bradley Goddard. Robert Kuntz. Thomas Lestari. Christopher Turan Row |3_: Gary Brouhard, Jason Oleks yk. David Verson. Michael Guest, Bryan French. Kristopher Aalderink. Nathan White. Jeff Steger, Roben Jacoby. Gregory Afman Cart Wolf Moshrr - Front Row: Marcos Delgado. James Repp. Kavin Shah. Joe Bcllo. Kaisiong Chui. pad Chang Row 2: Chris Gleason, Tho Diep. Mel Dacres, John Debay. Gary Poux. Bradley A. LtfieLd Chip Peterson 2nd Mnsher - Fronl Row: Raina Shah. Tara Basso. Melissa Hitchcock. Cecile Danao, Andrew Hoisington, Jason Coats. Praveen Sateesh Row 92: David Lee. Jodi Klcinman. Jason Warkins. Adam Burke. Jessica Hurley. Aaron Wagner. Christopher Sigouin. Kelly Pohl. ShilohOgea Row 3: Dan Kim. Cyrus Mousavinezhad. Creightyn Hulstrom, Kristen Carlson, Ojas Shah. Richard Vendlinski, Nestor Mirabal, Cynthia Mahcsh. Katrina Manzano RowIM: Dan Braga. Jen Pruchnik. Larry Worthy. Todd Stephens. Todd Claybaugh. Phil Broering. Linsdsey Schek. Mindy Gmnzke. Mark Adams. Man Sheedy Cart Wolf 3rd Masher - Fronl Row: Joey Blata. Darius Harrison, Eddie Kokko. Dan Wu. Jeff Dieierte. Michael King. Ryan McShane. Stephen LcDuc. Bok Lo Row2: Melvin Barkley. Christopher Tkac yk, Mike Phillips. Phiroze Irani. Michael Colarossi. John Choc, Rob Long, Greg Former, Mark Stanaj Row 3: Sebastian lovannitti. Jay Laws. Cory Lott, Kelly Russell. Thamsanqa Zuzo. Sac Lee. Brian Long, Chad Simon, Roy Rogers, Roosevelt Brown Minority Lounges + 323 many University students, going away to college was the first time they lived away from home for any significant amount of time. Therefore, many students felt that the most important thing to do was to make their new home away from home, i.e. their residence hall room, feel like the real thing. OweeT h ome Owee O ome Many students deco- rated their rooms by literally emptying out their bedrooms from their parents ' homes and dumping them into their dorm rooms. Favorite posters, stuffed animals, and well read books often made the long trek to school. Once students arrived at school, their adjustment pe- riods to their new atmospheres varied. Some students felt at ease in their new surroundings right away. " Once I had all my stuff moved in and arranged the way I liked it, my room started feeling like home, " stated LSA sophomore Jackie Bertin. However, for other students, their dorm rooms would never be a substitution for what they had left behind. " With all the rules and regulations they impose on us, the residence halls will never feel like home. After all, in my house, I ' m allowed to keep goldfish, " said H. Morgan Rodgers, SNRE senior. Many students had dif- ficulty deciding where their true home really was. Mike Chang, a sopho- more in the School of Engi- neering, stated, " It ' s weird, sometimes my dorm room feels like its really mine. How- ever, when I go home I always think ' Now I ' m really home. ' " Whether or not stu- dents considered their living quarters at the University a " home, " they were forced to live there for eight months of the year. A; 4 tmiA U mjOCC J coX rtanxe Uouq l-cosado LoA Oopnomope Jirst-year LSA stu- dent John Yeasting re- laxes on his bed, feel- ing totally at home in his South Quad room. 324 Home Away From Home f irst-year students Xavier Abad Jack Levy settle down to watch a Chicago Bulls basket- ball game. (2 djusting to not hav- ing access to a kitchen, John Kazwa and a friend decide what to do about dinner. Gabriel M. Correa Mosner-Joraan ! la II an SockaUisk 3rd Mostter - Front Row: Allhea Capul. Kavel Singh. Amy Cortis, Aaron Cheskis, Amanda Kimball Rgy Jg: Gina Vantuno, Keith Mieczkowski, Tony Taxakis. LaQuette Freeman, Uiesha Walls, Hank Yeh. Susannc Kalman Row 3: Richard Nunn. Scon Jesweak. Jacob Buis. Jamey Condevaux, Patrick Evoc. Sherman Manley. Erik Gehman. Felicia Brooks Row M- Jeremy Schaefer. Farhad Attary. Mark Siluer, Chetan Pahlajani. Mark St. John. Debi Khasnabis, Risa Sparks, Brandy Johnson pholo courtesy of Carl Wolf 4th Mosher - Front Row: David Hoch. Bret Becker, Brad Adams, Jason Kuhnle. Matthew Hancn, Sang-Khu Ahn, David Caraballo. Eduardo Caraballo. Paul Watkins Row 2: Neel Chokshi. Ed Van Cise. George Kwai, Ryan Bishop, Francis Tseng, Iftekhar Ahmad. Patrick Rolfe, Scon Bradley, Alexander Wigder. Daniel Chm. Victor Wu Row 3: Navcen Nandakumar, Aaron Larreau, Alben Shin. David Jones. Jonathan Wang, Jeff Su. Ting-kai Chou. Mark Richter, Blake Townsley, David Brown. Josh Nelson, Jay Cameron Chip Peterson 4th Mosher - Front Row: Amanda Morgenstem, Amy Cazeault, Patrick Maun, Andrew Yosowitz, Sarah Undy. Neha Mahendru Row 2: Deborah Frankle, Laura M. Berkaw, Anna Kovalszki. Cynthia VandenBosch, Justin Ura. Chau Rhan. Kate Kovalszki. Sarah Barren, Melissa Kaulnelis Row 3. David Burden. Marco Cesare D ' Aristolile, Derrick Faunce, Benjamin Friedman. Sonalee Dam. Sean Kennedy. Ron Yaney photo courtesy of Carl Wolf 5th Mosher - Front Row: Nick Thornton. Menu! Media. Ryan Wiswesser. Dan Welter, Chris Nogoy. Michael Forbis Row 2: Joseph Fritz, Dan Trenz, Jon Trasky. Man Calling, Amit Naftali. Lionel Marks. Christopher Smith Row 3: Jim Malloure. Christopher Schap. Jason Cumbers, Martijn Mamot, Kevin Coakley. Aaron Goulet. Nathaniel Boyer umxntt mv wUtnq Home Away From Home + 325 Virginia Hilt 3rd Palmer - Front row: David Amstel. Brian Goodman. Matthew Douglass. James Goodrich. Jeff Hughes Ho 2; Jason Whittaker, Chris Kang. Carlos Diaz. Brenl Luria. Curtis Zimmermann, David Levy. Dan Hoover Row 3; Young Chang, Morgan Bowen. Brenl Sordyl. Steve Samuels, Andrew Lipsky. Dave Brennan. Dale Winling Row 4: Sean Danowski, Will Albright, Jason Picketl, Zachary Smith, Max Ferringi, Lowell Larson. Kevin Becker. John Karp Chip Peterson 4th Palmer - Front row: Catherine Heitchue, Mary Stock. Jeff Hadwin. Jennifer Qussar, Anna Gelino. Ronak Shah, Paul Hanna Row 2: Monica Fishman, Greg Graetz. Heather England, Josh Westra. Eric Munson. Amanda Smith. Andy Harris. Jessica Seek, Debra Kay. Joshua Charm Row 3: Liz Schneps, Jess Michmerhuizen, Julie Keller. Bradley Thomas. Pedro Simpson. Steven Worona, Jason Harper. Scott Wakerley. Andrew Vrabel. Jared Jordan Row Charmaine Judon Chip Peterson 5th Angell, Palmer - Front row: Hallie Rich. Slaae Rosen weig. Danielle Richards. Ariane Finkle. Allison Sherman. Heather Goodfellow. Kelley Harris. Jon Mamat Row 2: Chih-an Lin. Seth Myers. Andrew Sykora. Sue Chae. Jordan Hollander. Kamilah Johnson. Andrew Malncaria. Matthew Fox. Willie Cho Row 3: Ben Woloskie. Ben Lin. Matt Goldsmith. Heidi Hertel, Marissa Gilben. Margarita Banda. Marion Dixon. Katherine Abend. Scth Oppenhcim. Jennifer Hansen Row 4: Chu Ling. Sheme Bryant. Camille Noe. David Taub. Kate Budzinski, Sarah Tail, Gerald Mangona. Daniel Haugh. Ben Dyme. Susana Olague. SherylWeinberg.JaclynLichtman.AaronAguirre Row 5; Jeff Gorman. Jian Huang. Krystal Hodge, Danielle Bean, Jakkrit Sirikantraporn, Gregory Huff. Joel Sherman, Richard Gallin. Allen Nathan. Rohcrl Lottemian. Tim Holbrook n. hi nhtrg 1st Angell - Front row: Leah Richardson. Meghan Green. Lisa Palko, Stephanie Zumbiicri Row 2.: Enn Haas, Mandy Ling. Jaclyn Lossia. Rachel Dirkse. Jennifer Hevenor. Laura Pasierb Row 3: Anna Gleichauf, Simona Covet. Kristy Wierzba. Katie Boehm. Kristy Corcoran. Lauren Tumowski Joshua Greenherg 2nd Angell - Front row: Mike Saer, Scott Kal , Matt Timberlake. trie Marsman. Stephen Tan Row 2: Bernard Grunow, Michael Wykes, Dennis Rowlader. Scott Lang. Eric Linenberg. Glen Payne Row 3: Andrew Brunsden. Peter Burkiewicv. Douglas Lee. Evan Hollander. Cesar Orozco Row 4: Tyler Ross. David Opalek, Patrick Armstrong, Russell Moore Ryan Soekalosk.v 3rd Klein - Front row: Joshua Levin. Troy Williams, Adam Schnatz. David Carmon, Dave Gulbemat. Mall Sailer Row 2: Eric Robins. Chris Washington. Scott Brobecker. Nick Stanley. Eric Slaim. Chris McGinley Rowjj; Brian Egan. Chad Gallinat. Vinay Patel. Michael Ott. Stefano Cosia Row 4: Jon Beaupre, Phillip Grajek, Josh Morgan. Phil Horky, Jason Rotstein. Jason Wilier, Matthew McGowan 5th Klein - Front row : Amanda Fischer, Sasha McLaughlin Row 2: Sheenal Patel. Aileen Tung. Nicole Stachel. Sabrina Kidd. Teresa Chi-Cheng Kuo. Monica Patel. Andrea Guzman, Heather Husted. Amanda Paige Rowjg: William Bondy, Brjd Hibbard. Evan Scalzo, MJahi Chappell. Chris Han. John Koh, Alecia Willie. Alfred Cho. Ryan Fibiger. Bill Pullano, Greg Quitmeyer Joshua (m-enht-rg 6th Klein - Front row: Ji-Wook Chang. Katherine Donalek. Jody Kay. Dana Pfenninger. Bciiccia Cimsm Row 2: .Jennifer Tyma. Jeffrey Harper. Jane Kim, David Rossman, Nicole Lundberg. Yusuke Miyashila. Zach VanDeMark Row 3: Lisa Bailey. Jeanne Paguaga. Jeff McMahon. Matt Gill. Heather Lynch, Vanessa Smith 326 4 Move-in Icumut fuj vvluno E UP Ryan Sockalosky cJvoad blocks, cars and U-Hauls lined up on Observatory Street, traffic jams on South State Street, and an endless sea of boxes and luggage paint a nice picture of something most University students have gone through at some point in their college careers: moving into a residence hall. What a nightmare! And, for those out-of-state students, approximately 30 Sf J " " I IUI K Ul JM; eUAtcLCCx I eae mare n, or ose ou f J " " d LX U percent of the University ' s stu- dent population, the nightmare was made worse with the added inconvenience of tiring drives or long flights. Adding to that, out-of-state students had to figure out how to get everything they needed to Ann Arbor. For students who ar- rived prior to their designated move-in date, the University was less than helpful. There was only limited storage space in the residence halls, and this space was opened only four or five days before fall move-in. tudents and their parents crowd the hallway of West Quad on move- in day in early September. Move-in occurred during Labor Day week- end. First-year LS A student Payson Thompson, from High Point, NC, said, " Since I was trying out for the soccer team and tryouts started two weeks be- fore school, I had to buy stor- age because the University wouldn ' t help me store it or let me move in early. " Other students chose to ship their belongings to Michi- gan. However, students had to make sure their stuff arrived relatively close to when they did. Jason Padley, a first-year LSA student from Tokyo, Ja- pan, said, " I had to pack up all my stuff in the middle of the summer. For most of August my room at home was bare. " Since both United Par- cel Services (UPS) rates and imited storage space was availble for stu- dents in the basement of the residence halls. This storage was avail- able for a fee. eiiverea storage rates were pricey, de- termining what to bring often depended on shipping costs. First-year LSA student Jon Karlin, from Los Altos, CA, was forced to ship a limited number of belongings: " It was really hard to decide what to bring. My stereo was very important to me, and I ended up shipping it in three separate boxes. " The end of the school year in April brought forth similar trials. However, many students, chose to leave unnec- essary items, such as winter clothing, at a storage facility or with friends in Ann Arbor. Lesley Yerman, a first- year LSA student from Potomac, MD, said, " Since I couldn ' t fit all my stuff in the car, I am keeping stuff like my computer out here for the sum- mer. " cuv I odd Urockdort, LoA second ijear Move-in 4 327 cJ JWJy CU2XC in I ' ?. Jenni) Lee, LoA, sophomore tockwell residents, Sairah Seed, Runjun Gandhi, Becky Biller, and Arrietra Arlington take a break from study ing for finals. The foursome just finished a game of " Uno. " Jor some women there was a feeling of freedom that came with living in an all-female dorm. Stockwell Hall, Helen Newberry, and Betsey Barbour, Martha Cook Building housed only women. " I chose to live in an all-girls dorm because I figured the dorm would be more laid back. Girls would be more inclined to be themselves when guys weren ' t around, and it would Of r Djxmcclmtte nrccxtnixDA ne ot a iXind be easier to make friends, " stated first-year student Katie Hershey. Living in an all-female residence hall was definitely not a first choice for many first- year women; however many were assigned rooms in one of the four all-female residence halls regardless. Though, maybe not their first choice, many female students found that they really enjoyed the atmosphere of living in a single-sex dorm. Newberry resident Janet Jin said, " I thought I ' d get my preference because I was handing in my housing preference so early, but to my shock. I ended up in an all- female dorm. I was extremely upset and was ashamed of tell- ing anyone that I was going to be living in an all female dorm, especially for freshman year. You know how important meeting the opposite sex is. Once I arrived at Michigan, the first girl I met was the neighbor across the hall, we got to know one another, and it ended up that we both requested coed. Having this one thing in com- mon brought us together as friends along with many other girls on the second, third, and fourth floors. I now love ev- erything about Newberry: the people, the atmosphere, the food. I wouldn ' t change it for any coed dorm. As for the male situation, just get in- volved and you ' ll have no problem! " In comparison to the 1 5 coed residence halls, all-fe- male dorms were noted for be- ing relatively quiet. The four all-female residence halls were also a lot smaller than their coed counterparts. First- year biology student Christian Kang said, " I didn ' t choose an all-girls dorm, but I really like Newberry because it ' s small and quiet. " 328 + All-Female Dorms f Alice Lionel hall Joshua Greenberg 3rd Hinsdale - Front row : Maame-esi Menyoh. Liza Cardenas. Heidi Savin, Jessica Mann. Julie Dunaway. Jovina Jasa. Courtney Balan Row 2: Ronelle Laranang. Maureen Stirling. Holly Clister. Brooke McDaniel. Nancy Handrich. Amy Mueller, Noemi Cortes. Meikal Summey Row 3: Kaue O ' Rourke. Rachel Faust. Maya Key. Kristie Aiuto. Jennifer Barrington. Dana Goldberg. Melissa Fernandez. Lori Nicholson Virginia Hiltz 4th Hinsdale - Front ro: Nicholaos Voutsinas. Candice Winful. Alvssa Schreiber. Collen Urban. Jessica Teichman. Zach VanoerVcen. Mark Livingston Row 2: Matthew Klein. Lisa Santo. Lesley Yerman. Marisa Weiner. David Mashaal. Steven Yang. Deborah Skolnik. Vicki Murtey Raw ti: Michael Greene. Karen Baskind. Stacey Goldberg. Wendy Ware. Joanna Koumanis. Man Englanoer. Stacey Gish. Mara Luna. Jason Morris Saw 94: Juan Esparza. Paul Chung. Andrew Berg. K. Mannau Kallon. Jessica Silbey. Ronda Hard] son. Lauren Collins. Joe Kaye. GabeZelwim Joshua Greenberg 5th Hinsdale - Front row. Barry Lenson. Slacie Nachtome. Heather Berkowitz. Josh Horowitz. Robert Rosenberg. Lara Englebardt Row K: Jenny Garretson. Melissa Lamb. Kasey Gordon. Lillian Weisz, Matthew Siegel. Amanda Miller. Jennifer Simmons Ro 3: Monica Mikucki. Mina Addo. David Kyser. Mike Jakubiak, Bryan Lentenbrink. Heather Lilky. Elizabeth Fejes. Michelle Cental 6th Hinsdale - Front row : Sam Fuchs. Beth LMCOOII Faryl Epstein. Dana Lesy. Damella Cusumano. Lori Gottlieb. Ross Levine. Mall Shapiro Row 92: Pak Man Shuen. Joseph Pimentel. Stephanie Lemmo. Heather Leu. Tracie Heyman. Allison Lane. Tara Krauss, Michelle Lappen. Robin Proll. Jillian Ceitnaml. Jordan Scharg Row3: AdlinRosli. Stephanie Zeskind. Peter Merridew. David Zolot. Charisse Stellate. Kathleen Rohrer. Chris Gardella Todd Crane. Andy Cullinane. Lawrence Samuel Siva. Tom LaPcrre. Bree Winkler. Jacqueline Lowell. Govind Nandakumar Peter Nielsen Shannon Koss and Michelle St. Jacques relax in a Stockwell Hall room just before winter break. Stockwell was one of four all-female resi- dence halls on campus. Suiana Wimbley, Jeriesha Bridges, and Emma Brooks talk on the phone in Stockwell Hall. In the fall, a pro- posal to convert the all- female residence halls to coed was rejected. Joshua Greenberg UUtCtui WJL J All-Female Dorms + 329 ncoming first-year students were faced with the same concern year after year: would they get along with their roommates? I can remember entering my first-year at the University, I was extremely nervous about the prospect of living with two girls I had never met before. After receiving our housing assignments late in the summer we talked on the phone. The phone L ivinq i nq Miaht O U t I mares conversations were decent, but what would living with them be like? After all, I had never seen the two individuals. My imagination, along with my nerves, seemed to get the better of me. For most students these fears were all in their imaginations. For many Uni- versity students their living situations seemed to work out. Jill Tanowitz, an LSA senior concentrating in lin- guistics, said, " I couldn ' t have tcuicmL ou 330 Roommates Nightmares asked for a better living situa- tion. Of course there were the little skirmishes that happen when three girls live together, but we are still friends to this day. " However, some stu- dents were not so lucky. Nightmares became reality for all too many first-year stu- dents. For example, Michele Menuck, LSA sophomore, was tormented by the memory of her experience while living in a residence hall during her first year. " I had a ' fabulous ' roommate. My roommate never left our room. She was not just a mate - she was a permanent fixture, like furni- ture or something. My favorite time was when I had myself a particularly wild night, and I arrived back at the room about 4 a.m. to find the door chained. I was locked out. I wanted more than anything to pass out on my bed, but I had to wait for her to answer the door. It was a great year! " 540(1 5500 - Front rou: Ahza Silver, Jennifer Banl], Melissa Garmo. Jami S Anne Spitz, Helen Edwards, Ashley Silver. David Berzin Row 2: Nyung Buom Kim. Carissa Van Heest. Larry Williams. Karan Gupta. Daphna Bassok, Nicole Marogi. Kelly Rogers, Carolyn Taulbee. Karyn A. Wendling, David ChoRow 3: Chip Bergstrom, Amber Nesbitt, Erin Braithwaite. Kristen M. Begin. Anna Drew. Marcie Silver, Abigail Coleman, llisa Haimes, David N. Hutchinson. Jim Klotz, Michael Schaefer, Jonathan Cohen Row 4: Carrie Ricker. Kathryn Haraminac RowtiS: Joseph Bitterrnan. Agrawa] Ragiul. John Baldwin. Rob Fasman, Jill Siegelbaurn, Margaret L. Sasfu. Julie Jedlicke. Nicole Thompson, Sarah E. Walsh. Geoff Parish, Brock Lytle, Matt Augustyn Joshua Grcenbergl 4400 4500 - Front row; Marian Van Hoesen, Haroon Hamid. Scott Nicholls. Derek Midiilebrook, Marc Engelhardt. Samuel Hollenshead, Lindsay Fritzer, Katrina Kunit er Row 2: Jason Grupe. l Alyssa Hallman. Kelly Dwyer, Adrian DeLeon, Ashley Parker, Jill Vanhandschoot, Tara McNab. Dena Aho, Kelly Ruiter, Jennifer Estes Row 3: Rodney Ploncha. Kara Bui, Valerie B. Lapinski, Jacquelynn Pikaart, Allyson Bakaitis. Laura Lenke, Miranda Ania. Mark Yanachik. Stephen R. Cnrbin. Jaime, K. Nelson Row 4: Dominic Walbridge. Andrew Carison. Clayton Shaker. Jesstca L. Jansen, Jeanette Lauber, Eric Stream, Eric Hewitt. Charles Lamb. Dan Hoppe, Christine Finn. | Michael Cherba. Will Purdy c ouzens hall photo c 3300 3400 B (WISE) - Front row: Kelly Powell, Michelle Shorter Row 2: Rebecca You, DianJ Adisapmro. Stephanie DeBruyn. Christina Maria Le. Kaiann Fu. Yee-Wah Lee. Danielle P Row 3: U-.slie Bouldcs. Marwa Joy Zohdy, Jennifer Regan. Teresa Naccarato, Cheryl A. Willia Anya Leavy, Jennifer Chen Jreshman engineer Tim Burns smokes a cigarette outside of West Quad. Burns had agreed to smoke out- side due to his roommate ' s request. Patrick plays a computer game. While Patrick ' s roommate didn ' t have a problem, many students were an- noyed with their room- mates late night habits. ln.hii.i t .n nK r- It -Fronl row: Ozell Xianle Hayes. Brian E Smilh. E. Seth Millet. Charles Chung Ro 2: M Findlay. Christopher Clay. Brett France. Johannes Buchberger. Liang Way Chu Row 3: rth Iain. Jung Yong Yang. Ken KozJofT. Mann. M Cagtn. Man Zarzecki 5100 5200 . Fronl row; Jason Newhauscr. Raoul SreenivasanJJavid Rashly Godlewski. Roben Hunter. Joshua R Bernstein. Jeremy C Sphar. Chris Bednash. Brendon Mulvihil! Row f 3: Nader Shwayhal. Richard Sucre. Arnold Kim. James Harrison Frounfeller. Leith AI-Anar. Kevin Choo. Geoffrey Cnttenden Row M: larry Mea-ier. Kevin Kalp. Frank McCormick. Jell Merrill. Zalola Maxim. Aaron Chmielewski. John C Stiles. Johathan Wachsman Peler Nielsen .1300 J400 - Fronl row; Kendra Lohrmeyer. Tombi Buck. Nadia Haider. Valerie Press Row 92: LaRuth McAfee. Kimberly Riggle. Man Endo. Elizabeth Handzlik. Yi-ching Chen Row J3: Caroline Dugopolski. Slhephanie Langusch. Melanie Szczepanski. Karin Gomez. Shan- non Hall Joshua ( rernberjt : Patricia Griffin. Chidimnu N. Melissa Steinmnz, Emily Konzcn. Kate Row ?: Nfelissa Williams. Kathryn Timberlake. Rima Abu-Isa. Allison Schnaar. v Dunker. Jcnni Bodzin Row f 3: Enca Pendergrass. Knsci Oikaricnen. Simone K. Brnw n, K Sauck. ManaGilmour, April Nelson. Michelle Thurman Row4: Darlene Kassab. Monica . Amy Snow, Sarah M Robots. Kelly M Smith. Uianya Washington. Andrea Bediako Prler Nielsen 4100 4200 - Fronl row: Sheila Habib. Jennifer Yang. Eli2abeth Bt on. Alisha Trammell. Sung Barclay. Un Jung Kim. Breti Kassan. Khara Hough Row f 2: Emily Bidegain. Roslind Sukendar. LaRhonda Graham. Amanda Dawso. Cheryl Donohoe, Janelle Scott. Susan Collini. Alison Bunch. Matthew Houghton Row f 3- Gina Angie Lee, Eva Ross, Kim Appkgaie. Laura O. Lemire, Oren Cahkxi. Jason Stoops. Michael Munaco, Jessica Silverman. Elisa Pease Peler Nielsen w: Gregory Ng. Todd Buonopane, Daniel Pew-at. Senay Da it. Luke Daab. Derik Marrero Row 92: Anthony Spearman, Andrew Met . Stephen Daniel Burlingamc. Darren K. Hardy Rpwf3: Rick Haan-OiuckFrayman. Kirk Tsai.ShengdarTsai. David A. Bauemfeind. Jason Posey Row 4: Doug Redmond. Alexander Nicolas. Kevin Aalderink. Scon Lindup. Adam Weber. Chris France. Jeffrey C. McKinnon. Eric Bennet Roommate Nightmares 331 Ixesidence I la II otarh Chip Peterson Alke Lloyd Hall - Front row: Troy Williams, Dawn Osterholt. Ronelle Laranang. Bernard Gninow. Angela Onwuachi Cgwg2; Erik McKee. Anita Patel. Meghan Walsh. Charmaine Juden. Jennifer Dinwiddie. Elizabeth Wilkins. Joseph Pimentel. Jessica Silbey row 3_iSteven Esperza. Jason Picket!, Scott Sherman. Peter Memdew. James Sheahan. Jim Johnson. John Coombs. Jennifer Hevenor. Crislopher Cielinski. Hannah Reeves row 4: Michael McVicker. Aryc Mosher Ryan Sockalosky Mar Markl -} Hall- Fnmlrow: Father Durussel. Anjel Vahratian. Kristal Aliyas. Katie Bell. Rajeshri Gandhi. Amanda Zamora. Maria Perez. Row $%: Roshan Hussain. Peter Lee, Jose Acevedo. Julie Frost. Arali Sharangpani. PadmaGuthikonda, Adrienne Moore. Douglas Bams. Michael Burke. Chinwe Oraka Row 3: Paul Faux, lllana Feiglin. Jennifer White. Shawn Quinn. Jermel Holman. Adam Smith. Chad Bailey, Rick Sperling. Famous Willy, Brian Spiegel RowJM: Ricardo Salazar. James Valbrun. Jae Hyun Cho. Nicole Belles. T. Rose Roane. Nasika Pace. Maria Saez. Talal Arimah. Mark Vann. Demond Davenport. Amy Smith Chip Peterson Bursley Hall - Front Row: Jennifer Lassig, Caroline Adams, Cole Turnbow. Jeanne Takeda. Lindsey Babb. MaritaEtcubanez. Enka Kielhorn, Naomi Kornilakis row 2: Kay Otto. Oreste Prada, Pamela Vachon, Kathryn McGee. Katrina C. Manhews, R. Mark Krankel. Geraldine Little. Mark Cobb. William Johnson. Shinn Doshi row 3: Andrea L. Best. Ericka Simmons. Zachary A. Power. Aaron Thornton. Jeremy Augentein, Christine Anthony. Chris Graunstadt. Sajldo Jackson. Melinda Anderson row 4: Peder Filch. Courtney Babb. Ronald Shosh Jr.. Rico Crockett, Brian Ruppert, Keith Wemtraub, Rahul Tendulkar, Jason Makaroff. Jason Dosler. Chiwei Lee, Michael Home, Antwan Fuller Chip Peterson Couzens Hall - Front row; Cariss Van Heest. Latania Broyls, Sonal Naik, Sheila Habib, Diana Pebbles Rumpel row ; Erica Alford, Paula Sana. Valerie Press. Kirk M. Tsai. Darlene Kassab, Ken Kozloff. Neiko Gunn row g3; Jacki Mims-Hickmon. Jack Maniko, Robert Hunter, Duve Camp, Bobbie L. Roberts III. Marian Van Hoesen. Pranav Y. Patel Chip Peterson Stockwell Hall - Front row: Jamie Postelli. Monica S. Dixon. Grace Meng. I-Ching Katie Lee row 2: Kimberly Spells, Roxana Saborio. Melissa Ann Lester. Karen C. Knox, Michaela L. Loughran row 3: Jeanette Northerner. Diarra Booker. Amory Buisch. Anita Malone. Laura C. Wood. Kiran Arora Chip Pe Oxford Housing - Front row: Janet Frosti, James Gies, Kim Gaines Row 2: Mitchell Comet. Minh-Trang Thi Hoang. Andrew Campbell Chip Peterson West Quad -FrontfQw: Ellen Chien. Michael Eaton.Teresa Ginal, Valary Evans. Semhal Abbay. Adena Cytron. Shana Ntin row 2; Marc Kaplan. Chengtse Lee. John Hollingsworth, Jonathan Ho. Heather Curling. David Haiman. Calvin Hwang, Jahna Berry. Tara O ' Brien, Rakhi Shah. Rachel Lambert. Paolo Aquino row 3: Lisa Rubens. Andrew Quinn. Deostl Solano, Ken Kles. Jay Baik, Demille Richardson. Dana McAIIister-Armenteros, Roxanne Present. Michelle Gagnon, Yvonne Lim, Marcy Davis row 4: Eric Breedon. Calvin Smith, Marlon Wardlow, Karriem Watson. Paul DeFlorio. Kevin Daley. Brian Robinson, Patrick McCarthy Ryan Sockalosky Mosher Jordan Hall - Front row: David Jones rjjw_i2: Crystal Smith. Christopher Tsou, Cory Loll, Debi Khasnabis. Sonalee Dani. Jared Isaacs njwj(3_: Alexandra Neifert, Dan Braga. Mafan Gong, Matt Carling. Nicole Johnson. Olga lotfe. Daniel Chung. Gary Brouhard. Maurice Bames. Jr. 332 + Popular Residence Halls flnarkley resident James ValbrunI lines up his shot to pocket anothej ball in a game of pool. While ever residence hall had some sort of stul dent activity area, the larger resil dence halls had more things to do. [ I Jor most students, housing plans for the next school year had to be made months in advance, ile many upperclassmen opted to live off campus, others found University housing very ittractive. Even though all of the residence halls cost the same, there were many factors that made I o Lacn I heir vJwrf ome residence halls more pular than others. For the st-year students, Mary arkley Hall and South Quad ere among the more re- uested residence halls. " My oommat e and all of our riends wanted Markley, " said first-year LSA student Sejan ' atel. " After I moved in, I ound out why. It is a very ocial dorm. " Some students hose to participate in the 21st Century program just to en- e that they would indeed ve in Markley. For older students, West Quad and Mosher Jordan Hall were the preferred resi- dence halls. Both had a reputa- tion for attracting students in their second or even third or fourth year. Thus, there was a different atmosphere in these halls as compared to the resi- dence halls where mostly first- year students lived. " People in West Quad and MoJo have gotten over the whole being- away-from-home thing, " said sophomore engineering stu- dent James Beaubien. Some halls were not as popular as others. Most first- year students did not like Bursley Hall because it was on North Campus. However, as a student in engineering, art, or music progressed in their stud- ies, a room in Bursley became more attractive, due to its prox- imity to the buildings housing these programs. Whatever students de- cided, each residence hall pro- vided a niche in which they found that they could be com- fortable. 7 umxutt au J CTLQACy too tcun to UALe Lrika LoA, lipst-ijeap student ence Halls + 333 oLiving in a residence hall was a convenience for students needing access to computers, email and the Internet. Already equipped with computing sites, all of the residence halls on campus were wired with Ethernet hookups in the fall of 1996. These hookups, which cost approxi- mately $ 30 per room, allowed computer users a faster connection to University computing G % ' vvlurui oinc on-line made easier nq services than a regular mo- dem, which dialed into a server. To get an Ethernet hookup, students had to pur- chase an Ethernet card and then install it onto their per- sonal computers. The cards were available at hardware stores, such as Ulrich ' s Art and Electronics on South Uni- versity Avenue, as well as Showcase, located in the base- ment of the Michigan Union. The cards cost anywhere be- tween $30 and $100 dollars. Students also needed a LA subscription to Ethernet, which allowed them to access applications such as email, Netscape, and various servers. Even without Ethernet, students were able to access these services by using a mo- dem. However, modems were about 100 times slower than Ethernet. Also, modem users had to dial into a server, which cost between 1 1 and 44 cents per hour. This charge was taken out of the student ' s In- formation Technology Divi- sion (ITD) funds. Amounts were allotted monthly. If a student ran out of his or her funds before the end of the mon th, they could not dial-in. However, with Ethernet, stu- dents only had to pay a $30 flat fee for unlimited use. With this new service being offered, living in a resi- dence hall was an option that appealed to an increasing num- ber of students, especially those who valued a quick con- nection on-line. cjacob Balazer, a first-year com- puter engineering major, checks his email. Students used the computers to do research on the Net. mttcn a modem Denita l uo, tnqineepinq oopnomore (f dam Bruski, a first- year political science major, plays " Doom, " All residence halls at the University were equipped with comput- ing facilities. ' eter Nielsen eanette Northerner, a senior in the musical arts, works on an essay in the comfort of her own room. Northerner was an R.A. in Stockwell Hall. LOUOut QU vvtuixj O 334 4- Ethernet Peter Nielsen H k.llu.k 2nd Frost -Front row: Sejan Patel, Brian Allan Row 2: Rahul Shah. Core Dipietro. Chad McLauchlin. Mark Johnson. Eric Leigh Row 3: Stephen J. Warner. Gavin Sy. Brian J. Hartman, Matthew J. Minard. Lance Ford Row 4: Timothy Mashue. Shawn P. Quinn. Steve Myers, Ryan Cowell. Matthew Mashue K.ianSockali 3rd Frost -Front row: Josl n K. Walson. Kimberly M.Washington. Carrah Riddle. Dani lle Head. Danielle Starring. Chinwe Oraka Row 2: Michelle Obuhanich. Erin Tague. Michele Cruz, Lindsay Calhoun. Grace Chen. Amy E. Smith. Cheryl Anderson. Jennifer Butler. Christina Kordiolis. Lisa Schulman. Sara Garber RQW $$: Jennifer Watson. AimeeMinlz. Erin Reid. Jessica Kelley. Pamela Bums, Megan Gilberg. Carole Mathews. Alicia Peierson. Amy E. Pierchala, Jenny Tartikoff Row 4: Kelley Ratza, Sarah Valeniine, Jennifer Kiessel, Sara Olson. Carrie Buss, Erin Baird. Amy L. Jordan, Andrea Holoweiko. Sarah Ziech. Anne Madden, Angela Mulder. Lauren Guttman. Melissa Weinbaum Mike Campbell 4th Frost - Front row: Will Brody, Erik Poch. Jeff Fisher, Robert Gallagher Row 2: Malt Israel. Troy Hendricks. Ojas Vahia, Wes Comwell, Brian J. Poppen, Steve Soltanzadeh Row S3: Jacob Kopas. Matthew S. Pavich. Chris Wampler. Michael D. Nauss. Howard Jonathan Bruno. Li-Yung Chang Row 4: Michael Duffey. Daniel Chang. Alex Doll. Dan Pumell. Matthew Walker. Ethan Iczkovitz. Bob Buchanan, Michael Hjelmstad. Adam Bradley. Jason Gruhl. Matt Hankins M Sockalosky 6th Van Tyne - Front row: Avital Melniker. Jon ' Tise Samuels. Mame Schwartz. Michelle Pokrassa. Jen Beatus. Kelly Murray. Lindsey Yellich. Rachel Velin. Monica Wheat Row 2: Amy Modica. Jennie Kamen. Sarah Douglas. Jessica Witt, Shilpa Reddy. Heather Loke, Julie Sanchez. Michelle Lee. Vivian Gulley, Jeneco Thomas Row 3: Margo Plotkin. Man Mascaro, Alison Swap. Dervla Harris. Sabrina Shukri. Bonnie Boman. Allison Epstein. Amy O ' Bryan. Rachel Edelman. Elisabeth Marie, Ameshia Grays Row 4: Melissa Abramson. Emily Kuperstein, Renee Clark. Abu Omo. Kim Romeike. Laura McCann. Rupa Bihani. Rowley Busino. Ann Oberschulte, Erica Smith. Jacqueline Woods Mike Campbell 5 Van Tyne - Front row: Jennifer B. White, Liana Alters, Carrie Luria. Heather Seitz. Jessica Lessing. Lisa Mensch Row 2: Erica Auster. Alyssa Brody. Sarah Albers. Niritte Brodsky. Rachel Seligson. Allison Canter Row 3: Sara Helman, Aubrey Kepes. Julie Farquharson. Lindsay Mendoza. Piradee Talvanna. Debbie Marsel Row 4: Andrea Berman, Tracey Silverstein, Rachel Sadkin. Abigail Wald, Aliyson Egenberg. Rachel Groman. Lynn Eisenberg.Meghan Gonyo Peter Nielsen 5th Van Tyne - Front row: Jennifer B. White. Victoria Greene. Allison Emmett, Danielle Beranbom. Laura A. Ingram. Rachel Witt. Alyssa Sladlin Row 2: Meredith Weiss. Amanda Roberts, Hannah Weiss. Amy Bause. Brooke Welkis. Shcrri Toub. Julie Binder. Erica DeLorenzo. Leslie Alkalay Row 3: Carly Melamed. Julie Leizer. Stefani Rothman. Alyse Solomod. Sarah Blanche!. Lori Goodman. Mindy Greenblatl. Tracie Weslcotl Row 4: Victoria Greene. Amy Sider. Lauren Werner. Lauren Wineburgh. Caryn Bunt. Melody Benlon, Queenie Yip, Leslie Gueno. Shauna Fulbrighl. Jessica Paskiewicz. Amy Fliegelman Mike Campbell 2nd Elliot - Front row: Minh Tran. Enc Corndorf. Seih Vilensky. Daniel Shapiro, Dave Miller, Kevin Rosenfield. Kevin Holtman. Khang Tran Row 2: Louis Cheng. David Weil man. Vishal Shah. Richard J. Harpsler. Chris Ed. Elan Mash. Scon Ross. Michael Waters. Dien-Tse Tsai RpwJtJ: Rob Kuppersmith. Nicholas Delgado, Ryo Sekine. Brian Slrauss. Mike Holizer. Brad Kessler, Mark Epstein. Rene Torres. Eric Neighes. Paul Vincent O. Tan. Vikram Vaishya Row 4: Ian T. Kelly. Adam E. Kupersztoch. Michael Hulsmit, Philip Stewart. Darryl Goldberg. Chris Nielsen, Jon Karlin. Don DC Sander. Steven Gill. William Winston. Joseph Koon Chung Chang. Talal Arurah. Willy Jurkiewicz Jacqueline Mahannah 3rd Elliot - Front row: Shayna Loss, Celia Alcoff. Jenny Kaufman. Lori Barer. Pam Hirschman. Caren Fisher. Kelly Beckham. Maria Alspaugh. Rebecca Retzler. Shruti Pun Row 2: Jill Weinbaum. Megan SpiHane. Cclia Chen. Tanvi Desai. Brooke Isaacs. Phoenix Hauser, Andrea Gomez. Jennifer Schader. Patricia Mamandus, Riny Kwek Row 3: Susan T. Port, Erica Serdman. Nicole Rushovich. All ison Agin. Jessica Marshall, Keesha Walker. Erin Lumpkins, Phalguni Patel. Jennifer Hohmann RowIM: Brooke Lazerson. Joy S. Jacobs. Jill Icwenberg. Liz Mann. Monique Dugars. Regina Cox. Slacey Williamson. Maria A. Penz, Illana D. Feiglin. Rachael M. Lawrence . ,_ _ Ethernet 4 335 ' hen many students first moved away from home, they experienced an overwhelming sense of freedom. They were able to determine their own curfews, choose whether or not to do homework, and eat junk food whenever they pleased; for the first time in their lives, they made the rules. Some students at the University took advantage of these new privileges. For Let Freed om to ui VL p) ertmi c) ux te example, Mike Alexander, a sophomore chemical engi- neering student, recalled one of his favorite escapades while living in the residence halls: " I bought a lot of alcohol this year. At one point I bought some every day for two weeks straight. " Other students ' expe- riences were not quite as pleas- ant to remember. For ex- ample, Mike Hendire, a junior majoring in chemical engi- neering said, " I tried stair div- ing in my fraternity one night. I ended up getting a black eye and needing stitches. " Keith Geiger, sopho- more LSA student, was luckier than most students who abused the new-found freedom that came with living on their own. He said " I ' ve never been busted but we have had some drinks in here, " referring to his residence hall room. Geiger also recalled his favorite reck- less experience: " I went to Windsor the night before one ng UUtOut OU ' v luna U Jacqueline Mahannah Residence hall resi- dent Sarah Franton studies with a friend in her dorm room. Living on her own, she was able to keep her room as clean. . . or as messy as she chose. 336 4 Freedom M arij hall Ryan Socka 4th Elliot - From row : Bnan Spiegel. Kouki Hara-saki, Kevin Konkle. Douglas MacKa? Jason Marks. Michael DiGiannantonio. Joe Bernstein. Joshua Zclkowilz, Andrew Si-mule : Chu- An Lee. Slelfan Reid, Clark Locke. Edward Ari Bichetero, Andrew Weiss. Joshua Mel Row 4: Jimmy Fit palrick, Robert Kennerly. Robert Smith, Michael J. Cuoco. Josh Marlelte of my exams. " However, there was a definite downside to this abun- dance of freedom. Many Uni- versity students found that liv- ing on their own was rather difficult. For instance, stu- dents had to do their own laun- dry, grocery shopping, cook- ing and house cleaning some of the less attractive aspects of University life. In addition, there were always plenty of bills to pay especially phone bills. 3rd Bullvr - Front row ; Darshan P. Shah, Brian Yee. Nathan McCoy, Howard Yee, Juslin Kw Li-chih Min Lin. Dan Lis. Dorian Dabney, Jason Taylor. George " G.J. " Malik Row 2: Deve McKenzie, Andrich Shabatayany, Sugiharto Sumali, Jonathan Lee. Rodolfo Rivus, J;ismi A Lee. Lee Sheung Yuen, Jimmy Min. Omar Cantu. Robert T. Reid Rowtfj: Wayne McEachron, Ton Bertrand, Suma Faik, Jason S. Wilkinson. Amer Ardati, Thomas Fortier Row 4: Damon Perr) Joshua I. Wilkins, Tychaun Grimes, Richard Son, Jarett Mason. Alex Villacorta, Wesley Tayla Wayne Chan. Yewhoe Lee. Delacie Johnson Respite the freedom of living on his own, first-year LSA student Jee Sung still had to do laundry. Sung usually did laundry on Sun- days, when he needed a break from studying. Cflan Zakaria, a sophomore pre-medi- cal student, and Keith McDonald, a sopho- more movement sci- ence major, relax in a residence hall lounge. All residence halls on campus had student Jacqueline Mahannah Front ripg; Betsy Lyons. Halie Soifer. Angela Malik. Beth Smith. Lindsay Frank. Jamie :k, Jaye Bond. Carman Bessam,OonaM. Peterson Row 2: Nicole Belles. Julie Garfinkle. Rabbin. Julie Marx. Michelle Watson. Judy Galvez, Christina Guirguis. Robin Satah. Urvi Flores, Kelli Mi King. Jocelyn Hertich, Kesa Arnold Row 3: Pamela Klein. Jennifer Elwood. Wendy Ascione. Sarah Shippy. Amy Strauss. Beth Shyken. Linda Karolyn Hall. Andrea Bumell. Susan Chang Row 4: Jocelyn Van. Renu Mahajan. Sarah . Mary Drummski, Aniira Matthews. Stacy B. Buchanan. Margaret Grzanowski. Shruthi Lauren Shapiro. Lisa Ingmarsson. Julie Staples. Emily Frydrych, Kelly Burrows. Nancy RyanSockalusk) 6th fisher - Front row : James Christopher. Doug Kohen. Jeff Blank. John Fencyk. Scott Chrostck. Trevor Hosch Row 2: Joe Ponzetti. Shawn Bumey. Mitchell Bloom. Daniel Coughtin. Justin Klein. Todd Lee Row f 3: Kelvin Lam. Ernest Lo. Sameer Shanbag. Peter Mellos, Kirk Mct ger. Todd Eurich. Paul Moore Rp.wJ|4: Andrew Volckens. Andres Soruco. Brian Pehoski. Douglas Pitera. Erik G. Matson. Mike Silverman. Gregory Bonutti. Matthew Mellon Peler Nielsen 6th row: Joe Ahn. Phil Zald. Roshan Hussain. Paul Rvan. Brad Heinritz, Mark Hannah. Mike Crotty, Josh Pashman Row 2: Matt Comstock. Roberto Carlos Perdorno. Valentino Ganaoas Jr., Jason Forton. Jamie Vollram, Casey Kangas. Brieh Guevara. Troy Keipper. Sieve Vincent. Ricardo SaJazar Row 3: Matthew W. Haas. Manuel Munguia, Josh Kolsky. David Rhoese. Geoffrey Sattzstein. Brian Robertson. Scon Schwartz. Howard Williams. Yancer Goiombeck - Fraatrow: Lisa Jones. Shanlec Foster. Shamaika Prashad. Stacey Ehrenberg. Arati i Row2: Allison Sweenie. Amanda Chan. Danielle Bracy, Kimbcrly Schultz. Linda . Amtra Jones. Holly Im Row f 3: Amy Yeager, Joni Thrower. Malika Pryor. Janelte Jenkins. W alkcr. Readella Jones. Gayatri Rao Row 4: Laura Layfer. Nichelle Sims. Norika Jackson, ' o, Char ' ly Thomas. Joy Greenwood, Ngoc Priam. Nikiu Little Mike Campbell 5lh Blagdon - Front row : Heather Berkin. Lauren Friedman. Sari Ticotin. Jennifer Schurman, Jenny Wallack. Lindsay Harris. Ilissa Brownstein Row 92: Jennifer Krieger. Rachel Schlenker. Lauren Ernst. Nicole Warshak. Amy Maries. Jara Wilt, Abby Leader. Mara Kaplan Row 3: Catherine Schwedler. Alison Lam. Karen Masciulli, Sara Wilson, Shannon Bcattic. Saycna Mostowfi, Jamie Shcmheil. Shayna Cohen, Sabrina Rapoport Row 4: Nikkela Byrd. Michelle Gordy. Lisa McQuillan. Dionne Tlirower. Martha Wade. Avani Patel, Kimberiy Eder. Shilpa Patel. Nasika Pace Ryan Sockalosk) 6lh Blagdon - Front row : Adam Ram, Josh Kaye. Dov Kanolosky. Evan Kwarta, Peter Herbst. Daniel Heiss. Paul Kong, Adam Fuller Row f 2: Demond Davenport, Ryan Owen, Jeremy Crane. David Hirsch. Paul Seidler. Gary Lichtenstein, Elan Rosenthai HOH 3: Gordon Appell. Darin Laby. Todd Stanley. Brad Bobroff. Matt Bateman. Noah Bloomberg. Michael Kem. Brian Jacoby RowM: Jason Dworkin. An Perier, Justin Chodos. Antonio J. Paz. Willard Carte. Santosh Pillai. Nick Felzen, Kunal Bhalla. Alben Nahmad, Corey Slutsky. Reginald Leonard. Jeffrey Tan Freedom 337 mmm Peter Niels 5th Scot! - Front row: Bryan Ackerman, Christian Sam, David Singer. Michael Blair. Robert Abrams, Charly Miklaski. Bryan Hughes Row 2: Rich Liang, Jason Mctnick. Patnck Kuschak, Joseph Valerio. Stephen I on. Matthew Gaynier, Christopher Ranck RQWJ ?: Jason Hoyer. Jim Karlavage. Greg Stem. Ami! Talwur. Jordan Lerch, Bill Geisert. Nathan Garvey Ryan Sockalosky 5lh Scott 1 - Fronl row: Dan Josephs. Michael Morrison. Justin Brinkman. Cho Jae Hyun, Jeff Price. Jeremiah Frank Finkelstein Row 2: Marc Surprenani. Matt Muckaluso, Jason Mansuy, Steven P Beaver, Gabriel W ' liebhen. Joseph Malcoim. J;t Mm A ' tvi i Row 3: HtL ' iHl.cdt ' rJm. ' v Edwards, David Chan, Craig McGregor. Adam M. Goodman, Sung-Jae Byun. Rory McEvoy, Jonalhan Weinert. Ben VanderPloeg 6th Scott 2 - Front row: Rebecca Marshall. Connie Vu. Sarah Kern, Amy Finkel. Amanda Ellis. Merrill Buser Row 2: Heather Baron. Marci Lynn. Jacqui Minns. Lauryn R. Bennett, Sarah Garcia. Julianna Di Sassaman Row 3: Rochelle Macnowski. Jill Waddell, Marissa Ebcrsole. Debra Liss, Amy DiFranco, April Pcttit. Lauren Blitx. Julie Huss. Cathy Keinath 6th Scott I - Front row: Jacki Sorvillo, Anna Wu. Jennifer Masucci, Jamie Kokko, Krislen McEnlee, Wendy Wier bicki Row 2: LisaCousincau. Andrea Korolkin, Melissa Gutowski, Stephanie Hurlbcrt. Joan Nelschkc, Michelle Meincke, Jessica Kelly. Dana Liss Row 3: Maura Spiegel, Lindsay Paterson. Erica Williams. Katy Gudrit . Victoria Viskantas. Shaync H. Walsey. Ashley Rice.Gilhi Goodman. Anne Abramczyk Row 3: Lindsey Ncuss, Dcmetra Kalopodes, Allison Ginsberg. Jodie Sandell. Sarah Greene. Kajal Badani. Nisha Shajahan Mike i .ini|.l.. II 1st Reeves - Fronl row: Curt Davidson, Michael Bush. Nathan Gentner. Rob McPeak, Brian Galvin Row 2: Geoff Foster, David Huppert. Jeff Yuille. Frederick Roth. Joshua Farbman. Seth Frotman Row 3: Scolt Gordon. Michael Gabbcrt. Aaron Rickles, F.van Wechsler. Chris Akerley. David Traub. Jason Padley. Mark Vann Row 4: Peter Suomi. Bruce Lange. Jon Fugel, Jake Williams. Paul Donuvan, Charles Marckwardl. Andrew LeFcver Ryan ScKrkalosky 2nd Reeves - Front row: Ryan Steinhauer. Matthew Berden. Rohit Jha, Gabriel Sherrill. Chuck Dulin Row 2: Michael Abramson. Jason Miao, Jeff Ringenberg. Jassen McNulty, Lee Pere Row 3: Kevin Grant, Rolando Gonzales. Brian Ash, Evan Braunstein, Travis Townsend, Seth Gastwirth Row 4: Aaron Friedkin. Michael Gehl, Rajiv Rajani. Jason Wolny, Matthew Dorr, Keith Briggs 4th Reeves - Enmlrow: Brian Buchan.m, l);i ill Malak. f ' had Bailey. Adam Smith. Paul Levi. Eric Blackall. Jay Cheng. Gregory Feldman, Brandun Rulfin Row 2: Todd Maron, Benson Propsl. EricTopel. Greg Morrow, Daniel Archibuld. Chad Ahunassar. Jef Co a. Nick Fleury, Peier Yi. Eric Wilham Row 3: Michael Satui. Timothy Bliss. Michwl Hill. Daniel Toledo. Matt Raino. Thomas Sinas. Ban Jennichcs. Nicholas Lonsingcr. Vineeni Shahani. Scott Slasik Row 4: Michael Montoya. Ben Wintrier. Ja.son Perla, Rob Casper. Jeff Fifield. Bryan Pritchard. Jamie Cowden. David Freedland. Kenneth Jones. Daniel Hadley. Michael Siegd 338 Non-Traditional Housing 3rd Reeves - Front row: Lata Viswanathan. Anna Cuellar, Diana Economy. Seema Pai. Erika S. Jackson. Laura Ryer. Emily Whyte. Sara Wise. June Su. Meredith Schut man Row 82: Tracey Finlayson.Caryn Steenland. Amanda Zamora, Rajeshri Gandhi, Grund, Julie Messacar.Clara Chen, Rebecca Laper. Lori Rottschafer, Jennifer Starkey Row 3: Kristen Arbour, Melanie Bimholiz, Shana Kurlandsky, Wendy Yee. Krysia Eustice. MK Mukavit . Katie inman, Melissa Osbom. Amy Brandt. Dailaa Ross Row M: Katie Anderson. Lindsey Barrett, Laura Fajardo. Kelly Blum. Christi Seil . Jennifer Meder. Jessica Murro. Kindra Weid. Sam Lawrence, Senait Efrem students who did not want to live in a residence hall, Fletcher House, Henderson House, and Oxford Housing provided non-traditional living experiences for their residents. Fletcher House consisted of transfer, upper-class and graduate students. Hot meals were not served, instead students cooked for themselves in a well-equipped snack kitchen. oil i.l un rvenncA ooperation Jacqueline Mahannah The University ' s Alumni Council developed Henderson House for under- graduate women. It was a co- operative (co-op) living ar- rangement which cost less than residence halls or apartments. Each resident worked a mini- mum of five hours per week on tasks ranging from cleaning the house to cooking family style meals in order to reduce rent costs. Oxford Housing of- fered it residents educational opportunities as well as a strong sense of community. The Oxford complex consisted unior and scientific illustration major John Gibbs digs through his cupboards and refrigerator in his kitchen at Oxford Housing. of three types of housing: co- ops, suites, and apartments. There were language houses, which incorporated the Ger- man and French departments with University Housing. The Max Kade German House of- fered it residents courses in practical German while the Julie Esther Emanual French House offered residents a taste of French culture. Finally, Oxford apart- ments and suites allowed stu- dents to enjoy apartment living in a residence hall setting by including kitchenettes. Cathy Balinbin, a current staff mem- ber and former resident stated, " It ' s really quiet here. There are not many people around you and those who are tend to keep quiet and parties aren ' t frequent here. " Martha Cook was a women ' s residence hall that housed both undergraduate and graduate students. Its meal plan included formal dinners served by waitresses. Social events included Friday teas and special dinners with fac- ulty and University guests. Sanna Rautiainen, a resident of Martha Cook and a fourth year exchange student remarked, " It ' s a great building with a nice atmosphere. " For students who did not want the restrictions of a residence hall but still craved a community atmosphere, non- traditional housing was defi- nitely the way to go. + fl young couple enters Northwood 5 carrying their two small children after a long Friday. Northwood was reserved for married family housing. uxucuii ail xenec vslunq J oJjrui rtrte Le aL wxXo LcL Ahmed lialilovic, Lnqineepinq sopnc -nqmeennq sophomore Non-Traditional Housing 339 cJlesidence hall living and roommates were both a part of the college experience. Unfortunately, so was theft. The result of so many people living in tight quarte rs, thefts did occur at the University. According to campus security, in 1 996 there were 27 1 thefts reported in residence halls. These thefts included larceny and burglary. What a st OM. ' a siea (J Icaruz and In spite of many stu- dents ' ease with living in a residence hall, others heeded the precautions of DPS. " When I first came here for orientation we had a speaker come in and warn us about keeping our things secure, " said LSA sophomore Snehal Desai. Engineering sopho- more Aaron Wagner said, " I have a computer and TV in my room. If it gets lost, I ' m re- sponsible for replacing them. " Warnings also came in other forms. The Michigan Daily included a crime report that listed any activity that happened the night before. Residence halls also helped students in their prevention ef- forts by having security offic- ers patrol at night, as well as bikestands outside each dorm. The most common bike chain was a U-lock which hooked both the body of the bike and the front wheel to the stand. First-year stu- dent Amy Vondenberger said, " I ' ve never really en- countered any theft and I don ' t know anyone who ' s had any- thing stolen. My best advice is just to be really careful with your things. " Sophomore Nisha Petal, chose to live in a residence hall two years in a row and said, " I ' ve always felt really safe in the dorms. You just have to use your common sense and lock your room or bike and take care of your things. " After spending time on campus, most students discov- ered the best way to prevent theft was common sense. uxitaui au vvunq 6 (Ju ccurtc tn (xnct cmctut j trunoA Onenal Uesai, LoA oopnomope 340 + Residence Hall Theft )urs leij photo lOurU-sv of Ciirl .tll Sliu Vanhoozen 1st - Front row: Jason Makaroff, David J. Groom, Hiroto Miyake. G. Andrew Kuip Row 2: Christian Steves, Jon Poland, Luke H. Klipp, Mike Mannella. Cullen Warthem Jr., Matth Heck Row 3: Doug Vartanoff, Steven R. Ramirez, Gustavo Martinez II, Jordan Pelchovitz. Mic J. Cataletto, Micheal Austin, Joel P. Vanderschel, Tom Herwick hall r.IocotirU ' xv itfCiirl cll ' Stiu Hamilton 2nd - Front row: Ronald T. Lee, Wonsuk ( David) Lee. David Frank. Ken Toi S2: SamiDaneshvar, Keith Weimraub.Perv Rastogi. Robert Lee Row 3: Manus A. Edwards, S Asefa. D. Charles VanDongen, Andrew Hahn terns such as these: a stereo system, roller blades, and baseball caps were often left un- attended in residence halls. While there was a chance these things could be stolen, most residents took a chance and left their rooms un- locked. photo courtesy Carl Wolf Studi him tn 2nd - Front row: Enca Spohr, Sarah McGee. Brcnda Robinson. Yolanda Thomas Row : Tonnie Andreasen. Sebrina Hearing, Joy Blackamore. Yolanda Curry, Katrina Matthews. Renata Kci. photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Vanhoozen 3rd . Front row: Lindsay Gordon. Naomi KomilaJcis. Christine Carter, Stephanie VanEyk. Lisa Schrot BoaJB: Natalie Nechvatal, Seja] A. Shah, Jennifer Tenebaum. Debra McCartney. Holly Smith photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Vanhoozen 4th - Rowfl: Jennie Coakle , Jeffrey Batterton. Emily Anne Aldridge, Emma Jones. Lindsey Babb Row fH: Kriste Wilbur. Rhonda Stephens. Brian Grekowic, Frank Echevema, Yunn-shing Ong. Boon Awang Lim photo courtes} of Carl Wolf Sludio 3rt -Fnmlrow: Patrick Callan. Fred Dery. Nicholas Jones, Jeffrey Case, Cole Tumbow i. Dan Johnson. Rishi Moudgil, Keni Major. Scott Hes Row 3: James Liu. r, Andrew Heben, David M. Somand, Aaron E. Boyle. Drew ster Hanna. Benjamin R. Culvi Hamillon 4th - Front row: Kristin Harrer, Kristen Wicklund, Lillie O ' Brien, Cindy M. So Row 12: MelissaJ.Foor,LaqueriaWashington.AyannaHubbard,JaneRhee.TaraOx]eyBfiwJO: Ericka Simmons. Macy Boroska, Grace Hsias. Trisha Jacobson. Neely O ' Brien. Shannon Klanscck, Jennifer Lansdowne Vanduren3rdand5th -Front row: RebekahCamm. Sajida Jackson. Ebony Green. Jessica Raposo Row 92: Christine M. Kleinlein. Kristin Jurewicz. Regan Smith. Emilie Allen, Amanda G. Graves. Angela Walker. Ann Kimblc Row 93: Serena Salloum. Michelle Cook. Holly Kopack. Caitlin Klein. Rachel Storey. Laura Yee, Melissa Henry, Kelley Brown. Angela Peckham. Andrea L. Best, Suzana Gadzo Residence Hall Theft + 341 trte contcudy John Alice Llo 4 d RA uuj ctut ou 8 rian Ash and Melissa Gruend fall asleep in Gruend ' s Markley room. One of the duties of an RA was to enforce the three night visitor rule. (JOith the high cost of living both on and off campus, many students found the prospect of being part of the residential staff very appealing. For free room and board, and the use of a computer, upperclass students could become a resident hall advisor (RA) or resident director (RD). Both RDs and RAs found their duties challenging, but also very rewarding. " I really enjoy the In Q 342 contact with the residents, " said School of Social Work and Public Health student Asha Sharma. As a second year RD, Sharma became comfortable working with the South Quad staff and residents, but it was also a lot of work. A position as an RD was a full time job and required approximately 40 hours per week. Fourth-year student in the College of Pharmacy, John Coombs, an RA in Alice Lloyd Hall said, " I have to put in about 15-20 hours per week but being a RA has been lots of fun, " Coombs said. The inter- action with other resident hall staff and getting a chance to work with fellow graduate stu- dents who teach English Student Staff arqe tuj through Lloyd ' s Pilot Program made Coombs enjoy his posi- tion even more. " I like helping my resi- dents study, " he said. " I ' m there for them if they have questions about their social lives and as a fourth year stu- dent, I can give great advice about the classes and the pro- fessors here. " RAs were ex- pected to plan programs for their residents at least once a semester. The RAs organized a Sex Awareness Week, Alter- native Spring Break trips, in- tramural sports teams and study break pizza parties dur- ing exam week. Both RAs and RDs went through an extensive ap- plication process. After filling out an application with hous- ing, all candidates went to a training meeting where they heard possible interview ques- tions. RDs interviewed with the building directors and RAs interviewed with current resi- dent hall staff and then with the Coordinator of Resident Edu- cation (CORE). After these interviews, the building staff matched people based on their personalities and other at- tributes. RAs and RDs were on campus approximately one week before residents arrived in order to properly welcome them. Then, the fun began. )Harkley dining services worker Calvin Dennis makes himself a burger before his shift. Students could get involved in their residence halls by being an RA or working in the cafeteria, at the front desk, or in the computer room. ' UPS eu. hall photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Yanduren 4th - Front row: Shannon Farkas. Erin Podolsky, Juliya Semenova. Dina Bonnell, Christine Chu Row 2: Jessica Nickels, Jennifer Ossakow. Michelle Eleby. Cynthia Roselle. Sue Fmchey, Jacinda Chen photo courtesy Cari Wolf Studio Vanduren 6th - Front row: Roger K. Jackson II. David DuBrava, Daniel Reichard, Patrick Masi Row 2: Rebecca Bliven. Amy Unger. Traci Dishman. Katherine Krajewski, Laura Wynne Row 3: William Dobbie, Darius Harrison, Jason Beck, Rico Crockett. Avi Fried- lander, Stavros Michaitidis photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Rotvig Isl-FirstRowJ Christopher Stafford. Scon Howes. Mark Craig. Raj Bhansali. Alenio Spikener Jr.. Doug Domke Row 2: Subash Ramnani. Jason Belton. Stephen McKenna, Rahul Tendulkar. John Geis. Adam J. Olson. Steve Kushner Row 3: Jason Kdberg. Darren McKinnon. Brandon T McGrath, Altomzoie Hamoson. Jason Anz. Jason Slonchousc, Patrick Bonne II I Wolf Studio Rotvig 2nd -First Row Kcnne Currie. Michael Yee. Scott Lenker, Christian Spencer. Jeremy A. Chesman. Kevin Corcoran Row tt: Evan S. Davis, James Santosa, Shan-Ming Chin, Jose Alvarez, Richard Jansen, Lawrence Li, Justin Burleson. Kristofer Jon Klemetl Rowfj: Farid Muhammad. Peder Fitch. Arthur Hutchinson. Corey Mitchell. Daniel West, Jed Christiansen. Rvan Lvsne. Kellv Crundell. Ross C. Tucker pholo courtesy of Cari Wolf Studio Rotvig 3rd and 4th -Ekslntw: Waller Joseph Liu.CharlesW. Cook. BiancaD ' souza Row 2: Caroline Adams, Darryl Pensice. Reuben R. Rohrschneider. Stacey O ' Neill. Liza Zurlmder Row 3: Kwame Fields, Aulwan Fuller. Philippe Andre Marcelin. Dana R. Habel. Morgan Adis. Richard Hertz Sanford 2nd - First row: Emily Bugeaud. Tina Kapousis, Jill Schwartz. Stephanie Sweiuer Row 2: Ann Talley, Holly Lawson. Kelly Patrick. Lauren Williams, Lakisha Hull. Kristma Espinoza Row frj: Katherine Hanzl. Catherine Baugh. Erin Peters. Kathryn McGec. Leslie Sipola, Tatiana Feuerstcin. Amy R. Kahn photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Standford 3rd - First row: Steve Wcsorick, Joshua Woodworm. Deveron Sanders. Mark J. Lamias Row 2: Michael Fein, Russell Klenetsky. John Littlejohn, Davin Moilanen. Oreste Prada Row 3: James Cadwcll. David Ward, Steven Will. Dennis Jock. Viraj Mahadevia. Siddhanh Goel photo courtesy of Cari Wolf Studio Standford 4th - First row: Kyle Jones. Tina Marzo. Beth Kulick, Madeleine Wyatt. Pamela Vachon Row 2: Brooke McGahey. Leah Yageman. Allison Adler. Sarah Luplow. Summer Cole. " I Jin, ii.i Sinclair Row j: Megan Davis. Elizabeth Stromberg. Wendy Gorman. Kelh Kingma. S ara Schad. Slacey Weber Student Staff +343 Mark Wolly ' ursieij hall photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Standford 5th - Front row: Claire K. Henry, AaronClemenis, Chris Burke, David Robertson, Javier Vazquez Row 2: Jamie Silvers, Heather Crockford, Karin Marcinkowski, Paul Deschamps, Sluart Feldman, Trislan Barcelon Row 3: Dan Winsor, Ted Roberts, Tom Madden, Addie Smith, lesha Moore. James Salliotte, Jeffrey A. Butson photo courtesy Carl Wolf Studio Lewis 3rd-Fronl row: Keith Feldt. Yuri Krym, Mark Krankel, Chris Reavill Row 2: Brian Pelerson, Chris Jardis, Dan Young. Ajani Burrell.Tim Hughes Row 3: Bryan Beil. Fadi Saba, Matt Kazmierski. Steve Malkiewicz, Ghassan Shuhaibar I. ills photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studi I .CM h 4th - Front row: Rick Stachura, Jim Therkalsen, Trevor Boyer, Paul Su Chang. Shane Hahm Row 2; Nathaniel S. Anderson, Anthony Vani. Michael Tyler Malison. William Johnson. Jason Jackson. Shannon Hill, L. Blake Lynch Row 3: Noahh Gerard, Bill Franks, David Conaway, Stephen Vachon, Bill Glennan, Benjamin Dean, Joe Kopa. Cedric George photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studiu Lewis 5th - Front rojy: Kelly Nowak, Laura Woods, Jessica M. Murphy RowJ2: Chri Anthony, Kristin Kellner, Patricia Lavcry, Caroline Peacock Emma Cartwright Lewis 6th - Front row: Daren P. Lim, Mackenzie Reichbuch, Suzanne Burke, Geanbry Demming. Tiffany Jacobs, Darlene Howery, Rakiba Mitchell, Chaneice Wilks row 2: David P. Trumpy. Dan Wolfman. Adriana Yugovich, Mike Kawamoto, Curtis R. Walker. Josh Carpenter, Alexis Frank, Megan O ' Brien, Edwin Shin, Larissa Heap, Kristayn S. Mack Row 3: Jason Riebel, Lilton N. Hum, Marcus Matthews, Juanya Williams, Richard Hamann, Benjamin Mumma, Todd Menna, Dan Chrzczonowski, Brian Rupperl, Michael Bomwell lurtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Bartlett 51h - Front row: Hye Sun Lee, Jee-Hye Back, Megan Lizama. Sarah Snyder Row 2: Kara McClanaghan, Rebecca Brinker, Carolyn Coquilleiie, Sara Guren, Rebecca Trisko, Jennifer Lassig photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Bartlett 6th - Front row: Yun Young Kim, Eli ,abem Graham, Melanie B. Smith Row 2: Jill Da Haan, Dayna Frey, Shirin Doshi 344 + Off-Campus Living photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Bartlett 7th - Front row: AeshaLatifahUqdah.MiekoHatano.Ji Hye Kim, Lisa Gaston.Katy Weiks Row 2: Chris Clemens. Naomi Hsu, Elizabeth Kruska, Vicki Ha, Fran Terkanian Row ft2: Khrislian Lathan, Melinda Anderson, Eleanor Hurley, Leslie DeShazor, Kimberly Bradford. Natalie Eason. Jennifer Anderson a Ithough moving into a residence hall was a big move for most first-year students, after a year or two most were ready to really be on their own; these students chose to move into off- campus houses or apartments. The search for housing started early, usually in November for the next year. So, what was the big attraction about living off-campus? I he lceal World ou ta-Uifv ze-itMimcL " I just find that I have a lot more space then I had in the dorms. Not only that, I have more freedom to do what I want. When I was in the dorm, I had to contend with quiet hours, other people in the hall, and the rules of the dorm. Now, as long as I get my rent in on time, I can live like I want to live, " said Ryan Neice, a junior chemistry major who lives in an apartment on Church Street. There were many fac- tors to consider when living off campus; it was not all fun and 3he Abbey, an apartment complex on Church St. was in the heart of off- campus housing. The south side of South Univerity Ave marked the start of residential establishments. games. First-year student Ryan Anderson said, " I know that when I move out of the dorms after this semester, I am going to be faced with a lot more responsibility because I will have to cook for myself, keep the place up and do a lot of things I didn ' t have to deal with in the dorms. " Such re- sponsibilities included paying a rather high rent, paying util- ity and phone bills, and cook- ing meals. However, living off- campus was not for everyone. A first-year student Sarvesh Soi said, " I know that a lot of people get into fights when they move off-campus be- cause one of them does not take responsibility for clean- ing the bathroom or picking up groceries. It can easily turn friends into enemies. Some people are used to living in the dorms and cannot make the adjustment to living without supervision. " Living off-campus had its advantages and disadvan- tages. Each student had to take these into consideration before he or she made the big decision to move out. Some students spent all four years in the resi- dence halls and others even moved back in after moving out. + Shoes hanging from phone and electric lines decorate Greenwood Street. Houses that lined the street housed anywhere from 4 to ten resi- dents. utuxutt au tenee vvouxq O ' Cl6yi I $ J tninJo in cximlittan man rtatiAxzA I- V7Peqq Lanicr, Pre-mea sophomore V Off-Campus Living 345 ., ,, uujxtut ou 3(ris Knoice and Dave Wentzloff man the entree line at the South Quad cafeteria. To offer competitive wages, dining services raised its hourly wage for the 1996-97 school vhina year. ft 1 photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Douglas 4th - Front Row: Ryan Case. Brandon Rucker. Chris Leja, Rory Brandon Woodmar Adam Pence Row 2: John R. Coller. Eddie Wright. Steven Jarvi, Jason Doster, Josh Pederson Douglas 5th - Front Row: Sacha! Vasandani, Kuo Shih-hao, Nicholas Diaz, Robert Wu, Malt Duncan, Mohammad Asad Qayyum, Gandhi Mitulan Row 2: Jon Malkovich, Justin Brims, Daniel Fineberg, Marius Smlarczyk, Chris Graunstadt. Bert W. Dearing. Jixm Kwak photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Douglas 7lh Front row: Syed Ah Ahmad. AhdullaTaryam. Christopher J.Gardner, Zachary A. Power, Shahid Ahmed Shah Row 2: Luis E. Perez. Adan H. Muniz. Craig Hunsanger. Chrislopher Unkel. Ben Smith Row 3: Andrew Lam. Sumit Gupta, Jesus M. Reyes. Naveed Fa ail, Will Hao. Mohammad Khalid Shah 346 + Residence Hall Dining to Ccdyoi JjuAALeu mu O ?? Jackie Dcrfin LoA Oopnomore 3o compensate for its out of the way location, Bursley had a reputa- tion for having good food. Offering a wide selection, Bursley ranked a favorite among all of the residence halls dining facilities. Ct Ithough residence hall cuisine had a poor reputation, most students agreed that the food was not as bad as it looked. Students quickly became experts on what residence halls and dishes were the fastest and tastiest. Senior Brian Mansberger worked in the West Quad cafeteria for four years, I 1 l| I t[ Ml I U Ili I I Just Like M lorn MB I ak ma TIC vOo-llu es and had become a seasoned veteran of residence hall food. " On a scale of one to 10, it ' s about a seven, " said Mansberger. " It ' s far from perfection, but better than slop. " There were a variety of meal plans to accommodate students ' needs. Students had the option of choosing a seven, nine, 13, or 18 weekly meal plan. A favorite option how- ever, was the Entree Plus plan. Students were allotted a dollar junior Nate Huebner pours Campbell ' s Nacho Cheese Sauce in a dish. Other brands used by residence halls ' dining services included Dole and Coke. amount to spend in dining halls or at the snack bars located in the residence halls. Crew team member Geoff Feil ate in the dining halls frequently for three years. " The atmosphere at West Quad reminds me more of home, whereas South Quad is just a big production line with cold food and light- ing, " said Feil. " As an athlete I ' ve got to eat a lot, eat healthy and maximize my time. Resi- dence halls enable you to eat enormous amounts of food. It ' s a bit pricey, but if anyone gets their money ' s worth, it ' s me, " continued Feil. Other students dis- agreed. " Sometimes it just Mark Wolly looks less than appealing, " said Rachael Hegmann. " It ' s just something about food in big, metal pans that is not too attractive. " Junior Joe Bizon worked as a dish coordinator in the West Quad cafeteria. " It ' s good pay, good people and for mass food production it ' s pretty good, but it just doesn ' t have mom ' s touch, " said Bizon. Dan Nakoneczny ate and worked in residence halls throughout his stay at the Uni- versity. " I can sum it all up in two words, " explained Nakoneczny, " cash and con- venience. " Residence Hall Dining 347 c vesidents in Couzens and Alice Lloyd Halls experienced improved residence halls when move-in rolled around in September. Over the summer, the residence halls were renovated as part of maintenance and also as a way for the halls to better service the students. New lighting and painting were added to Couzens. Bright colors such as yellow and green were r I lew Look also added, along with new tile and carpeting. " Couzens was so bright. Colorful arches were added. I used to hate going in there, but now its not that bad, " said junior Allison Zameck, a Spanish major. Alice Lloyd also felt the benefits of renovation with a newly installed fire alarm system and elevator system. New floors and bedroom sets in student rooms, carpeting, and new lighting and ceilings in the hallways completed the face lift. The heating and ven- tilation system was also up- graded to make living more comfortable and accommodat- ing. " The building is much more convenient now. The new furniture for converted triples is really nice and makes the cramped space more man- ageable " said first-year stu- dent, biology major Julie Herst. Electricians were also at work installing Ethernet connections to Lloyd, as well as to numerous other halls. These renovation were done over the summer, after the residents from last year had moved out in early May. As a result, Couzens and Lloyd were not open for summer camps or any other activity. " Overall, I don ' t feel like a second-class resident anymore, " commented Lloyd resident and engineering sophomore Avik Basu. These much needed upgrades were appreciated by all. 4 , ' F irst-year student Josh Kolsky looks over his drink selection in front of a Pepsi machine in Markley Hall. With the addition of the M-Card, all the machine on campus had to be set up to handle the new debit card. onu - o vik Dasu Enqineerinq sophomore 348 4 Residence Hall Renovations Oxford h ousmg Emma Cartwrught Noble - Front row: Richard Grubb, Andre Loesekmg. Amit Paiel. Raef Gresselmeyer Row 2: Mitchell Comei. Andrew Campbell Row 3: Saniosh Davies, David Rice, Edwin Leung, Danny Mui. Benjamin Yee Peter Nielsen Emanuel - Front row: Lmnettc Rodriguez. Alison LaTendresse, Catlm Tillman, Melissa Hoppe Row f 2: Forsui Sun, Kai Kwok, Janet Frosti, Andy Wu, Julie McGurrin Row 3: Chen photo courtesy of Car! Wolf Studio Cheever Front row: Candy Makowski.KrasowskaMalgosia Row 2: Renee Brancheau. Lisa Bailey. Libby Walen. Jaime Dettore, Jennifer Bowman, Carrie N. Cranmore, Sonja Rener Row 3: Minh-trang Thi Huang, Daniella Borum, Melike Bayram. Kristin Wojnecka. Amy Richardson. Lisa Diepenhorst, Alicia Smith, Michelle Holmvilc. Erin Elizabeth Wilson Mike Campbell Seeley - Front row: Mskaki Nakagura. Kelly Meget, Hanna Helve. Sumin Kim, Jonathan Laundis, Chris Mackeclume, Beiwei Li Row 2: Annalisa Mosca, Xlang Long. Kim Gaines. Kendra Cribley, Kelly Caulfield, Maricres Lew, Jonelle Slarr, Nancy Chow Row 3: Erin Riggs. Amy Wittemore, Robert Olejniczak, Bun Tsuei, Timothy Hidley, Pedro Zelaya, Omur Ayhan Row 4: Jason Martin, Brandon Dothler, Tonke Hulshuizen, Eric Koski, Jason Kavanagh, Steven Douglas, Kevin Bowers Peter Nielsen Geddes - Front row: Omar Prone, Leonard Chem, Amina Barnes, Shawntel Hale, Lauren Brewington Row f 2: Joseph Skolcher. Eugenia Gresta, Erin Fuller, Ko-Feng Amy Chi, Zaheera Abdul Row 3: Ahmed Halilovic, Kun Christensen, Josh Wells. Nicole Tobey, Victor Rafael Herrcra Silva, James Gies. Brian Dunkel. Frank Cassel Emma Cartwri ght Goddard Front row: Tanya Gymoury. Karessa Kuntz. Nathalia Chat-in, Nicole Olson. Jennifer Janowiak, Tim WolnaRowJK: Max Strasburg.JeffreyJanowilz.PhilCumilleri.Caleb Clause!, Karsten.Lipiec, Mark Biersack. Wooki John Song Row 3: Jeremy Couington. Milan Weaver. Carlos Evans, Ray Mills, Christopher Melus, Mustafa Ghani, John Gibbs, Bradley Bender Row 4: Brad Sprecher. Daniel Zarazua. John Zamoyski, Kevin Adache. Nathan H in. Timothy Gates, Mark Schairbaum, Timothy Wright. Phil Barsal 9llarkley resident Greg Cox checks his e-mail using Ethernet. 1 997 was the first year all residence halls were connected to Ethernet. lajuLOJuds-uju vvlunq O Residence Hall Renovations + 349 350 + West Qua Oiifhlwas L nc of the mo :.c halls on campus. Dffkt) i proximity to the Diag, South State Street uiul ion. West Quad mis in a prime Inctt- uon on central campus. 352 Graduates Graduating on May 3, 1997. Starting classes for the first time on Sept. 8, 1993, and for the last on Jan. 8, 1997. d u a t e s Waiting in line at Scorekeepers on Thursday nights. Visiting CP P and using Forum. Beyond the job interviews, the graduate school applications, and the test preps, there was a life. A senior Chip Peterson Graduates 353 Abrams, Hayley Rye Brook, NY Abramson, Laurie Potomac, MD Acevedo, Linda Trujillo Alto, PR Adams, Amy Rochester Hills, Ml Adams, Heather Traverse City, Ml Psychology Political Science Composition Musicology Psychology Communication Studies Residence College Drama Adams, Nathan Muslcegon, Ml Adelstein, David South ield, Ml Agaton, Kimberly Yorba Linda, CA Agha, Fasih Palcistan Ahrens, William ShelfeyTu p.,MI Aitken, Amanda West Bloom ield. Ml Akerley, Christopher L. Troy, Ml Albert, Kimberly Stamford, CT Aldrin, Lisa E. Grand Rapids, Ml Allen, Christopher Mason, Ml Computer Engineering History English Communication Studies Industrial Operations Engineering Chemistry Psychology Computer Science Psychology General Studies Mechanical Engineering Allen, Rochelle Sturgis, MI Allington, Nathan Suttons Bay, Ml Allison, Amy Alpharetta, GA Almeida, Thomas Alma, Ml Alonso, Annette Coral Gables, FL Aloya, Addi Tena Iy.NJ Alrawi, Ghadah West Bloom ield, Ml Alspach, Lydia Holland, Ml Geology English Resource Management History uf Art fif Communication Studies Mathematics Arts and Ideas Finance English Comparative Literature Psychology Alvarez-Buylla, Yvette Coral Gables. FL Industrial Operations Engineering Amann, Courtney Kildeer. IL Amar, Valerie Portage, Ml Ambroziak, David Livonia, MI Ambroziak, Steven Livonia, Ml Ames, Thomas Dayton, OH Ancona, Amy Rochester. Ml Anderson, Aaron Temperance, Ml Anderson, Ashley Plymouth, Ml Anderson, Regena Detroit, Ml English Computer In ormauon Systems Business Administration Industrial Operations Engineering General Studies Nursing Cellular Molecular Biology English Education Communication Studies Anderson, Susan Bloom ield Hills, Ml Enviro. Pol, and Behavior 3 Res. Ecology and Anderson, William Orange, N] Biology 354 4 Graduates . . o At ' 601 Anderson III, Morgan Hoslett, Ml Andrade, Gioconda Ann Arbor, Ml Andrews, Laura Dearborn, MI Angel, Laura Columbus, IN Angel, Robert West Orange, NJ Anker, Corey Dix Hills, NY Anthony, John New York, NY Anthropology History History Civil Environmental Engineering Linguistics Honors English Film and Video Studies Aerospace Engineering Anthony, Monique-Nicole New York, NY International Preventive Health Antone, Steven Farmington Hills, Ml Apeyitos, Christos Nicosia, Cyprus Psychology Cellular Molecular Biology Apotheker, Jeremy Pomona, NY Russian and Eastern European Studies English Appel, Lisa Farmington Hills, Ml Aquino, Richard Saline, MI Aratari, Nicole Farmmgton Hills, Ml Arbitman, Boris Forest Hills, NY Armstrong, Jason Hillsboro, OH Arnold, Gretchen Vicksburg, MI Aronoff, Stacy West Bhomfield, Ml Arvai, John Allen Park, MI Ascher, Alexandra Neil) York, NY Ashley, Tricia Canton, Ml Atkin, Patience Dearborn, MI Auensen, Eric Harrisville, MI Augenstein, Jeremy Michigan Center, Ml August, Scott Rolling Hills Est.,CA Austin, Adam Holland, MI Austin, Erica East Lansing, MI Avellar, Sarah Brighton, Ml Avery, Krista Ann Arbor, MI Axelrod, Melanie Hartsdole, NY Azaria, Aron Neu. York, NY Babut, Scott Plymouth, MI Badash, Scott New York, NY Bae, Jongwon Ann Arbor, Ml Bailey, Chad Rochester Hills, Ml Botany Computer Engineering Chemistry Psychology Economics Psychology Performance Theatre Civil Environmental Engineering Spanish Anthropology Dental Hygiene Comparative Literature Psychology English German Political Science Movement Science International Studies Sociology Accounting Psychology Physics industrial Operations Engineering Economics Economics Biophysics Graduates 355 wr Bailey, Christopher Grand Rapids, Ml Bailey, Michael Roches ter. Ml Bailey, Mollie Ami Arfcw, MI Baker, Tracy Lincoln Park, Ml Balaban, Scott Great Neck, NY Baliat, Mary Brighton, Mi Ball, Amanda Meghan Troy, Ml Ballard, Jennifer Emmaus, PA Ballard, Renee Ann Arbor, MI Business Administration Mechanical Engineering Biomedical Sciences Dental Hygiene Industrial Design Materials Science Engineering Psychology Biomedical Science Political Science Balok, Amy Grosse Pointe Farms, MI Atmospheric, Oceanic, and Space Science Baranowski, Jason Livonia, MI Barbach, Joshua S mi thrown, NY Barber, Ted Sandusky, MI Bardouille- Wolfe, Wyatt Ann Arbor, Ml Baribeau, Keely Lamport, MI Barlow, Jeffrey Grand Islad, NY Barnes, Tamara Detroit, Ml Barnett, Lauren Edina, MN Earnhardt, Cassie Hou-ell, Ml Organisational Studies Anthropology - Zoology Biochemistry Computer Engineering Film and Video Studies Chemical Engineering Tuba Performance Economics Dance Psychology Barocas, Aimee Miami, FL Sports Management and Communications Barrameda, Laureen Woodsioe, NY Barrett, Tyler Neu ton, MA Barretto, Joyce Harper Woods, Ml Bartolomei, Jose Edina, MN Bartus, Kristin West Bloom ield, MI Bassler, Leigh Boise, Idaho Bates, Joseph Battle Creek. MI Baty, Robert Ann Arhor, Ml Baybik, Erena West Bloom ield, Ml Bear, William Alison Park, PA Beck, Elizabeth Marine City. Ml Beck, Stephanie University Park, JL Becker, Jeffrey Marine City, MI Beekman, Rachel Ann Arbor, Ml Begeman, Whitney Riveri ' ieu ' , MI Communication Studies Psychology Biopsychotogy English Political Science English Spanish Psychology Psychology, N.S. Philosophy Chemical Engineering English General Studies Civil Environmental Engineering Psychology Music Materials Science Engineering Psychology Women ' s Studies Sociology n a tf (i i " - , 2, " 356 Graduates A f y Ti 7 yotcAtJ. little cash. Wendy ' s, Subway and Little Caesar ' s could be charged to our parents, via Entree Plus. Entree Plus, otherwise known as Entree Parent, was a life saver. By our senior year, F 1 997. Since that fall day, a great deal has occurred, both on eve ry time we craved Union cuisine, we needed cold-hard cash. ie campus, and in the lives of those who graduated on May 3, " | canno t imagine the distress my life would have been in my first year without Entree Parent. Mcard, what was the USe? For the good of the students, bring hack the box-checking system, " In the day and age of heightened ;chnology, the University wasted no ime in revamping its media labs and omputing centers. It took US Weeks A rainy move-in day in September 1993 was the com- lencement of the Michigan experience for many in the C I3SS 997. So many changes took lace, many without us even kealizing. o first figure out what a Was, and then actually as- ertain one. Anyone who resided in outh Quad their first year will recall icir trek down to the basement comput- ig center, waiting in line for the incred- )ly slow little Mac SEs, the whole ,hile sweating bullets, questioning if ou were just really nervous or if by raveling down to the basement, you had bached the equator. Pin 6 for US? Never. We had the pleasure of the fabulously efficient MIS lystem, the old, tedious, inefficient email system. (Tiis was not the case for the Class of 2000. When ney wanted to type a paper, the elevator stopped, ' Ninth floor, going down. " An elevator ride to eaven: this computing site, as well as the Jfthers around campus, was equipped with fewer Macs and CD-ROMs. The availability f the PINE email system made computing life tven easier. And, with the ever-increasing need o be on-line the 61 1 Church computing site was losed to make way for a new media center located in tne School of Education Building. said Aaron Canto, an extremely dis- gruntled senior. The concept behind the Mcard, which was an id card, a bank card and a debit card all in one, was a good one, but the individuals who created the plan removed the true ease of the Entree Plus system box-checking in the En- tree Pius office. If you wanted to add $100 or more to your ac- count, you simply had to check a box; the bill went home to mom and dad. Never did any money leave your wallet, but it was tagged on neatly to your tuition bill. For OUt-of-State students it seemed like peanuts to add a few dollars onto their already $20,000 tuition bill. by Cine The athletic scene changed dramatically when the Athletic Department announced its 8S- signed seating scheme for Crisler Arena during our junior year. The thought of walking in every game just two minutes prior to tip-off and sitting down in a guaranteed seat was a positive one. After all, to know we would always be sitting in great seats was a bonus. As first and second-year students, we were forced to wait outside in the inclement weather Meeting for lunch at the Union our first-year required for a seat in an unknown location, hoping We arrived in line Continued on Page 379... Graduates 357 Begeny, Elizabeth Rochester Hilis, Ml Begin, Nicole Clinton Tu ' p., Ml Bejin, Matthew Grosse Pointe, Ml Belanger, Mark Clarkslon, Ml Beller, Lindsay Chevy Chose, MD Bellinger, Merlin Grand Blanc, Ml Bellon, Lisa Niles, Ml Belville, Roy G. Ann Arbor, Ml Belyeu, Shanta Gary, IN Ben, Michael West Bloomj ield, Ml Bender, Craig Glencoe, IL Bendit, Rachel Bolio, MD Bendzinski, Kara Alpena, Ml Benjamin, Bonnie Bloomfield Hills, Ml Benn, Bradlee West Hartford, CT Bennett, Laura Avon, OH Berdon, Allison Scars dole, NY Berent, Alison Ann Arbor, MI Beres, Michael Houieii, Ml Berg, Rachel Bethesda, MD Berg, Wendy Rochester Hills, Ml Berger, Ellen Miami, FL Berger, Jeffrey West Bloom ield. Ml Berger, Jonathan Teaneck, N Bergman, Stephanie West Hartford, CT Berk, Marjorie Slcolcie. IL Berkey, Shannon Commerce Tup. , MI Berme, Defne Worthington, OH Bernstein, Adam Newton, MA Bernstein, Jay SlaJat, IL Berry, Jahna Detroit, MI Bershatsky, Mark Riverside, CT Education Industrial Operations Engineering Materials Science Engineering Mechanical Engineering Political Science Women ' s Studies Communication Studies Graphic Design History Biology Sports Management and Communications Political Science Business Administration Anthropology Psychology Accounting Biology Marketing English Psychology Biopsychology Environmental Geology English Psychology Biopsychology Finance History Botany Psychology Psychology Economics English Economics Political Science Mathematics Economics Betel, Wendy West Bloom ield, MI History, Hebrew Jewish Cultural Studies Betley, Melissa Plymouth, Ml L Bellinger, Caroline Miami, FL 358 Graduates Organizational Studies Anthropology Belts, Denise Port Huron, Ml Betz, Anne Grand Rapids, Ml Bhimani, Riyaz Attleboro, MA Bidwell, Jason Eduwdsburg, MI Biederman, Lisa Farmington Hills, MI Bielfield, Jon Bloom ield Hills, Ml Bigelow, Chad Traverse City, MI Bigelow, Stephen SauItSte. Marie, MI Bishop, Dennis Eau Claire, Ml Bissbis, Jennifer Ann Arbor, MI Black, Monica Columbus, OH Rockey, Nora Berrien Springs, MI English Cellular Molecular Biology English Biology History of Art Mathematics Communication Studies Engineering Physics Kinesiology Biology Mathematics Secondary Education Sociology Accounting Blackstone, Kyle Roclcville, MD Sports Management and Communications Blake-Thomas, Clay Plymouth, MI Classical Ciwuzotion Blank, Sally A ngton, PA Blanke, David Bloom ield Hills, MJ Blau, Michelle MorgomiUe, NJ Bleakley, James Livonia, MI Blitstein, Jeffrey Woodmere, NY Bloom, Michele East Rockaway , NY Bloomberg, Sinde South ield, Ml Accounting Political Science Psychology Biopsychology Movement Science Biofisychology Bailey, Christopher Grand Rapids, MI Individualized Concentration Program Bocskay, Kirsti Dearborn, Ml Civil Environmental Engmeermg Bohen, Deborah Neuton, MA Hebreui, Jeuish Cultural Studies 3 Psychology Bonnefil, Christine Bel Air, MD French, Spanish Latin American Culture Studies Bonnefil, William Bloomfield Hills, Ml Bonnewit, Anouk New York, NY Booker, Diarra Ann Arbor, Ml Film and Video Studies Psychology Psychology Booras II, Nickolas Ypsilanti, MI Political Science Communication Studies Borak, Andrew East BrunsuTcIc, NJ Borden, Kimberly Bmgham Farms, MI Bovenkerk, Karen Ann Arfeor, MI Boyd, Amy Brighton, MI Boylan, Jennifer Livonia, Ml Bradstrom, Jill Grosse Pointe Woods, Ml Communication Studies Mechanical Engineering Biology Business Administration Psychology Movement Science Graduates + 359 Brancheau, Monica Savage, MN Braslaw, Amy Farmington Hills, MI Brayer, Joshua Westlake Village, CA Brege, Katharine Traverse City, Ml Brennan, Kevin West Orange, N] Brennan, Shean Trenton, N] Brenner, Stephanie Morris, IL Brewer, Michael Lake Orion, MI Bristow, Jolene Spring, TX Britt, Catherine Brighton, MI Brody, Kim Merrick, NY Bronstein, David Fort Lee, N] Brow, Jennifer Musfcegon, MI Brown, Geoffrey Farmington Hills, MI Brown, Jacqueline Mequon, Wl Chemical Engineering Cellular Molecular Movement Science Business Administration Political Science Mathematics Political Science Graphic Design Psychology Mechanical Engineering Civil Environmental Engineering Environmental Policy Communication Studies Business Administration Environmental Science Biology Brown, Keena Grand Rapids, Ml Brown, Matthew Sun ield, MI Brown, Michael Martton, N] Broyls, Latania Chicago, IL Brunner, Bridget Rojal Oak, MI Bruns, Robin Bristol, RI Bryant, Armikka Ann Arbor, MI Brzezinski, Jennifer Warren, MI Buchanan, Christine Lode Orion, MI Buchsbaum, Alison Melville, NY Buchwald, Matthew Williamsville, NY Buckingham, Ellyne Hoivell, MI Buckler, Joshua Grosse Pointe, Ml Buckman, Keith Ann Arbor, MI Buckmaster, Ruth Mt. Pleasant, MI Chemical Engineering Elementary Education History Budinger, Virginia Empire, MI Buehner, Nancy Howll, MI Buehrer, Michael Tustin, Ml Bullaro, Lisa Anne North Mossapequa, NY Bullen, Laura Dexter, MI 360 Graduates Dental Hygiene English Psychology History Architecture Biology Psychology Finance Chemical Engineering Biology Mathematics Movement Science History Com niter Information Systems Economics English Literature Biochemistry Burgunder, Caroline Wcuerford, Ml Burke, Sean Bloomfield Hills, Ml Dental Hygiene Microbiology Piano Performance Computer Science Burkmyre, Rene Dearborn, Ml Burner, Pamela South Lyon, Ml Burnstein, Seth Roslyn, NY Butzer, Emily Grand Rapids, Ml Byrd, Bridget Detroit, Ml Byrd, Tammie Detroit, Ml Byrnes, Kathleen Chelsea, Ml Cacanindin, Enrico Tray, Ml Cahill, Chris Rochester Hills, Ml Cahlon, Jeff Rochester Hills, Ml Calahong, Jacqueline Troy. Ml Caldwell, Carmen North Branch, Ml Galloway, Todd Detroit, Ml Industrial Operations Engineering Accounting Communication Studies Biops cholog} Sociology French English Aerospace Engineering Aerospace Engineering Biology Economics Political Science Business Administration Campbell, Elbert Flint, Ml Industrial Operations Engineering Chemistry Graduates 361 Canady, Raeshann Milwaukee, Wl Canales, Maria Taylor, MI Cannata, Jennifer Ploinvieiv, NY Canos, Rodolfo fronton, OH Canto, Aaron Berkley. Ml Cappell, Jennifer Jocbcm, Ml Carbone, Todd Newfoundland, NJ Carey, Kathryn Port Huron, Ml Carpenter, Amanda Grand Blanc. Ml Carse, Sandra Ann Arbor, Ml Carter, Michael Detroit, MI Carter, Vanina Midland, MI Cartmell, Craig Piscauuvay, N] Caskey, Rachel Edma, MN Cassetta, Kerry Engleu ood, CO Psychology Sociology Economics American Culture Chemistry Film and Video Studies Anthropology Mechanical Engineering Spanish Education English Microbiology 6? Psychology English Graphic Design History Chemistry Cellular Molecular Biology English Castine, Michael South Orange, NJ Psychology, B.S. Cellular Molecular Biology Carvaines, Michael Parma. OH Cedro, Alexis Warren, MI Cherny, Allison Grosse lie, Ml Cesar Beteta, Enrique Kensington, MD Cessna, Sara Portland, Ml Chaffin, Abigail Northville, MI Chakrabarti, Arnab Canton, MI Chan, Harry Hong fCong Chang, Henry Ann Arbor, MI Chang, Stephen Randolph, NJ Chappo, Dorothy New Boston .Ml Chapski, Christina Livonia, Ml Charles, Devyani Waterville.OH Chen, Ernest Fort Wayne, IN Chen, Lulu Plamwew. NY Chen, Wei Yu Brooklyn, NY Chenevert, Arica Detroit, MI Cheng, Mabel Ann Arbor, Ml Cherba, Mary Dubuque, I A Business Administration Environmental Engineering Psychology Sociology Spanish Sociology Honors Biology Chemical Engineering Industrial Operations Engineering Graphic Industrial Design Computer Engineering Dental Hygiene Movement Science Civil Environmental Engineering Chemistry Communication Studies Graphic Design Economics , jovial Studies Communication Studies Japanese Political Science 362 Graduates Chew, Alex Great Neck. NY Chi, Susie Yoon Hee Lake Forest, ]L Chien, Andy Ann Arbor, MI Chien, Ellen Ann Arpor, MI Chilimigras, Julie Kalamazoo, Ml Chism, LaRissa South Bend, IN V? Politico Science History Elementary Education Electrical Engineering Mathematics Health and American Society Biology Spanish Chiu, Ho-man Hong Kong Aerospace Engineering Mechanical Engineering Cho, Jae Hyun Sunnyside, NY Cho, James Sunnyside, NY Choi, Dean Ypsilanti, MI Cholewiak, Danielle Troy, Ml Chopp, Debra Souih teld, MI Chosid, Michael West Bloomfield, Ml Chou, Cindy St. Louis, MO Chow, Matthew Now. MI Industrial Operations Engineering Civil Engineering Economics Biology Resource Management Political Science Engineering Biopsychology Cellular Molecular Biology Christensen, Steven Hou !!, Ml Chemical Engineering Voice Performance Chu, Calvin Ozone Park, NY Chu, Elaine Livingston, NJ Chu, Wayee Westport, CT Chumpitazi, Bruno Potomac, MD Chun Ning Shum, Peter Vancouver, British Columbia Chung, John Fremont, OH Chung, Paul North Bergen, NJ Cipponeri, Christy ShettrTu p.,MI Clampitt, Adam Washington, D.C. Computer Engineering Economics Chinese Economics Political Science Biochemistry Electrical Engineering Communication Studies English Electrical Engineering Political Science Clay, Amy McGregor Grand Rapids, Ml Social Science, Residential College Claycomb, Lee East Lansing, Ml Cleaver, Kimberly Deu itt, Ml Clemmons, Lea Ypsilanti. MI Click, Margaret Allen Parlt, Ml Cobb, Jessica Joclcson, MI Cochran, Amanda Roclt ord, IL Codlin, Meredith Lagrange, GA Cody, Todd Auburn, MI Coe, Gerald Barren, OH Chemical Engineering Political Science Nursing Dental Hygiene Mathematics Economics Accounting History Chemistry OrganijaiionaJ Studies Graduates 363 A senior looks to find out what time he will meet a pro- spective employer. The FO- RUM job search vehicle that was created by Career Plan- ning and Placement, pro- vided seniors with a convienent way to gain con- tact with employers. A snowman greets the pedestrians on Hill Street. The tropical weather of the Ann Arbor winters provided many students with the chance to utilize the snowman-making knowl- edge they had obtained in their four years at U-M. Coffelt, Jennifer NonhviUe, Ml Coffey, Todd Milan, MI Coggins, Becca Lawrence, KS Cohen, Alison Great Neck, NY Cohen, Ilona Ann Arbor, MI Cohen, Jonathan Birmingham, AL Cohen, Lori Manhosset Hills, NY Cohen, Melissa Jericho, NY Cohen, Samantha Philadelphia, PA Cohn, Robyn White Plains, NY Collins, Eden Lathrup Village, Ml Colon, Loren Atlanta, GA Conklu, Emre West Bloom ield, MI Conn, Heather Plantation, FL Connor, Megan Nanhfield, 1L Contat, Kevin Ionia, MI Cook, David WortAington, OH Cook, David Belleville, MI Cooper, Jeffrey East Northport, NY Cooper, Lauren Neponsit, NY 364 Graduates Biology Psychology Communication Studies Political Science Psychology Political Science History Psychology Movement Science Anthropology-Zoology Engfish Psychology Education Music Mechanical Engineering Accounting Communication Studies P jfMfc e I - f I pf 1 - Cooper, Rachael Rockwlle, NY Copp, Daniel Midland, Mi Copulsky, Nicole Boca Raton, FL Cotca, Claudia Rochester Hills, Ml Cotter, John Buffalo, NY Anthropology-Zoology Psychology Medieval and Rennaisance Studies English Chemistry Cellular Molecular Biology Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Cousland, Alexander Oconomouioc, Wl Cowden, Christine Birmingham, MI Cox, Juliette Troy, Ml Craft, Erin Danville, CA Craighead, Chalonie Ypsilanti, MI Cramer, Jay Elgin, IL Crandall, Kelly Orlando, FL Cronenwett, Molly Hanover, NH Cueter, Celeste Clinton Tup. , Ml Cunningham, Carrie Livonia, Ml D ' Eletto, Stephen Katonah, NY Dakessian, Lorie Jackson, Ml Dalton, Elisabeth Rochester, MI Damast, Evan Great Neck, NY Dang, Elise Great Falls, VA Daniel, Ginger Kensington, MD Danow, Bret Sutfem, NY Dansky, Allyson South Hampton, PA Das, Joel Voorhees, NJ Dashoff, Brad Baltimore , MD Datz, Jeffrey Ann Arbor, MI Industrial Operations Engineering English Politico Science An Japanese Theatre Performance Communication Studies Dance English History of Art Graphic Design Biology Kinesioiogy International Relations Business Administration Finance International Relations Russian and East European Studies Political Science Judaic Studies Chemical Engineering Political Science Political Science Daugavietis, Elizabeth Grand Rapids, Ml Electrical Engineering Arabic Languages Davies, Brian Rochester, Mi Davis, Courtney I. Shelby Township, Ml Davis, Erin Grand Rapids, MI Davis, Karlee Livingston, NJ Day, Christy Redding, CT Day, Marketoe H. Flint, Ml De Meester, James S. Midland, MI De More, Duane M. Livonia, Ml Biochemistry Computer Information Systems Anthropology Economics Biology Psychology Communication Studies Philosophy Biopsychohgy Engineering Physics Graduates 365 J % , , i irtttteBi u| MB I " BRPPIJ . DeCaria, Domenic Riven ' ieu ' , Ml Decker, Jeremy Cosnovta, Ml DeFlorio, Paul Ridge ield, CT Chemical Engineering Movement Science English Degenstein, Joshua Slaten Island, NY Business Administration Organisational Studies DeGroff, Rachael Scotudole, AZ Linguistics 3 Sociology Dejonghe, Nicole Orinda, CA Res. Ecology and Mngt. Eni ' iro. Pol. and Behavior Delahunt, Julie Huron, OH Dell ' Aquila, Colette Foir ield, CT Demar, Sarah Mil ord, MI Demers, Kristin Canton, Ml Denenberg, Jamie W neifood, PA Derderian, Ryan Plymouth, Ml Deringer, Sara Novi.Ml Derr, Bree Lititz, PA Detsky, Mark Harrison, NY Devendran, Suseela Darien, (L Diaz, Cesar Lansdale, PA Dickerman, Mindy Villanova, PA Dickinson, Eric Charlevoix, MI Dickman, Benjamin Verona, NJ Dieterle, John R. Rochester Hills, MI Dimassa, Erika South Lyon, Ml Disch, Danielle Mattauian, MI Diune, Peter Way and, MA Dixon, Charles Allen Park, MI Dixon, Euniece Detroit, MI Dobbs, Kyle Saline, Ml History Sociology Communication Studies English Dental Hygiene International Relations Psychology Psychology Movement Science Political Science Psychology Accounting English Civil Environmental Engineering Business Administration Chemical Engineering Honors Cellular Molecular Biology Communication Studies 6? English Biology Communication Studies Economics Sports Management and Communications Dobson, Christina M. EIJc Grove, L Industrial Operations Engineering Dodds, John Allen Grosse Pointe Farms, MI Aerospace Engin., Physics, Astronomy Dolgoff, Melanie Northport, NY Political Science Domagala, Danette Canton, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Chemistry Domke, Douglas South Lyon, MI Donate, Mechelle D. Detroit, MI Donahue, Jonathan Detroit, Ml Dong, Sandra Massapeo, ud Parfc , NY 368 + Graduates Computer Engineering Psychology, B.5. Theatre Drama Organisational Studies Dorfman, Rachel Highland Park, 1L Dorsey, Jill West Bloomfield, Ml Dorta, Jose Arecibo, Puerto Rico Doshi, Shirin Bloamfield Hills, Ml Doyle, Marianne Beverly Hills, Ml Drabicki, Kristen Denise Livonia, Ml Dronzkowski, David RoseviUe, Ml Drozdowski, Brian Warren, Ml Drummy, Catherine Grosse Pointe Shores, Ml Duarte, Alyssa Troy, Ml Psychology Psychology, B.S. History Biopsychology Psychology Women ' s Health Accounting Mechanical Engineering Biochemistry Marketing Electrical Engineering Duberstein, Jennifer Gaitherspurg.MD Political Science Communication Studies Dubin, Joseph East Brunswick, NJ Ducham, Heather Soginau ' , Ml Duchamp, Joseph K ' alamajoo. Ml Pud. i, Bridgette Sylvania, OH Dugan, Karen Grand Rapids, Ml Dugas, Nicole Canton, Ml Dumbrys, Stephanie Laltewaad, OH Dunaway, Brian Temperance, Ml Duncan, Allison Port Washington, NY Dunham, Carolyn Livonia, Ml Dunn, Alyssa Roclcville, MD Dunn, Karyn Pittsburgh, PA Dupree, Lisa Westland, Ml Duprey, Stephanie Grand Rapids, Ml Durham, Christina Livonia, Ml Durling, Kellie Flushing, Ml Dwan, Christopher Annandole, MI Ebenstein, Yael Southfield, Ml Edge, Jeffrey Detroit, Ml Edwards, Hanna Falls Church, VA Ehrenfried, Joshua Royal Dole. Ml Eisele, Allison Saline. Ml Eisenberg, Eric Mt. Kisco. NY Ekdahl, Michael Cheboygan, MI History Cellular Molecular Biology Psychology Biopsychology Organisational Studies Civil Engineering Materials Science Engineering Political Science Psychology Political Science Judaic Studies Movement Science Chemical Engineering Materials Science Engineering Dental Hygiene Mechanical Engineering Computer Science Psychology Geology Economics Psychology Materials Science Engineering Actuarial Science History Graduates 369 Ekelman, Stacy West Bloamjidd. Ml Elkon, Michael Mocon, GA Ellis, Eric Addison. Ml Ellis, Jill Mount Peasant, Ml Elsea, Jarrett DeWitt, Ml Emerson, Jacqueline Essex , Ml Eng, Jonathan Columbia, MD Epstein, Aaron Northbroolc, IL Epstein, Daniel Omaha. NE Epstein, Lee Columbia. MD Nursing History Resource Ecology and Management Biolog} Em ' ironmento Geology Epstein, Shari Glen Cove, NY Ericson, Laura Rockford, IL Ermann, Rachel Silver Spring, MD Ermentrout, Ryan Allentown, PA Ernst, Colleen Ann Arbor. Ml Essenmacher, Erin Silver Spring, MD Etcubanez, Marita Bay City, Ml Ettinger, Rachel Stamford, CT Ettinger, Stephanie lou ' a City, JA Eulenberg, Rachel East Lansing, Ml Fabiano, Kristen GraTld Rapids. MJ Farmer, Daniel El ' anston, IL Fairbanks, Marianne Saugatuc c, MJ Farbman, Andrew Huntingion Woods, Ml Farleigh, Angela Battle Creek, Ml Farrugia, Douglas TVy, Ml Fatovich, Ivan Fort Lee. NI Faust, Derek Highland Park, II. Fedida, Cindy North Woodmere, NY Feig, Alissa Cory, NC Feinberg, Eric Jay Plantation, FL Feinman, Dori Atlanta, GA Biology Economics Economics History Cellular Molecular Biology English Psychology Economics Chemical Engineering Graphic Design Psychology Political Science American Culture History English German Biology Anthropology-Zoology Psychology Politico Science Art Economics Social Science Environmental Policy and Behavior Business Administration English Communication Studies International Relations General Studies Psychology English English 370 Graduates i i Feinstein, Fredrick Scorsoale, NY Feit, Aaron West Bloom ield, Ml Feld, Jonathan Neu ' City.NY Fenton, Carrie West Bloomfield, Ml Fera, Scott Bloomfield Hills, Ml Ferber, Sandy West Bloomfield, Ml Fernandez, Christine Pleasant Ridge, Ml Ficsor, Philip GoMes, Ml Fine, David Baysioe, NY Finestone, Benjamin Dresner, PA Fingerman, Andrew Monniole, NJ Finn, Jason M. Birmingham, Ml Fisch, David Cherry Hill, NJ Fischer, Jill Larchmonl, NY Fischer, Rachael Neu.City,NY Fischler, Ian Tenafly, NJ Fisher, Alyssa FranJclin, Ml Fisher, Lauren Grosse Pointe, MI Fisher, Sarah Grosse Pomie Woods, MI Fisher, Stephen W. Ml Economics Spanish Economics Psychology, B.S. Economics Film Cellular Molecular Biolog? Enwronmenlal Policv ana " Engineering Violin Performance Finance Business AAniniswadon Political Science Business Administration Accounting Mmwneni Science Engtsh English Psychology Economics Philosophy Biology Mark Wolly Graduates + 371 : : Fisk, Russell Acworth, GA Fitch, Dwight Detroit, MI Fitch, Peder Seattle, WA Fitzsimons, Wendy Dayton, OH Fletcher, Tracey Shelby Township, Ml Fogel, Terri Farmington Hills, MI Fok, Alice Hong Kong Foley, Jennifer WestBloomfield,Ml Ford, Jody Birmingham, MI Ford, Lori Grand Bianc, Ml Business Administration Chemical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Philosophy History English Business Administration Psychology Sports Management and Communications Psychology Forfa, Stanley South Lyon, MJ Forsyth, Christopher North Street, Ml Foster, Benjamin Ypsiianri, Ml Foster, Moya Tiko Detroit, MJ Foster, Rebecca Buchanan, Ml Fox, Michele El Paso, TX Franco, Roberto A. Maumee, OH Frank, Jessica Plymouth, Ml Frank, Meghan East Lansing, MI Franklin, Brian Cincinnati, OH Franklin, Jennifer Oak Park, M! Frazier, Tonya Landover, MD Freeman, Kimberly Encino, CA Freeman, Rachel Okemos,MI French, Matthew Ann Arbor, MI Frescoln, Christopher Northw ' Ile, MI Friedly, Megan Charlevoix, MI Friel, Erin Redford, Ml Frisch, Andrew Rockville Centre, NY Fritz, Megan Dublin, OH Biochemistry Political Science Economics Psychology Psychology Communication Studies Sociology Mechanical Engineering Sociology Women ' s Studies Psychology Fine Arts Graphic Design Economics Psychology English History Mechanical Engineering History English Communication Studies Organisational Studies Political Science English Froede, Amanda A. Harbor Springs , MI Frohlich, Julie West Bioom ield, MI Frola, Jenny Canton, MI Fruechtenicht, Eleanor West Bloom ieid, MI Fugazzi, Alex Okemos, M! 372 Graduates Movement Science Mathematics Psychology Dental Hygiene Classical Archaeology Psychology m a : I Fuhs, Tonya M. Walker, M International Business 6? Organisational Behavior Gagen, Andrew Santa Ana, CA Gaines, Amber East Orange, N] Gallagher, Sara Rochester HiUs, Ml Gallinson, Evan Livingston, NJ Gamsho, Anne Marie Bloom Kid Hills, Ml Ganz, Lee Forest Hills, NY Garcia, Tina St. Johns, Ml Garek, Patricia Columhus, OH Garelik, Michael Bedford, NY Garner, Kiwanda Detroit, Ml Garraway, Tischa Mequon, Wl Gatto, Julia Brooklyn, NY Gebbia, Marie E. Bioom ield HiUs, Ml Gelade, Jeremy T. Edison, NJ Gelber, R. Zachary Short Hills, N; Gelsi, Daniel BhomfieU Hills, Ml Gemza, Debra Cedar Grow, NJ Gentry, Malinda E. Atlanta, IN Genzlinger, David Troy, Ml Georgatsos, Amy RockviUe, MD Gera, Namita Momville. NJ Gerace, Maria Wausau, Wl Gerard, Evan Wayside, NJ Gerrard, Sarah Ann Arbor, Ml Gershon, Leah Brooklyn Heights, NY Environmental Policy and Behavior Movement Science Psychology Business Administration Biopsychology History Nursing Psychology General Studies Sociology Chemical Engineering History Graphic Design Double Bass Performance History Business Administration Biology Industrial Operations Engineering History Economics Psychology. BS English fir Spanish Finance General Studies Psychology Gershwin, Todd New York, NY Sports Management and Communications Gerstenblatt, Jared Newton, MA Gertz, Carolyn Traverse City, Ml Giambanco, Carolina Clinton Township, Ml Gibbs, Randall Detroit, Ml Gibson, Candice Teoneclc, NJ International Studies Sociology Spanish English English Gidi, Virginia Allen Pork, Ml Spanish Latin American and Carribean Studies Gidseg, Shawn Randy Roslyn. NY Gigliotti, Jospeh LoneSDOro, MA Political Science Political Science History Graduates 373 Gillespie, Cara M. Bemen Springs, Ml Gilmore, Robert nltnn. CT Gin, Jacob Hfrmiston, OR Asian Studies Fine Arts Biology Psychology Girard, Tiffany Jodcson, MI African and Afroamencan Studies English Gitlin, Brian Pitts ord, NY Gitlin, Tarin (.Orchard Lake, Ml Gittleman, Shera West Hartford, CT Gladstein, Seth Prospect. KT Glassberg, Ronnie Sylmnia, OH Glomski, Jessica Alpena, Ml Glovick, Samuel Qmidin. Ml Glynn, Brian Oregon 1 , Ml Gnatt, Brian Potomac, MD Goetz, Cory Lf Claire, 1A Goh, Seung-Hyun South Korea Golany, Noha West Harrison, NY Golczynski, Thomas Katy, TX Gold, Jedd Westpcm, CT Goldberg, Jodi Pomona, NY Goldberg, Stephanie HolNu-ood, FL Economics Psychology History Politico Science Politico Science Education Civil Environmental Engineering Naval Architecture Marine Educarion Mass Media in American Society Mechanical Engineering Graphic Design Movement Science Chemical Engineering Political Science Psychology Amhropo ogy f f f . TfrSTW " - fMLA Goldberg ' Cahn, Michelle Huntmgiim Station, NY ' Golden, Stephanie Scarsdale, NY ' Goldenberg, Jason Arlington Heights, IL Goldenkranz, Karen Livingston, NJ Goldman, Paulette New York, NY Goldstein, Matthew S. Ridgewwd. NJ Gombosi, Zoltan Ann Arbor, M] Gonzalez, Alan Somerville, NJ Gonzalez, Marinette Vauco. Puerto Rico Goodfriend, Jaimi Gfcncoe. II Goodman, Lisa Burton, Ml ld, Robert S. Gordon, Cynthia Grosse Points Porlc, MI Gordon, Heather Lynn ieU. MA Gordon, Joshua Karl Political Science Psychology Psychology 6? Political Science Anthropology-Zoo ogy Business Administration Psychology History Mathematics Computer Engineering Biology Economics Political Science Englwh Electrical Engineering French Linguistics Psychology English Economics 374 + Graduates v f tt More than likely during childhood, we were all told at one point or another to grow up. But once we were " grown up, " what were we supposed to do? Seniors at the University often grew up believing they would follow one career path, but after completing four or more years of col- lege found themselves doing something quite different. For example, James Murphy, School of Education senior, ex- plained why his plans for adulthood changed: " I wanted to be a pro tennis player but I couldn ' t play here so I started thinking of more practical things I could be. " Vicki Kule, senior biology major, said that her career goals of becoming a doctor had not changed, but her reasons why she wanted a career in medicine did. " My dad ' s a doctor so I ' ve always wanted to be one. When you ' re little it ' s more like being ' just ...grown up, what were we supposed to do? into med school. Sometimes I wonder if I ' m still living a three year-old dream. " Some students ended up pursuing careers that they had never anticipated while growing up. Kim Vacher, senior English major, said, " My first memory of what I wanted to be was an astronaut. I was an actress for a mm while. Now I ' m applying for jobs in museums and galleries. I ' ll probably go to grad school. " Other students were never quite sure what they wanted to become. LSA senior Catie Golding said, " I didn ' t want to be anything. Married? Housewife? I ' m going to get my MFA in poetry. " Lucas Weltzer, a senior American culture major, illustrated that his goals have changed quite drastically over the years. He explained, " I wanted to be Magic Johnson. I didn ' t want to be like him; I wanted to be him. Now I just want like daddy. ' Now, it means more. I don ' t even know if I ' ll get a job, freedom, and a place to live. " Gordon, Karin Lake Forest, IL Gordon, Michelle Hewlett, NY Gorer, Jason North Caldwll, Nl Goryl, Susan Sterling Heights, Ml Goss II, Milton Troy, Ml Gostinger, Kathryn S. Pan Huron, Ml Gottlieb, Jason Red Bank, N] Gottlieb, Peter Toronto, Ontario Gottschalk, Christopher Mio. Ml Gough, Sarah Ann Arbor, MJ Gouin, Allison Rochester, Ml Grace, Ami Oakland, Ml Gracely, Kevin Beverly Hills, Ml Graham, Brian L. Oiagrm Falls, OH Graham, Sarah Marquette, Ml Granito, Julia Wilton. CT Grant, Brian S. CM Park. Ml Grant, Raena C. Detroit, Ml Grashoff, Meridith Bloamfield Hills, Ml Gray, David Delaion, Wl Biopsychology Psychology Business Administration Industrial Operations Engineering Chemical Engineering Political Science Business Administration An English Psychology History of An French Organizational Studies Natural Resources Emironmental Business Mechanical Engineering Psychology Kinesiology Genera Studies Ant iropolpgy-ZooIogv German Women ' s Studies Computer Engineering Graduates 375 Gray, Lisa C. Wmfield, II Green, Emma Jackson, Ml Greenberg, Darren Colorado Springs , CO Greene, Tara Waterford, Ml Greenlee, Jill shpeming, Ml Greenstein, Gary Neu ' Rochelle.NY Greenwald, Steven Old Toppon, NJ Gregory, Shannon Brighton, Ml Greiner, Karisa Traverse City, Ml Greller, Andrew Atlantic Highlands, NJ Gresham, Timothy Rochester Hills, Ml Grice, Laura West Point. NY Griffith, Carrie Goodrich, Ml English Sociology Economics Psychology Mechanic Engine ering Political Science Psychology Communication Studies Dental Hygiene Business Administration Environmental Science Mechanical Engineering Movement Science Psychology Education Grimberg, Katherine J. LaJceu ' ood, OH Industrial Operations Engineering Grisoni, Nicolas Hunting Valley, OH Grossman, Amy Chappoqua, NY Grossman, Jen New City , NY Grossman, Scott Corey Woodland Hills, CA Guglielmetti, Heather Swten Island, NY Quinlan, Aaron Morgantoun, WV Guralnick, Amy River Forest, IL Gutnick, Aaron Israel Hachiya, Minako Hong Kong Hackmann, Rachel Livonia, Ml Haddad, Jeffrey Sterling Heights, Ml Hadeed, Josef Pittsburgh, PA Haffner, Catherine Scarsdaie, NY Hagan, Christine Cantcm, MI Hales, Gwen Clare, Ml Hall, Jonathan Humwille. AL Hall, Morris Fon Gratiot, MI Ham, Justin Flashing, MI Hamal, Jeremy Indian River, Ml Hamilton, Jason Houghton l ke, Ml Hammerman, Caren Melvi Ie, NT Biology Psychology English Communication Studies History Theatre Spanish Near Eastern Studies -Hebrew Studies Business Administration Economics Psychology Biology Psychology Biology Resource Ecology and Management Denui Hygiene Psychology English History Poltical Science Psychology Environmental Geology Anthropolgy - Zoology Chemistry Psychology 376 Graduates O ( 1 F. Hammerman, Scott Northbroolc , . Handelman, Ethan Suuthfield, Ml Hanker, Corey James Encino, CA Hannan, Brian Clinton Township, Mi Hanover, Allison Briardiff Manor, NY Hansen, Timothy Eric Bron ord, CT Hanson, Christopher F airfield, CT Harbay, Katherine Grosse Ik, Ml Harden, Kyle Nicliolosville, KY Harris, Christopher H. Detroit, Ml Harris, Jennifer Kalamazoo, Ml Harris, Laeki Dyan Detroit, Ml Harrison, Helen Rachel Pittsford, NY Hart, Catherine MkiMk.Ml Hart, Kathryn Ann Rochester Hills, Ml Biopsychohgy Political Science Economics Computer Engineering Psychology Psychology Psychology Chemistry Business Administration Child Psychology Psychology Psychology Education Biology Voice Performance Hartmann, Kristin Ann Arbor, Ml Harty, Lisa M. Oak Park, Ml Harvey, Jennifer Climax, Ml Hazan, Sarah Bloomfield Hills, Ml Heffes, Jessica Potomac, MD Movement Science English Classics Biology Honors History Latin American and Carribean Studies Heilig, Julian Vasquez Eaton Rapids, Ml Heilweil, Kimberly Penn Valley, PA Heller, Adam New City, NY Heller, Noah Neu.Ciry.NY Hellman, Kristina Signe Maria Ann Arbor, Ml Hellring, Lance Miami, FL Helmick, Terra Adrian, Ml Hendelman, Sean Stamford, CT Henry, Amy Midland. Ml Henry, Jennifer Tiffin, OH Henry, Megan Grand Rapids, Ml Hepps, Jason Hillsborougn, CA Herman, James Grand Rapids, Ml Herman, Jason Edison, N) Herrington IV, John D. Farrfield, CT History Psychology Communication Studies Political Science Political Science Environmental Policy Political Science Dental Hygiene Economics Movement Science History American Culture Electrical Engineering History Judaic Studies Psychology 8 English Graduates 377 Hersh, Debbi West Bloom jeU, Ml Hershey, Laura iincro t, Nl Hessel, Scott Northbroolc, (L Hester, Nicole Okemos, Ml Heuschele, Dana o, Ml Sutton, Kara K. Newport, Rl Political Science Communication Sludii Heyman, Joyce Highland Park. IL Hicks, Justin Grosse lie, Ml Hiland, Mark Louisville, KY Hillen, Scott Trenton, Ml Hirano, Naomi Jackson, Ml Hirsch, Randall Highland Park, II Hirschberg, Fraya Lynn Plantation, FL Hirshburg, Marcy Business Administration History Political Science Philosophy French History Hirvela, Stacey Anne Now, Ml Ho, Jenkin Kou ' Ioon i Hong Kong Hoang, Ngan Kemu ood, MI Hoch, Andrew Holmdel. W Sports Management and Communications Hodges, Christopher Kemuiood, MI Russian and Eastern European Studies Economics Hodges, Jason New Baltimore, MI Hodits, Jennifer Essexville, MI Hoebeke, Tracy Comstock Park, Ml Hofstatter, Benjamin Plainoieif, NY Hohman, Marianne East Grand Rapids, MI Holbrook, Kristin D. Washington, MI Holbrook, Latisha Ypsilanti, MI Hollenberg, Kathryn Ann Arbor, MI Hollier, Elliott Troy, Ml Holmes, Colin Ann Arbor, Ml Holmes, Kelly Canton, Ml Honore, Maureen South Md, MI Hoopman, Edward Ann Arbor, Ml 378 Graduates Political Science . Psychology Internationa Relations Elementary Education Graphic Design Education ...Continued from page 357 guarantee was assigned seats could not top our seats our first-year when some of us camped out overnight in ten degree weather for the Duke game in December Of 1993. After the change in the student seating something seemed to be missing. Without having to stand in the lines there was a loss of the sense that we were a part of something much larger than an average basketball crowd. Standing in a line with thousands of fellow stu- dents continually offered a feeling of intense pride for the Maize and Blue. A feeling only topped when walking into Michigan Stadium with 102,501 plus other fans. Do yOU remember the first time you walked into the Big HoUSe? And the first time you joined in the singing of the " Victors, " our infamous fight song? Or watching the 206 member Michigan Marching Band take the field? Continued on page 383... Hoops, Elliot Not ' i, Ml Hoover, Sharon Marie Y ' psilfma ' , Ml Hopkins, Kimberly Bloom ield. Ml Hopper, Melissa Daftson, Ml Horn, Caitlin Woodimille, WA Horton, Brandi Louise Son Diego, CA Horton, Dayna West Bloom ield. Ml Hoshino, Kazu fan Let, N] Hossler, Julie Ann Arbor. Ml Houlihan, Aaron Thomas Lansing. M House- Villareal, Heather Flint, Ml English Nursing Political Science Civil Engineering Psychology Communication Studies Genera Studies Education Biology English Dental Hygiene Houser, Tiffany N. AlientouTi, PA Sports Management and Communications Hovey, Laura Rosebush, Ml Howard, Shana Detroit. Ml Hsieh, Helen Troy, Ml Huft, John Glemieu . IL Hughes, Chris Mons n. NY Hughes, Jane McGrath Birmingham. Ml Huh, Zieh Yun Cape Gtrardeau , MO Hulbanni, Bharati Bloomfield Hills. Ml Creative Writing, Education, Engtsh Nursing Biology Computer Engineering Economics Engfcs i Engltf Economics Graduates + 379 Hung, Rex Hong Kong Hurst, Laura West Bloom ield, Ml Hutchins, Kathryn Worthington, OH Hutsell, John Livonia, MI lakovides, John Water brd, Ml Im, Richard Portage , MI Inamoto, Rei OfmoGi u, Japan Irwin, Todd A. Bingham Farms , MI Ishak, Miriam Roseville, MI Ivanelli, Jennifer Burr Ridge, IL Izikson, Leonid Oak Park, MI Izzard, Jeffrey Brighton, MI Jablin, Amy West Bloom ield, MI Jablonski, Kristin Troy, Ml Jackson, Cleophas Detroit, MI Jackson, Elizabeth Cincinnati, OH Jacob, Jennifer West Bloomfidd, Ml Jacobowitz, Jennifer Williamston, MI Jacobs, Christina Farmington Hills, MI Jacobs, Joel Irvine, CA Pharmaceutical Sciences Psychology Sitciuli Psychology Social Anthropology 1 Industrial Operations Engineering Political Science Cellular Molecular Biology Computer Science Art Cellular Molecular Biology French Political Science Neurobiology Political Science Psychology Movement Science Chemical Engineering Psychology Movement Science Biochemistry Mechanical Engineering Industrial Design Jacobs, Seth Cleveland, OH Jakubowski, Matthew Richland, MI James, Denise Brooklyn, NY James, Meredith Miami, FL Janowicz, Rachel Bay City, Ml Janus, Gregory Troy, MI Jardis, Alana Escanoba, Ml Jarrett, Alison Ann Arbor, Ml Jatkoe, Timothy Northville, Ml Javia, Sanjeev Grand Rapids, Ml Jaynes, Marcus B. Farmington, CT Jelinek, Charles Neu- Buffalo, Ml Jenger, Paul Okemos, MI Jenkins, Anne Monroe, Ml Jeon, Ji-Yeon Westloke Village, CA 380 + Graduates English English Psychology English Biology Finance Communiraiion Studies History Bioc iemisir Biopsychology Creative Writing Literature General Studies Vocal Performance Movement Science Accounting C I Jewell, Victoria Troy, Ml Jimenez, Jorge San Juan, Puerto Rico Jin, Jialei Sterling Heights, Ml Job, Maria Dolores Plantation, FL Jobst, John Ann Arbor, Ml Johansen, Michelle Apo, AE Johnson, Kasey Saginau , Ml Johnson, Nakia L. Grand Rapids, Ml Johnson, Sonya Grand Rapids, Ml Jonas, Jonathan Glencoe, IL Jones, Brandy East Lansing, Ml Jones, David West Hempsteod, NY Jones, Jennifer Bancroft, Ml Jones, Margaret Troy, Ml Jones, Melissa Saline, Ml Josephs, Michael Freehold, N] Joshua, Sehnita Grand Rapids, Ml Jouret, Michelle Fountain Valky , CA Jubenville, Jennifer Livonia, M Judon, Charmaine Evans ton, IL Juip, Randall A. Novi, Ml Jun, Jason Fort Lee, NJ Jurkiewicz, Famous Willy Bloomfield Hills, Ml Jury, Michael Grand Ledge, MI Jyung, Soo St. Joseph, MI Kahan, Andreas RodwiUe Center, NY Kajino, Kentaro Osaka, Japan Kameoka, Jiro Northville, MI Kammer, Shea Clarlcston, MI Kandes, Geoffrey Plymouth, Ml Kang, Chinsuk West Bloomfield, MI Kang, Phillip Baltimore, MD Kano, Aki Choppoaua, JVY Kaplan, Ellen Highland Park, IL Kaplan, Ethan Merriclc.NY Cellular Molecular Biology Aerospace Engineering Computer Science Anthropology Comparative Literature Environmental Geology Political Science Psychology Psychology, B.S. English Economics Chemical Engineering Economics English Economics Dental Hygiene Finance Biopsychology Geology Psychology Political Science 6? History Politico Science English Creative Writing Music English English Aerospace Engineering Computer Engineering Movement Science Psychology Mechanical Engineering Art English English Graduates + 381 vr Kaplan, Renee K ' irfcland, WA Kaplansky, Emily Chesterfield, MO Kaplow, Julie farmingfon Hills. Ml Kardasz, Michael Sterling Heights, Ml Karg, Traci Harbor Reach, Ml Kargen, Lisa WaOingfard, PA Karlbom, Britt Late Fores, E Karlin, Bradley Fiord Park, NY Karolinski, Julie Cemerline, MI Kasper, Jared NewCitj, NY Kass, Albert Lii ' ingston, NJ Katz, Brian West Bloom ield, Ml Katz, Jennifer Deerfield, 1L Katz, Robin Dix Hills, NY Kaufman, Jeremy Atlanta, GA Kavaliauskas, John Lifomd, MI Kawakami, Tetsu Kawasaki Kanagawa Japan Kaye, Peter Charlotte, NC Kayes, Jeffrey Huntington Vfoods, Ml Kayner, Lynn Oak Brook, II. Kaza, Ujwala Bloom icld Hills, Ml Keeler, Brian Sf ring ort, Ml Keil, Alison Muttontouii, NY Kelada, Samir Glen Elivn, II. Kellner, Jennifer Potomac, MD Kelly, Erin St. Joseph, Ml Kelly, Kristen Saginaw, Ml Kemler, Sarah Rumson, NJ Kemp, Emily Grand Rapids, Ml Kendler, Robyn Swssel, NY Nursing Psychology Psychology Materials Science Engineering Accounting English Psydiolog y Political Science Russian Economics History Movement Science Communication Studies Communication Studies History Indusiriai O[ cration.s Engineering Political Science English Cellular Molecular Biology Communication Studies Biology CiwI Environmental Engineering History Biochemistry Linguistics CJeJieral Studies Communication Studies Finance Accounting Elementary Education Political Science Communication Studies Kendrick, Angela Ann Arbor, Ml Kennedy, Dwight Ann Arbor, Ml Kent, Rachel Bod Axe. Ml Kerecman, Kimberly ICoIama;(Kj, Ml Kernis, Lauren Orchard Lake. Ml 382 4 Graduates Nursing hVolugy and Management English c?History Mechanical Engineering Business Administration 4 A lit Keyes, Janice Ann Arbor, Ml Keyes, Jon St. Ourles, Ml Khaneja, Rita Bloom ield Hills. Ml Kiburz, A. John Wousau, Wl Dental Hygiene English Film and Video Studies Biopsychology Biology Kidd, Jonathan Mansfield, OH English African and Afro- American Studies Kieffer, Abbey Golden Valley, MN Kim, Burton Laufencei ' iUe, GA Kim, David Silwr Spring. MD Kim, James S(i::m t nc Ml Kim, Jenny M. Granada Hills. CA Kim, Karen Aberdeen, MS Kim, Nam-Hee Uuca, Ml Kim, Sang-Hee Korea Kim, Shannon Roslim, NY Kim, Virginia Diamond Bar, CA Kimelman, Darren Staten Island, NY Kinder, Almaz Philadelphia, PA King, Emmanuel East Brunswick, NJ Kippe, Matthew Bloom ield Hills, Ml Kirk, Matthew Elmira, NY Psychology Biochemistry Biology Economics Economics Sociology History Economics Industrial Design Theatre Design Production Economics Communication Studies Cellular Molecular Biology Psychology, B.S. ff Biology Political Science ...Continued from page 379 Who will ever forget the excitement and intensity in Michigan Stadium? Do you remember the deafening hush of the crowd as the Hail Mary was caught in the Colorado disaster? bye national championship, or Rose Bowl hopes, again! Good seats or not, football and basketball were overall disappointments during our college career. However, the ice hockey and men ' s swimming and diving team were huge successes, both winning NCAA championships. Most of the student body did not realize that we had won the men ' s swimming championship in 1995; DUt the police Were certainly aware that the Wolverines beat Notre Dame in the 1994 football match-up. Thousands of students rioted on South University Avenue. Our social scene definitely changes over the years. Hot, crowded, and monotonous came to mind almost immediately when looking back on our first open fraternity party experi- ences. We traveled down Washtenaw Avenue and Hill Street in packs so large we could have comprised our own football team. And to think we actually stood in line to have OUr College IDs checked. It was slightly similar to the feeling of waiting in line at Touchdown on a Wednesday night, or Scorekeepers on a Thursday night, the first few weeks after turning 2 1 , but then again maybe not. At least the wait at Touchdowns was enhanced by the thought of dollar pitchers once you passed the threshold, and Scorekeepers bore the promise of DJ John King and 99 cent Long Islands once you made your way to the upstairs bar. Frat party lines held little enticement. Ooh yeah, may be some nice sweet brother will take me to his room and give me a can of the Beast. Those were the days ! Continued on page 410... Graduates + 383 Kirschner, Ethan Stetens Point, Wl Kirzner, Jessica South ie d, MI Politico Scie Hebrew Jewish Cultural Studies Kittredge, Michael Longmeooou 1 , MA Sports Management and Communications Klee, David Ann Arfcor, Ml Klein, Amy Newton, MA Klein, Amy Royal Oak, Ml Kleinberg, Jason West Bloomfield, Ml Kles, Keri Wayland, Ml Kluting, Steven Grand Rapids, MJ Knapp, Jennifer Warren, Ml Knife, Amy Boole Creek, Ml Knigin, Michael Norwood, NJ Knox, Karen Rochester Hills. Ml Knuckles, Donulae ' Detroit, MJ Industrial Operations Engineering English History Biology Women ' s Studies Economics Political Science Psychology Communication Studies Business Administration Computer Science Nursing Knudsen, Andrew Douriers Grove, IL Political Science Communication Studies Knudsen, Giselle Scottville, Mi Knutson, Joel lou aCitj, IA Ko, Albert Whitestone, NY Koch, Elissa Tenafly, NJ Koenigsberg, Melissa West Bloomfield, Ml Kohls, Jennifer Westland, Ml Kohn, Elizabeth Chicago, IL Koivunen, Julie Iron River, Ml Kolon, Jonathan Bloom ieldHiUs.Mi Kong, Teck Chien Malaysia Koonin, Russell Golden Beach, FL Kooper, Keith New York, NY Koppi, Nicole Sterling Heights , MI Korleski, Joseph S. Lake Orion, Ml Kote, Arthur Romeo, Ml Kotzin, Stacy Roclcwlle, MD Koubek, Steve Roclcwlle. MD Kovacs, James Noui, Ml Kowalchyk, Suzanne Cincinnati, OH Kozloff, Kenneth Hunlington Woods, Ml 384 + Graduates Chemistry Biochemistry Political Science Political, Science Geology International Relations Dental Hygiene Psychology Psychology Biomechanics Finance English History Political Science Dental Hygiene Psychology Biopsychology Politico Science Industrial Engineering Economics Psychology Psychology Materials Science Engineering HI Kozlowski, Eric Pilts ord, NY Kozul, Marko Grosse Pomte Forms, MI Kraft, Lisa West Bloom Kid, Ml Krage, Karen Arlington His . , L Krakowsky, Dalia BrooW-m.NY Kranjewski, Katherine Livonia, MI Krankel, Mark St. Clarr Shores, Ml Krauss, Lea Bellmore, NY Kravitz, Tali Grand Rapids, Ml Kraycsir, Timothy Bay City. Ml Kreis, Jennifer Fort Groom, Ml Kroin, David Dii Hills. NY Kroll, Jonathan West Bloomfield, Ml Kronk, Kathleen Farmington, MI Kruer, Jennifer San Diego, CA Kudelka, Jason Woodbury.NY Kuenzel, Nichole Ypsilanti, Ml Kuhn, Laurie River Vale. NJ Kunz, Karen Lolce Forest, IL Kuo, Jonathan Pen ield. NY Kuypers, Chad Spring Lolce, MI Kwastel, Jeffrey Long Beach, NY Kwok, Hiulam Hong Kong Labelle, Nicole Hollwood. FL Laberteaux, Kristin Grand Rapids. MI Lake, Anthony Austin, TX Lake, Joseph Lansmg, Ml Lai, Suresh o, Ml Chemical Engineering Cellular Molecular Biologj Prychologj Business Administration General Studies Engineering Industrial 6? Operations Engineering Political Science Chemical Engineering Mathematics Mathematics Economics International Relations Business Administration Ecology International Business Administration Economics Economics Bass Performance Political Science Mechanical Engineering Psychology An Chemical Engineering Lalonde, Ryan Pinconnmg, Ml Lambert, Rachel North Branch, Ml Lander, Crystal Philadelphia, PA Lane, Juliet Port Washington, NY Langlois, Matthew A. Grand Rapids, Ml Langner, Carrie A. West Bloom Kid. Ml Lanxner, Jennifer West Bloom Kid. Ml Movement Science Art fir Design Graphics Biology Economics Psychology S Sociology French 6T Hebrew Graduates + 385 Lapidos, Karen Morton Grot ' e, IL Larkins, Samantha C. Grosse Poime Park, Ml Laskowksi, Janet Troy, Ml Lasky, Rachel Bayside. NY Lasser, Jim Winnetka. II Latham, Alison Kalamazou, Ml Lau, Amy Yokohama, Japan Lauzon, Danielle Ann Arbor, Ml Laverty, Corby Fomunpon Hills, Ml Lawrence, Sarah Wilton, NH Lawrence, Seth Los Angeles , CA Lawson, Cassandra IJbmy. TX Lazerson, Amy Atlanta, GA Lebensfeld, Stacey Great Neck, NY Lederman, Dani L. New York, NY Lee, Andrea Grand Rapids, Ml Lee, Antony Walnut, CA Lee, Bo Young Fres i Meadows, NY Lee, Howard C. Tflif ei. Taiwan 386 4 Graduates Students enjoy the last of the good weather on a warm fall afternoon. Stu- dents enjoyed sitting in the Diag on days like this to study, relax, and meet with friends, unfortunately the winter climate would soon make that difficult. Psychology, B.S. Psychology Economics History History Psychology rench Political Science Microbiology English Psychology Business Administration Communication Studies Psychology Psychology Electrical Engineering S All mnismmmi Lee, Jennifer Needhom, MA Lee, Jeryun Korea Lee, Jinhee Northiille, Ml Lee, Jong Little Neck. NY Lee, Kevin Livingston. NJ Lee, Peter Engon, MN Lee, Yoonshin Northbroolc, IL Leeb, Hillary Highland Parfc, IL Lefebvre, Meagan Orchard Lake, Ml Lefkowitz, Ryan Winter Park. FL Leib, Jennifer Wen Bloom ield. Ml Leitner, Brett N. Woodmere. NY Lemay, Mary Beth Now. Ml Leskowski, Dennis Londonderry, NH Lesser, Jacalyn West Bloom ieU. Ml Levenberg, Jeffrey West Orange, NJ Levi, David Dix Hills, NY Levine, Jessica West Bloom ield. MI Levy, Ariel Boca Raton. FL Levy, Joanna West Bloom ield, MI Levy, Kristin Bloamfield Hills. Ml Levy, Todd West Hartford, CT Lewand, Kristen Bloom Kid Hills, Ml Lewandowski, Matthew Bay City, Ml Li, Chun Hong Kong Li, John Z. Ploinedge.NY Liang, Yen-Fu James Ann Arbor, MI Liebenstein, Lauri Jericho. NY Lieberman, Michael Flushing. Ml Lightdale, Mark Basking Ridge. f Lin, Abraham Bethesda, MD Linderman, Daniel Hockessin, D Biopsychology Economics English Industrial Engineering Economics Biology Economics Industrial 8 Graphic Design Psychology Psychology Economics History Sociology Communication Studies Business Administration Aerospace Engineering Anthropology-Zoology Psychology History Resource Ecology Management Finance Sports Management and Communications Psychology Political Science Industrial Engineering Business Administration Finance 6P Accounting Communication Studies Business Administration Political Science Psychology CompuiCT Engnwrmg Graduates + 387 Ann Arbor, MI Luze, Shareen Richfield, MN Lynch, Aimee Susan Loguna Hills, CA Lyon, Branden Cfemos, MI MacGregor, Lissa South Bend, IN Macaluso, Peter NortA Coidmell, NJ Madan, Ravi Randolph, NJ Maddocks, Megan Essex Junction, VT 388 + Graduates Psychology German Actuarial Science Mathematics Anthropology-Zoology Political Science Biomedical Sciences Lindsey, Tamika Ypsilanti, MI Line, Rebecca Piclt ord. Ml Lipford, Shannon Bellei ' ille. Ml Lipschultz, Ami Highland Park. 1L Lipsitz, Adina WcstBloom ield.MI Liss, Amy Woudmere, NY Litwinski, Carolyn Jackson. MI Liu, Michael Dunuwody, GA Lo, Jennifer Sili ' er Spring, MD Locke, David Chappaqua, NY Logan, Kate Grand Rapids, MI Long, Robert Shelby Township, Ml Longjohn, Mindy Portage, MI Loosvelt, Ryan Bloomfield Hills, MI Lopez, Nicholas Ann Arfwr, MI Lopez, Sean Miami, FL Lorenz, Michelle North , MI Lott, Kathleen Grand Rapids, MI Louie, Michael Ploim ' ieu ' , NY Love, Alison Melville, NY Lovelace, Michael Ann Arbor, Ml Low, Michael Manhattan Beach, CA Lowen, David Bellenje, WA Loye, Sara Battle Creek, Ml Lubbers, Caroline Grand Rapids, MI Lubetsky, Caryn West Bloom Kid, MI Psychology Women ' s Studie Lund, Jennifer A. Brighton, MI Marketing Computer In ormation Syste Lutz, Alexandra History Mechanical Engineering Chemical Engineering Business Administration English Mechanical Engineering Political Science Political Science History Psychology Residential College Drama History English Honors Psychology Anthropology English Psychology Politico) Science Biology Economics Elementary Education ill , a n a Madill, Mary Rochester, Ml Magro, Joseph Centerville, OH Magyar, Gina Dotvagiac, Ml Mah, Stephanie New Hyde Park, NY Maier, Lisa While Lake, Ml Majeskie, Matthew Silver Spring, MD Majszak, Christina Traverse dry, MI Mak, John Jamaica, NY History Industrial Operations Engineering History 6? Psychology Communication Studies Psychology English Cellular Molecular Biology Makarewich, Jon A. Ypsilanti, MI Sports Management and Communications Makaroff, Jason C. White Lake, MI Mailer, Betsy Goithersburg, MD Maloof, Brian Livingston, NJ Malotke, Kristin Farmington Hills, Ml Maltin, Samantha Woodhury.NY Manalo, Edgar North Coldwell, NJ Mandel, Matthew Pinebroolc, NJ Mandrea, Steven Chicago, IL Manley, Jr., Shelton Detroit, MI Manor, Jason Allen Parlc, MI Mansdorf, Nicole Huntington, NY Mantovani, Kevin Muskegon, Ml Marcarello, Alexis South Salem, NY Marcis, Maria Bay Village, OH Marcus, David Plomvieu ' , NY Marcy, Todd Rochester Hills, MI Mechanical Engineering Art Psychology Medieval Renaissance Studies French Political Science Industrial Operations Engineering Movement Science Spanish Architecture Political Science History Psychology Industrial Operations Engineering Environmental Policy General Studies Mark, Cari Wellington, FL Markey, Robin Akron, OH Marquarot, Michelle Jackson, MI Marrocco, Dawn Plymouth, Ml Marsalo, Kara Cazenovia, NY Marshall, Wendy HicksviUe, NY Martin, Shalanda Detroit, MI Masi, Gregory Dix Hills, NY Maskell, Kelly Grand Rapids, MI Mason, Tenisha Detroit, Ml Business Administration Psychology Biopsychology Vocal Performance Secondary English Industrial Operations Engineering Political Science Physical Education Computer In ormalion Systems Business Administration Education Psychology Graduates + 389 Mass, Jessica ? airfield, CT Masson, Angela Now, MI Matsumura, Yuri Santa Monica, CA Mayer, Daniel Mission, K ' S Mays, Sonya Detroit, Ml Mazin, Lynne Larchmont, NY Mbanu, Ibeawuchi Gary, IN Me Calla, Kevin Chelsea, Ml Me Cann, Heather Troy. Ml Me Carron, Danielle Harrison Tu- ' p. , Ml Me Carthy, Patrick Farmingron Hills, Ml Psychology Dental Hygiene Dental Hygiene Business Administration Anthropology Organizational Studies Chemistry Cellular Molecular Biology Civil Environmental Engineering Accounting Movement Science Political Science Me Carthy, Stephen Grand Rapids, Ml S Jorts Management and Communications Me Clintic, Jessica Houston Lake, Ml Me Collough, Kathryn Rochester Hills, Ml Me Crea, Patrick Milan, Ml Me Evoy, Amy Traverse City, Mi Me Ghee, Loren Detroit, Ml Me Gill, Kelly East Lansing, Ml Me Ginnis, Patrick Mentor, OH Me Mackin, Nicole E. Midland, MJ Me Nally, Kathy Munising, MI McAlpine, Matthew Metamora, Ml McCall, Kristen Hastings, Mi McClain, Ebony Ypsifami, Ml McClanahan, Kristin Hint, Ml McCutcheon, Sarah Detroit. MI McDonald, Gregory T. Waukesha. Wl McDonough, Marcela Bethesda, MD McGuire, Monica Miami, FL McHenry, Mathew Bfiss ield. Ml McKanders, Kimberly Belleville, MJ McKenzie, Daniel Boidder, CO Mehlhorn, Beth Bedford, NH Mehr, Amy Grosse Puinte, MI Meklir, Pamela West Bfnom ield, Ml Psychology English French Psychology Industrial Operations Engineering Economics Business Administration Biochemistry Political Science Biology Psychology Civil Environmental Engi ' neering Sports Marketing Organisational Studies German Computer Science Anthropology- Zoology History of Art English Business Administration Cellular Molecular Biology Sociology Civil Environ mental Engineering Biopsycholugy Communication Studies 390 4 Graduates OBE WINNER PICTURE ACTRESS ENGLISH PATIENT Mark Wolly Graduates 4 391 Melaik, Matthew IVrvm, Ml Melman, Robert Plainview, NY Melnick, Amanda New Yorfe, NY Memmer, Matthew Gross Lake, Ml Mendez, Bryan Traverse City . MI Mendez, Lisa OlaAe, KS Mendoza, Audrey Westlake, OH Mercader, Cristina Farmington Hills, Ml Merchant, Elisabeth Dimondoie. Ml Mergentime, Larry East Brunswick, NJ Merkow, Russ Pittsburgh, PA Mesh, Adam Morgani ' ille, NJ Meyer, Kristin Lake Placid. NY Meyers, Gregory Sou field, Ml Meyerson, Anne Now, M( Mian, Saadia Saline. Ml Michael, Dawn Union Cil , CA Michaels, Elizabeth Bloom ield Hills, MI Mick, Andrew Midland, Ml Midwall, Erynn Boca Raton, FL Miele, Jennifer Livonia, MI Mier, Hope Prescott, MI Milbauer, Jennifer Wilmington, DE Miles, Ashley Rochester Hills. Ml Milia, Mardi Orchard Lake, Ml Millan, Steven New York, NY Miller, Christopher Applegate, MI Miller, Emily Grand Hai ' en, Ml Miller, Heather Brighton. Ml Miller, Jason Dole Park. Ml Miller, Jennifer Birmingham, Ml Miller, Krista Farminglon Hills, Ml Miller, Marc New York, NY Millis, William David Philadelphia, PA Mills, Elizabeth Pittsburgh, PA 392 + Graduates Sociology Organizational Studies Accounting History Mechanical Engineering Astronomy Communication Studies Electrical Engineering Mathematics Sociology Political Science Film and Video Studies Communication Studies Spanish Movement Science Business Administration Political Science French Psychology Biopsychology Anthropology -Zoology Biology Film and Video Studies Psychology, B.S. Psychology Psychology Business Administration Political Science Historv Psychology Biology Communication Studies Aerospace Engineering English Japanese Anthropology- Zoology Organisational Studies Honors History English Milobowski, Amy Wheaton. IL Milroy, Carolyn Ann Arbor, MI Minton, Jennifer Hamilton, OH Mintzer, Todd Cadillac, Ml Mirelez, Daniel Prior Lake, Ml Mitchell, Jason Portage, MJ Mitha, Alim Calgary, Alberta Moatz, Rebecca Potomac, MD Mohan, Soumya Tailor, MJ Architecture Psychology Political Science Civil Environmental Engineering Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Political Science Cellular Molecular Biology Political Science Communication Studies Communication Studies Asian Studies Mokshagundam, Smita Glenvieu ' , IL Economics Political Science Molenda, Heather Monroe, MI Molnar, Stephanie Belmont, CA Montana II, Enrique Sidney. OH Monies De Oca, Aida New York, NY Monies Jr., John Mil ord, Ml Moore, Adrienne Okemos, Ml Moore, Angalec Romulus, Mi Moore, Tisha Saginau , Ml Moored, Amy AUegan, Ml Morales, Alan Arlington Heights, IL Moran, Kelly Worlhington, OH Moreland, Randall Swart? Creek, MI Psychology, B.S. Mathematics Biology Political Science French Electrical Engineering General Studies Sociology Accounting Computer Engineering Business Administration Architecture Morgan, Christopher Canton, Ml Civil Environmental Engineering Morgan, Rachel Battle Creelc, Ml Moritomo, Kaori Sapporo, Japan Morrison, Jennifer Mochesney Pork, IL Elementary Education Psychology Mosca, Tina Andover, MA Moskowilz, Randi Muttonlou n , NY Moss, Tamarah Nassau, Bahamas Molyka, Stephanie Carleton.MI Mroz, Derrick Norway, Ml Mu, Di Ann Arbor, Ml Muening, Ann Livonia, Ml Muhammad, Mahasin Sagmaw, Ml Mul I in, Kellene Son Mateo, CA English Political Science Am and Ideas Creative Writing-Literature Communication Studies Psychology, B.S. Biology Architecture Finance Computer Information Systems Dental Hygiene Industrial Design Cellular Molecular Biology Graduates + 393 Munguia, Maribel Belleville, Ml Murillo, Cuauhtemoc Qiicago, 1L Murphy, Christopher Winchester, MA Murray, Caroline Wilmette. IL Murray, Laurie Elmira, Ml Murtaugh, Michelle Imtmess, IL Murtha, Katie Ann Arbor, Ml Mustonen, Angela Ann Arbor. MJ Myung, Nancy Wen Bloom Kid, Ml Nadeau, Joseph RuK Ml Nadler, Amy Teancck, NJ Naftulin, Danielle Eve Polos Verdes Estates, CA Nagarajan, Thara Indianafioiis . IN Nagaraju, Prameela Flint, Ml Nagel, Scott Myron OoWmrst, NJ Nagrant, Andrew Farmington Hills, Ml Naik, Sonal Troy, Ml Nakovich, Lauren Burr Ridge. IL Nastanski, Craig Orchard Lake, Ml Naughton, Nancy Ypsitami, Ml Sociology Latino Studies Ps) ' cholog Economics Movement Science Elementary Education Film and Video Studies Russian and Eastern Euro wan Studies Political Science American Culture Elemenuirv Education General Studies Cellular Molecular Biology Industrial Operations Engineering English Computer Engineering Fine Arts " Getting thrown out of LSA, and begging the Dean for forgiveness " " Falling down at the top of the stairs at Rick ' s in front of everyone in line. " Unfortunately, the loss to Colorado. What a nightmare. I ' ll be trying hard to forget that one for quite some time. " t, ISn " Rioting in the streets after Michigan beat Notre Dame in 1994. " " In a cramped ugly room in East Quad during orientation, realizing my lifestyle would be forever changed no more comfort, but lots of fun. " - v iwe ,, ISA 394 4 Graduates Ll Nelson, Jacqueline Cenrreiille, Ml Nelson, Kinnothan Flint, Ml Nelson, Shelle Ann Arbor, Ml Nemiroff, Laura West Orange, NJ Nestell, Carrie Portage, Ml Newman, Dan Formington Hills, Ml Ng, Carol Chino Hills. CA Ng, Winnie fComhill Quarry Ba , Hong Kong Political Science Psychology Psychology Biology Business Administration Ciiil 6? Environmental Engineering Accounting Nicholas, David Sebeu ' oing, Ml Materials Science Mechanical Engineering Nielsen, Dana Acme. Ml German Industrial Design Economics Communication Studies Aniliropolog -Zoologv Mathematics Biology Northerner, Jeanette Tro;v . Ml Musical Arts Viola Performance Nunemaker, Bradley A. Elmnurst, IL Nienstedt, Erica Clortston, Ml Niglio, Melissa East Bninsu-iclc, NJ Nisman, Ari Toms Rr, NJ Nitt, Kritsa Taimi Sherhom, MA Noble, Andrew Clorfdolce. MI Norris, Jennifer Grosse Pointe Woods, Mi O ' Connell, Tim St. Louis. MO O ' Flynn, Selassica Detroit. Ml Oberlander, Brent Miinolofkin, N7 Obregon, Michelle Roswell. GA Oconnor II, Daniel J. Port Huron. Ml Offerman, David Memclc, NY Ogle, Christopher Oxford, Ml Oh, David Bloom ield Hills, Ml Oh, Taeyoung Ann Arbor, MI Oikarinen, Kerri Noii, Ml Okada, Ai Sfiuchigun Sriijuokolcen, .lapan Okeley, Nicole Niles, Ml Okun, Aubree East Brunsuicfc, NJ Ollinger, Wendy Canton, Ml Omori, Mariko Ann Arbor, Ml Opper, April L. Neu Hat ' en, Ml Orbach, Benjamin Pittsburgh. PA Business Administration Engiis i Sociology Economics ICinesioiogy Biolo i Film and Video Studies Mechanical Engineering Psychology PoUacal Science ChemicaJ Engineering American Culture Chemisrn Psychology Movement Science Psychology Sociology English History Hebrew Graduates 395 Ordonia, Russel Elk Crow, CA Osborne, Kimberly Denise Detroit, Ml Osburn, Joshua Tecumseh, Ml Osenga, Matthew Wyoming, MI Osofsky, Peter J. Pint Plains, NY Ostrom, Jason Arlington, TX Ott, Johanna Batik Creek, Ml Ow, David Philadelphia. PA Owczarski, Kimberly South Lyon, Ml Owen, Brian F. Troy, Ml Oxender, Kalynn Sturgis, MI Oxenhorn, Abby Roslyn, NY Pacis, Ronald Orchard Lake. Ml Pahade, Nickesh Getwlle, NY Paik, Eugene Munster, IN Painter, Kimberly Troy, MI Pak, Michelle Elmhurst, NY Pakkala, Nicole Flint, MI Palgut, Kimberly Troy, Ml Palmer, Jill Coral Springs, FL Panapoulos, Athanasia D. Grand Rapids, Ml Pandalai, Prakash Cincinnati, OH Papp, Christopher MusJcegon, Ml Pappano, William Palatine, IL Parekh, Rajeev Farmington Hills, Ml Park, Chi-Hwan Ann Arbor, Ml Park, David Troy, Ml Park, David Sun Jose, C A Park, Nguyen Trenton, MI Parker, Chrystal Now. Ml Parker, Gregory L. Brighton, Ml Economics Individual Concentration Programs Parker, Ryan Tumwater, WA Partain, Allison Plymouth, Ml Partee, Karen Dearborn Heights, Ml Pate, Michelle L. Vfyandotie, Ml 396 Graduates Psychology Political Science Political Science Business Administration Anthropology -Zoology History Biology Microbiology Honors Psychology Biology Business Administration Political Science History Art Biology Education Patel, Anita C. Troy, Ml Patel, Madhuri Lxkfon, IL Patel, Monali West Chester, PA Patel, Ram B. Etna, NH Patterson, Melanie Harperwcads , Ml Paul, Melissa Cherry Hill, Nl Pawlick, Matthew Bloom ield Hills, Ml Payne, Chris Irnua City, I A Peabody, Jenneh M. Benlan Harbor, MI Peck, Laura Dearborn Heights, Ml Peeples, Marika K. SbutyfeU, Ml Pellett, Rebecca Dull UN Pelton, Lydia Gross Lake, Ml Pelz, Mara Meauan, Wl Pena, Donovan Warren, Ml Pendelton, John Brighton, Ml Pentecost, Kristina Rochester Hills, Ml Biology History American Culture English Economics Psychology Business Administration Anthropology Psychology Resource Ecology and Management Chemical Engineering English Business Administration Psychology Chemical Engineering Computer Science History French Perez, Maria Alejandra Trinidad, CO Economics Russian and Eastern European Studies Perkins, Judith Scarsdale, NY Perlman, Spencer Buffalo Grove, IL Mitchell, Elizabeth Ann Peroria, IL Photography History English English Perryman, Edward Detroit, Ml Cellular Molecular Biology Chemistry Perso, Catherine E. St. Joseph, Ml Pertnoy, Jennifer I. Miami, FL Peters, Jennifer M. Adrian, Ml Peterson, Charles Traverse City, Ml Peterson, Ingrid Ann West Bhomfield, Ml Peterson, Jr., William Grand Rapids, MI Petrucci, Melissa Sterling Heights, Ml Pfister, Corinne Los Altos, CA Pheiffer, Todd Novi. MI Phelka, Andrew Troy, MI Phillips, Gerry Washington, D.C. Pickett, Jason South ield, MI Pilitsis, Efthimia Sterling Heights, MI Chemistry History Electrical Engineering General Studies Fine Arts Psychology Industrial Operations Engineering Psychology Electrical Engineering Biochemistry Communication Studies Psychology Psychology History Graduates + 397 Electrical Engineering History German Computer Engineering Biopsychology Movement Science Piracha, Kashan Ahii Dhabi, United Arab Emirates Pistek, Brian P. Ann Arhor. Ml Platti, Adam The Woodlands. TX Planner, Maggie Siingerlands. NY Podulka, Dawn Philadelphia, PA Pogany, Jeffrey Skokie. II. Pokorny II, George J. Holland. Ml Polakov, Monica GreoiNeck, NY Polen, Dawn M. Plantation, FL Politziner, Amanda North Brunswick, NJ Pollina, Matthew Grand Rapids, Ml Pomeranz, Jennifer Fort Lee. NJ Poniatowski, Ariana Farmington, Ml Ponichter, Brandon Sterling Heights, Ml Poposki, Carl Ludington, Ml Port, Christopher ICenfut od, MI Porter, Andrea Flat Rock, Ml Portocarrero, Andrea Potomac, MD kiniseology and Sports Management Communications Postell, Carla Renee Detroit, Ml Povilaitis, Angela Baldwin, MI Powell, Nakia Detroit. Ml Powers, Earl Miami, FL Prather, Damon Detroit, MI Prefer, Danny Syosset, NY English Secondary Education Political Science English Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Chemical Engineering Organisational Studies Press, Valerie Ann Arbor. Ml Cellular Molecular Biology Women ' s Health Pries, Susan Grand Rapids, Ml Primo, Dario Traverse City. Ml Pritchard, Craig Canton, Ml Priver, Susan Wellesley, MA Prostak, Jonathan South ield, Ml Pung, Amy Portland, Ml Putt, Pad Farmrngion Hilis, M Pyden, Elizabeth Clinton Township, Ml Rabinovich, Russ Stoten Island, NY Rabinowitz, Randi Narberth, PA Cellular Molecular Biology Resouce Ecology Management Mechanical Engineering Middle Eastern North African Studies Cellular Molecular Biology Political Science Nursing Psychology Women ' s Studies Psychdogj Psychology Political Science 398 Graduates Rabkin, Rachel Ann Ardor, Ml Racette, Aimee -ansing, Ml Rae, Michelle ochester, M Raffo, Natalie Shelby Township, Ml Raguse, Kurt Formington Hills, Ml Rahman, Tabassum Augusta, Ml English Spanish Nursing Anthropology Art English Engineering Psychology, B.S. General Studies Chemical Engineering Chemical Engineering Dental Hygiene Psychology Religion Biopsycholpgy Organisational Studies Economics History Music Ralston, Kathryn (Canton, M Randolph, Erin St. Mm, MI Rardin, Robert West Lafayette, IN back . Body piercing Have you er receive, Pia 3 , and of course... senior year? 12% YES 51% YES formation gathered from Senior Survey taken at Senior Portraits. Graduates + 399 Ratner, Jason Blue Bell, PA Rau, Shantha Hamilton Square, NJ Rauchle, Isha Whippanv.NJ Rautbort, Dana West Bloom ield, MI Raymond, Joshua Ann Arbor, Ml Rechtien, Matthew East Lansing, MI Reichel, Casey Irvine, CA Reiter, Steven Rochester Hills, MI Renner, Matthew Ann Arbor, MI Resendez, Ricardo Fort Wayne. IN Resseguie, Jeanine Temperance, Ml Reyes, Erin Lansing, MI Reyes, Marisela Misson, TX Reyes, Teofilo Grand Rapids, MI Reynolds, Jennifer Wayne, Ml Rice, David Ann Arbor, MI Rienecke, Renee Bloom ield Hills, MI Rietscha, Shannon Portage, Ml Riggs, Myra Washington, DC Rinato, Peter Royal Palm Beach, FL Ringholz, Ryan New Baltimore , MI Ringnalda, Bryan Pomfwno Beach, FL Economics International Relations History Biology Psychology Computer Engineering Civil Engineering Business Administration Materials Science Engineering History Industrial Operations Engineering History Education Industrial Operations Engineering Economics Russian Materials Science Engineering Electrical Engineering Psychology Industrial Engineering Music Political Science Political Science Industrial Design History Rissi, Jennifer Grand Rapids, MI Honors German Western European Studies Rissman, Benjamin A. Highland Park, IL Economics Political Science Rivera, Jessica Puerto Rico Architecture Rivera, Kristina Saginau 1 , MI Education Roach, Sarah Portage, Ml Sports Mgmt and Communications Physical Education Robbins, Alyson Old Greenwich , CT Oceanography Roberts, Gwendolyn Maumee, OH History of Art Social Anthropology Roberts, Joshua Richboro, PA Roberts, Kimberly Booster, OH Roberts, Shannon Pine River, Wl Robertson, Jason Fenton, MI Political Science Civil Environmental Engineering History of Art English Robinson, Kristin Waupoca, Wl Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Roche, Jodi Lyn Grand Blanc, MI Psychology ifl I 400 Graduates 5 ft f Roher, Rachel Rmlyn, NY Rockey, Nora Berrien Springs, Ml Rockwell, Jason HO I, MI Rodgers, Andrew Pleasant Ridge. Ml Rodriguez, Natalia Gross Point S iores, Ml Rodriguez, Roberto Grand Rapids, Ml Roelofs, Brian Byron Center, Ml Rogers, Tracey East Northpott, NY Rogin, Josh Honolulu. HI Rohn, Emileigh West Bloom ield, Ml Rohrer, Shannon Loingsburg, Mi Rolak, Todd Flushing, MI Ronen, Ofer Rose, Anya OJcemos, Ml Rosen, Alisa Ann Arbor, Ml Rosenberg, Brad Warren, OH Rosenberg, Marni East Meadow, NY Rosenblum, Lara Roslyn, NY Rosenbluth, Todd Staten Island, NY Rosenfield, Lauren Shaker Heights, OH Rosenman, Michael Muncie, IN Rosenthal, Amy Detroit. Ml Communication Studies Accounting Accounting Creative Writing Psychology Organisational Studies Latino Studies Industrial Operations Engineering History History Biology Psychology Nuclear Engineering Industrial Design Computer Engineering Biology History Classical Archaeology Economics History Movement Science Communication Studies Finance Finance Psychology Psychology English Rosenthal, Jed West CoJdweU, NJ Political Science Communication Studies Ross, Erin Shelby Township, MI Ross, Jason Merrick, NY Ross, Steven Westland, Ml Rossow, Sarah Buchanan, Ml Roszak, John Bloomfield Hills, Mi Roth, Leslie West Bloomfield, Ml Rothenberg, Scott RocMle. MD Rothstein, Keith Coral Springs, FL Roxas, Angela Grosse Pomte, MI Roy, Daniel Dallas, TX Rozelle, Amy Westland, M ' Rozenblyum, Roman Rochester Hills, MI Political Science Political Science Computer Engineering Psychology Materials Science Engineering Graphic Design Biopsychology Economics Accounting Electrical Engineering Spanish Anthropology Graduates + 401 402 + Graduates Mark Wolly Rubin, Elissa Roslvn, NY Rubin, Ian Rochester, NY Rubinfeld, Jenny Foster Neu ' Connan, CT Rufatt, Gonzalo Bethesda, MD Ruhle, Colleen Ann Arbor, Mi Russel, Scott Pan Huron, Ml Russell, Shane Kentwood, Ml Rutkowski, Gina Wyandotte, Ml Ruttinger, Nora Grosse Pointe Woods, Ml Ryan, Emily Kaiamazoo, Ml Ryan, Katherine Engleuwd, CO Sabarinathan, Jayshri Ann Arbor, Ml Sabatini, Gregory Grand Rapids, Ml Sable, Amy Hartford, CT Sachs, Randy Hollwood, FL Safra, Michael Atlanta, GA Salac, Todd Pittsburgh. PA Salamon, Sarah Stockton, CA Saltzman, Emily Skokie. 1L Salzman, Jeremy Port Jefferson. NY Samantray, Om TV.. Ml Sanchez, Karla Timomum, MD Sanchez, Leonard Ann Arbor. MI Psychology Classical Archaeology English Biology Movement Science Political Science Economics Dental Hygiene English Women ' s Studies Psychology International Relations Electrical Engineering Computer Engineering Economics History History Judaic Studies Economics Anthropology-Zoology History Psychology S Engtsh Biology Biopsychology Psychology Chemical Engineering Sandmel, Jeremy Todd St. Louis, MO Computer Engineering 6? Music Technology Sandusky, Hallie Deerfield. 1L Sanet, Stephanie VWiiie Plains, NY Santiago, Eric Mocomb, Ml Santo, Jamie Scorsdole.NY Santo, Jocelyn Pleosonmlle. NY Sardinha, Joao Ypsilonti. MI Saltier, Mary Ann Durand, Ml Sawyer, Margaret Cincinnati, OH Saydak, Karen Northi ' ille. Ml Sbar, Eric Sugar Land, TX Scaglione, Anthony Southfield. Ml Biology History Chemistry History Economics Economics French Biolog, Cellular Mollecular Biologj Industrial Operations Engineering Jazz Studies Psychology Graduates + 403 Scanlon, Carrie Canton, MI Scanlon, Lisa Grand Rapids, Ml Schachter, Diana Marlboro, Nl Schaefer, Kristen Bloom Ma 1 Village, MI Schalm, Virgil Royal Oak, Ml Scharich, Heidi Senewoing, MI Schauble Jr., Daniel R. La ayette Hill, PA Schestag, Kory Sand Lake, MI Schiffman, Jenna Manalapan, NJ Schiffrin, Jesse Neu York. NY Schimpf, Megan East Lansing, Ml Schissler, Craig Di.x Hills, NY Schlanger, Rebecca Cherry Hill, NJ Schlesinger, David Himtington, NY Schmedlen, Rachael Oregon. OH Schmedlen, Rebecca L. Loingsburg, MI Schmeling, Tamara lanesviUe, Wl Psychology Classical Archaeology Economics Psychology Mechanical Engineering Environmental Geology Accounting Business Administration Music Technology Accounting Economics Economic Chemical Engineering Bu.sint ' s Administration English History Biochemistry Industrial Operations Engineering Dental Hygiene Schmidt, Mark Grosse Pointe Vfoods, Ml Schmidt, Ryan Livonia, Ml Schmidt, Susan Lincoln Parlc, Ml Schmitt, Elizabeth Rochester Hills, Ml Schneider, Michele Great Neclc, NY Sports Management and Communications Schnurstein, Erik James Plymouth, MI Schoenhaus, Jodi Cherry Hill, NJ Schor, Andrew Holfcrook. NY Honors English French Kinesiology History Political Science Schram, Lori Farmington Hills, MI Schrank, Sally Pepper Pike, OH Schulte, Stacey Grosse Pointe, Ml Schultz, David Famington Hills, Ml Schultz, Lauren Baltimore. MD Schwab, Ellen Beverly Hills, Ml Schwab, Lynn Flossmoor, IL Schwallier, Adam Mame, Ml Schwartz, Brian Potomac, MD Schwartz, Daniel Silver Spring, MD 404 Graduates Biology Business Administration History History Chemical Engineering Education Mathematics Anthropology-ZooJog} Political Science Schwartz, David Trumbull, CT History II IT J Schwartzbard, Gary J. Cedar Grove. Nl Industrial Operations Engineering Schwartzenfeld, Alissa West Bloom ield, Ml Psychology Scoon, Jessica Helen Dover, MA Business Administration Sears, Jennifer M. Rochester Hills, Ml Business Administration Secakusuma, Cynthia Jakarta, Indonesia Industrial Operations Engineering Sech, Candice St. Joseph, MI Seelig II, Joseph C. Hickory Comers, MI Seiden, Jessica L. Roslyn Heights, NY Seidmann, Iris Rochester. NY Seiler, Matthew Lapeer, Ml Selby, Reed Balboa Island, CA Semchena Jr., John Royal Oak. Ml Senseman, Rachel Verona, W1 Biology Biology-Inte loc Psychology Industrial Operations Engineering Nursing Chemistry Computer Science Biology Sepoetro, Soeganda Surabaya, Indonesia Industrial Operations Engineering Sergeant, Betsy West Bloom ield, MI Seto, Christine Troy, Ml Sewell, Angela ICaIama?oo, MI m. m. Leah Ann Arbor, MI Shah, Shimul New York, NY Shain, Jason Formington Hills, MI Shamir, Karen Randolph, W Shammas, Cheryl Roslyn, NY Shapiro, Dana Woodmere. NY Shapiro, Jacob Chicago. IL Shapiro, Seth M. Cherry Hill, NJ Shapss, Lindsey New City, NY English Materials Science Engineering Education Physics Economics Communication Studies Psychology Psychology English Communication Studies Political Science Business Administration Sociology Sharangpani, Arati Holland, MI German Organizational Studies Share, Jennifer Pacific Palisades. CA Sharkey, Michael Rockwlle. MD Sharma, Rahul Troy, MI Sharrow, Noah Sheridan, MI Shasko, Wesley Canton, MI Shay, Kelly DetwK, Ml Sheiman, Jill Forr ield, CT Business Administration Mathematics Economics Mechanical Engineering Mathematics Industrial Operations Engineering Industrial Operations Engineering Organisational Studies Graduates 405 Sheinheit, Melanie Syosset, NY Sheldon, Peter Westport, CT Shen, Bonnie Portage, MI Shepardson, John Costleton, NY Sheppard, Demarco Ann Arbor, Ml Sherman, Amanda Scarsdole, NY Sherman, Liza Stamford, CT Shields, Terence West Hartford, CT Shiraishi, Seiji Namikimotomachi, Japan Shklyarevsky, Valerie East Brunswick, NJ Short, Jenna Saline, Ml Shuch, Melissa Bardonia, NY Shulman, Peter Boca Raton, FL Shultz, Cameron Ypsilami, Ml Shutt, Nicole Lykens, PA Shyer, David Hewlett, NY Shyu, Alisa Weslland, Ml Siamson, Patricia West Branch, Ml Sidman, Howard Rockville, MD Siegel, Erica Potomac, MD Siegel, Patricia Flushing, NY Siekierka, Timothy Arnold, MD Sikorski, Lisa Plymouth, Ml Silverberg, Jodi Alexandria, VA Silverman, Doron La folia, CA Sima, Joseph Southfield, Ml Simon, Daniel Arlington Heights , IL Simonds, Scott Dexter, Ml Simpson, James Ann Arbor, M Simpson, Milica Cnatsiwrth, CA Dental Hygiene Movement Science Economics English Psychology Resources Ecology Management Simpson, Paul Farmington Hills, Ml Sims, Heather Milan, IL Sin, Sei-Men lih, Yee Hoi Mansion, Hong Kong Sines, Amy S. Barringlon, IL Sinkman, David Howard NewRochelle.NY 406 Graduates 4 History usiness Administration History Elementary Education Communication Studies Computer Engir Business Administration Genera Studies Computer Science Japanese Anthropology - Zoology Biology Microbiology Business Administration Psychology Honors History 21% u; n eS da ttoUChaoW 5% Tom Collier Edtvard Rothman ' Walter Harrison E yorite bath ' Ral P h W! " ' ' ams . : Ss f ' cf " gan Un on . Don ' t drink . prink some wo 63% YES nformation gathered from Senior Survey taken at Senior Portraits. Sirak, Jeff Conion, OH Sisk, Brad Brighton, M Sisk, Graham Brighton, M Siu, Eric Ann AnSor, Ml Skibo, Elizabeth Montcloir. NJ Sklar, Brian Polomac. MD Skolnik, Matthew St. Louis, MO Slater, Amanda New Canaan, CT Slavik, Brooke ' i Bloora ield, Ml Slazinski, Lisa Bloom Md TouTisnip, M Sly, Laurrel CilrusHngnts.CA Smith, Allison Pou Pau Ml Smith, Ann Comins, Ml Smith, Carrie BJoomington, MN Smith, Jocelyn Pali;, NY Psychology Biology An Industrial 6? Operations Engineering Sociology Psychology Political Science Sociology Organisational Studies Biolog Psychology Political Science Communication Studies Biolog AnthrDpolgy-Zoolofy Graduates 407 English Psychology Philosophy Mathematical Economics History Biology Women ' s Studies Smith, Jodi Ann Arfror, Ml Smith, Joshua L ' ticu, Ml Smith, Julie Ypsilanti, Ml Smith, Lindsay Bank Creek, Ml Smith, Nina Detroit, Ml Smith, Thomas RiVen ' ieu ' . MI Smith, Tim Alan Asfcury.NJ Smith Jr., Hugh M. Berkley. Ml Smithers, Jeffrey Ou ' OSSO, Ml Smithivas, Paul Fort Wa-vne, IN Smooke, Adam LakeOswego.OR Smothergill, Polly Syracuse, NY Smulders, Michelle Thousand Oaks, C A Snetiker, Jodi Di.x Hilts, NY Snook, Eric Oscoda, MI Snyder, Noah Chicago, 1L Snyder, Andre Highland, Ml Soave, John Saint Clair Shores, MI Sohmer, Spencer lericho, NY Solano, Deosil Detroit, MI Sollenberger, Joseph Phoenix. AZ Russian and Eastern European Studies Solomon, Kelly Manhasset, NY Solow, Tracy A. Red Bank, N] Song, Jennifer Potomac, MD Song, Jennifer Y. Ann Arbor, MI Sooch, Reena Sterling Heights, Ml Sood, Sargum Detroit, Ml Soto, Peter Detroit, Ml Southard, Christopher Oxford, Ml Sozener, Cemal Belleville, Ml Sparr, Lori Ncwi, Ml Spector, Michael San Diego, CA Spector, Zachary Atlanta, GA Sperber, Elliot Farmington Hills, MI Spitz, Melissa Cherry Hill, N; 408 4- Graduates ? Sr r WI B W English Resource Ecology and Management Mechanical Engineering Finance Communication Studie s History History of Art Biopsychology History of Art Fine Am Aerospace Engineering Biolofry Public Relations Efectricaf Engineering Cellular Molecular Biology Spolar, Ken Bloom ield Hills, Ml Spotts, Andre Pan Huron. Ml Springer, Jeff Warren, Ml St. Clair, Amy K. MorHeheod, MA Stallman, Kyle Suttons Bay, MJ Stando, Elaine Livonia, Ml Starks, Charita Delro.1. Ml Starmann, Jennifer Reston, VA Stavros, Elan Traverse City, Ml Steel, James Evonston, IL Steele, Dou glas Chelsea, Ml Steenken, Shelley L. Hamilton, OH Stefani, Christopher SlerlmgHeigfus.MI Stehouwer, Lorianne Grand Rapids, Ml Stein, Melody Sazrsdale, Ny Stein, Scott Woodburv, NY Steinbach, Brian PeumJcee, W ' l Sternfeld, Susan Slyvania, OH Stevens, Douglas Woodmere.NY Stevens, Gretchen Fair Kid. CT Stevenson, Sheryl Memphis, TN Stewart, Karen Pilts ord, NY Stine, Rachel Cedornursl, NY Stowe, Melissa Ludington, Ml Strauss, Brielle Neu- York , NY Economics History Sports Management and Communications Economics Accounting Strauss, Stuart Monolopon, N) Street, Kelley Rifervieu ' , MI Stromberg, Winston Cleveland His., OH Stuecheli, Courtney Bloamfcld Hills, Ml Sturdivant, Christine Vt ' os iington, DC Stutland, Brian d, IL Styka, Jason Okemos. Ml Su, Yu ' Ting Taipei. Toiuwn Suarez, Alina Oak Brook, IL Sugayama, Keiko Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Mathematics Movement Science Philosophy History Historv Business Administration Biology Psychology Business Administration Business Administration Biopsychology Political Science French English African and Afroamerican Studies Psychology English Communication Studies Spanish Psychology Mathematics Dental Hygiene Film Video Studies Anthropology-Zoology Computer Engineering Chemistry Music Theatre Accounting Movement Science Sociology Graduates + 409 Sung, David Ann Arbor, MI Sung, Yeeki South Horizons, Hong Kong Sussman, Andrew Dresher, PA Sussman, Jason Bay side, NY Sutler, Catherine Winnetka, IL Swanson, Matthew Skokie, IL Swart, Paul Holland, Ml Swartz, Samuel Whitman: Lake, Ml Swesky, Lori Melwfle. NY Swett, Robert Midlothian, VA Sywenkyj, Arita Ann Wethersfield, CT Szewczyk, Debra " !e, MI Szott, Jacob Sagtnaw, Ml Szudzik, Matthew Jenison, Ml Szymanski, Elena B oom ieldHiifs, Ml Szynkowski, Lee Ann Arbor, Ml Taketa, Tracey Farmington Hills, Ml Tan, Melinda ]akarm, Indonesia Tan, T ' Kiang Petalingja a, Malaysia Tang, Ching Ying Mina Rochester Hills, Ml Biolog Economics Communication Studio Historv English Fine Arts Performance Asian Studies Accounting Cit ' if Engineering Communication Studies Marketing Nursing Marketing Economics Physics Industrial Operations Engineering Industrial Operations Engineering Women ' s Studies Business Administration English Business Administration ...Continued from page 383 The only lines that were truly fun were the lines at CRISP, back in the day of true computer registration involving student participation, why is it that back in the day, our registration appointments always seemed to be before 9 a.m., and once the ever so convenient phone CRISP came into affect our " appointments " with the CRISP lady were always in the afternoon during a class? While telephone CRISP proved to be more convenient, early glitches in the system and inexperi- ence, led many students to long for times past. Remember the CRISP doorman? Even though he did make us wait in line again if we left the area his warm smile and demand for our IDs and properly filled out registration forms made it so worthwhile. Registering as " L-S-A....if this is not correct... " over the phone was such a was such a lonely experience. Half the fun of the CRISP line was watching other pathetic students 410 + Graduates who couldn ' t figure out what classes tO take, and overhearing the people in the fif- teen minute bracket next to you who were about to take the last spot in the Chip Petcrsn only discussion for the class you had to take. Over the phone tf 1 simply waited for the double, " please hold on ' before hearing " History.. .1-6-1. ..Section 0-0 2...IS. , ..GLUSc P! We swore that she laughed when she said this. Convenience aside, who didn ' t miss the CRISP line social scene? + Continued on page 419... Tanowitz, Jill New RocMe, NY Tarnow, Sara SouthfeU. Ml Taub, Emily Boca Raton. FL Tawil, Andrea Livonia. Ml Tayari, Mpatanishi Chicago, IL Taylor, Brett g, Ml Taylor, Cameron Memll. Ml Taylor, Jennifer S. Bloom ield Hills, Ml Taylor, Jessica Detroit. Ml Taylor, Kristy Ypsilonti. Ml Taylor, Stuart Ann Arrwr, Ml Taylor, Tracy Jenison. Ml Tazian, Vatche Bloom ield Hills, Ml Telgenhof, Daniel Holland, Ml Temple, Mark Formington Hills, Ml Tenenbaum, Alysa Alfcertson, NY Tenzer, Lena Morlporo, NJ Teplitz, Jessica East Northport, NY Terraferma, Deborah Port Washington. NY Terry, Danielle Ypsilanti, Ml Theran, Rachel Neu ' ton, MA Thiel, Kelly Birmingham, Mi Thomas, Michelle Clinton Tu ' p, Ml Thomashow, Kimberly Girord. OH Thompson, Catherine Grosse Po inte Porlc, Ml Thompson, Jennifer TOIiamsi-ilie. NY Thompson, Molly Traverse Cin . Ml Thompson, Scott Vf orthington, OH Tice, Julie Petersburg, IL Ticzon, Lea Troy, Ml Tiedemann, Alexander H. Virginia Beach, VA Tilley, Natalie Rochester Hills, Ml Tilmon, Nellis Ypsilanti, Ml Tinio, Marquita Syosset, NY Tinnin, Jaime Flushing, Ml Linguistics Political Science History of An Industrial Operations Engineering fnternariona Relations Industrial Operations Engineering memarional Relations History Chemical Engineering Dental Hygiene General Stiwftes Sports Management and Communications Economics Communication Studies History Civil Engineering Communication Studies Business Administration Psychology Mathematics Nursing Physics Economics c? Political Science Chemical Engineering Psychology Political Science Psychology Violin Performance Biolog Business Administration Dance Economics Economics Psychology Denial Hygiene Psychology Biopsjcfalou Graduates Tipton, Miesha Vpsilanri, Ml Tirumalasetty, Jyothi Bruokwlfe, PA Tkindt, Kelly Traverse City , Ml Nursing Tocci, Valerie New York, NY Toch, Jodi Woodbury, NY Todisco, Geoffrey New York, NY Tokarz, Natasha Davisan, Ml Tolk, Stephanie Easton, CT Tong, Ho San Grace Hong Kong Tongsinoon, Rebecca Hanover, MD Torres, Claudia Edinburg, TX Toubin, Eric East Meadow, NY Townsend, Trinity MusJcegon Heights, Ml Trachtenberg, Sheri Pearl River, NY Tran, Phuong T. Kemu ' ood, Ml Tran, Tuan Canton, Ml Trapp, McConnell Souih ield, Ml Travis, Ernest Ann Arbor, Ml Tricarico, Lauren Marlboro, NJ Kinesiolog? History Political Science Communication Studies Political Science Nursing English Electrical Engineering Computer Engineering Political Science Spanish Economics Education Communication Studies Mechanical Engineering Economics Economics Japanese Computer Engineering Psychology Truemner, Russell Pigeon, MJ Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Tsai, Juliana Polos Heights, JL Tsai, Kirk Polos Height, JL Tseu, Hank Rockville, MD Tsukamoto, Daisuke Louisi ' iUe, KY Tubbs, Kelly Ann Arbor, Ml Tumidanski, Tiffany Mii ord, MI Turner, Joi Grand Rapids, Ml Turnquist, Krista WestBioom ieid, Ml Tvaska, Megan Ann Arbor, MJ Tyler, Marcus InJcster, MJ Tyran, Sarah G. St. Cloir Shores, MJ Uday, Matthew Grosse lie. Ml Uptigrove, Chad Otfosso, MJ Urahama, Masato Osaka , Japan Urbanski, Tina Canton, MJ Graphic Design Biolog Aerospace Engineering Political Science Economics Biology General Studies Sociology Business Administration Nursing Accounting Psychology Music Biochemistry Economics Nursing 4 12 4 Graduates Utton, John Rochester, Ml Uyham, Angeline Flint. Mi Vagnetti, Michael Rochester Hills, Ml Vahratian, Anjel Formington Hills, Ml Valdez HI, Albert Mission Viejo, CA Valentine, John M. Troy, Ml Van Hofe, Lisa Saline, Ml Van Singel, Jana Grant, Ml Van Stratton, Lisa Battle Creek, Ml Vandenbark, Molly MortinsviUe, JN Mechanical Engineering Psychology English Statistics Women ' s Studies Marketing Political Science Denial Hygiene Architecture Nursing Organisational Studies Vandenbosch, Wade Musfcegon, Ml Civil Environmental Engineering Vandenburgh, Natalie Now, Ml Vanderbeek, Mike Hudsonville, Ml Vanderpoel, Matthew Jackson, Ml Vatz, Laura Encino. CA Veith, Josh Oolc Parlc, IL Venturato, Angie Foufenille, Ml Vetere, Juliana Donvers, MA Vetting, Mary Dearborn, Ml Vinokur, Nessa Ann Arbor, Ml Vlcko, Adrian Bloomfield, Ml Vogen, Lisa Mosinee, Wl Vora, Gita Troy, MI Wagenveld, Kathy West Olive. Ml Wagle, Gautam Muskegon, Ml Wagner, Julie Bloomfield Hills, Ml Wagner, Katherine Grosse lie. Ml Finance Physical Education Economics Business Administration Political Science Meteorology BSE Movement Science History Psychology Computer Engineering English 9 Spanish Environmental Science Spanish General Studies Mechanical Engmeering Environmental Policy and Behavior Biology Psychology Wagner, Melissa A. Ann Arbor, Ml Russian and East European Studies Walker, Dylan Ponola Valley. CA Walker, Kristina Musfcegon, Ml Walker, Michael Flushing, Ml Wallace, Sametra Novi. Ml Walski, Marnie Grand Rapids. Ml Wang, Ching-Hau College Point. NY Wang, Eric C. East Lansing, Ml Biology Industrial Operations Engineering Economics Movement Science Psychology, B.S. Economics Aerospace Engmeering Graduates + 41 3 r " h , rs i 414 + Graduates Graduates + 415 Wang, James D. Forest Hills, Ny Communication Studies Political Sciena Wang, Katie Silver Spring, MD Wang, Lesley Mt. Prospect, II Wank, Cheryl South Haven, MI Wank, Jessica South Haven, Ml Wansor, Melissa Westland, Ml Warden, Alexander Plymouth, MI Warkins, Jason Coming, NY Political Science Anthropology -Zoology Computer Engineering Movement Science Dental Hygiene Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Washington, Jeremi Wayne, Ml Communication Studies Film and Video Studies Washington, Tiana HiiandPark, MI Wasik, Jennifer Ortonvitie, Ml Wasik, Nathan Caro, Ml Watia, Amy Freeland, Ml Watson, Karriem Musfcegon Hts., MI Watson, Krista Hilhdaie, MI Watts, Andrew Greenwich, CT Weatherspoon, Sultan Vancouver, WA Weaver, Holly Indianapolis, IN Nursing Residential College English Psychology English Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Psychology Political Science Weaver, Kathleen Birmingham, MJ Industrial Operations Engineering Wechsler, Ryan Chevy Chose, MD Weener, Amy Grand Rapids, MI Weinberg, Stephanie Moreland Hills, OH Weiner, Allison Baltimore, MD Weiner, Lauren White Plains, NY Weinert, Darci Oxford, MI Weinstein, Julie Baltimore, MD Weinstein, Michael W. Atlanta, GA Weinstein, Traci Mil bid, MA Weintraub, Elana Formington Hills, MI Weisberg, Jennifer Huntington Woods, Ml Psychology Industrial Operations Engineering Sociology Business Administration Biopsychology Political Science History Business Administration English Russian Psychology Political Science History of Art Weiss, Christopher Taylor, Ml Annospheric, Oceanic, and Space Science Weissberg, Alissa K. Jericho, NY English Literature Weissman, Taryn Watchung, N; Weller, Matthew Vfinnetfea, IL Welsch, Emily Westport. CT 416 4 Graduates Political Science General Studies Wendholt, Amy St. Joseph, Ml Wendt, Jason Mt. Prospect, IL Wenger, Lorien Stonton, Ml West, Mark Formmgton Hills, MI Whee, Esther Monroenlle. PA Whelan, John Taylor Northiille, Ml White, Matthew Bay On, Ml Whitman, Karen Dix Hills, NY Whyte, Peter G rylord. Ml Wies, Hillary A. Lincolnshire, IL Wilder, Michelle Formmgton Hills, Ml Wilhelm, Paul Ann Arbor, Ml Wilke, Christopher Fenton, Ml Wilks, Zachary Dearborn, Ml Willensky, Marcus Ann Arbor, Ml Wilier, Erik Hillsdok, Ml Williams, Ashley Inverness, IL Williams, Bryan Detroit, Ml Williams, Chenicqua Bolingbroolc, IL Williams, Jeffrey Rii-emeu ' , Ml Williams, Meredith Ypsilanti. Ml Williams, Tracy Picayune, MS Williams, Troy Southfidd, Ml Williams, Tui Grand Blanc. Ml Willsea, Sarah Kalamazoo, Ml Wimbush, Tara Ann Arbor, Ml Windeler, Brahm BloomfeU Hills, MI Winder, Katherine Chevy Chase, MD Windt, Heather Howrfcid, PA Winegarden, Stacie Toledo, OH Economics Religion Sports Management and Communications Russian Industrial Operations Engineering Psychology History. Political Science. English Chemical Engineering History Resource Ecology and Management Philosophy Business Administration History Biology Psychology Political Science Jafwnese Political Science Economics Biology Sociology Chemical Engineering Biology Environmental Policy and Behavior Biology Psychology Biology Computer Engineering Theatre c? Drama Psychology Sociology Winer, Kevin Troy. Ml Winick, Jared Suffem, NY Winick, Jonathan Huntington, NY Wixson, Lindsey Buffalo. NY Wolf, Andrew Clifton. N] Cellular Molecular Biology c? Chemistry Political Science History English Anthropology-Zoology Graduates 4417 . IT i f t Wolf, Lara Pepper Pike, OH Wolfe, Abigail Derby Line, VT Psychology English Wolfe, Donna Ann Arbor, MI Computer Science, Mathematics, Statistics Wolfson, Tracy Niack, NY Wong, Adrienne Douglaston, NY Wong, Dik Kin Hong Kong Wong, See-Wen Maizie Hong Kong Woo, Michelle B oomington, MN Communication Studies Psychology Electrical Engineering Economics Biology International Relations Woo, Samuel Happy Valley, Hong Kong Engin. Physics Mechanical Eiigineering Wood, April Winnetka, IL Wood, Jennifer Coldwater, Ml Wotorson, Cerise Detroit, Ml Wren, Angela Sterling Heights, Ml Wright, Marlon OJcemos, Ml Wright, Thomas Cohoaoh, Ml Wu, Mary Ann Arbor, Ml Wypych, Kelly Marysvillf, Ml Wyss, Joshua Grayling, Ml Xintaris, Kelly Deetfeld, L Yang, Moonyi Tamuning, Guam Yang, Tsung ' Tao Mont Vemon, NH Yankah, Ekow East Lansing, Ml Yao, Angela Holmdel, NJ Yashinsky, Julie Farmington Hills, Ml Yates, Diane Lake Leelanau, Ml Yeasting, Robin Bloom ield Hills, M Yeretsian, Nellie Munster, IN Yeung, Daniel North Point, Hong Kong Yip, Christopher Hong Kong Yip, Stephen Beaverton, OR Yoo, Herbert Tigard. OR Young, Brian Farmington Hilts, Ml Young, Thomas Newark, DE Yousif, Neda AnnArhor, Mi Yu, Nancy Portage, Ml English Nuclear Engineering Nursing Movement Science Sports Management and Communication Economics Mec umica! Engineering Biology Economics Linguistics English Economics English Economics Political Science Business Administration Anthropology Psychology Mechanical Engineering Psychology Economics Computer Engineering History Industrial Of erations Engineering Psychology Biology Biochemistry Cellular Molecular Biology 41 8 + Graduates a r ...Continued from page 383 Speaking of missing social scenes, What happened to the U 6 Li , which was changed to the Shapiro Library? Not much studying was accomplished at the UGLi, in fact it often served as an after hours " club. " The remodeling changed the entire ambiance of the UGLi, but did it warrant a change in name? From the minute we arrived on campus scaffolding began to rise everywhere. Constantly re-rooting our path to classes to compensate for the construction delays became an art form. But as they completed the projects we became very con- fused. East Hall, where was that again? Names were changing everywhere, and not just of buildings, b .o . I . , What the hell Was that? Had you ever heard of the Huetwell Visitor Center? Now try to give directions to a high school senior who was trying to find it. End up on North Campus? Oh well, they might as well see it sooner or later. Who knows how long one could get Yudovich, Monica Houston, TX Yurko, James Yale, Ml Yusaf, Michael Soginaw , Mi Zachary, Anne Plymouth, MI Zalenko, Karen Bloom ield Hills, Ml Zandarski, Amy M. Waten ' liel, Ml Zarazua, Mark Sagmau , MI Zaroff, Ira Roclwlle Centre, NY Zeikus, Eric Cfemos, Ml Zellmer, Jack Ann Arbor, Ml Zhou, Ivy Ann Arbor, Ml Zickus, Carrie Chandler, AZ Zimmer, Peter St. Clair. MI Zimmerman, Heather Conwer, NC Zitzmann, Andrew Lake Orion, MI Zitzmann, Rebecca lake Orion, MI Zondervan, Anthony Grondnlle, MI Zotkow, Adam Wayne, N! Zuckerman, Julie Formington Hills, MI Zuckerman, Lowell Freehold, N] Zung, Halli Dix Hills, NY Musical Theatre Materials Science Engineering Biology Political Science Nursing Political Science Women ' s Studies Business Administration Environmental Policy Cellular Molecular Biology Elementary Education Mechanical Engineering Biology Computer Engineering Violin Performance Business Administration Accounting Chemical Engineering Psychology Psychology Communication Studies Psychology History of An lost up north you couldn ' t tell time up there anyway, the new Lurie Bell Tower was clockless. Perhaps the engineers knew something the rest of us did not. Those four years were so good to us. So many great memories SO many great tlffieS, and so many great friends. It will never quite be the same Ann Arbor when we return in the future, but it will always be a home for us, the Class of 1997. graphic by Carrie Wakulat Graduates + 419 Additional 1997 Graduates Abastilbs. TKha Arsiano ski, Adem Beinm. Gregg Botek. Michelle Bunker. Andrew Chandler, Michele Combs. Matthew De Grow, Kristopher Abhanao, Jens Ar-ulowkz. Daniel Bejian, Michelle Bolthousc. Darin Bunting, Heather Chandra, Wija Comfort, Allen De Kuiper, Ryan Abbas, Gregory Asam. Sk ' ven Belanger. Marie BoniHii. Joshua Buol, Christopher Chandran, (iovindan Commings, Stephanie De Leeuw. Catherine Ahhasi. Sami Ashahi. Sn an Belden, Tara Bonnev. Timothy Bupp, Shelby Chang. Cheng Commodore, Marius DeLeon. Ella Abhou. Anna Astraonkar. Ami Bclding. Theodore Hooker. Ethan Bupp. Thomas Chan-, Daniel Conanl. Andrew De Leon. Gregory Abbott, Matthew Ash. Marcus Bclian. Raffi Boone, Nicholas Burasinski, Brvcc Chant:. David Conaway. Scott De Marco. Ronald Abd Latip. Nor Sat mas Ash. Mann Bell. Aton o Bora, Kecnan Burch. James ' Chang. James Congdon. Taniara De Oliveira. Guiihcnne Abd. Rashid Ash. Scott Bell, Anthony- Borduin. Ray Burcham, Janice Chung. Jen nifer Conklu. Emrc DePeslel.Darvl Abed. Chad Ashkar, Christopher Bell. Carey Bornman, Aaron Burden. Susan Chang. Jennifer Conlan. Sean DePlonty, Michael Ahr.ihiin. Ixlna Ashlev, Brook Hell, Erica Borgqmst. Melissa Burke, Adam Chang. Jihwon Conner. Clint DC Ronne. Christopher Abu Bakar, Abu Ya id Ashley. " Incia Bell. Joseph Borkowski. Rachel Burke, Jenifer Chanj;, Jimmy Conner, Tanesha De Witt. W Acevedo, Jorge Ashmore. Susan Hell, Robert Borimski. Suzanne Burke, Michael C ' hanc. Lies! Connolly. Jennifer Debord, Zachary Acevedo. Jose Ashion, Mai Beilah. Michelle Boscherl. Scott Burkman. Mamie Chang. Michael Connors. Sean Debski, Ryan Ackerman, Joel Asian), Sha ia Bellestri, Sarah Boskcr, Kristina Burnett. Ryan Chang, Shuangyu Consiglio. Jerusha Decker. Amy Ackerman. Mark As-lam, Kaveh Beflhorn. l.yn Boia, Janna Burnham. ' Todd Chang, Susan Cons-lance, Roderick Decker, John Ackerson. Kelly Asnani, Manojkumar Benes. Jennifer Boltenll. Jason Burn.s, Christopher Chapekis, Steven Constant, Marianna Dehring, Michael Acosta, Jose A sen mac her. Am Benite?. Jose Boltum, Olivia Burns, Joseph Chapman, Chad Conte, Maris.i Deland, Derek Adache. Kevin Alhans, Sean Bennett. Denny Boiwinski, Brian Burns, Quintin C ' liapo, Rhonda Cook, Michael Delia. David Adair. Dylan Atkins, Jeremy Bennett. Joanne Bourdeau. Juliet Burns, Roger Chappo, Dorothy Cook.Trena Delmorc, John Adam. Monika Ault. Sharon Bennett. Randy Bourke, Peter Bums, Sean Charley, Nicole Cookc. Kathrinc Dcmaggio, Danid Adams, Andrew lii Ausbv. Vinu-ni Bennett, Steven Boushellfi. Jeremy Bums. William Chatterjee, Gronthik Cool, Michael Demeeslcr, Kathleen Adams, Andrew Avery, Karen Bcno. Jeffrey Bouts. Trisha Burnside, Donna Chau. Wu Coombs, lohn Deming, Karen Adams. Angela Avers, Nathan Benson, Kirsti BouvrcUe, Sean Burpee, Daniel Chaudhri, Kiran Cooper. Daniel Dendel. Stephen Adams, David Azar-Kia. Leila Benson. Krista Bowen. huiicne Burrelf. Khari Chawda. Virendra Cooper, Dylan Denhard, Justin Adams. Deborah Aziz, Michael Bentley. Nathaniel Bohemian. Jason Burse. Tiffany Chay, John Cooper, Jenny Dennis. David Adams. Jeremy Baab. Richard Benz, Gregory Bowler, Nathaniel Burstein. Stephanie Chen. Annie Goran. Steven Dennison. Patience Adams, Mary Babb. Lindsey Benz. Timothy Bowles. Makyha Burl, Ryan Chen. Beatrice Corey, Jacob Densel lii. Richard Adams. Philina Babm. Christopher Berberian. Richard Bowman, David Burtka, David Chen. Cynthia Corliss, Scott Den in. Drew Adams. Stacey B abina, Yelena Berdichevsky, Jane Bowser, Pamela Burtka, Jeffrey Chen. If ' siuo-Lan Comwell. Kiisti Deogracias. Edward Adamy, Nicholas Babitch, Steven Berent, Roger Boyd, Christine Burton, Jennifer ( ' hen, Jennifer Corr, Amy Deringer, Sara Addimando, Leonidas Baciak lii. John Berger, David Boylan. Jennifer Busch, Justin Chen. Jinc Corr, Kevin Derman. Brandon Adis, Morgan Backon, Nina Berger, Jonathan Boyle, Sarah Buschbacher. Mark Chen, I.eia Correa, Jessica Derman, C ' nrina Adiv, Avishai Badani, Ketan Berger, Sardinia Bozell, Susan Buschmann. Craig Chen, I .out Corso. Cara Derrow, Solomon Adkins. Shelly Badash, Scott Bergmoscr. Brett Bozich. Traci Bush, Robin Chen. Michael Cortes. Andres Dcrfou os, Joseph Adler, David Baggett. Cealashea Bergstrom. Melissa Brach, Michele Bushell. Daniel Chen. Ming-Si Cortmaior, Spcranta Derubcis, Anth onv Adler. Lena Baghdadchi, Amir Berkholz. Aaron Brackon. Derek Bushey. Brcnda Chen. Nadinc Corwjn. Benjamin Desai. Rahul Aerni, Jessica Baghdoian. Mitchell Berkovic, Amy Bradfield. John Busman. Philip Chen. Theodore Cosen .a, Andrew Desnoycr. Jessica Afdahl, Christopher Bahr, Adam Bcrnal, Joseph Bradley. Adnan Butler, Amcera Chcnc, Keith Costcllo, Michael Dessent. Daniel Afenyi-Annan, Adwowa Baig. Mirza Bernai, Luis Bradley, Attica Butler. Theresa Cheng. Catherine Costinew. Alexis Detloff. Phillip Afflick. Stacy Ann Baik. Jay Bcrndt, Sonja Bradley, Elizabeth Butt. Azzit Cheng. Dennis Colter. Emma Devauit. Brooke Afonso. Lucia Bailey, Alanna Berncr, Neal Bradley. Heather Butzlaff. Lisa Chens;, Robert Couillard, Bridget Dewbeny. Dans Afr. Ahmed Bailey. Chasily Bernhoid. Maurice Bradley. John Byas. Kyla Cheng, Shan-Pei Coumoundouros. Janna Deyoung, Matthew Agarwal. Ankur Bair, Michael Bermer. Brian Brady. Bnan Cabello, Celina Cherry, Jonathan Courim, Julie Dharia. Ncha Agosla. Andrea Batrd. Karla Berquisi. Meiodee Brady, David Cader. LiruKav Cherukun. Sudhakar Courtis. John Dhawan. Puja Agostino, Val Baisley. Dana Berry. Emily Brady, Keith earner. Rachel ( ' hosier. David Cousincau, Mark Di Basio. Steven Agrawal. Ann Baizel, Em He Berry, Joao Braga. Daniel Cahill, Cynthia Cahn Wendv Chester lii, Robert Covey. Aaron Diaconcseu.Cnsiian Agrawal, Tushaar Baker. George Berry, Matthew Bragman, Aaron Cain. Shannon Cheunq. Ka Fu Cox! Kevin Dtalio. Ahmadou Ahlstrom. Alexis Baker. Jonathan Bert. Hollie Branc, Jcltery Calcaterra. Elisabeth Chew, Roy Cox, William Dianiond. Lueas Ahmad, Asif Baker. Noellc Bert, Matthew Branch. Clair Caldcrbank. Jennifer Chiam. Keng Craic. Jennifer Diaz-Meriich. Marta Ahmad. Haaris Baker. Rebecca Benin. William Brandon, Douglas Cat tin, Christopher Chik, Anita Crandall. David Diaz, Fernando Ahmad. Shazalina Baker. Tracy Bertram. Amparo Brandon. La Shaw na Callaehan. Knsia Childs. Tracee Crane. Sara Diaz. Manuel Ahmed, Adnan Baki. Wahida Beruti, Sue Brandslaltcr. Rebekah Callen. David Chilewich. Matihev. Crawloul. Iracema Dio ., Matthew Ahn. Su Bakopmilos. Constantine Bery. Priya Branham. Isaac Callovi. John Chilli. Stephen Crawford, Julie Dibclla. Michael Ahrens, Amy Bakes, Trac) Bessette, Jennifer Brasaeor, Jodie Callowav, Lebiid Chiou. Charles Crawford. Mikal Dick. Michelle Ahrens, Kym Bakshi. Anecsh Bettie Jr. Ronald Bttiton. Kimberlv Cal very, Kim Chittenden, Jeff Cress. Patrick Dickler, Bonnie Ahuja, Abha Baksik, Cormna Bettin, Erin BnUlon, Sandra Camp, Margaret C ' hiu, Edwin CresswelL Jonatnon Dickman. Biian Ahuja, Vinay Balcerski, Jeffrey Beuche. Jeffrey Breck, l.iv Campiiu, Mike Chiu. Kenneth Crews, Elizabeth Diepcnhon-t. l.uura Aidoo, Lorraine Balcom, Jason Beyramian, Maryam Bregger., Matthew Campbell. Hrian Chiu, Raphael Crews. Shan Dieiles. Sandra Aiman. Edwin Baldndye. Kate Bhalla. Roma Brender. James Campbell, Julie Choi, Anne Crist, Andrew Dieterfe Jr. John Ako-Asare. Barima Baldwin. Noel Bhat. Aniruddha Brender, Jeffrey C ' amphcll. Kaaren Choi, Jeesun Cnvai. hi! Oil lay, Jeanette Al-Azem. Talal Baldwin, Steven Bhat, Smitha Brendle, Jacquin Campbell, Michael Chon, In Crockett. Rico Dillon, Kimberiy Al-Zoubi, Amjed Baleczak, Kristina Bhat, Sunil Brenkert, Joseph Campbdl, Nathan Chon. Jeffrey Croft. Derek Di mitroff, Gregory 1 Albus. Kalhryn Balgude, Meghna Bhatt. Amit Brennan. Edward Campfidd. Michael Choo, ShitiL 1 Cronkhite. Jessica Dimond, Alison Alexander, Nikki Balinbin, Catherine Bhalt. Sujecta Hrennan. Patrick Campo, Joseph Choudhry. Kareem Crow, Mark Dinda. Bruce Alger. Melody Banks. Alexander Bhungalia. Haresh Brenner, Daniel Candido. Kimberiy Chow. Jason Crowlcy, Daniel Dinsell, Jennifer Alhadcff, Mark Banks. Eboni Bickcnbach, Kai Brenner. Naomi Cancl. Evan Chowdhurv, Asif Crouley. Marv Dinges. Dana Alimenfi. Gregory Banks. Geoitiey Bicknetl. Charles Bidlack N ' ine Brescoll, Victoria Cannon. Sean Cao lohn Chouhan NaJia Cio e, Jennifer Dinh. Vanha Allen. Bradley Baranek. Kimberiy Bidec. Michael Brewer, Eva Cap. Bohdan Chrenk.i. Jason Crump. Orlando Dinwiddie. Sandra Allen, Charity Barbato. Jeffrey Biclecki. James Brewer, Lori Capobres, Michelle Christian, Teina Cruz, Jonathan Disque, Alison Allen, Douglas Barber. Jennifer Biersack, Mark hieuei, Sandra Capozzoli. Leslie Christians, Maiihew Cru r, Kyle Diwan. Apanui Allen. Jane Barbour. Lsabelle Bigalke, Shannon Bricker. Todd Carbonneau, Henri Chrisilieb, Kalhryn Cruz, Vincent Dixon. Daniel Allen. Michael Barcelon. Tristan Btcgs. Joshua Biiiliieman, Brian Cardenas, Lucia Chu, Todd Cudejko, John Dixon, Malia Allen. Wendy Barclay, Sung Biggs, Robert Bridges, Dakima Cardon Ii. William Chu. Walden Gumming, Donald Do.Ngoc Allison, Scott Barduca. Daniel Bikhleyzer, Aleksandr Briet ke, Amy Carlson, Anna C ' huanji. James Cummins. Robert Doan, Chau Allmond. Julia Barfi. Keren Bills, Nicole Brillanle . Carmela Carlson. Jennifer Chuckran. Mark Cuniherti, l.eigha Doan, Trung Allore, Joseph Barker, Jennifer Bilos. Michael Brillantes. Phillip Carlson, Suzanne Chudnof, Daniel Cunningham, Jia Dobrowilskv, Joshua Aim, Melanie Barker. Kathleen Binder, Jeffrey Brilliant, John Carlson. Walter Chui Yew Cheong, Daniel C ' unninghani. Karen Dobrzynski Philip Alva. Reshma Barker, Nicholas Binder. Joseph Brim.Carohn Carlson, Wendy Clun.Toby CUIT). It ' ]] Dobson, Timothy Alvarado. Joana Barnard, June Binkert, Nathan Bnnes, Shannon Carlynn, Jason ' Chini!!, Brant Curtin, Jessica Dndee. Ann Amador, David Barnard, Tia Birchmeicr. Bcckv Brink. Joan Carnell, Christopher Chang, Hui Cunis. Caria Doerr. Michael Ambrose, Deanne Bamat, Souad Bird, Alexander Brock, Russdl Carney, Erin Chung, Jeffrey Curtis, Taniara Doherty. Cara Amin, Amisha Barnes, Dcnisc Birccki. Helena Brofkway. Chrislopher Carne , Jennifer Churit:. Jennifer Cushard. Sarah Dt herty. Joseph Aminlari. Alireza Bamctt, Benjamin Birgy. Alisa Brodella. Allison Carney. Peter Chung, John CiistL-r, Joel Dolecki. Mike Amo. Rebecca Barnetl. David Birkmeicr. Brendii Brukaw. Marika Carolan, Connolly Chung. Joseph Cuthrelf, Jason Dv lembo. Su annc Amstutz, Susan Barnett, Jennifer Hula. Jyuti Bromvel. Slacev Carothers. Sandi Chini):, Vlinyoung Csrocki. L.uua Do|sc , Donna Ancon.i. Amy Barnett. Michelle Bisaro. Adam Brooks. Aaron ' Carpenter, Michael Chung, Moo CVajka. Ronald Donaldson. Damdle Anderson hi. Rex Barnfather. John Bisbiki.s. l-.lkn Brooks. June Carr, William Chung, Peggy C apanskiy, Cecily Donati. Autumn Anderson, Adam Barns, Douglas Bischoff. Craig Brooks. Matthew Carrabbio, Murk Chuquimm. Rolando Czarnecki, Justyna Doruito. Sean Anderson, Alan Baron, Joshua Bishop Vii, John Brouhard. Gary Carreyn, Rodger Church. Michael Czarnowski, Matthew Donell. Aramis Anderson, Amy Barr, Pamela Bissin, Matthew Brown Jr. Thomas Carriere. Adam Churchill. Kelley Czmyr, Virginia Domgan. Kelli Anderson. Deollo Barrameda, Laureen Bisson, Timothy Brown. Aaron Carriere, Ryan Cuneiofa. Nikol Danney. Rory Donkers. Catherine Anderson, Greta Barrentine. Ward Bitner, William Brown. Alexander Carroll. David Ciricola, Tina Dal loo, Annette Donze. Rrin Anderson, Jennifer Barrett. Alison Hittas. Leonidas Brown. Andrew Carroll. Susan Cisneros, Angelo Dalton, Jordan Doole . Chnsiiipliur Anderson. Latasha Barren. Christopher Bittner. Andrew Brown, Edward Carter. Scan CUrin. William Daltnn, Megan D iole " . Anderson, Mehnda Barrett, Maiihew Bixlcr, Jonathan Brown. Freida Cartier. Jeremv Citron. Jennifer Daly, Heather Do(ilev.Seari Anderson. Paul Barrett. Willaim Black, Gloria Brown, Gina Caruana. Chrisiophcr Cluiio. Sean Dancy, Stephen Dos Santos. Ana Hulalia M Anderson, Shawn Barrini;ton, Jennifer Blackmer, Shane Brown, Jason Carver, Amanda Clupham. Matthew Dandu, Madhavi Doster. Juson Aadttsoa, Tnk) Bam 1 . " Marsha Blackstone. Brian Brown, Jeff Case. Ryan Clarev. Healhci Dandy. Jason Dotson. Tracic Anderson, William Barry ' . Tara Blackwell. Laurel Brown, Jeffrey Caskey. Rachel Clark. Ann Daniels. Veneice Dougherty. Bri an Anderson. Yumi Bartalucci. Anne Blake. Brian Brown. Joanna Cassara. l-nincesca Clark. David Danielski, Jeffrey Douiihtv. ' Michele Amimg. Stefame Barth. Benjamin Blake, Mark Brown, Kimberiy Cassel. l : rank Clark, Mark Danilowitz, Gideon Douglas. Melissa Andrews. Marilvn BartosJr. Coim Blake. Ravmond Brown, Knsien " Castanedii. Hector Clarke, Leigh Darden, Cheryl ]) ul. Tamar.t Andriek. Jeremv Basler. Susan Bfakemore, Jill Hrmui. L.utra Castillo. Brian ( ' lawson, Lavonne i lanx , Carla Dowdle, Andrew Angle, Lod Baudino. James Blank, Kelli Brown. Pamela Castillo, Nicole Cleary, Jennifer Pas. Sanjeeb Dreganskv. Angela Angle. Matthew Baudino. John Blasco, John Brown, Robert Caslro, Randy ( ' le. meiis, Derek 1 asaii. Media DreBea, Michad Ankawi, Frank Bauerschmidt, Paul Biech. Rebecca Brown, Ryan Caswell, Martha Clemente, Jennifer Dasguptt, Shoma Drengberg, Aaron Anthony, Christine Baxi, Sangita Bliss, Rebecca Brown, Tiffany Catalfio, Anionina ( ' lick. Margaret Dashetskv. Tudd Drew, Amos Antiporta, Michael Baxt. Ellen Bloch, Anna Brownell, Robert Caihey, Joyce Clixby. Courtney Dasika. kamala Driscoll lv. James Anios. Samuel Bayer. Peggy Bloomfidd Jr. Derek Brownlcc, Shannon Caudill, Heather Co, Jerry Dastgii. M.ind Driscoll, Brandon Aoyagi, Sanae Bayley, Jean Bloomrlcld. Daniel Brubaker. Michael Cavclt. Brook Cochrane. R Allison Date ' . Vlaneesha Driscoll, Suzanne Apotsov Gregory Beadle, Erin Blosl, Matthew Bruce. Chrislopher Cavich. Jason Coddington, Amy Datla, Kavila Dronsejka Christina Appel, Jonathan Beal, Richard Blough, Marcus Bruchl, Eric Cavusgil, Erin Coffell, Ryan Datta. Sanjib Drossrnan. David Aptcr, Dana Beam, Jennifer Blue. Lida Bruggcman. Nancy Cc-iiscr. Michael Coflev. .Yliiilreut Daum, Luke Drouillard. Mark Aquino. Paolo Bean. Jacqueline Blum. Gary Brumer. John Cehallos. John Cohen, Ezra Davenport, Dernond Drucker. Joshtia Archer, Rvan Beaubicn. Eric Blumberg. Joshua Brunner. Bridget C ' cce. Anthonv Cole. Adam David. ChriMophcr Drucker. Margaret Argersinger, WHBaffl Beaubien, James Biurton. Robert Bruno, Robbie CeJEola. Jtwcefyn Cole. Bryan Davidson, Eric Drtikcr, Joshua Arnistead. Li-,n Beaumier, Mary Bobovski. John Buan. Jennifer Cdebi. Nil Cole. Christine Davidson. Julie Dnimniond, Carolyn Armster, Nicola Beck, Michael Boczar. Patricia Buback. Brian Cepaitis. Cote, David Davidson, Kathleen DubeauJard. Caniille Arm-tnmg. Kimberiy Beck. Sara Boda, Mona Bubolz, Christopher Cerda, Ramiro Cole, l-milv Davidson. Maria Dubeiiuclard. Kaoisl Armstrong, Matthew Beck. Sara Bodrie, Stacy Hucher. Brian Cerenzia, Joseph ( ' ole, Sean " Dauev 1 incoln Dubojs, L.nn, Matt Beckington, David Boelter, Jessica Buchol .Jill Chae, Robert Culeman. Cram Davies, Stephen Dubuc, Jennifer Amo, Nancy Beday, Jeremy Boffi, Melissa Buck, James Chagnon. Monique Collins. Jason " Davis. Charles Diicntct. Alrxander Arnold. Jacob Bee, Gregory Bogan, Eric Bucklev. Maiihew Chai, Maria Collins, Paul Davis, Christopher Duda. Bii,U-.ette Aronslam, Devin Beebe, Michelle Bogie, Stuart Buekwaltcr, Nathan Chakel. Sara Collins. Rosalvn Davis, Jennifer Diulck. 1idi.iel Arora, Ktran Beeman. Joanna Bogosian, Raffi Bueukovski. John Chambers, Miehclc Collins, Sara Davis. Kateshta Duffy, Coreen Arrak, Alison Beery. Darin Bogue. David Buda. James Champley, Sara Collins. Shawn Davis. Krisim Duignan. Brian Arrcgui , 1 :v . Behar, Ron Bogulavsky, Mark Budor, Nicholas Chan, Carol Colliver. David Davis. Maik Dujon. Jav Rfiad Behm, Andrew Boh I, Kristyn Buhl. Geoffrey Chan. Grace Coloma. Jessica Daviv Melissa Dulecki. Ann Bohms Jr, Richard Bui. Bruno Chan, Hing-Tao Colosimo, Mark Davis, Melissa Dunhar, 420 + Graduates Bohnsack, Todd Boitano, Jcnna Bokov, Alex Buitendoip. Selh Suiting, Bernard Bujdos, Kristy Chan, Kai Chan. S e-Kai Chan. Thomas Coiosimo, Philip ( ' olpean. Richard Colston, Nuina Dawson. Healhei t ' ' : " osiuKi. Marcdla De Foow. Laura Dunham. Ross Dunn. John Dunn. Maiihew Bolach. Mark Bumgarner. Stacie Chan. Yick Lam Colton, Craig De Good. Christopher Duoog.Cuoaj . l.i nh Fisher, Jennifer Cjillain. Megan Hagan. Chrisune Henrichs, Teresa Hyde. Michelle Juijies. Mark King, Thorna-, 1 Dupree, Devm Fisher. Jeremy Gillespie. kVll Hageli. Alex Henry, Jason Hylant. Jacqueline Kacer. Thomas Kingsley . Michael ( aria [- " it cer.tld. John Gilliam. Roben Haggert), Timolhs Herman, Isaac Hynes. Mark Kachorek. Erie Kinnison. Stephen 1 Duraiid. Diane Hxler, Jeffrey Oilman. Marc Hahn, [) ' i!. :K! Henniz, Fans Hynes. Michael K.Kvanowckc. Christina Kiiln, Brian II Durham. Ani!dii|iie Fi er. J Ginsberg, Amy Hahn. Julie Hermoyian, Casey Hytunen. Amy Kalka. Steven Kirchick. Ross Durham. Christina Hannery, Lee Giordano, Jennifer Hahn, Keren Hernandez, Carlo-. Ickes. Matthew Kage, Heather Kirk. Jason f Duttucui, . Michelle Plaster, Ben Gipson. Patrick Hahn. Michelle Hernande?. Katherine fd ikowski, Andre Kahn. I --ri Kirker. Kelly 1 Duns. Anthony Fleekensicin. John Gira. Bnan Haidle, Andrew Hernandez, Michael Ignac ak. Bnan Kahng. Andrew Kirkpatrick. Trevor Dworkiii Fleming. Jotene GiranMohmoo, Jessica Haidu. Cvnihia Hertzberg, Rachel I horn. Sean Kajv. Susan Kirouac. Noelle U Dzend el. Mark Fletcher. Angus Girnius. Audrius Hail. Jiison Hess. I urie 1 lagan. Vincent Kakish. Linda Kirschman. Michael K ri, Pamela Floury. Man GisTCzak. Jonathan Hail. Robert Hess. T Her. Dawn Kalahasty. Aravind Kinsman. Tammy I Earle Ii, Gcoruc Fie vans Jr. Anlhonv Cilacser, Aanin Haines. Margaret Hevsenbruch. Kurt 1m. Mian Kalana, Amit Kisik.i ' I EarN. Ti ld Fliss. Michele Glazier, liana Hairston. Keish.t Heuss. Steven Infante. Michael Kale. Tnsha Kbus. Kerry I Easindi- ' C. Andicw Flora. C ' arlin Glenn. Kevin Haist. Trivia Heutel. Tiffany Inhale. Suneela Katinka. Ruth Kleim.m, Aaron 1 Eaton, Michael Pohey, Scot! Glenn, Lori Hakimi. Ryan Hevenor, Jennifer Ingalls. Chns K.iliy.maki.s. Athanasius KU ' in. Jonah 1 Ebimjer, Michael hint. Thomas Glickman. Kate Haldane. ChrisiophiT Hickman. Kevin liisalK. Julia Kalra, Pawanjit Klein. Knsten 1 EbiuT. Darren Foiitanes. i ' ermin Glickman. Stephana ' Hale. Scott Hidle .Tii!ioihv Ingbei. ITU. K, mi, in. Stephen Klein. Slaae I Ebr-jliim, Aadil Forbes. Anita Glynn, Brian Hall In. Ronald Higby, Daniel Insber, Ls-mei Kiimaru. Budianto Kleinbcrg. Jonathan 1 Eh . Mark Ford. Danika Glynn, Sean Hall, Anne Hiegins. Aaron ! libels. Michael Kamaruddin. Kamaru aman Kiepack. hllen 1 liekhulm, CaihU-en Ford, Tracey Gmazel, Mark Hall. Jeffre Hileman. Lynn Ingram. Robert Kamm, Kristin Klewicki. Christen Eden. Avmoam Forman, Sarah Gnich. Jason Hail, Markeidus Hik ' en, Marianne I none. Hajime Kampfe, Anne Klnm . Nathan Edison, Ry:m Fornev. Brian Go. Jason Hall, Omar Hihean. Rvan Insua. Andrew Kane. Adam Kmet. Toby 1 Edsori, Amu an Forsberg. Tiffany Goel. Amsh Hall.Stesei) HilLCharles Inutake. Chiaki Kane. James Knapp, Christopher 1 Edwards, Kevin Former, Bnan Goerbig, Jennifer Halla!. Matthew Hill.Corev lutte. Olga Kanemoto. Michael Knapp. Michelle 1 EdwardvPaul Fortin, ' Gokhale, Rahul HaHas. Robert Hill. F.boni lonin. Tania Kan , Sandra Knapp, Nathan I Edwards, Sarah Fonner. Gregory Gold, Lauren Hallfriscfa, Angela Hill. Koralie lovanov. Misa Kanluen. Tony Knevcls. Christina 1 Ecgertsen. Brian Fuskev. Tiffany Goldberg. Brian HaKey. Karin Hill. Patrick Ippe!. Mely nda Ka . Jean Knicbes, Emily Sxli. Michael Foster, Matthew Goklbers, Jacqueline Halsig, Knstina Hill. Rvan Irish. Jonathan Kapadia. Huzefa Knipper, Kalhleen 1 Eglmton. Carrie Fountain. Ricky Gokftxrrg, Keith HamilUm. Christopher Hillard ' . Monica Irons, Jarreti Kapia. James Knoke. Michael I ' -Ehart. Bridget Fountain, Rochelle Goldfine. Mat the u Hamilton. Danieik- Hillar , T.tra frvan, Jeffre j K.iplan, J(ishi:a Knop. Robert F F-lirb.ii, lnt:nd Fowler. Catherine GotdinL . Catherine Hamilton. Headier Hillcr Dean In me. Christopher Kaplan. Lauren Knowlcs. Russell L Ehrler, Ryan Fox. Peter Gofdrich. Raehael Hamilton. Jennifer Hill ing, Scott Iiwin. Hnan Kapo ' ir. Anjana Ko. Hvong 1 Eiddman. Brian Fox, Shelly Goldstein, Abby Hamilton. Rciny HiOis. Steffanj Isenberg. Bren Kappil. Ann Ko, Nil 1 Eisdc. Andrew Fraifogl. Toby Goldstein. Elena Hanimar, Robin Hillniiin, Joseph Ishida. Hiromilsu Kappv. Robin Koch. Lynn Michele Francis, Matthew Gobsek. Reiijamm Hammer. Peter Himes. Michael Jsinaii, l ; ai u! Karageorge. John Koche, Matthew I Eksioglu, lender Francis. Peggy Gomez, Arturo Hammond. Enc Hincorani, Mila Israel, Jose Karapas. Andrea Kode, Ravi 1 Elea ar, Andrew Francis. Tonv Gome?. Robert Hammond. Jennifer Hmkle. Uaac Ivaidi. Francesca Karim, Bebzad Kodish, Triad Bflian. Nada Franden, Meredith Gondek, Marc Han. Genesun Hinman. Catharine Ivaldi. Luca Karrer, Bradford Kodner. Molly BJBIkingion. Katherine Frania. Kimberley Gonzalez Jr, Gilherto Hanawalt. Edward Hinton, Keith ( ascu. Natalia Kartono, Benjamin Koeme. Karen BEUiott. Beth Frank. Bradley Gonzale . Joihua Hanha. Chri itipher Hinton. Kristel Ivie, Brandon Kashaulic. Kevin Koesel. Mark HBis-Meinnert. Kim Frank. Jordan Gonzalez. Rotlrigo Handros, Alethea Hirech.Otana Ivy, Lakevsha Kasko, Andrea Kohl. Roben fellis. Dchru Frank. Karen Goodman, jessjc.i Hankins. Woodrow Hirschman. Samuel Jaarda. Eric Kaslc. Lori Kohli. Rahul 1) EInii. S.tlnun Frank, Lucille : ' . EmiK Hanna. Mona Hitchcock. Clifton .lack son. Collin Kassab. Darlene Kohn. Chase . Frankcl, Aaron (itxxlwin. Harold Hannak. Victor Hitchineham, Michael Jackson. Jennifer Kassjm. Mazidah Koivula. Amy I Eroch.Jel Frausto, Salomon Goodwin. Malik Hannan. Trista Hiichins. Casey Jackson. Jennifer Kas ub-,ki. Marc Kol.issa. Sean Emery. Jason Frayne. Beth Goof shy, Matthew Hannawa. Norman Ho, Jonathan Jacob . Craig KaUi, David Kolkman, Ann 1 Enicr . Michael Frazier. Ronnie Gora. Marcin Manner. Cnui Hobson, Tr;K Jacover. Ark Kaiers, Launt Kolk-r. Clare LlI ll] Frazier. Sean Goran, Steven Hanselman. Dana Hochman. David JagtiaitK Keith Kal . Joshua Kolman. Kri topher 1 Enaclhardt. Enka Hra ier. Toiiva Gordon, Andrew Hansen, Nathaniel Hodge. Wesi Jain. Nina Kai . Mark K ' Kevin I Engelhart, Michele Freece. Stephen Gordon. Emily Haiisen. Nicole Hodces. Dean Jain, Rajeev Kiuifftnaii. Juvli Komjathy. Thomas 1 Engelnun. Drew. Freedman. Ian Gordon. Jason Hanson, Andrew Hodges. Kimberlv Jajoo. Ruchi Kawai, Rvu Komorowski, David I Engiilt. Mi-.iirtL ' sv Freedman. Lance Gordon. Michael Hantier, Jonathan Hoeheke. Tracv Jakob, Kimberiy - i),ii Konanahalli. Shaita .. Tania Freeman. Bryan Gorga. Stacy Hantman. Steven Hoeksira. Michael Jakubiak. Knsten Kay.iyiin. Lisa Koneda, Matthew 1 Ens?er, Greta Freeman. John Gorham, Stephen Haque. Add Hoerauf. Sarah Jakubow ski. Matthew Kaye. Christopher Konopinski, Katrina 1 Richard Freitag, Gustavo Gorin. Da id Mara jit, Hassan Hofer. Richard Jama. Lihan Kaza, Sridhar Konsler. Kelly Encksen. Aim Freitag. Julia Gorman. Dana Haraisan-, Ertc.i Hofert. Heather Jamal, Sara Kcarns. Michael Knntuly. Joseph K ick.son. JiU Friedman. Edward Gorovsky. Nicole Haratsans. Nickolas HoffeW, Laurie James, Peter KeatinL-. Jeffrev Koo. Justin Friedman, Jed Gorton, William Hargett. Linda Hoftenberg. Jcflery James, Richard Keefer, Colby Knoiiopakam, Sakann 1 Ernst. Ruiv Friedman. Jeffrey Goslee, Nathan Harl-eu, Willie Hoffman. Dchwrah Jancevski. Dejan Keenan. Ryan Kooni. Daniel I ErnM. Russ Friedman. Katherine Goswami. Anjaii Hargrove. Rflheen Hoffman. Natalie Jancsin. Jennifer Keller. Adrian Koopmann. Sarah 1 Erskine. Rand Friedman. Mark Gottlieb. Joshua Hargunani, Christophe! Hogarth. Robert Jane. Matthew Keller. Paula Koov, Steven - -,innc Primmer. Tracey Gotls. John Harkins, John Hoisint!ti n Ii. Richard laiit-cka. Kateiina Kellt ' i mann. Thomas Koptaa, Adam ' ( Espar a, Lance Frinc. Cornelia Gouchei, Pan K-I:I Hariey, Urico HoldwTck. Aimee Jankoxv k:. Katrina Kcllev. Amanda Koppi. Nicole ' , Espmos.t. 1 itTanv Friske. Melanie Goucher, Rebecca Hamion. Jared Holeil. Amanda Janowicz. Jeffrey KcHey. Micbad Knrb, Mary 1 Esscnbuit:. K ' . .in Fritsma, Lynnell Gouin, Derek Hannon, Hollinasworth. John Jaques lii. Robert Kellogg. Carolynn Korenberg ' . Matthew BEthridge. Christopher Fritz. Stewart Gould. Thoma. 1 ) Harms. Sandra HoDigJr, Ronald Jardon. Rebecca Kellv lii, Thomas Korhorn, Scott jEusani. Nui.i Frota. Jennifer Goulding. Jonathan Harold. Daniel Holmberg, Jason Janu ' jla. Nislui Kelly, Andrew Korkis, Roula Ii Kalherine Fryar. Tiffany Graf, Enn Harp, Nicholas Holmblad. Carl Jaros. Ke m Kelly. Dana Korkowski, Melanie if E en. Mark Fu. Brian Graff, Tara Harper. Lamika Holyoak, Shawn Jaro h. Anthons Kemp. Harrv Komilakis. Naomi 1 Everett. Candice Fuchs, Evan Graham, Sean Harper, Tyson Honce. Joseph Iv Jarpe, Rachel Kempton. Christopher Ki ' isakas, John Everett. Dionna Fuller. Elizabeth Gnunlich, Gregory HamnL ' ton. Christ] Hong. Alexander ie. Karen Kendrick, Robert Kosji. Kathleen BEzis. Katherine Fu Imer. Robbie Gramling, Alana Harris. Albert Hong, Benjamin Jasper. David Kenn , Patrick Ki-sarek. Philip WFaber. William Full ., Elt abeih Grand. Edward Hams. Anthonv Hong, Catherine l,ts!i ;ih. Thomas Kent. " Dennis kosim. Danny 1 Pagan, Latreese Funk. NaiaiiL- Graner, Chns Harris. Basil Hong. Paul Javaid. F ; .ira Keough. Joshua Kusmski. Ann llFaigle. 1 Fvke, M,ir Granskog. Karl Hams. Glory Honickv. Richard l.mnrski. Sean Kerekes. Roben Knsit ky. Lana 1 Faja. Adam Gabriele, Ke in Grant- Friedman. Juliana Harris, Jason Hood. Patricia Jcffers. Jenifer Kcm. Matthew Kusky. Jennifer iFajardo. Kevin Gacki. Andrew Grauch. Jason Harris. Kimberly Hooper. Paul Jetferv. Eric Kerschbaum. Emilv Koss. Christopher 1-Faler. William Gad am, Praveena Gray, Christine Harris. Kristopher Hoosang. Anthony Jelseh. Kathryn Kersh, Kristin Koine. Amanda HvJkine. Riu. Gadbaw. Shane Gray, Stephen Harris. Michael Hoppe, Susan Jenkins, Anihony Kerske, Michael Kotlyar, Alexander j Fani.-. I ,im Gafni. Iris Grays. Pamela Hani . I isul.i Hora, Catherine Jennings. Kir ten Kerwin. Grace Koto ' . Erik HFarah. Christopher Gaggar. Ami! Greco, Tony Harris, V ' alene HonileL Rebecca Jennings. Ty reka Kesdman. hugene Kou, Joseph Farah, Katherine Gagliardi. Joseph Green. Benjamin Harrison. C!;ujdtnc Horicuchi. Sadanon Jensen. Jennifer Keshavarzi, Sassan Kouloumberis, Pelagi K Farmer. Hrancine Gaines. Kimberly Green, Kmtin Harrison. Tehshu Home. Michael Jerkalis. Angela Kessier. Rebecca Kovac. Mana 1 Farrell. Nicholas Gajewski. Jeremy Green. Meyan Harsoli.i. A if Homer. Clark Jew-en. Jason Kesii. Jill Kovacs. Henry P Farrell. Robert Galbreath. Andrew Green, Sarah Hart. C ' harL " - Horning. Rebe a Jeyabalan, Geetha Ki ' ; -, Janice Kovmtdi,Eric Galla .Enka Greene. Nom Hart. Jay me Hornung. Stephanie Jimenez. Jason Keys. Hanah Kowalak. Jetfrev ttFarris. Sue Ann Ctjllt. Marcus Greenfield, Adam Hartford. Joseph Horowitz. Andrew Jin. Sungsoo Khaiiany. Brucek Kowalski, Michael I Faudct. Stephanie Galow. Jonathan GreenucuxJ, Paul Hartig. Leslie Horstc. Benjamin Jinnah. Rizwan Khalifa. Muhammad Ko iarz, Matthew HFaul. Jessica Galvez, Eric Gre enwood. Rachel Hartl. Bnan Hor.v it . Jetl ' rey Joa, Deborah Khami. Christopher Ko iol. Michael JFa nc. Kirnberlee Gamble, Dcta Greer. Kristina Hartlein. Marcia Hosmer. Beth Joh, Brian Khan. Faisal Ko minski. David raii: Gamboa, Edgar Gregory, Shanm. ' ii Hartman. Aaron Hossler, Julie Job. Michael Khariwala, Samir Kraemer, Jennifer 1 Fii cLis, Anthony Ganatra, Ntmish Gress, David Hart man. Mei;h:tii Huuchard. Stephen Joh. Peter Khasnabis. Debt Kial ' f, Amy I; Feak.K Ganatra, Niraj Greuling, Adam Hartman. Michael Houk. Peter Johnson. Adnenne Klier. Renuka Kraft, Michael Fedesna. Lli abcth Gandhi, Rajeshri Grewe. Gail Hartman, Toby Houle. Scotl Johnson, Bert Khel.m. Aika Krakusin, Ana 1 Fedidu. Cindy Gan man, Ariel Grier, Benjamin Hartrum. Jenny Houlihan, Aaron Johnson. Brooke Kliumutin. Michael Kraljevich. John Fehrenbadi. Isaac Gangulv, Joya Griese. Brian Harwell. Lnk ' House. Katherine Johnson, G vendnl n Khoshaba. Shamiran Kramer. Lisa Robert Garber, Alexander Griffin, Dan Hartwell. Kari Houston, Joseph Johnson. Jenniter Kluirmi, Narjeel Kr.smei. Matthew James FemherL ' , Jonathan Garcia. Callan Griffin. Tomicka HartzeH, Bradley Howard. Chadd Johnson. Jennifer KIiuu. Tuong Kranz. Am 1 Fclax. Christopher Garcia. Leticia Griffith. Bnan Harvey. Bethan Howard, Craig Johnson. Jo Kia, MJchael Krause. Alyce iihenne Gardner. Heidi Griffith. Daniel Hasan, Chamara Howard. Ehorn Johnson. Kathleen Kido, Yoko Kraustt, Amanda Brett Gardner. Neil Grifka. Shelly Ha-shim. Hasdi Howard, Fa I CSM.I Johnson, Kerri Kietcr, Jennifer Kiaiiss. Daniel B etdman. Eric tiarmo, Alberto Grigera, Amparo Hashimoto. Nonko Howard. Heather Johnson. Michael Kienian. Jason Krawc .yk. Brian Feldman, Micluel Gamer. Charles Grimes, Paula Haskeil, Ellen Howard. Jacob Johnson. Michael Kiersh. Sandra Kren . Andrew HFelegv. Marcia Garter. Kenneih Grimes. Robvn Hassan. Rafez Howes. Debbie Johnson. Michael Kilani. Shrce Kress. Kari BFelct.; David Garza, Adrian Griswold, Camille Hathaway, Jodi Ann Howze. Yalonda Johnson, Monica Kilavos. Nicholas Kriege. Teri = Felipe. Martin Garza. Jennifer Grivas, Peter Hattner, Rebecca Ho i. Maureen Johnson. Rebekah Kile. Allison Krievvall Ii, Tht mas teller, Leonid tidskins. Dana Groeber, Guy Haubert, Matthew Hsieh, Chia-Hao Johnson. Robert Kim. Ahrim Kushnan, Mohan Kelvin Gatchell, Scotl Groendyk, Derek Haupt. Amy Hsieh. Chih-Mao Johnson, Robert Kim, Albert Krokus. Irene - I-L ' ninn. hederic Gatica. Monica Gros-,. David Haurani, Jo ' seph Hsu, Alan Johnson, Roslyn Kim. Andrew Knieger, Gordon : Fenwick, Stephen Gatica. Siaci Groth, Stacy Havens, Amy Hsu, Bartholomew Johnson. Sara Kim. Chang-Won Krulalz. Belinda iFergusun, Mark Gaut, Brenna Grow, Brennan Hawblil . Kisuk Hsu. Hank Johnson. Shelley Kim. Christopher Knipansky. Ke in n. Paul Gaw, Ronald Grubbii, Richard Hawkins. James Hsu, Vid.i John.sun. Stephanie Kim. Cynthia Kubacki. Christopher Feruusun, V illiam Gawlik. Jennifer Gmbor, Alexandra Haw ley. Jason Hsu. Warren Johnson. Tamara Kim. David Kuchar ki. Matthew iFemande . Ana Gawlik. Julie Grueber, James Hayes. Catherine Hu. Emily Johnson, Teneka Kim, David Kuche, Martina Fernandez, Maisa Gearhan. John Gruss. Jason Haves, Joshua Huang. Tamim Johnston. David Kim. Eugene Kuczera. Stephanie Fernumkv. Nicolas Gebstadt. Erica Grzesiak. Steven Haync. T.xJd Huang, William Jokinen, Michele Kim. Frank Kuczewski, Krista " Gedris. Mali hew Gude. Colandra Haynes,Lydl Hubbard. A very Jollineau, Jennifer Kim. Grace Kudek. Stefan Ferrari. Hnnco Geis. John Gudeth, Kevin Hazcn. Nicole Hubben. Benedict Jones lii, Ernest Kim. Helen Kuet. I.imLi Kanika GeiMhardt. Rachel Gugino. Anthony Heasley. Mark Huber. Thomas Jones. Alexander Kim. Jae Kui. Dt)Ui:ias ferentino. Marc Gelbke. Susannc Guillemetie. Mara Heath, Michael Huffman. Katheryn Jones, Andrew Kim. James Kmper, Joshua Ferris. William Gel man. Herbert Gulati. Maneesh HebeLs. Russell Huffman, Kathryn Jones, Bryan Kim, Jane Kulak. Dawn Feschwi. M L -icdnh Gcndler. Wendy Gulkewicz. Corey Hecht. Dana Huffman. Samuel Jones. Elizabeth Kim. Joseph Kule. icki FesslJr. David Geno, Ryan Gunagit, Salheesh Heckendorn. Jennifer Hufford. David Jones. Heather Kim, Jun-Beom Kulpa. RaynK ' iJd M.-ii-a Gen.schau. Sarah Gunaratne. Antonv Heckendorn, Joseph Hufstedler, John Jones. Ian Kim. Jun han Kurnar. tiiirui.n Field. Mar Gentile. Mark Gundle, Michael " Heddmg. Catherine Huches-. Thomas Jones, Kara Kim. Kee Kumar. Namrita ReloV ChriMuphcr George. Brian Guniher. Janelle - Heenan, Stacv HUL Peter Junes. Michael Kim. Kenneih Kumar. Prashanth Kwame Gerak. Edward Gupta, Ajay Heestad. Liv Hullmun. Melissa Jones, Scott Kim, Kenneth Kumar ' Fields. Gerlach Jr. Alois Gupta, Anu Heidei. Aaron Humayun. Hawwa Jones. Sean Kim. Michael Kumaus. Chad Rfe. Dugan Gerlach. Matthew Gupta. Seema Heikkila. Kalhryn Hunimei. Kevin Jones. Sean Kim, Nicole Kunamneni, Raglni Rgueroa Cainas, Javier Germak. Andrew Curd. Barbara Heikkinen. Molly Humphrey, Heather Jones, Ti men hs Kim. Paul Kuniyuki Ii. Kaname Rgueroa. Man,; Gertner. Gregory Gurden, Christa Heilbrunn. Micah Hung, Ying tones, Timothv Kim, Reggie Kuo. Benita ' Filas. Taniara Gertler. Laurie Gurion, Michael Heilman. Ennn Hungerfurd. Melea Jones. Todd Kim. 1 ' ' Kuo. Catherine ' Pillion. Dame! Gerwatowski, Nicole Gursel, Mete Hetlman. Heidi Hunt, Jeffrey Jonnalagadda. Hima Kim, Tung KHO. Jason 4 Fine. Carolvn Cieitu. Martha Gurt, Deborah Heilveil. Jeffrej Hunt. Patrick JIM, Yong-Hyun Kim. I ' nc Kuo. Kai Pine. David " Gewax, Michelle Gusiin. Rachel Hetn. Lauren Hunt, Robert Jordan. Dean Kim, Yongji on Knn, in. Jason Finelli. Chnstophcr Gibbons. Mischa Guihaus. Matthew Heinbeck, JdMin Hunter. Chad Jordan. Lisa Knn. Kuistin. Ranjv Brian Gibbons, Peter Guthcrie. Angela Heine. Stephen Hunter, t Jordan. Nathaniel Kimhiill. Gail Kiiscilda, AHison Vlicah Cnbbs, Amy Guihikonda. Padma Heint man. John Hunuicker. Joseph Joseph. Susan Knnhle. John h. Chester Finkclsk ' in. Jeffrey tnbs(.iii. Hen Gutierrc , Jorge Heisler, Laura Hursev. Damn Joshi. Maiular Knne. Brian Ku nitki, Ji ' iiaihon " dhurn. Krista Gibson, [ on ild Guyno. Thomas Held. Michelle Husain. Njghm.1 Joy. Abel KimmerK. 1 ., Jni Shin Finn ! Gidcutnb, Scoil Guzman. Michael Hekler. Da id Hu sam. Mish ' al Jo etow ic . ChnMophei KiiKaiit, Lance Kvv;tn. SjfiHiel [Finn. Patrick Gies, James (iu m.m, Ric-irdo Heidsin er. D ' Hussein. Saycd Judge, Angela Kinchsuktr. James KwekcL Brian Finney , [ienjamin Gietzen. Rn;_:er Haac, Brian Hebn llutchms, Nicole Judson. Michael Kindt. Rickie Kvvon. Deborah Fiorin,. . (iregory Gilben. Darren Hahib, Asad Helmboklt.A Hutchison, Michael Jubn. Olivia King. Emmanuel KWOII. [- " mmeline Fireman, Kara Gilbert, Rvan Hacker, Daniel Hehmck. Terra flutter. Richard Julien. Keith Kni ' j. Michael K on. Solomon Firvele i. Michael Gilben. Stephen Hacker. Michael Helmstadu-r. Scotl Huttu. Glenn Juliette. Daniel King. Steve 1 .; Benne. Andrew Rjcfeer. Amy S.ira GilbcrtNon. Matthew Gilchrist. Janet Hadd. Ginger Haddad. Alexandra Hadley. Shannon Helphinpsiine. William Heberman h, Richard Henderson. Aaron Hwang. C ' ahm Hwang Hwani; June. Creg Juntunen, Lori Juras. Keme Graduates + 42 1 UlSOIi Gill. M Hale, . Henderson. H.ihnia Hwang. Yeh- on Jureism. Andrew 1 j Crone. Lori Le is. Brian Maclachlan. Brian Me Govern, Amber Moksh.iuundarn. Sniita Novak. Lisa Pa tilinski. Scuti Posh, David 1 i Mund David Madden, Brian Molano. " jennifer Novosel. Lli ak-lh Pawloski. link Ubadie,Lisa Lewis, Elizabeth Madden. Julie McGouan. Kevin Molenda. Brian Nowak, Maciek Pawlovich, Ixslie Pukalo, Bovd 1 .ilMICi-. J.l Lewis, Gretviy Madigan, Kathryn Me Graw, Kenneth Moll. Kenneth Noworvta. Cm in Pawlowski, Beverly Pukhlik, Nataliyw tacavo. Roeer Lewis, Janet Madion. Daniel Me Hie, Jessica Molter, Monica Brien. Colleen Pawluk, John Pung, Meredith Lachfliet, Jeffrey Lev. i--, Jason Madden. Gordon Me Hugh. Kevin Montana, Enrique li - O ' brien, Erin Pa) ne. Kn:inald Purdy, Jeffrey Lacossc. Michael 1 e iv Karl Madvnski. Jeremv Me Intush. Christina Moody. Brian O ' brien. Michelle Pearce, Alexis Puttagunta, Radhika I acros e. Stephanie Lewy, David Mflgaate, Melissa Me Inly re. Molly Moon. Christina O ' brien, Robert Pellerito. Melissa PuHt. Andrea Lacy, Robert 1 ey.Aas) 1 t I ' du iVd Maaee, Kevin Makers Jennifer Me Intyre, Scott Moon, Daniel Moon, Eugene O ' brien. Tobv O ' bynie. Rachel Pelleriio. Steven Pellcttiere Jiin Quenncville. Eli abcth I.afavelk 1 , TamcKa Li, Kelvin Magiera. Andrea Me Ken .ie. Victoria Moore, Bobby O ' eonnctt. Brady Peng, Steve Quidgley, Kenneth Lafrance. Jacqueline I.i.Ts Madiochelti. Joseph Me Kim, Andrew Moore, Ciinger O ' conncll. Chri stopher Pcnninian. Jane Quinn. Andrew Lai, Eire Li, Wcnjie Maeoffin, Matthew Me Kinley. Mark Moore. Gynne O ' culLJcaninc Pennington. Corric Quinoncs. Paul Lai, Ling-Ju Liang, Chong Mahadcvan, Madhu Me Kinley. Sleven Moore, Jami O ' dell. Mark Peno a, Andrew Quiroga, Grace Laichalk, Lauri Lianc. Ezra Mahanti. Sanjit Me Knight. Jason Moore, Jennifer (rkeefc, John Pensler. Rulvrt Quist. Gregory Laisc. Judith Liang. I Bing Maheswari. Vipul Me Laughlin. Christine Moore. Karla O ' neill. Cullen Peponis, Catherine Raby. Gregory Lai. Shami Liang, l.awreiiu 1 Mahler, Michael Me Lauphlin, Martin Moore. Nicholas O ' sullivan. Kathleen Perakis, Peter Racela, Alicia Lalich. Ann Liang. Paul Mahon, Kathleen Me LaughJin, Tamara Moore, Staci Dates, Matthew Perez. Maria Rachi, Erin Lalik. John " Liang. Yen-Chen Mahrus, Sami Me Lellan. Bryan Moore. Steven Od ' neaf, Lakeisha Perez, Michael Radecki, Susan Lam, Francis 1 iao, Michael Major, Caroline Me Mahon, Amv Moorhead. Helen Oden, Michael Peristeris. Apostolos Raden. Shannon 1 am. Jade Liao, Peggy Iakms, Brian Me Mahon. Frank Moran. Robert Oeming, Alexander Perkel, Walter Rader, Erik Lambert, Louis I i he-more, Chiara Makuch. Kelli Me Manus, Stanton Morden, Mike Oermann, Kimberly Perkins. Matthew Rader, Lynn I ampman. Hri.m l.iboniio, Gino Mai.ichuwski, Adam Me Master, Leo Morelli. Karin Ofori, Abena Perkins, Sloven Radke, Dana Lamrock, Micbfllc I.ichncr, Heidi Mabniuth, Ktdad Me Namara, Carrie Moretto. Kristin Ogle, Daphne Perkins. William Radle, Timothy Umstein, Ondine Lieberman, Jessica Malavkhiiti. Sehra Me Nainec, Kathleen Mori ' oot, Lauren Oglesbv. Denise Perlman, Jason Radovanovich. Peter Landino. Heather l.iedtke, Jennifer Mulburg. Jason Me Phec, Geneve Morgan Iv. John Oh, Ed ' win Perrin. Malaika Rahaman. Samsur Landon. Claire Liefer. Kathrvn Malczcwski. Bonnie Me Phcrson. Christen Morgan. Wendy Oh, Eucene Perry, Anne Ralibar. Rodccn Landra, Steven Liem. Jason ' Iak-cki. Derek Me Phillips. Kan Mini is. J[ scph Oh. Min-Taik Peru malsw ami, Pt nni Rahman. Recce Lane. Carolyn l.k-vcns. Jason Malck, Jeiinilcr-Su anne Me Shan, Jessi ca Morrow, Eli abeUi Ohngren. Richard Peters, Aaron Raikhel. Eugene Langenburt;, Laura Lilshit . Michelle Mak ' V. Michael Me William, Laura Muilis. Chris Okasinski. Susan Peters. Jennifer Raimi. Zachary L.mi:ciK!erfer. Beth Lit; In. Tom Maky , Michele Mcallisler, Carrie Morton. Dorolhv Okeefe. Brian Peters, William Raines, Mary Lanni, Anthony Lightbill. Aon . alik. Abdullah Mccann. Christopher Mosca. James, Okui, Norio Peterson Jr. William Rajan. Samir Lanspean, William LICI. Kiinberlv N ahk. Asif Mccarter, Casey Moschouns, Leonidas Olcsky, Laura Peterson. Andrew Rujpal, Supriya Lani , Cheri LigneU, Carolyn N alik, Brandon Mccaul. Mark Moses. Brandon Oliver. Karen Peterson. Ann Rakow. Rebecca Lapham, Warren Lim, Marcel N alkaiii, Kuldeep - Mccomb. Erin Moskwa, Alyson Olsher, Jeremy Peterson, Christopher Rakvic. Ryan Larned. Judd Ltm. Stephen alle , Anne Mccombs. Lisa Mou, Suny Olson, Martin Peterson, Daniel Ralston. Katherine Lamed, Susan Lim, Stephen Mailik. Indtam McdanieK, Lisa Mdiidgil, Sapna Olson, Melinda Peterson. David Ramakers. Kyle Larson. Brian Lima. Paulo Mallin, Jeremy Mcdonald, David Moudy, Lisa Ois ewski, i.ynn Peterson, Erika Raman, Melissa Larson, Carter 1 imau " . Seenia Mallin, Jonathan Mcfinton, Jennifer Mourtada. Walid Omans-iek, Holly Peterson. Jess Raman. V ' ijav Lasch. Karen Andrew Mallwitz, Kenneth Mcgillivary. Stephen Mourtada, Wassim Dmbreilo. Christopher Peterson. Matthew Ramann. Ravi Lasinski, Jennifer Lin, Che-Yi Malone, Shane Mccrath, Kc in Mow, Paul Oneill. Shannon Peterson. Pamela Rarnes. Robert Lassi . Jennifer Lin, Grace Lin, Joel Maloney Jr, John Man, Ho Kce Mcmtire. William Mckcndrick. Melanie Mover, David Mrc ' wck. Renee Ong, Emmet Onuena. Christopher Peterson. Sheri Petro. Matthew Ramirtv, Alexander Rumpc, Timothv Alison Lin! Roderick Manadcc. Peter Mcmahon, Timothv Mueller. Kimbcrly Onuska. Christopher Pctiodje. Mark Rampersad. Joanne Latimer, Heather Lin, Tiftanv Mandtch. Rebecca Mcnamar.i. Irene Muharremoglu, Alp Onwu ulikc. (Jbioma Petrol I " , Christy Ramsey. Amy Laton, Joshua Lin. Tina Manjzan. Aimee Meckl, Steves Mui, Danny Opatkic ic , Susan Petroudi. Styliani Ramsey, Kimberly Lau. David Lin. Yi-Chen Mangan. Michael Medvccky. Jeffrey Mui, Manfred Ord, Justin Pettigrcw, Michael Ramsey. Robert Lau, Lisa Linas, Elaine Mangol. Jennifer Meek, Phyllis Mukherjec, Pran Orf, Jennifer Pettinger. Michael Ratmiiio, Cristina Lauer, Daniel Lincoln. Andrew Mantko, Jack Mehniood. Syed Mukhopadhyay, Partha Orser. Catherine Petty, Suzeite Rand, Colin Lauffer, Kathryn Lincoln, Thomas Manipula, Alden Mehra, Shabnum Mulcahy, Erin Ortega, Marcos Pfaffmann, Leslee Randall, Dana Laureano. Ramon Lindell, Dennis Mann, Laura Mehring. Taylor Mulcahv. Kevin Oshorn, Sara Phaladze. Bernard Randall. Katherine Laverde. Nelson I indert.Lisa Manning, Kevin Mehta. Neel Mulderjin (Khorne. Paula Pham, Ann Randolph, Ena Uwing. George l.indhotm, Stephen Mansberger. Brian Mejia, Marco Mulloy, Brian Oshurn, Tho Pham, Giang Ranelli, Dianna Lawless, tmioihy Lindow, Emily Mansilla, Elena Melcher. David Mulyana, Miranda Osmani. Ahmed Phillips, Adam Ranaaiajan. Lau Lindsey. Angelica Manson. Tanya Meldmm, Brian Munawar, Ma lma Ossenheimcr, Pamela Phillips, Angela Raagel, Elisia Lav. niL ak. Stephen Lindstroni. Tara Maple. Jeff Meldrum, Michael Munger, Carolyn Ossowski, Michael Phillips, Ceehi Rank, Dawn Lawrence, Jason Link, Chad Maranci.Vera Melia, Jennifer Munn. Melissa Ost. Tobin Phillips. Kimberly Ranvilk-. Matthew Le Barre, Trever Link, Frederick Mai chant, Jason Melnykowycz, Erica Muno , Natalia Ostella, Jonathan Phillips. Raymond Rao. Sudhir Le Blanc. James Limner, Bradford Marcolini, Richard Melo, Darnel Murdoch, MCLMII Ostcrhoit. Daun Phillips. Rebecca Rapaic, Bojan LeFcvre. Danielle Lipford, Shannon Marcus. Daniel Melosi. Ambra Muidock. Bi- on Olhman, Siti Phinney, Brian Riua|[ uk. Mark LeGohan. John Lipinski. Scott Marie. Lisa Melus. Christopher Murphy, Ann Otsuka, Koji Picpsney, Mark Riitatmprueksa, Anilioi Le May. Mary Lipsiu. Daniel Mannelh. Kathleen Mcndc . lusio Murphy. David Ott, Grason Pierce. Aiuhvv. Ratchl ' l li. William Le Moyne, Cram Liplon, Rebecca Marini, Luis Meng. Grace Murphy. James Otterbachcr. Jahna PiCUzak. Brian Rat . Scotl Le, Khoi Liskiewicz, Susanne MarkeHs, Pablo Meoak. Scott Murphy. Shannon Outhred. Alexander Pietsch. Joshua Rauda, Gabriel Leach. Brian Littnan. Sara Marquardt, Kairos Mercado Santiago. Deanna Murray. Brian Outuin, Brandi Pilz, Bryce Ravaue. ac Leach. Kevin Little. Jenm ' fct Marqtiez, Sofia Meicici. Claire Murray, Moheeb OverhoU, David Pinkney, Chanda Rawcliffe Jr. John Ledesma, Ronald Liu. Nathan Marriott, Hrandon Merrick Jr. William Mnrrav. Sean Owen, Shannon Pipkins. Rachel le Ruwting, Nathan Ledgard. Edwin Liu. Sue Marriott. Nicole MeinM, Angela Musico, Bruce Paauwe, Corneil Pirrie, Brian Ray, David l ee, Andrea Liu, Yuhua Matron, Pedro Merritt. Joi Mustaffa. Fatin Pace, John Pitts. Ant ' ime Raymon, Maron Lee, Arnold Liu. Yuping Marsano, Norma Mem ' . Wend ' , Nabai. Sarah Pacitto, Chris Pixley, Muliad Raymond. Luk e Lee, Bernard Livingston, Carol Marsh, Dawn Mcss ' ih. Da id Nachtrah. Kristin Pack, Andrew Piziali. Jeffrey Raymond, Shieia Lee. Brian Livingstone. Jodie Marsh, Tilney Messina, Matthew Nacinovich. Daniel Pack, Steve Plambeck. Christopher Ravnor. Elizabeth Lee, Chac Llewellyn. Sage Marshall, Aaron Messner. Kathryn Nadimpafli, Ravi Packard, Laura Platon, Joseph Ra vi, Saqib Lee. Chiwei Lloyd, Deborah Marshall, Arthur Meiecr Jr, Gary Nag. Suchandrc Packman. Jana Platsis, Xacharias Read. Thomas Lee, Choon Lo, Darren Marshall, Deborah Metro, of Nagel. Paula Pacvna, Patricia Plawchan, Jonathan Reading. R Lee, David Lobur. Janice Marshall. Marjorie Meulenberg, Melissa Nahrwold. Mamy Padgett, Jennifer Plein. Erin Readwin. Krisline Lee, Dora Lockett, Camille Martin. Amanda Mc er Jelfit ' N.n k . Anamika Padiyar, Aparna Plevan. Da id Ready, Benjamin Lee, Douglas Lockhart, LeLinia Martin, Arthur Me er. Kevin Naik. Vipul Pagel, Joshua Pliiister, Barbara Recabarren. Ruben Lee - Already, Edward - Lockman, Kelky Martin, Brian Mever, Loren Najarian, David Paholsky, Eric Ply male, Jeffrey Redd, Jennifer Lee. Emily Loescher. Edward Martin, David Meyer, Paul Najarian, Matthew Paliud. Dominique Pniewski. Michael Reddy, Raahul Lee, Eugene Logue. Holly Martin, Kevin Mezztmo. Michael Nakassis. Dimitri Pai, Jeffrey Po. Dickens Redenius. Jeremy Lee, Eunkoo Logwood, Dyann Martin, Krislin Michalek. Paul Nanda. Sonu Pai, Oliver Pochmara. Laura Redman. Karla Lee, Harry Loke, Christopher Martin, Melinda Michaud. Nicole N ' andalur. Kiran Paison. Patrick Pociecha, Uiura Redman, Stacey Lee, Herbert Ix ker, Randall - Martin, Valerie Michelo zi. Megan Nanninga, Nicole Pajoi. Laura Podofsky. Susan Ree. Alexander Lee. Hye-Chm Lotnmel, John Martindale. A nsley Michniak. Robert Nanovski, Steve Piilad, Elizabeth Poehls, Cindy Reed. Andrew Lee, l-Ching London. Joanna Marline . Anthony Mickelson. Stephen Nasers, John Palant. Jonathan I ' oggioli, Brian Reed, Ronald Lee, Ian Lonergan. Robyn Martinez, Felipe Micklash. Melissa Nash, Jay Palet . Eh aheth Pogod inski, Mandy R eeves, Kristen Lee, Jac-Young Lones, Cvnthia Marline , 1o M _- Micklc. Matthew N ' auss. Matthew Palmer. Jonathan Pohanka. Mary Reger, Ronit Lee. Jeryun Long.Jeseca Martmc.:, Michael Miclctle. Jeannette :i ale a. Joselito Pan, Shaio- Yuan Pohanka. Timothy RcEcster, Kristen Lee, June Long. ' end Martinez. Natalia Midillemas. Stephen Navralil. Michael P:ui.ihi. Mark Pohlman, Mark Regjo, Daniel Lee, Kaye Longacre. Andrew Martinez, Tracy Mies c ak. Susan Nayak, Chandan P.iruhprftf. Santosh Poirier, Jennifer Reichl, Matthew Lee, Kuenuk Lope l.V Victoria. Samuel Marti no, Erin Mihacscu, Dan Neil. Domthy Pando, Roberto Polac ,yk, Patricia Reid. David Lee, Kyung Lorenccn, Melissa Martins. Flavio Mihalyfi, Janet Nelkie, Jesse f ' .ipatlopciik ' s. HniiK Poley, Robert Reifler, Sharon Lee, Leson Lorcns. Hardian Martinson, Robert Mikclic. Michael Nelson. Jennifer Paprocki. Yvuntie Polish, And Reimus, David Lee. Mei-Ling Lorenz. Christian Maru. Samir Mikk, Vanessa Nelson, Laura Paquette, Lauren Politis, Ted Reineck. Meredith Lee, Nancy Lorenz. Darren Marulis, Ryan Mikkor. MiKi Nelson. Timothv I ' ardo. Jessica Polito, John Reinekc, Melanie Lee, Nathaniel Los, Brandon Marvel, Todd Milas. Chnstoph Nemeth, Kevin I ' arikh, Nikhil Poitak, Todd Reinhardt. Claire Lee. Sai Kit Loso, Heather Marx, Aaron Miles, Devon Neri, Madeleine Pankh, Seeina Pollmann. Eric Reinhart, Lisa Lee, Sharon Louphlm Jr, John Masiello, 1-etice Milla, Robert Vshiit. Tiffany Parini, Scan Polsky. Adam Reis, Rodrigo Lee.Shawna Louie, Brian Masley, Jodi-Marie Miller. Ann Neudoerffer, Kirsten Pans. Michelangelo Polsky, Jessica Reiss, James Lee. Theodore Louisetl, Brian Masoni, Nor alma Miller. Christine Neuman. f-ynn Parish. Christopher Ponce, Timothv Relyea, Deborah Lee. Wcng Love, Jennifer Mason, Eric Miller. Christine Neumann. Jeff Park, Eun Pontrello, Jason Rcmaley, Dana Lee, Yoohyane Low, Eugene Massie. Michael Miller. Christopher Neun. Cynthia Paik. Na Yong Poon, Miranda Remer, Laurie Lee. Yookyong Lowe, Frederick Mast, Andrew Miller. Constance Ncvai-Tucker. Andrew Parks, Jennifer Ponrtta. Angela Rcnakli. Brian Leeds, Jordan Loyd, Tameka Masteniak. Catherine Miller. Eduardo Neville. Amy Paiks, Rvart Porretta. .lack Renard. Kenneth Leenhnuts, Laura Loyd. Thomas Miithie. Belinda Miller. Eric Ncvils, Aliciajewell Kirns Balogun. Stefani Porro, Luis Renk. Clifford Leff, Randy Lu, Ethan Mathur, Shamita Milter, Gregory Newberry, David Parro . Rebec t a Porter. Jennifer Rcnken. Jamie - Leffen. Sarah Lu. Rachael Mallow. Daniel Miller. Jason Newcotab, David Pair , Eric Porter, Jonikka Renko.Cima Lefurgy. Seott Lucas. Christopher Matsumura. Yuri Miller, Kenneth New hauser, Richard Paisliali, Kirby Porth. Gideon Rensi. Michael Legettc, Burnie Lucas, James Matico, Erica Miller. Matthew Newhouse. Judy I ' arsuitv, Toby Portillo, Karleen Reo. Nick Lehfln, Michelle Lucas. Robert Mattern, Brian Miller. Melissa Newkirk. Nicole Partchenko. John Portugal. C.ulos Repa. Melissa Lehman, Kristin Lucas, Vanessa Matthews, Heather Miller. Michael Newman, Allison Partridge. Chad Posly. Adam Repp. David Lehman. Marvkav I.ukas, Knstianne Mattison, Aaron Miller. Paul - Newman. Damian Pasatta. Jason Post. Dean Repp. Michael Letdtxker, Rory " Lukas. Scott Mattke, Jennifer Miller, Sara Newman, Paola Pascoe. Nicole Post, Sara Rcsharmvala. Priti I.eidiein. Matthew Lukasik, Craig Mawilai. Michael Miller, Scott Newton, Richard Pass, Hernadelte Postiff, Scott Reterstorf. Michael Leisen. Carolyn I .mii. Peggy May, Sarah Miller, Steven Newton, Roxanne Passiilacqua. Marc Postigo, Dellma Rettke, Hoalher Leja, Mmiika Liiinpkin. Christopher Maver. Stacy Miller. Timothy Ng. Allen Pale. Carrie Potdar. Dcepali Revbuck. Sarah Lemrow, Erin Lumsden. Brent Mayes, Christv Millican Jr, James Ng, Lyman I ' aiek. Kafherinc Pt.uchcr. Ketlv Re e . David Lengemann, James Luna, Sorangel Mayc-sky, Vanessa Millican, Bethany Nghiem. Huong Patel. Bina Pow. Christopher Reynolds. Jessica Lenhardt, Phillip Luoma. Steve Manure, Matthew Mills Jr. Raymond Nguyen, Carolyn Patel, Dipak Powdl li. Lam Re let.. M.inssa Lent , Heather Lurie, Daniel Ma urek, Alexander Milman, Mikhail Nguyen. Chau PateLMttva Powell, l-elccia, Saia Leonard. Clay Lynch, Michael Me Allister, Heather Min, Amy Nguyen, Hien Paid, Naimish Powdl. Paul Rhoades, Teresa Leonard. Jennifer Lynch, Sheryll Lynn Me Calx:. Sarah Minder, Scott Nguyen, Minn Palel. Nayna Powell. Preston Rhoads. David Leonard. Michael Lyndrup. Susan Me CahilHii. William Mindroiu. Ann Nguyen, Simone Patel, Nimcsh Pozenel. James Jr Rhodes, Anson Leone, David Lynn. Freda Me Call. Shawn Miner. Joshua Nguyen. Tuan Patel, Nipa Prada, Orestc Ricciardi, Ronald Leone. Michael Leow. Kelby Lyons, Sarah Ma, Ann Me Callum. Carmen Me Candless. Casey Mingas, Rosa Maria Mirza, Waqas Ni. ames Nicholas, Ken Patel. Ojas Patel, Parag Prasad, I la Prasad. Rosalie Rice. Collette Rice. David Lennan. Amy Ma, Marisa Me Cloud, Daniel Mishra, Alok Nicolaescu. Marissa Palel, Pranav Prasad, Sharmila Rice. David Leshchenko. Vladimir Ma, Marvel Me Combie. Michael Mishra, Sonali Nieman. Richard Patel. Purva Prasad, Veercndra Rice. Dawn Leshin. Courtney Maasdam, Matthew Me Connell, John Misko. Angela Nigg, Daniel Patel. Radhika Pratt. Alex Rich, Christina Lesicki, Aubrey Mac Derniid. Todd Me Cord. Tovah Misner. Kristin Nightingale. Paul Patel. Rahul Prescott. Canika Richards. Robert Lcssani. Kamron Mac Donald. Pas ion Me Cormick, Kathryn Mistry. Faramara? Nimelli, Kristen Palel, Rakcsh Prcslcv. Michael Richardson. Airron I.essaid, Angela Mae Kechnie, Christopher Me Cormick. Michael Misfry, Mehul Nims. Meghan Palel. Sagar Ptesstey, Mom-juua Richardson. Amv Lester. Joseph Mac Kellar. Kimbcrly Me Coy, Heather Misuraca, Nina Nino, Jacquelyn Palel. San jay Preston. Jennifer Richardson. Valada Letschcr, Aaron Mac Kt ' ii ic, Kate- Me Creedy, Christopher Mitchell, Anne Nisman. Ari Paid. -Shalin Preston, Melissa Richey, Michael Letlicri, Jamus Mac Kenzie. Tern Me Culloch. Amy Mitchell. De Rohn Nitschkc, Drew Palel. Sonal Previch Jr. L.ouis Richmond. Man, Lcuchl. Jeffrey Mac Lachlan. Matthew. Me Cullough. Matthew Mitchell. Kli abeth Niven. Patrick Paid, L ' niesh Price, Joi Rickard, Timothy Leung. Edwin Mac Lennan. Allison Me Dennott. Michael Mitchell. J Noah-Navarro, Jonathan Palel, Vaishali Pride, Carolyn Ricketls. - m Leung, Heidi Macdonald. Kenneth Me Donagh. Michelle Mitra. Anil Noble. Jennifer Patei son. Margaret Pride, Chris Riddle li. Thomas Leutz. Joshua Much. Rodney Me Donald. Andrea Milsui, Craig Nolan. Daniel Pailiak. Manish Priehe, Kenneth Ridley. Paige Lever. Brent Machado, Erin Me Donald. Shannon Mittal. Pooja Noori. Asinai Palit, Pravin Prisby, Christopher Ridley. Shannon Levin, Daniel Machen. Michael Me Dowell, Akkida Mixer, Tobias Nordman. Aaron Pairianakns. Christina Profit, KCMII Rii. Hunbuni LCMII, Peter Macicjewski. Jane Me Eldowney, Brenda Miyata, Thomas Nori, David Patrick. Cnrinne Pronk, November Rilev-Green. Melanie Levine, Joshua Mack, " Brian Me Enhill. Kelly Mochida, Minako Norling, Sam Palt. David Prucka. William Riley, Bradlev Le me. Mare Mack, Michelle Me Gahey. Michael Moening. Ann Morris. Kyle Pan, Jeremy Pryce, Matihcw Riley. Ian Levy, Dana Mackenzie, Meghan Me Gee, Sarah Mogbo. Obioma Northway, William Patten, Elirabedi Pryor. Joel Rim. Dean Me Geown. Jennifer Mohamad Tahir, Fareen Norton, John Paitcrson, Ken Pryor, Leon Rinkc. Stephen 422 Graduates Me Geown. John Me Giness, Brook Mc 1 hamtnud, Mohd Mohana. ' faiek Norton, Laura Norwell. Stephanie Paiikstjs, Calhcriiii 1 Paul, David Pi or. Rebecca Prvsbv. Jnhe Rinn, Aai.m Rinna. Jelfn-y Me Ginty, Brendan Mohd. Saidaiulakinal Noli.. [VnisL- Paul. Nilanjan Pu ' dvk. William Ripperila. Teicnce n Mpple. Jeffrey Sala, Megha Shih. Linda Spink. Aaron S vllcr. Hana I ' yai;i. Ashutosh Btischc. Shannon Sathe. Kedarnalh Shih. Ray mond Spiiael, Pieter Tabor. Mark TV ler. Joshua usfu ' l. Jean Sauceda. Juan Shin. Andrew Spiteri. Paul Tai. Nelson Tymensky . Linda H titter. Anne Saunders. Michele Shin. Chan Spitler. Ba-ni Takahashi. Rina Tzaneff. Yuri K ijvkin. Kaihenne Savage, James Shipman. Mark Sphzfey, David Talbott. Julie Uhrick. Amanda iohbinv I .iMii.i Savage, Matthew Ship man. Men lee Spoon. Jae- Jae Taleb Acha. Khaled L ' hnng. Heather iobbins, Melita Savage, Pauletie Shirl Spooner. Chauncey Tallev. Charles 1 licny. Colleen Bobbins, Michelle Bobbins. Sht-[ ! tobcns. Alexander Savic,CHgi Sawhncy . Raja Sawin. Sven Shirley, James Shmilovich, Michael Shoeb, Atner Spooner. Scott Sprauer, Maxwell Sprauien, Ola TaBey. Malafta Talmage. Gregory Talpos. Sara I ' nahn. Gregory 1 ' nswoiih. Pamela l. ' ntalan. Chnslopher ' .obcrts.! Saxion. Emesi Shoemaker, Stacev Springs, Michael Tarn. Robert 1 papa!thangkxn. fvevei Htohcrt.v James Schabel, Bnan Shoen, Brian Sprow. Man. us Tamas. Grcgorv I ' ranea. Aaron Htoberts. Janet Schzide. Amanda Sholler. Matthew Sprc ' wl. Wiliiam Tan Wee Wah. ' Alfian I ' riil. Joshua Berts. Kevin Schaefer, Jonathan Shore. Jerry Sreniau--ki. I. Tang. Janet Urman. Jamie Robertson, Jason Schaefer. Ke in ShniLie. Alex Snkanth, Ananthi Tang, John L her. Edward Robinson. Ben Schaefer, Stephanie Shirahman. Matthew Sriprasert. Jennifer Tanhehco, Elaine l. " v . joihua Robinson. Wendy Schafer. Kirsien Shuart, Christopher Si John. Michel Tarrant, Jeremy Vaalburg. Randall tobies. , Scharnhorst. Kent Shukairy. Niman . ;iiik. Maiihew Tartof. Rachel Vacher. Kimberly jtocco. Dean Schalz. Mark Shullman. Katherine Stackpooie. Cara Taueg, Nakia Vai_hon. Pamela bea. Douglas Schaupner. Daniel Shvman-ski. Mar. Staeven. Tresa Tavakuii-Muaved. Shedeh V ' ader. Robin ttochlen. Dav id Scheele, Chnstopher Sia. Michelle Statford. Daniel Tawil. Lewa Vatfhela, Ameei Rock. Andrew Scheideman. Chervl Sicard. Susan Sijfi-trd, Susan ndrew- V ' aidya. Samir gtockette. Lloyd Schck In, Henry Siddiqui, Aisha Siahl. Kenneth Tay lor. Chad Vair. Betty ocklin. Ai.inj Scherpinger. Ann Siddiqui. Na ema Siahl. Rvan Taylor. Charissc V ' ai% e. Lam loco. Robert ScheweJ :s. ' . David Slaky. Elizabeth Taylor. Chrishne Vajcner. Stephanie Schick. David Sie::a.I. David Stalirnan. Tc !d Ta lor. Jennifer Yalanju. Anna Efaers. Miiruan Schicker. Matthew Sieggreen. Scon Stallwonh. Mailorv Taylor. Jcrmaine ' iiola. Anthiiny Rodgers. Hannah Schtffer. Jason Sielaff. Audra Stallworth. Mark Taylor. Knsty V ' alvani. Raieev lodgers, . ' .chary Sehlee. Susan Siko. Jason Slaloch. Jeffrey Tavlor. Lara " .m Abel. Angtc :.lodne . Allison Schlegcl. Michael StkoisI Slum. Jacob Tayter, Edward Van Bccelaere. Ken todngiie Hevtnan. Danan SchlifVe. Adam Silarski. Steven Slander. Brandon Teeple. Timoth ;in Den Beemt. Adnenne lodriiiiKV. Ernesto Schlueter, Nicole Silk worth, David Slanziula. Nichokis Teichman, Snren Van Der Koik. Pau! Rodngue . Michael Schmehz. Lowell Silver. Gregory Stapleton. Krisia TL-iertv R n.ild Van Elk. Christoplter lodrigiKv. R Schmidi. Deborah SiivenriLtn. Joshua Stark. Matthew Templin. Elizabeth Van Erp. William ' . Saul Schmidi. Laura SiKeniian. Noah Starks. Toron Tencer. Taiimiv Van Hecke. Andrew flkoeder. James Schmidt. Susan SiKerstem, Craig Starkweather. Nicole Tendulkar. Rahul Van Hoy, Charles Mioeseler. Christopher Schmitz. Carolyn Siivev-Baum. Shona Siames. Wade Tepley. Alan Van Huis. Chad ' illiam Schmorrow . Angela Silvio. Ann Slarowi: Terhune. l.ii-a Van Oeveren, Rvan Blojas Karl a Schnaar. Melissa Simao, Os aldo Starrett. Rebecca Tesbjfl Van Singel. Dana Kokita, William Schneider. Mark Simmon ' .. Bnan Stawski. Jeannette Tesnar. Kir-ten Van Wesep. Nalhan Boland, Connie Schneider, Paul Simon, Ephraim Slec. Kimberlv Teler. Christian Vancamp, Michael torn, Joseph Schneidewmd. Brian Simpson. Kellv Steele. Garen Teunessen. Jcshua Vanden Bera, Amy toma. Paul Schneps, Jennifer Sims, La Shawn Steele. Jacquelene Tewari, Gabriel Vander Scheer. Jill {omano. Am Sehober. Jamie Suns. Santrell Steele. Jenel Thatcher. Rosaly nn Vander Velde. Elizabeth BhOniig. Alicia Schober, Mcizan Singer. Emil Sleenbergen. Gordon Thayer, Casey Vander Voord, Gerald (onen. Ofer Schuenield.Peler Singh. Manpreet Slefanic. Louis Thode. Robert Vander W ' eel. Kelly tongkauin, Schoenherr. Adrian Sinsla, Reema Sleffanni. Sara Thomas. Angela Vander Zyden. John lose. Bnbbv Schoenwald, Dara Singleton. Rachel Slegeman. George Thomas. Doma Vanderploeg. Michael Itose. Jennifer Schoit, William Sink::. Aaron Sleil. Gordon Thomas. Elena Vanderwaard. Meiod iosenbach, Marshall Schouten, Karen Sioshansi, Atisa Stein. Alisa Thomas. Marleina Vandyke. Walker . . Barn Schrage. Katherine Siram. Sunutra Steinbergh. David Tliomas. Matthew Vanhaaften. Joel , Schrauben, Andrew Sirinsky . Marc Sterner. Jill Thoroav Michael Vanhouten. Chns i Ktiren Schreiber. Mariorie Sisson, Andrea Steiner. Robert Thomas. Patrick Vanhouten, Christopher to -s. Brian Schreiber. Steven Sissxm. Knsien Stempien. Louis Thomas, Peter Vanjani. Tarun tos . Jeremy Schroeder. Jeremy Sitabkhan, Anf Stenzel. Emily Thomas. Renee Vanlandschoot, Toby i ;i then Schroeder. Joelle Sizemore, Scott Steortz. James Thomas, Spencer Vannov. Brad k jtharin Schueller. Derrick Skidmore. Jennifer Stephan. David Thomas. Tamia ' anraemdonck. Nathan Htos-si. Adnana Schuetzle. William Skinner, Kelli Stephens. Jonathan Thomasson. Seth V anspybrook, David tossow. Jtrrv Schulman. Mark Sklar. Gil Stephenson li. John Thompson. Carey Vargas. Brunilda Botenberi.-. Mark Schulu, Charles Skolanis, Ted Stephenst n. David Thompson, Daniel Vartanian. Katharine Both, Ene Schultz. Lauren Skolnick. Sara Stern, Benjamin Thompson. Erik Vaughn. Sarah Boty, Barbara Schulu. Melanie Skiyd. Kimberly Stem. Joshua Thompson. Kerry Vaughn. Wallace Wiouleau, Joseph Schun. Rachel Slaier, Eleanor Stern. Karen Thompson, Laurel Veenslra. Marcia lllioup, i-raiu-escj Schwallier. Amy Slawnik. Sara David Thompson. Matthew Vecramasuneni. Yojana It low e. Eric Schwartz. Leonard Slikkers. KelK Stevens, Katie Thompson. Michelle Vega. Anthonv ftoweli. Chnstma Schwartz, Selh Slis. Carlene Stevenson. Anne Thomsen. Tricia CL:;!, Brendie Hoy. Heidi Schwartz. Steven Shier. Rob Stevenson. William Thomson, Josh Velarde. Sarah oyce. Jon Schwartzenberger, Jason Sloan. Blake Stewart, Kathleen Thombladh. Justin Venadam. Kristen Kozenblit. Igor Schwarz. Brennan Sloan. Carrie Slibitz. Brian Thomburg, Cassandra Vendemelio, Minda feozman. Jessica Schwarz. Matthew Sloan, Tamara Stillman. Jonathon Thorrez, Diana VcnMn. Tanva Ij ' uhen. Tnu Schweigen. Brant Slocum, Emilv Stimac, John Thurner, Laura ' erl ' v n2ghe. Dawn I ' uhin. Jeri Scott. David Slonina. Edmund Stimaee. Aeisha Thurston, William Verhev. Karen ill lu bin. Kathleen Scotl. Jesse Slubowski. Brooke Stinv n. Rachel Tigay. Sarah cniagus. Ke in Rabin. Lauren Scott. Marshondra Sly. l.aurrel Si in son. Randal Tilford. Jodie Vemeflis. David Rubin. Linds.iv Scott, Nalhan Small. Chrislianna Stilt. Bovd Tilmon. Nellis Vesbn. Thomas Ifcibinson. Mik ' i Scotl. Ti ' nva Smart. James Suit. Erik Tippens. Todd Veve GetitAieve - Scranton, Riva Smart. Matthew Stock. Aim Tkac. Allison Vihlelic. Frank tucker. Lainnva Seagram. Andrew Smit. Pierre Stocker. John Todd. Mike 1 Bnan Kudick. Charles Seaman, Karl Smith, Adam Stockoski.Da id Tokar, Erik VisstJier. Sara (iudniAi M.,:k Seaman, Martin Smith, Alicia Siockwell. Dav id Tokumaru. Shen Viswanath. Venu fcudy. Jennifer Secord. Nicholas Smith, Angela Stoll. Hcatiier Tolchinskv.lha Vitale, Samuel Htuebnei Seddelmever. Jonathon Smith. Annaliese Siultz. Deborah Toledo. Alexander Vitkay. Karen 1 Seed, Kimberh Smith. Cameron Sione. Hiiarv Toll. Cynthia V ' iuicci. Chrisuiu Buf. Cathy Seecers. Alicia Smith. Colleen Sione. Melis,! Tomarat. Dilokpol i ' urro. Mariana Kuggerio, Stephanie Seitchik. Brian Smith. Derrick Kevin Tomaro, Annunziala Vivoni, Angehque lltuhm,]! ' Sekharan. Monica Smith, Gordon Slough. Jon Tornchick, Marti Vogel. Brian Buiter. Bradlev Sehgson. Ennlv Smith. James Stover. Kimberly Tomshack. Carmen Vogel. Reese feuiz, Jnsc Sellmger. Michael Smith. Jason Stover. Matthew Tomyn. Tania Voigt, JaH n Buiz. Ruth Semanchik. Caroline Smith. Jennifer Sirachan. Jerem Ttng. Dennis Voisinel, Shervl Kiukman. Mark Semenistow . Olga Smith. Jessica Strand. Brant Tonkin. Whitney Vollzikos. Siephen tunnels. Balyn Semereivan. Silxa Smith, Kellv Stratigt ' s. Konsiantmos Toonkcl. Ruben Von Hofe. Lisa tunnels. Jason lunsehke, Jurgcn Sendijarevic. Ibrahim Scnlamai- Nate Smith. Knslm Smith. Lesaer Slratlon. Jessica Straiion. Laurie Torgerson. Jamie Torkzadeh. Rita V ' orus, Julian Vos, Rvan Htuppert, Brian Senn. Donna Smith. Lisa Straver. Adam Torres. ' V.Lskuhl. Tem tuprecht. Jeffrey Sepe. Gino Smith. Lori Street. Kelle Tolh. Bryan Vrechek. Mary Jennifer Serafm. Anne Smith. Michael Streeter. Bobbie Tolh. Claudia Vree, Matthew Hftusso, Andrew Serraiocco, Steven Smith, Rachael Streeter. Cale Tolh. Kristin Vrugeink, Seth M.Gina Serralo, Emilio Smith. Rachel Streeier, Craig Tousignant, Marc Vyas. Naresh H yan. Andrea Settles. Stephen Smith, Shalonda Strom-Perdue. Andrea Townley. S Vyn. Craig Byan, Michael Severn. Gary Smith. Shelly Stroie. Justin Townsend, Janae Wadke. Samir tyzenbert. I VK-ia Sew ell. Damon Smith. Sherene Studzinski, Scott Tracer, Nalhan Wagner, Amv 1 StAt ' MI. 1 ' Smith. Stacie Stupka. Allison Tracey. Matthew Wahtera. Kirk Baar. Kimberly Sezsin. Ahmet Smith. Steven Smizman, Tina Tracv. Sant Waidlev. Howard kaarela. Aaron Shafii. Camran Smtthivas, Don Stvrna, Joseph Tran. Canh Waldor. Maani kaba. Edward Shafton, Robert Sneidcr. Andrea Sivs. Daniel Tran. Cuong Waldron. Darren kabnis. Anita Shah, Anand Snider, Thomas Succarde. Daniel Trail. Lt i Walenga. Jennifer 1 Shah. Jav Snodgrass. Kim Sudds. Carrie Tran. Nghi WjliL ' ora, Scott B bono. Ru ana Shah, Nandan Snow. Anthony Sucamosto. Jeffrey Tran. Quang Walker, Antwion fcachde . Punam Shah. Na an Snow, John Sugden. Rachel Traub. Michael Walker. Brian kachedin Shah, Snow. Rachel Sullivan. Chnslopher Treib, Philip Walker, RusseD Ragan. Philip Shah. Nilesh Snvder. Scott Sullivan. Kathenne Treiber. Michelle Walker. Sarah Kagim. Paul Shah. Nirav Snyder, Timothy Sullivan. Kevin Treiber. Peter Waikowiak. Cameron Shah. Priial Sobecki. Jason Sullivan. Knstine Treifa. Brett Wall. Samuel Kaha, Pauia Shah. Shilpa S.xkv. Michael Sullivan. M. Tres el. John W : ailace. Lisa bahney. Mm Shah. Shradha Soderstroni. Sara Sun. Damck Tnemttra, Scotl Wallace. Mark tailors. Alison Shaham. Vmay Soifer. Jason Sun, Yan Tribes. Kanika WaKh, Samuel kakai, Mtyuki Shapiro, Daniel Soiem. Rtjben Sun. Yanjie Trinidad, Riza Marie Walter Joshua kakab. Mark Sharlev . Jonathan StMis. Melquiscdcc Sundt. Manlee Tripalhi, Abhishek Waller. Judilh Bey. Matthew Shanrta. Aja Solowczuk. Thomas Sung. Ling Tripp. Rebekah Waller, Kurt palamango. Mark Shamia. Ashish Somen-h e. Lauren SupeavvnsVi. illiam Tromblev. Brandon W : alters. Jessica Was, Nora Shanna. Manish Sommariva. Ami Surber lii. William Troiler. Scoll Walters. Matthew 1 Kicardo Sharma. Preya Sommer. Colin Suri. Pradecp Trudeau. Sheri Walters. Nalhan I idlhdik " . Sharp, James Somogyi. Michael Su sman, Daniel Traong. John Wahzer. Lucas ialmi, Antar Sharp. Susan Song. Andrew Sussman. Joshua Truong. Ngow Walz, Martha ' , Sharp. William Song. Douglas Sulariya. Yashesh Truonc. Phu Wan, Jimmy ialishurv . Bryan Sharphorn, Ingrid Song. Ellen Sutler. Jeannine Tsai. Elena Wandzel. Kaihrvn vndrew Shaw. Anneliese Song, Jimmy Sulion. Crystal Tsai. Shane Wang. Alan Bfo. Katnna Shaw. Elizabeth Sons. Thomas Sunon. Cynthia Tsang. Byron Wang, Ching-Ru 1 Shaw. Kvle Somker. Jill Suvkerbuyk. Tracy Tsao. Shwe-Lee Wang. Daphne paltzman, Emily Shaw . Ryan Soo, Cheekeong Swan, Jamie Tsapatoris, Lynn Wang. Ju-Lm jiammut. Alexander Sheahan. James Scotsman. Amv Swaninger. Knsta TsaLsanito . Rea Wang. Rex pampen. Man a Shearer. Rachel Sopata. Brian Swan. Gregory Tseng. Sharon Wang. Sandra Samsons, - ndns Sheikh, Ronald S- skm. Luba Sweazey. Sabra Tsou, Chnslopher Wansor, Melissa ' iamuddin. Rukayah Sheiman. Rebc a Souile, Andre Sweeney. Jennifer Tsui, Beatnce Wantuck. Jason Hchez. Jeffrey Sheldon, Adam Merrill Sweeney. Michael Tsui. William Warber. Christopher Nmchez. Paul Sheldon. Mark Sow k-. Pike Sweeting. Lecia Tsukamolo. Daisuke Ward. Nomia Tanya Shellman, Silver Spalding. Aaron Swelnis, Andrew Tsuruta, Naniko Ward. Owen Sander. Enk.i Shenker. V ah SpOBOkM Swider, Kenneth Tucker. Siephanie. Ward. Ramona Bands, Kendall Shennunlec. Huai Sparks. Bradley Swmcicki. Ronald Tullo. Alexander Wardley , Zoe pghvi. Shaltn Sheridan. Cecelia Spark . Holly ' S ' . sine%, Toinniv Tuminaro, Amelia Wares, Joanna Klfieh. Fatuma Sherman, Adam Sparrow. James -.: Mat) ' Tunac. Corinna U ' armuNkerken, Debra ua, Kennet Sherman. Erin Spaulding. Holly Svnakuwsk- ' Tunnicliff, Su Warnemuende. Kevin i vnctte Sherman. Leslie Speaker. Jason Tuohy. Siephen Warner, Elizabeth -iaputn. Katherine Sherman. Melanie Speers. Michele Szabo, Jennifer Turk. Janet Warner. Julie Sarason. Benjamin Sherwm, Jennv Sperling. Rick Szabo, Lidia Turner. Matthew Warnke. Kellv fltar. Abheek Sheth. Amsh Spiegel, Brian . ' hael Tumei ' Warren. Mark iarnjikc. Patrick Shetly, Monisha Spiguel. Ana Claudia Szczepanik : Tuteja. Ri ' u Warren, Matthew Shields, Elizabeth Spiguel. Andre Szopfca TlitlSt: Warren, Susan ' seph Shih. V Spindler. Heather Szot. Andrew Tuttle. Jeffrev Washburn. Michael iastry. Sunilha Shih. Dav id Spindler. Kath Szydlowski. Pamela Twin-SmucKler. Alexandra Karen Kavhinglon. Terrente Wnllt. John Wasscmun, Thomas Wolowmk. Karen .ilanahe. Ric w.. m .,,.k. Michelle Walchorn, Andrew Wong. Joseph Waters. Kri, Wong. Man Chun ubrey Wong. Mowbein ' .:. hi- !as Wong, Wan Walscm, Patnce Woo. Nelson Watson. Philip Woo. Sam W av . Robert Wood. Brant Weary. Rebecca WHHl. Douglas Weaver. Brandi Wood Webb. Kevin Wixxl. Javm Webb. William Wood. Jcft Weber. Katv Wood. Julie Webster. M ' ckenzic W " (xxl, Melissa Webster. Sarah Woodfoofe, Rus eii Weed. Kelly S, Kara Weesies, Linda rfxlside. Benjamin Wehr, Sharon Woods. Kimberly Wehrman, Heath Woolson. Dame! Wei. John Worden. Bruce Weil. Jennifer Workman. Dale Weinberg. Deanna Workman. David W ' eintraub. Keith Wonhen. Andrew Weir. Bnan Worthing. Andrea Wctseniels. Kaihryn Worthing. Eric K ' i-iser. Melissa Wozniak. Alexander W ' eisman. Jeanetle Woznick, Amy Wt ' i-iS. Jeffrev Wrav. Darrvl eiss. Krisiv Wressell. Matthew Weiss, I Wright. Bndgette Welch. R ' ashod Wright, Donald Welchans, Rosharon Wright. John Weldon. James Wright, Marlon Wellman.Jil! Wright. Ray Wells. Christopher Wronske. Benjamin Wells. Ryan Wu, Adrian W n. Anthonv Wu. Alfred Wendorf . Jason Wu, Brvant Wendl.Alvin Wu. DaVid Wendi. Eric Wu. James Wcntw orth, Jason Wu, Sharon Werber, Matthew Wu. Yi-Chine Werda. Brock Wucrthele. Smart Werner, Paul Yablon. Joshua lleen Yaphun. Hossain estlall.ChnMopber -. . ' .skaya. Bella U-sitall.Wendy Yahampath. Hasitha W esirale, Andrew Yale. Charles Westrate. Joseph Yamamoto. Gen Wexler. Lesley Yamato. Daisuke Wevhinn. Margaret Yan. Keven Wham . ' Robert Yandora, Joseph Wheeler, Bart Yang. Edna Whiddon, Brian Yans. James Whinen Yang. Nick Whipple, Michael Yarrington, Roslyn Whiiaker, Gary V asa. V- White h. Chelsea Yaies. Sheri White. Amanda Yau. Ka Fai White, Devin Ye, Wei hue. Elizabeth Yee. Benjamin White. J. Yee. Grace White. Jennifer Yee. Janei While, Joel Yee. Kimberly White. Laura Yee. Tony White. Rvan White. Thomas Yengovan. Alan YiBO. loysius White. Trade com. Knsien White. Yvette Yepes. Kahei Whitney. Joseph Yeun:2. Ravmond Whilney . Tracey Yim. Joung Whiiridge. Bradford V ip. Alan W ' hittaker. Daniel YixJer. R an W hillington. Carol i n. Kirstcn Whittington, Carrie Yong. Boon ic ori. j k. Keliv Yono. Joanne Widjaja. Megahwati WietwMck. Chad You. Roger Yoon. Tim Wieferich. Holly Yoon, Timothy Wien . Jennifer Young, Amy Wier, Megan Wiersema, Ross Young. Amv Young. Carlito Wiersma. Chad ' I ' oung. James W : iescinski, Marie Young, Joel ighi. Danielle Young, Lauren W : ijava. Agustinus Young. Lester WfluBryasz, David Vouit, Daniel Wiktof. John Yu. Dannie W ' ilborn. Rachel ( u. Easing Wildfong. Brian Yu. Elaine Wilenskv, Jonathan ; if gory Wiley. Dawn Yu. Peter Wilhelm. Andrew Yu. Stephen Wiljanen. Kn topher Yuan. Andy Wi!k. Martin Yuille. Robert W ' ilkins. Chnstopher Yun. Soo William lii. FerJk Yurvnkd. Debra William . Antithetic Yurwitz, Christopher Williams. Benjamin 7achmann, Susan Williams, Brenton Zaetla. Angela Williams :-kl. Mirlisva Viifiams.Elizabeth Zahorchak. Jason Williams. Jaris-ia Zahriya. Huvsnia Williams, Lcsfce Zainalabidin. Zuraida WiJhams. Matthew Zainol, Azizul Wilham . Ra htJd Zajac. Jeffrey Wiiliams, Stephanie Zald. Harold Williams. Todd Zamd. Debbie Williamson. Ian Zammil. Chriiiopher Willincer.Meka Zantow . Ryan Willis oseph Zapawa. Timothy Williv Michael Zarehbin-lran W illson. Sean Zaug, Rebecca Wilmers. Sara David nstine Zdyrski, Jason Wilson. Douglas Zehnder, Charles Wilson. Judy ' Zemble. Richard WiUon. Kvle Zemboy, Paul Wi|s .n. Laura Zemer. Loryn iUon.Mari Zhang. Yu iKtm. Michelle Zhu. Zhenvu Wilson, Robert Zick. Michael nnbL. Jeffrev ler, Juli Wanbtey . Carteta Zielinski. Ann ' . ihumel Zieiinski. Michael Winjard. R an Zietz. Patnck Wmkelman. Andrew Zilberstein. . Wmme.Curt Zimmerer. Matthew Wmsor. Daniel Zimmennann. Jav Wmsianley. Kaiherine Ziobro, Beth Winters, n2eb Wmhhn. Robert Zisman, Timothy Vise. Enc 7i!!j. Joseph Wise.Manba Emily Wismev, ski. Elaine Zohar. llai itikopp. Keith Andre Wohlfert. Rvaii Zonca. Greg S ojcik, Michael --link, Erik Wolben. Wayne uber. Phil Wolf. Robert Zucal. Susan Wolfangel. Craig tiria. Brian Wolfe. Erica uschiag. Chri-topher Wolfe. Jeffrev C ' onnie Wolfe. Kvle ' w c ,g. Matlhew Graduates 423 Aalderink. Kevin 331 Aalderink, Kristopher 323 Abad, Xavier 303. 325 Abbariao. Jens 207 Abbay. Semhal 332 Abbe, Sara 312 Abbott, Jim 159 Abbott, Matt 269 Abd ' Al, Rashad 215 Abdelrahman, Abid 196 Abdul. Zaheera 349 Abell. Elizabeth 276 Abend. Katherine 326 Abileah, Shahaf 218 Abies, Delissa 312 Abolsky, Lauren 257 Abramczyk, Anne 210, 338 Abrams, Elisabeth 278 Abrams, Hayley 354 Abrams, Lauren 195, 210 Abrams, Robert 338 Abramson, Laurie 354 Abramson, Melissa 335 Abramson, Michael 269, 338 Abu-Isa, Rima 331 Abunassar. Chad 338 Acciavatti. Dan 1 13 Acebo, Yamina 305 Acevedo, Jose 332 Acevedo. Linda 229. 354 Acevedo-Gonzalez, Zari 224 Achenbaum, Emily 308 Ackerman, Bryan 259, 338 Ackerman, Meredith 305 Adache, Kevin 349 Adami, Zach 1 15 Adams, Ace 158 Adams, Aleesa 265 Adams. Amy 246, 247, 354 Adams, Andy 194 Adams, Brad 325 Adams, Caroline 332, 343 Adams, Carolyn 322 Adams, Heather 354 Adams, Jeremy 263 Adams, Larry 253 Adams, Mark 323 Adams, Mary 104 Adams, Matt 254 Adams, Meredith 208 Adams, Michael 201,253 Adams, Nathan 354 Adams. Rachel 318 Adara 238 Addimando, Leo 236 Addison, Shareze 318 Addo, Mina 329 Adelman, Heather 210, 257 Adelstein, David 354 Adis, Morgan 343 Adisaputro. Dian 330 Adkins, Alexi 195 Adler, Allison 297, 343 Afman, Gregory 323 Agarwal, Ankur 213, 245 Agaton, Kimberly 354 Aggarwal, Radnika 307 Agha. Fasih 354 Agin, Allison 335 Agrawal, Tushaar 179 Agress, Emily 263 Aguilar, Luis 149 Aguilar, Shaina 312 Aguilar, Viviana 229 Aguirre, Aaron 326 Agustin, Eric 207 Ahmad, Adeel 218 Ahmad, Iftekhar 325 Ahmad, Syed Ali 346 Ahn, Joe 337 Ahn, Sang-Khu 325 Aho, Dena 330 Ahrens, William 354 Aichler, Chris 250 Aijaz Dar, Eric Galvez 207 Ainsworth, Kelly 297, 323 Ainzel, Kara 210 Air Force ROTC 196 Aitken, Amanda 354 Aiuto, Kristie 77, 329 Ajluni, Majed 314 424 + Index Akard, Marcy 129,173 Akehi, Meg 126, 238, 241 Akerley. Chris 338 Akerley, Christopher 354 Akers, James 233 Akessian, Lorie 365 Akpom, Akosa 312 Akst, Rebecca 290 Al-Attar, Leith 331 Albers, Beth 315 Albers, Elizabeth 296 Albers, Sarah 335 Albert, Kimberly 354 Albert, Shira 290,321 Albright, Will 326 Alcaraz. Jason 158 Alcoff, Celia 233, 335 Alcordo, Tara 82 Alderman, Todd 250 Aldridge. Emily Anne 270, 341 Aldrin. Lisa 203, 276, 354 Aleert, Shira 331 Alexander, Gillian 308 Alexander, LuCresia 318 Alexander, Michael 315 Alexander. Mike 336 Alexander, Shauna 308 Alexis, Melissa D 206 Alfe, Dan 267 Alford, Erica 299, 332 Alhadeff, Aaron 233 Alice Lloyd Hall 1st Angell 326 2nd Angell 326 3rd Hinsdale 329 3rd Klein 326 4th Hinsdale 329 4th Palmer 326 5th Angell Palmer 326 5th Hinsdale 329 6th Hinsdale 329 6th Klein 326 Staff 332 Alikhan, Mariam 233,297 Alioto, Alex 269 Aliyas, Kristal 332 Alkalay, Leslie 335 Allain, Marc 213 Allam, Tracey 272 Allam. Tricia 272 Allan, Brian 335 Allen, Chris 220,221 Allen, Christina 218,307 Allen, Christopher 354 Allen, Emilie 341 Allen, Jennifer 126 Allen, Joe 208 Allen. Kristin 303 Allen, Natasha 311 Allen, Rochelle 354 Allers, Liana 335 Allington, Nathan 354 Allison, Amy 296,354 Almeida, Thomas 241.354 Almeida. Tom 154, 239 Almendros, Bianca 229 Almquist, Erica 253 Alonso, Annette 354 Aloya, Addi 354 Alperin, Risa 272 Alpert, Carey 264 Alpha Chi Omega 254, 297 Alpha ' Chi Sigma 221 Alpha Delta Phi 257, 268 Alpha Delta Pi 276 Alpha Epsilon Phi 264 Alpha Epsilon Pi 266 Alpha Gamma Delta 270 Alpha Kappa Alpha 288 Alpha Phi 256, 259 Alpha Phi Alpha 257, 268 Alpha Sigma Phi 255 Alpha Tau Omega 269 Alpha Xi Delta 256, 292, 293 Alrawi, Ghadah 354 Alspach, Lydia 354 Alspaugh, Maria 335 Allan, Berke 316 Altus, Kari 233 Alumit, Greg 316 Alvarez. Jose 343 Alvarez-Buylla, Yvette 354 Alverson, Sarah 315 Amann. Courtney 272,354 Amar. Valerie 296, 354 Amatangelo, Lisa 210 Amayo. Glenda 303 Ambrose. Josiah 311 Ambroziak, David 257, 354 Ambroziak, Steven 233, 257, 354 Amelkovich, Beth 174 Ames, Thomas 354 Ames, Tom 294 Amin, Rahul 221 Amit, Lidore 197, 257 Amnesty International 237 Amo, Becky 217 Amsler, Stephanie 196, 259 Amstel, Dave 302 Amstel, David 326 Ancona, Amy 297, 354 Andersen, Megan 303 Anderson, Aaron .... 1 96,221,257,354 Anderson, Adam 108 Anderson, Ashieka 173 Anderson. Ashley 354 Anderson, Cheryl 335 Anderson, Jason 312 Anderson, Jennifer 344 Anderson, Katie 278. 338 Anderson, Laura 308 Anderson, Leslie 215 Anderson, Marianne 276 Anderson, Matt 254 Anderson, Melinda 205, 332, 344 Anderson, Melissa 297 Anderson, Nathaniel 261, 344 Anderson, Regena 288, 289, 354 Anderson, Ryan 33, 345 Anderson, Susan 354 Anderson, William 354 Anderson III, Morgan 355 Anding, Stefanie 276 Andler, Emily 73 Andrade, Gioconda 355 Andreasen, Tonnie 341 Andrews, Ginger 255 Andrews, Laura 355 Andrews, Pete 179 Andrzejewski, Tanja 307 Anes, John 115 Angel, Laura 237, 355 Angel, Robert 355 Angelino, Justin 259 Angielczyk, Ken 315 Ania, Miranda 330 Anilesh. Smitha 308 Anita, Yi Man Man 307 Anker, Corey 355 Anstead. Jaime 297 Anthony, Chasity 255 Anthony, Christine 332,344 Anthony, John 213,355 Anthony. Monique-Nicole 355 Antoine, Philip 206 Antone, Steve 62,201 Antone, Steven 355 Aparo, Brian 149 Apeyitos, Christos 355 Apoian, Jay 231 Apotheker, Jeremy 355 Appel, Lisa 355 Appell, Gordon 337 Appleang, Jeff 316 Applegate. Kim 331 Aquino, Paolo 206, 207, 239, 241,318,332 Aquino, Richard 265, 355 Arabo. Dolores 202 Arafat, Yasir 92 Aratari, Nicole 259, 355 Arbitman, Boris 355 Arbour, Kristen 338 Arceno. Rochelle 207 Archer, Dennis 10 Archibald, Daniel 338 Arciniaga, Mike 212 Ardati, Amer 336 Arellano, Lucy 207 Arevalo, Cynthia 212 Argoudelis, Stacia 292 Ari, Aruna 318 Arimah.Talal 234,332 Arisso, Maurice 303 Arker, Sara 261 Armenian Student Cultural Association 231 Armstrong, Jason 355 Armstrong, Patrick 326 Army ROTC 196 Arndt, Jennifer 135, 157 Arnill, Pauline 128, 173 Arnold, Alicia 296, 311 Arnold, Gretchen 355 Arnold, John 151 Arnold, Jon 197 Arnold, Kesa 337 Aronoff. Stacy 355 Aronson, Dana 304 Arora, Kiran 318,320,332 Arrington, Arrietra 328 Arriola, Veronica 296 Arshad, Hassan 267 Arsulowicz, Dan 244 Arts Chorale 210 Artz, Jason 343 Arurah, Talal 335 Arvai, Jill 278 Arvai, John 141, 158,355 Ascher, Alexandra 355 Ascione, Wendy 337 Asefa, Sam 340 Ash, Brian 338 Ash, Marcus 303 Ashford, Mary Jane 307 Ashkin, Adrienne 264 Ashley, Tricia 355 Ashton, Mary 250 Aslam, Sharique 245 Aslani, Amir 223 Asphahani, Fareid 303 Assadi, Jahan 224 Assenmacher, Amy 296 Assenmacher, Craig 153 Atkin, Patience 355 Atlas, Stephanie 264 Attarian, Kathryn 323 Attary, Farhad 325 Attia, Miranda 296 Attisha, Sam 236 Atwood, Erika 311 Auensen, Eric 355 Augenstein, Jeremy 355 Augentein, Jeremy 332 August, Scott 355 August, Susan 296, 315 Augustin, Johnny 261 Augustyn, James 311 Augustyn, Matt 330 Auslonder, Kevin 316 Auster, Erica 257, 335 Austin, Adam 31,355 Austin, Erica 355 Austin. Micheal 340 Austin, Monica 305 Auston, Rob 267 Avellar, Sarah 355 Avery, Krista 355 Avis, Erin 365 Avis, Karlee 365 Axelrod, Mark 267 Axelrod, Melanie 264, 355 Ayers, Sharonda C 318 Ayhan, Omur 349 Aylesworth, Rob 194 Aylesworth. Robert 305 Ayudhya, Tisana 316 Azaria, Aron 355 Azymczak. Adam 315 18 . , 1 ' . ' Babb, Courtney 332 Babb. Lindsey 332, 341 Babblejacke, Madelina 315 Babcock, Courtney 173 Babut, Scott 355 Bacelis-Bush, Linda 210 Backus, Jeff 1 15 Badani, Kajal 338 Badash, Scott 355 Badilto, Alejandro 229 Badre, David 316 Bae, Jongwon 355 Back, Jee-Hye 344 Bag, Alexis 261 Bagamasbad, Tricia 206 Bahai Club 208 Bahl, Amy 314 Bahoora, Haytham 202 Bahr, Dale 149 Bahr.. Dale 148 Baik.Jay 206,315.332 Baik, Jennifer 307 B ailey, Alanna 201 Bailey, Chad 223, 332, 338, 355 Bailey, Jessica 307 Bailey, Karyn 272 Bailey, Lisa 326, 349 Bailey, Marnie 272 Bailey, Michael .............................. 2 Bailey, Nicole Bailey, Robin Bailey, Ryan Bain, Aly Baird. Erin ...................................... 3: Baisley, Dana ................................. Baizel, Emile .......................... 151 Bajcz, Ben ..................................... Bajwa, Alyssa ................................ Bak, Marya .................................... Bakaitis, Allyson ............................ 3. Baker, Christine .............. 196, 254, Baker, Danielle Y ........................... 2 Baker, David ................................... 3 Baker, Jeff Baker, Kraig ................................... 1 Baker, Lauren ................................. 2 Baker, Sheldon Baker, Vin Balan, Courtney .............................. 3 Balantine, Adam Balazer, Jacob ................................. 3: Balcom, Ryan ................................. 1 Baldarotta, Michael Baldecchi, Andrea Baldridge, Carrie Baldwin, Brian Baldwin, Cornelia Baldwin. Curt Baldwin. John ................................. 331 Baldwin, Lily Gene ........................ 31! Baliat, Sharon ......................... 207, 21: Balinbin, Cathy ........................ ....... 33! Balko, Suzanne ............................... 29 ' Ball, Jen .......................................... 27: Ballard, Jennifer ............................. 21C Ballard, Ronald J ............................ 32: Ballweg, Ben .................................. 19: Balok, Amy .................................... 21: Banas, Kate ............................. 220, 27( Bancroft. Rick ................................ IS. .Wi o Banda. Margarita ............................ 32 as. fa Bandari, Armin ................................. 7 ' Bandukda. M. Ateeq ....................... 32 ' Banglmaier. Richard ....................... 24: Bannat, Eric ...................................... 1 Bapat, Navin ................................... 3 Baranowski, Jason .......................... 2. Barber, Jen .............................. 128, 1 Barber, Jennifer .............................. 1 Barber, Kimberly ............................ 3 Barcelon, Tristan ........................... Barcelona, Jasmine ........................ Barclay. Sung ................................ Barczuk, Kristin ............................ Barczyk, Matt ................................ Bardouille-Crema. Dost ................ Bardouille-Wolfe, Wyatt ............... Barer, Lori ..................................... Bargnes, Guy ................................. Barill, Jennifer ............................... Barinsky, Brad ............................... Barker, Les ..................................... 1 Barkley, Melvin Barley, Ken Barna, David ................................... 25 Barnard. Sara .................................. 1 Barnes. Amina Barnes, Mike .................................. 11 Earnhardt, Cassie ................... 233, Barns, Douglas ....................... 199, 33: Baron, Heather ............................... 33: Baron. Lori Barr, Ken ........................................ 1 Barr, Pam ........................................ 31 Barr, Pamela ................................... 31 Barrameda, Laureen ....................... 21 Barrera, David ................................ 1 Barrett, Beth .................................. Barrett, Lindsey .............................. 3: Barrett, Sarah .................................. Barrett, Tyler .......................... 239, Barrick, Kristen .............................. Barrientos. John .............................. 3 Barrigar, Fred ......................... 212,21 Barrigar. Frederick ......................... 21 Barrington, Jennifer ........................ 3: Barry, Marcie Barry, Paul ...................................... 1 1 Barsal, Phil ..................................... Bartolomei, Jose .............................. Barton. James ................................. Bartus, Ann ..................................... Bartz. Jeffrey .................................. Baseball ......................................... Basketball, Men ' s ................. 164, ta,k hull -. Ai V ; V 1 - ' - v 11 : ' Basketball, Women ' s 167 Baskimi. Karen 264, 329 Baskir. Lauren 264 Basmajian, Sieve 149, 231 Bassani, Lisa 311 Bassett, Linda 337 Bassicr. Leigh 157 Bassler. Leigh 276 Basso, Tara 323 Bassok, Daphna 330 Baston, Maceo 162, 163 Basu. Avik 348 Baleman. Matt 337 Bates. Jordan 308,317 Bathija, Payal 311 Batterson. Ben 269 Iterton, Jeffrey 341 Battle. Michael 257 Batts, Nathan 220 Batty. Kristin 210 luchat, Jeanette 210 idino, Jim 251 idino, John 25 1 mer, Richard 264 Bauernfeind, David A 331 Baugh. Catherine 343 Bauman. Holidae 217 umann. Jennifer 110, 296 imann. Lesley 296 aumgartner. Peter 269, 315 ause. Amy 335 iavers, David 77 Bavery, Darcy 276 iavtista, Rachel 322 ayram, Melike 349 lie, Erin 297 lish, Becky 198,226,323 . Danielle 326 I, Lisa 315 ittie. Shannon 337 Beatty, Alison 223 Beatty, Allison 308 Beatus, Jen 335 Beaubien, James 333 Beaubien, Jim 323 Beaubien, Lisa 201, 202, 255 Beaumont. Amanda 31 1 Beaupied, Annette 220 Beaupre, Jon 224, 326 iver, Steven P 338 k, Courtney 265, 278 Beck, Courtney A 218 k, Jason 343 k. NeilJ 201,209,315 Beck. Stephanie Petunia 1% :ker, Allison 257 ker.Bret 325 ker. Kevin 326 ker. Rebecca 210 kham, Kelly 335 kham, Mandy 297 kwith, Geoff 267 kwith, Kara 276 brd, Vance 115 ,iako, Andrea 331 i, Chris 331 , Dana 311 .Dan Van 220 lann. Kirk 158 :ny, Elizabeth 358 :gin, Kristen M 330 in, Nicole 358 , Andrew 258 il, Bryan 344 iler, Jessica 253 jin, Matthew 358 lafsky, Meredith 290 mger, Mark 358 ling, Dave 316 :ley, Cheryl 207 Belkin. Alissa 257, 307 Belkin, Debbie 124 Bell. Alison 199 Bell. Heather 2% Bell. Katie 332 Bell. London 318 Beller, Lindsay 358 Belles. Nicole 332, 337 Bellinger, Merlin 358 Bellinger, Merlin J 251 Bello, Joe 323 Bellon, Lisa 230, 358 Belmore, Juliana 322 Belton. Jason 343 Belville, RoyG 358 ;lvins. Natalie 42 i, Shanta 358 Ben. Michael 237, 358 Ben-Ezra. Lauren 257 Benchich, Katie 307 Bendel, Talor 157 Bender, Bradley 349 Bender, Craig 358 Bender, Jeffrey M 187 Bendit, Rachel 358 Bendokas, Sandra 312 Bendzinski, Kara 358 Benedict, Karren 307 Benedikt, Alison 197 Benham. Melissa 303 Benis, Alison 259 Benis, Jason 259 Benitez, Jose 229, 244 Benjami, Keisha 206 Benjamin, Bonnie 358 Benjamin. Keisha 312 Benjamin.. Bonnie 266 Benkert, Lee Ann 311 Benn. Bradlee 358 Bennet, Eric 331 Bennett, Aaron 305 Bennett, Laura 358 Bennett. Lauryn R 338 Bennett, Melissa 307 Beno, Jeff 224 Benore. Dene 210, 315 Benson, Todd 298 Bentley, Brandi 307 Bentley. Jennifer 314 Benton, Melody 214, 335 Benz, Marslea 202 Beranbom, Danielle 264, 335 Berden. Matthew 338 Berdon, Allison 358 Berendowsky, Amber 124, 125 Berenson, Red 150, 152, 153 Berent, Alison 358 Berenzweig, Bubba 153 Beres, Michael 358 Berg, Andrew 329 Berg, Rachel 358 Berg, Wendy 358 Berger, Ellen 358 Berger, Holly 75 Berger, Jeffrey 224, 358 Berger, Jonathan 358 Berger, Nick 266 Berger, Sharon 264 Berger, Susi 226 Bergin, Mark 318 Bergman, Stephanie 290, 358 Bergstrom, Chip 330 Berish, Joseph 259 Berk, Jenny 217 Berk, Marjorie 358 Berkaw. Laura M 325 Berkey, Shannon 358 Berkin, Heather 337 Berkowitz, Heather 329 Berkun, Rebecca 233, 296, 311 Berle, Arielle 264 Berlin, Jackie 317 Berlioz, Hector 183 Berlow, Stuart 265 Berman, Andrea 335 Berman, Greg 267 Berman. Jaime 220 Berman. Summer 311 Berme. Defne 358 Bermeo, Martha 303 Bermudez, Rodrigo 223 Bern, Dan 189 Bernal, Diego M 207 Bemal, Luis 212 Bernath, Eric 257 Berner, Neal 258 Bernhardt, Kelly 292 Bernstein, Adam 358 Bernstein, Gary 48 Bernstein, Jay 358 Bernstein, Joe 198, 336 Bernstein, Josh 266 Bernstein, Joshua R 331 Berny, Axel 311 Berry, Allan 194 Berry. Jahna 315, 332, 358 Berry, James 311 Berry, Jeff 32 Berry, Lisa 307 Berry, Matthew 5 1, 53, 55 Berry, Monica 201 Berryman, Brian 158 Bershatsky, Mark 358 Bert, Hollie .... ... 213 Benin, Jackie 309, 324, 347 Bertolini, Emily 307 Bertram. Amparo 307 Bertrand, Tony 336 Berzin, David 330 Berzin, Jennifer 261 Besu, Nicole 229 Besco, Bryan 158 Besco, Derek 158, 159 Bessant, Carman 337 Bessette, Carolyn 96 Best, Andrea L 244, 332, 341 Best, Heidi 213 BetaThetaPi 251,268 Betel. Wendy 358 Betley, Melissa 242, 276, 358 Betley, Theodore 315 Betsey Barbour 1st 2nd 307 3rd 4th 307 Betten, David 220 Better, Sam 264 Bettinger, Caroline 358 Belts, Denise 359 Betz, Anne 359 Beute. Suzanne 201, 297 BGA Executive Board 252 Bhagat, Prashant 261 Bhalla. Kunal 337 Bhalla, Roma 315 Bhansali, Raj 343 Bhargava, Poonam 201 Bhasin. Gurbeen 205 Bhasin, Paul 195 Bhatnagar. Sarika 318 Bhimani, Riyaz 359 Bhimani, Ryiaz 265 Bhungalia, Haresh 236, 237 Bianchi, Gail 320 Bichetero, Edward Ari 336 Biddick,Tim 315 Bidegain, Emily 331 Bidigare, Pat 224 Bidwell. Jason 359 Biederman, Lisa 297, 359 Bielfield, Jon 359 Biersack, Mark 349 Bigelow, Chad 359, 394 Bigelow, Stephen 359 Bihani. Rupa 335 Bileu, Sven 233 Biller, Becky 328 Binder, Julie 265,335 Binkert, Nathan 322 Binti-Jua 101 Biomedical Engineering Society .. 244 Biondo. Georgia 304 Birdsey, Montaigne 308 Birkmeier, Tricia 312 Birnbryer, Laura 303 Birnholtz, Melanie 338 Biscay. Hillary 135, 157 Bishop, Dennis 359 Bishop, Faith 318 Bishop, John 251 Bishop, Ryan 325 Bissbis, Jennifer 359 Bitleris, Diana 303 Bitterman, Joseph 330 Bitton. Beth 290 Bivins, Joy 303 Bizon, Elizabeth 214,331 Bizon, Joe 347 Bizon. John 261 Bizowski, Frank 263 Bizub. Steven 194, 195 Black, Elizabeth 315 Black, Monica 359 Black, Monika 173 Black Greek Association 268 Black Vibes 234 Blackall, Eric 338 Blackamore, Joy 341 Blackey, Nora 359 Blackmer, Shane 196 Blackstone, Brian 196 Blackstone, Jerry 194 Blackstone, Kyle 202, 359 Blackwell, Brent 1 15 Blair, Andrew 312 Blair, Michael 338 Blake-Thomas, Clay 359 Blakeney, Derek 245 Blanchard, Michael 303 Blanche!, Sarah 335 Blank, Jeff 337 Blank, Katrina 318 Blank, Sally 264,359 Blanke. David 359 Blanton, Sanford 196 Blass, Christina 215,307 Blata, Joey 323 Blatt, Carly 270 Blattner, Sarah 259 Blau, Andrew 266 Blau, Michelle 359 Blauner, Kim 272 Blavin, Jonathan 227 Blazo, Brock 269 Bleakley, James 359 Bliss, Tim 263 Bliss, Timothy 338 Blitstein, Jeffrey 359 Blitz, Lauren 338 Blivaiss, Jeffery 221 Bliven, Rebecca 343 Bloch, Alison 311 Block, Kim 217 Bloink, Erika 272,314 Blonshine, Rebekah 199 Bloom, Jeremy 268 Bloom, Meredith 233 Bloom, Meri 290 Bloom, Michele 264, 359 Bloom. Mitchell 337 Bloom. Roslyn 238, 241 Bloom, Sari 257 Bloomberg, Noah 337 Bloomberg, Sinde 359 Bloomquist. Sarah 312 Bailey, Christopher 359 Blum, Kelly 338 Bobbin, John 98 Bobroff, Brad 337 Bocage, Kenise J 307 Bochenek. Rob 310 Bocskay, Kirsti 359 Boddie, Brock 194 Bode, Shannon 276 Bodzin, Jenni 331 Bodzin, Jessica 311 Boehm, Katie 296,326 Boeke, Jonathan 194 Boekestein. Vanessa 255, 307 Boese, Rachel 318 Bogulavsky, Mark 263 Bohen, Deborah 359 Bohjanen, Eric 267 Boike, Brian 263 Boike, Karie 318 Bolach, Mark 115 Bolden. Angela R 220 Bolgar, Holly 259 Bolger, Patrick 115 Bollinger, Lee 9, 28, 29, 91 Bolton, April 230 Boman, Bonnie 335 Bomphray. Alistair 202 Bomwell, Michael 344 Boncher, Brent 260 Bond, Jaye 337 Bondi, Christopher 269 Bondy, William 326 Bonfiglio, Nathan 303 Bonfiglio, Sarah 303 Bonino, Cara 224 Bonito, Joe 316 Bonne II, Patrick 343 Bonnefil, Christine 206, 359 Bonnefil, William 359 Bonnell, Dina 343 Bonner, Luke 158 Bonnewit, Anouk 259, 359, 394 Bono, Nancy 337 Bonthala, Vamsi 303 Bonus, Chris 269 Bonutti, Christina 255 Bonutti, Gregory 337 Bonzheim, Brandon 269 Booherski, Bean 263 Booker. Diarra 320, 332, 359 Booker. Marguerite 272 Booker, Matthew 199 Booker, Toby 154, 239, 240, 241 Booras, Matthew 251 Booras II, Nickolas 359 Booth. Brian 259 Booth, Janet 210, 213 Borak. Andrew 359 Borden, Kimberly 359 Borges, Gustavo 131, 132, 133 Borgman. Aaron 137, 195 Borgquist, Melissa 201 Borinstein, Cindy 264 Borja, Rodel 207 Borland, Kerin McQuaid 219 Borlaza, Alvin 207 Bormak, Lesley 224 Boroska. Macy 341 Borsos, Mark 303 Borteck, Stacie 253 Borum, Daniella 349 Bos, Laurie Vanden 314 Boschert, Scott 250 Boterill, Jason 241 Botsford, Ryan 251 Bonerill, Jason 142, 152, 153, 239 Botwinik, Leigh 310,315 Boucher, Ellen 210, 305 Boudreau. Thomas 267 Bouldes, Leslie 330 Bourasaw, Keri 227 Bourke, Peter 153 Bourne, Michele 304 Bouts, Trisha 214 Bovenkerk, Karen 359 Bowen, Morgan 326 Bowens, David 115 Bowerman, Julie 315 Bowers, Kevin 349 Bowes, Elissa 265 Bowman, Jennifer 349 Bowman, Kevin 303 Bowman, Martin 303 Bowman, Nancy 276 Box, Andrea 224,318 Boxwell, David 312 Boyd, Amy 359 Boyd,Jill 292 Boyd, Robin 256 Boyd, RobynL 318 Boyd II, Walter 316 Boyer, Doug 303 Boyer, Nathaniel 325 Boyer, Trevor 344 Boylan, Jen 160 Boylan. Jennifer 161,359 Boyle, Aaron E 341 Boyle, Mike 303 Boynton, Jimmy 214 Boynton, Lindsay 308 Brace, Loring 201 Brach. Michele 124 Bracy, Danielle 337 Bradford, Kimberly 344 Bradley, Adam 335 Bradley, Cynthia 312 Bradley. Scon 325 Bradstrom, Jill 359 Brady, Carrie 124 Brady, Patricia 308 Brady, Tom 115 Braga, Dan 323, 332 Braithwaite, Erin 330 Branch. Betsie 312 Branch, Todd 303 Branch-Moore, Briar 269 Brancheau, Monica 360 Brancheau, Renee 349 Brandt, Amy 338 Brandt, David 115 Brant, Angela S 318 Branton, Melissa 312 Braslaw, Amy 360 Bratzel, Anne 297 Braunfeld, Alex 154 Braunstein, Evan 338 Bravender. John 318 Brayer, Josh 197 Brayer, Joshua 360 Brearley, Christina 315 Breaux, Alegra 157 Brechner, Gaby 263 Breedon, Eric 332 Brege, Katherine 360 Breitman, Alison 264 Brender, James 265 Brenkert, Joe 202 Brennan, Dave 326 Brennan, Kevin 221,360 Brennan. Shean 360 Brenner, Naomi 311 Brenner, Stephanie 360 Bressie, Matt 209 Brewbaker. Tom 323 Brewer, Eva 292, 394 Brewe;. Megan 201, 276, 315 Brewer. Michael 360 Brewer, Sandy 292 Brewington, Lauren 349 Index + 425 Brcwington, Lauren Gigi 206 Brezler, Benjamin 214 Bridbord, Sharon 296 Bridges, Jeriesha 318,329 Briggs, Keith 263, 338 Briggs, William 316 Brill, Nate 263 Brillantes. Phil 259 Brillhart, Marisa 272 Brinker, Frank 201, 222 Brinker, Rebecca 344 Brinkman. Justin 338 Bristow, Jolene 238. 360 Britt, Catherine 360 Brittman. Felicia 224 Britton. Rebecca 259 Brobecker, Scott 326 Brock, David 226 Brock, Kristy 213, 245, 322 Brockdorf, Todd 222, 308, 327 Broder. Emily 263 Broder, Ilyse 290 Brodsky, Jane 257 Brodsky, Niritte 335 Brody, Alyssa 335 Brody, Kim 257, 360 Brody. Will 335 Broering, Phil 323 Broggio. Julian 14, 15 Brolick, Jessica 224,315 Brolund, Matt 263 Bromberg, David 189 Bromberg. Johanna 307 Bromley, Phil 115 Bronitsky, Molly 261 Bronoel, Stacey 234 Bronson, Dave 251 Bronson, Matthew 303 Bronstein, David 360 Brooks. Aaron 196 Brooks, Carl 196 Brooks, David 153 Brooks. Emma 256, 329 Brooks. Felicia 325 Brooks. Grady 115 Brooks, Michael 197 Brooks, Todd 115 Broom. Gillian 224, 259 Brouhard. Gary 323, 332 Brouwer, Emily 292 Brow, Jennifer 360 Brown, Andrea 245 Brown, Chad 149 Brown, Christopher 305 Brown, Danielle 303 Brown, David 221,325 Brown, Erica 257 Brown, Geoffrey 360 Brown. Jacqueline 360 Brown. Jason 251 Brown, Jeff 220, 265 Brown, Keena 360 Brown, Kelley 315,341 Brown, LeAundre 1 15 Brown, Makaiya 303 Brown, Matthew 360 Brown, Matthew A 220 Brown, Michael 360 Brown, Ron 90 Brown, Roosevelt 323 Brown, Sarita 303 Brown, Shelby 253 Brown, Simone K 331 Brown, Tiffany 305 Brown, Tobi Denise 307 Browne, Chris 316 Brownstein, Ilissa 257, 337 Broyls, Latania 332, 360 Bruening, Sandra 218, 303 Brundage. Sarah 322 Brunett, Joseph 303 Brunner, Bridget 323, 360 Bruno, Dan 263 Bruno, Howard Jonathan 335 Bruns, Justin 346 Bruns, Laura 173 Bruns, Robin 360 Brunsden, Andrew 326 Bruski, Adam 304,334 Bryant, Armikka 360 Bryant, Carrie 303 Bryant, Kevin 115 Bryant, Sherrie 326 Bryck. Rick 312 Br Lvin-ki. Jennifer 360 426 + Index Bucciebo. Matthew 201 Bucciero, Michele 201 Buch, Elana 304 Buchalski. Brian 274 Buchan, Clive G 196 Buchanan, Boh 335 Buchanan, Brian 338 Buchanan. Christine 360 Buchanan, Stacy B 337 Buchberger. Johannes 331 Bucholz, Jennifer .... 214, 222, 227, 307 Buchsbaum, Alison 69, 360 Buchsbaum, Alison 290 Buchsieb, Molly 307 Buchwald, Erin 303 Buchwald, Matthew 360 Buck, Tombi 331 Buckingham, Ellyne 360 Buckler, Brian 305 Buckler. Joshua 360 Buckley, Kristin 124 Buckley, Matt 236, 315 Buckman, Keith 360 Buckmaster. Ruth 203, 360 Budinger, Virginia 360 Budnitz, Liz 203 Budzinski, Kate 326 Buehner, Nancy 360 Buehrer, Michael 360 Buendia, Christine 207 Bugeaud, Emily 343 Bui, Kara 330 Buis, Jacob 325 Buisch, Amory 320, 332 Buitendorp. Seth 220 Bullaro, Lisa 210 Bullaro, Lisa Anne 272, 360 Bullen, Laura 230, 360 Bullington, Shawn 269 Bullock, Louis 162, 163, 164, 165 Bunting, Karin 157 Buonopane, Todd 331 Burak, Joseph 274 Burcham, Janice 361 Burchman, Jeremy 304 Burden, David 205,325 Burden, Eric 245 Burdett, Alki 361 Buresh, Michael 308 Burgunder. Caroline 361 Burke, Adam 323 Burke, Chris 224,344 Burke, Jason 361 Burke, Kathy 174 Burke, Michael 332 Burke, Renee 272,361 Burke, Sean 361 Burke, Suzanne 292, 344 Burkiewicz, Peter 326 Burkmyre, Rene 361 Burleson. Justin 343 Burleson, Lindsay Kate 224 Burlingame. Stephen Daniel 331 Burlingame, Steve 259 Burnard, Heather 312 Burnaska, David 303 Burnell, Andrea 278, 337 Burner, Pamela 361 Burney, Shawn 337 Burnham. Sarah 315 Burns, Alex 259 4th Lewis 344 4th Standford 343 4th Vanduren 343 4th Vanhoozen 341 5th Bartlett 344 5th Douglas 346 5th Lewis 344 5th Standford 344 6th Bartlett 344 6th Lewis 344 6th Vanduren 343 7th Bartlett 344 7th Douglas 346 Staff 332 Burt. Christopher 316 Burt, Ryan 129 Burtch, Alison 331 Burtka, Jeff 180 Burton, Alyssa 305 Burton, Holly 311 Burton, Jennifer 311 Burton, Leah 308 Bum, Caryn 335 Burwick, Aaron 255 Busch, Brady 259 Busch, Steve 224,261 Buschmann, Craig 179 Buser, Merrill 297,338 Bush, Brian 158 Bush, Michael 338 Bushey, Joe 194 Busino, Rowley 335 Bursley, 4th Douglas 346 Buss, Carrie 335 Bussey, Atiya 173 Butan, Joanna 296 Butler, Jennifer 335 Butler. Mia 252,299 Butson, Jeffrey 344 Butterfield, Tyrone 115 Butzer, Emily 361 Butzlaff, Lisa 157 Buyukuncu, Derya 131, 132, 154 Byas. Kyla 299 Byrd, Bridget 288. 289, 361 Byrd, Nikkela 337 Byrd, Tammie 361 Byrne, Sean 205 Byrnes, Kathleen 361 Byun, Sung-Jae 338 Burns, Kevin 315 Burns, Pamela 292, 335 Bums, Pat 194 Burns. Tim 314, 331 Burns-Garcia, Will 194 Burnside, Jeff 265 Burnstein, Seth 361 Burpee, Amy 292 Burrell, Ajani 344 Burrell, Khari 213 Burrows, Kelly 337 Bursley Hall 1st Rotvig 343 1st Vanhoozen 340 2nd Hamilton 340 2nd Hamilton 340 2nd Rotvig 343 2nd Sanford 343 2nd Vanhoozen 341 3rd and 4th Rotvig 343 3rd and 5th Vanduren 341 3rd Hamilton 341 3rd Lewis 344 3rd Standford 343 3rd Vanhoozen 341 4th Hamilton .... ... 341 C.Piette, Kylie 195 Caburnay, Brent 312 Cacanindin, Enrico 213, 233, 361 Cadwell, James 343 Cady, Alison 296 Cady, Sarah 296 Caetano, Pedro 202 Cagin, Martin M 331 Cahill, Chris 38,361 Cahlon, Jeff 361 Cahlon, Oren 331 Cain, Sarah 174, 175 Calahong, Jacqueline 361 Calcott, Jon 267 Calder, Hope 264 Caldwell, Carmen 361 Calhoun, Lindsay 335 Callahan, Wade 269 Callan, Patrick 341 Callas, Kathryn 303 Callovi, John 74 Calloway, Todd 259,361 Cameron, Brad 257 Cameron, Dawn 312 Cameron, Ian 315 Cameron, Jay 325 Cameron, Paul 303 Camfield, Alaine 210 Camhi, Sarah 259,312 Camm, Rebekah 341 Camp, Dave 332 Campbell, Andrew 332, 349 Campbell, Angela 314 Campbell, Eibert 361 Campbell, Erik 115 Campbell, Jim 153 Campbell, Marisa 305 Campbell, Mark 115, 194,315 Campbell, Richard. 61 Campo, Joseph 196 Campo, Paul 254 Canady, Raeshann 362 Canales, Maria 362 Canarick, Jon 298 Canetti, Bruce 75 Canfield, Toni 312 Cannata, Jennifer 362 Canos, Jason 207 Canos, Rodolfo 362 Canter, Allison 335 Cantin. Jay 128, 170 Canto, Aaron 84,362 Cantu. Omar 196,336 Capobres, Michelle 207 Cappell, Jennifer 218,362 Capua, Gina 270 Capul, Althea 207, 325 Capul. Diana 207, 318 Caraballo, David 325 Caraballo, Eduardo 212, 325 Carbone, Todd 362 Cardenas, Liza 329 Cardozo, Charmaine 323 Carey, Erin 205 Carey, Kathryn 362 Cargas, Victoria 214 Caria, Domenic De 221 Carlson, Andrew 330 Carting, Matt 325,332 Carlini, Eric 305 Carlson, Kristen 323 Carlson, Sara 196 Carlyon, Jason 258 Carmi, Lemore 315 Carmody, Melissa 255 Carmon, David 326 Carney, Jenny 217 Carpenter, Amanda 362 Carpenter, Chad 115 Carpenter, Josh 344 Carr, Christopher 259 Carr. J ason 115 Carr, Lloyd 1 15, 1 17, 121, 181 Carr, Tracy 104 Carr, William 115 Carras, Jim 108, 109 Carrero, Kelly 263 Carribean People ' s Association .. 206 Carrico, Matt 303 Carroll, Jacqueline 263 Carroll, Mike 196 Carse, Sandra 362 Carte, Willard 337 Carter, Christine 341 Carter, Gretchen 296,303 Carter, Michael 31 1, 362 Carter, Shareia 303 Carter, Susan 290 Carter, Vanina 362 Cartier, Jeremy 265 Cartier, Nate 308 Cartmell, Craig 362 Cartwright, Emma 246, 278 Carvaines, Michael 362 Casarez, Raquel 207, 315 Cascos, Rachel 303 Case, Jeffrey 341 Case, Ryan 346 Cash, Douglas 263 Cashman, Andy 243 Caskey, Rachel 362 Casper, Rob 338 Cassel, Frank 349 Cassetta, Kerry 362 Cassidy, Paul 251 Casssel, Frank 244 Castaneda, Gerard 217 Castelli, Brian 265 Castello, Elizabeth 259 Castillo, Brian 212 Castine, Michael 362 Cataletto, Michael J 340 Catana, Jeff 255 Catrabone, Jeff 148, 149,239 Caufield Jr., Page 316 Caulfield, Kelly 349 Cavusgil, Erin 245 Cazeault, Amy 325 Cedro, Alexis 362 Ceithaml, Jillian 329 Celler, Mark 265 Ceo, John 196, 305 Cervelli, Stephanie 199 Cervenak, Mike 158 Cesar-Beteta, Enrique 362 Cessna, Sara 362 Cevallos, Danny 71 Chaanakya. A.D 304 Chacin, David 226, 315 Chacin, Nathalia 349 Chae, Sue Chae, Sue Jean Chaffer, Jonathan Chaffin, Abby Chaffm, Abigail Chakrabarti, Arnab Chalam, Gwendoline Chamberlin. Don Chamberlin, Jeremy Chambers, Anne Chambers, Dorthy Chambers, Jeniffer Champieux, Erin Chan. Amanda Chan, Andrew Chan. Andy Chan, Calvin D.T Chan, Charlotte Chan, David Chan, Elton Chan, Harry Chan, Jason Chan, Joey Chan, Kai Chan, Kenneth Chan, Phoebe 236, Chan, Rita Chan, Wayne Chandran, Pravin Chandran, Tarun Chang, Daniel 323, Chang, Fernando Chang, Henry C hang, Jason Chang, Jen Chang, Jennifer Chang, Jenny Chang, Jessica Chang. Ji-Wook Chang, Jihwon Chang, Jimmy Chang, Joseph Koon Chung Chang, Li-Yung Chang, Michael Chang, Mike Chang, Paul Su Chang, Stephen Chang, Susan Chang, Young Chao, Wei Ling Chappell, M. Jahi Chappo, Dorothy Chapski, Christina Charboneau, Bethany 214, Chard, Julie Ann Chard, Kelly Charles, Dev Charles, Devyani Charlier, Clarissa Charlton, Jamie Charm, Joshua Chase, Karen Chase, Sara Chasen, Lori Chaudhri, Kiran Check, Pietra Cheerleading Chem, Leonard Chen, Alex Chen, Alice Chen, Amy Chen, Andy Chen, Annie 202, Chen, Bea Chen, Bo-Chiuan Chen, Celia 229, Chen, Chris Chen, Christopher 201, Chen. Clara 195, 198, Chen, Ernest Chen, Grace Chen, Helen Chen, Jacinda Chen, Jennifer 311, Chen, Jenny Chen, Loui Chen, Lulu Chen, Michael Chen, Nadine Chen, Theodore Chen, Wei Yu Chen, Yi-ching Chenevert, Arica Cheng, Emily Cheng, Jay Cheng, Kit Cheng, Louis : . ' ... it tsj v 236Mlte- 33Hi. 341 IN- 362 ' Ji ' ' " ' 263 k - 1 ' 1 " 228 s ' W 207 228 i ' ' :: 323 i y - 311 336 tW 312 tF ' (i - ' 305 W.M- 335 bi.UK- 243 fcBiui 210 33 ( |Oieng. Mahel 362 ieng, Robert 228 herba. Mary 201, 362 a, Michael 330 g. Mary 206 hemy. Alison 230 hemy, Allison 362 ukuri. Sudhakar 206 ;is, Aaron 325 isman. Jeremy 343 issman, Kara 227 evalier, Tara 263 ew, Alex 221, 363 li, Isabel 229,318 li, Ko-Feng Amy 349 li, Susie 208 hi, Susie Yoon Hee 363 hi Omega 253 i phi 269 i Psi 265, 268 hiarella, Juliet 210, 272 licoine, Tomm 308 en, Andy 363 lien, Ellen 307, 332, 363 hikvashvili, Miriam 296 hilewich, Matthew 251 limigras, Julie 363 lin, Cynthia 307 nigo. Gary 318 z, Julie 201 lism, LaRissa 363 liu, Brian 311 liu, Daniel 325 liu, Ho-man 363 liu, Shan-Ming 343 nielewski, Aaron 331 hmielewski, Thad 253 , Alfred 326 .David 330 .JaeHyun 332,363 .James 363 , Lawrence 196, 303 .William 261 .Willie 326 nian, Sarah Rosa 278 banian, Sarah Rose 231 dorow, Stanley 28 dos, Justin 268,337 hoe. John 323 oi, Andrew 196 oi. Dean 363 )i, John 316 oi, Mina 308 okshi, Neel 325 oksi. Nirav 312 olewiak, Danielle 363 ong, Dena 210 o.Kevin 331 p, Debra 363 vat, Nicole 296 sid, Michael 363 u.Cindy 363 ,Ting-kai 325 ow, Matthew 363 v, Nancy 349 v.Violet 318 ow, Wilson 315 irist, Carol 28 ristensen, Dan 194 ristensen, Kurt 349 iristensen, Russell 312 ristensen, Steve 194 iristensen, Steven 363 ristian Science Organization .. 209 ristiansen, Jed 343 iristie, James 305 iristopher. James 337 iristopher. Warren 92 stek, Scott 255, 337 vian, Caren 215,305 ;czonowski, Dan 344 u, Calvin 363 , Christine 343 , Elaine 363 .Liang Way 331 .Walden 218 .Wayee 363 zinski, John 259 li, Daniel 228 ui, Danny 229 ui, Kaisiong 323 humpitazi, Bruno 208, 363 n, Saem 214 un Ning Shum, Peter 363 ng, Charles 331 ng, Daniel 332 ng, Dean 312 Chung, Eun-jee 312, 318 Chung, John 363 Chung, Kevin 316 Chung, Paul 329, 363 Cielinski, Cristopher 332 Cipponeri, Christy 363 Cipra, Erin 218, 278 Ciralsky, Meredeth 253 Circle K 222 Ciricola, Tina K 216 Cirker, Josh 267 Cirrilo. Andrea 270 Cirulis, Maija 226, 307 Cise, Ed Van 325 Cissoko, Fatu 198, 307 Clampitt, Adam 46,91,363 Clapham, Matt 194 Clark, John 224 Clark, Justin 153 Clark, Renee 335 Clarke, Ashley 270 Clarke, Nagash 312 Clarke, Sandhya 234, 323 Clauset, Caleb 349 Clauw, Sarah 173,209 Clay, Amy McGregor 363 Clay, Christopher 331 Claybaugh, Todd 323 Claycomb, Lee 221,244,363 Cleaver, Kimberly 363 Cleland, Elena 312 Cleland, Rebecca 297 Clemens, Chris 344 Clement, Stephanie 314 Clements, Aaron 344 Clemmons, Lea 216, 363 demons, Stefanie 303 Click, Margaret 363 Clifton. Mitchell 250 Clinton, Bill 88, 101, 220 Clise, Katie 318 Glister, Holly 329 Clister, Lauren 124 Clobes.Todd 201 Clune, Jeff 227 Clyne, Jason 245 Cmejrek, Julie 278 Coakley, Jennie 218,341 Coakley, Kevin 325 Coats, Jason 323 Cobb, Jessica 200, 201. 363 Cobb, Mark 332 Cochran, Amanda 233, 363 Cochran, Stephanie 297 Cochrane, Laura 218 Cocks, Emily 157 Codlin, Meredith 363 Cody, Todd 363 Coe, Gerald 363 Coffelt, Jennifer 364 Coffey, Todd 364 Coggan, Jennifer 337 Coggins, Becca 238, 241, 252, 364 Cohen, Alison 264, 364 Cohen, Brian 321 Cohen, Dana 264 Cohen, Dayna 257 Cohen, Elana 253 Cohen. H 313 Cohen, Heather 255 Cohen, Ilona 364 Cohen, Jaclyn 261 Cohen, Jacob 310 Cohen, Jake 218 Cohen, Jason 197 Cohen, Jenn 264 Cohen, Jessica 264 Cohen, Jodi 221, 290 Cohen, Jonathan 330,364 Cohen, Josh 251 Cohen, Lori 364 Cohen, Melissa 364 Cohen, Paige 290 Cohen, Rob 258, 267 Cohen, Samantha 241,364 Cohen, Samantha Elyse 238 Cohen, Shayna 264, 337 Cohen, William 91 Conn, Robyn 364 Colarossi, Michael 323 Colarossi, Mike 244 Colby, Brandon 304 Cole, Branton 257 Cole, Jason 115 Cole, Sarah 205 Cole, Shannon 230 Cole, Summer 343 Coleman, Abigail 330 Coleman, Amanda 307 Coleman, Ben 145 Coleman, Brad 266 Coleman, Jen 220 Coleman, Jennifer 276 Coleman, Reuben 303 Coles, Sarah 210 College Democrats 226 College Republicans 226 Collier, Timothy 269 Collier, Tom 59,407 Collini, Susan 202,331 Collins, Eden 364 Collins, Kimberly 38. 312 Collins, Lauren 329 Collins, Oreese 303 Collinson, Mark 316 Collison, Jill 255 Colombo, Mike 263 Colon, Loren 258, 364 Colston, Ngina 166 Comb, Andy 315 Compton. Lara 296 Comstock. Matt 337 Conaway, David 344 Concaugh, Jackie 173 Condevaux, Jamey 325 Conklin, Jason 221 Conklu, Emre 364 Conlan, Travis 162, 163, 165 Conn, Heather 221, 290, 364 Connell, Maureen 221 Connelly, Steve 115 Conner, Clinton 267 Conner, Teresa 259 Connor, Megan 364 Conrad, Chris 194 Conrad, Traci 104 Constant. Stephen 303 Consul. Richard 312 Contat. Kevin 250,261,364 Contat, Michelle 329 Contor, Jaime 233 Converse, Brad 316 Cook, Charles W 343 Cook, David 73, 364 Cook, Michael 259 Cook, Michelle 341 Cook, Ryan Robert 323 Cooke, Rick 207 Cooley, James 261 Cooley, Nick 65 Coombs. John 332, 342 Coone, Kevin 323 Cooper. Chad 316 Cooper, Jeffrey 224, 364 Cooper, Kris 303 Cooper. Lauren 364 Cooper. Maggie 126, 305 Cooper. Rachael 365 Cooper, Rachel 203 Copeland, Jonathan 208 Copeland, Jonathan Gardner 315 Copenhaver, Clint 115 Copp, Daniel 365 Coppolino, Lana 320 Copulsky, Nicole 365 Coquillette, Carolyn 344 Goran, Steve 263 Coratti, Kristine 272 Corbin, Stephen R 330 Corcoran, Kevin 213, 343 Corcoran, Kristy 326 Corey, Kathleen 296 Corl, Jamie 312 Comdorf, Eric 335 Comet, Mitchell 332, 349 Cornue, Peter 244, 305 Comwell, Wes 335 Correa, Gabriel 246 Correa, Gabriel M 315 Cortes, Noemi 329 Cortez, Marisa 207, 316 Cortis, Amy 325 Corwin, Mitchell 218 Corwin, Samantha 265 Coscarelli, Vic 259 Cossairt, Jacob 213 Costa, Stefano 326 Costales, Dean Henory 322 Costantini, Alessia 210, 276, 315 Costanzo, John 107 Costello, Emily 210 Cotca, Claudia 365 Cotsonika, Nick 242 Cotter, John 365 Cotter, John R 346 Coty, Tiffany 288,289 Coughlan, Claire 278 Coughlan, Laura 278 Coughlin, Daniel 337 Coughlin, Keli 126 Couington, Jeremy 349 Coulter, Gillian 219 Coulter. Roxanne 137 Council, Intel-fraternity 268 Courier. Marcy 265 Courtright. Susan Sommerville 160, 161 Cousin, Benecia 326 Cousineau, Lisa 338 Cousland, Alexander 365 Couture, Emily 223 Couzens 3100 331 3300 3400 331 3300 3400 B 330 3500 331 4100 4200 331 4400 4500 330 5100 5200 331 5400 5500 330 Staff 332 Covel, Shana 292 Covel, Simona 296, 326 Covert, Douglas 316 Cowan, Laura 318 Cowden. Christine 263, 365 Cowden, Jamie 338 Cowell, Kristi 259 Cowell, Ryan 335 Cox, Bryanna 202 Cox, David 201 Cox, Greg 349 Cox.Jeffery 210 Cox, Juliette 226. 365 Cox, Kevin 226 Cox, Pedro 229 Cox, Ramona 126 Cox, Regina 335 Cozza, Jef 338 Craft, Erin 365 Craig, Mark 194,343 Craig. Rebecca 157 Craighead, Chalonie 365 Cramer, Alix 261 Cramer, Jay 365 Cramer, Jonathan 303 Crandall, Kelly 296, 365 Crandell, Kelly 343 Crane, Jeremy 337 Crane, Steven 261 Crane, Todd 196, 329 Cranmore, Carrie N 255, 349 Cranson, Bryan 316 Cranson, Jeff 261 Craven, Joel 316 Cretsinger, Timothy 315 Crew, Women ' s 169 Cribley, Kendra 349 Crispin, Dave 115 Criss, Celina 246 Crites, Matt 194 Crittenden, Geoffrey 331 Crocenzi. Anna 303 Crockett, Rico 332, 343 Crockford, Heather 344 Cron, Bill 258 Cronenwett, Molly 215,365 Cross, Sarah 303 Cross Country 128 Crotty, Michael 261 Crotty, Mike 337 Crouch, Tim 258 Crow, Mark 196 Crowley, Bethany 314 Crozco, Cesar 326 Crozier, Greg 153 Cruz, Epsulin 207 Cruz, Matthew 316 Cruz, Michele 335 Cruz, Wilson 198 Cubic, Dana 260 Cucinella, Craig 202, 316 Cuddapah, Vindhya 202 Cuellar, Anna 338 Cueter, Celeste 365 Cullinane, Andy 329 Culver, Benjamin R 341 Cumbers. Jason 325 Cumilleri, Phil 349 Cummings, Jason 115 Cummins, Rob 259 Cunningham, Carrie 263,365 Cunningham, Phil 189 Cuoco, Michael J 336 Curie), Nora 210 Curling, Heather 312, 332 Currie, Kenne 343 Curry, Yolanda 341 Curtis, Starr 261 Curtiss, Caroline 297 Curtiss, Robert 323 Cusick. Brendan 269 Cusumano, Daniella 329 Cuthbertson, Jeffrey 221 Cuttle, Kelly 243 Cyganiak, Sarah 160, 161 Cytron, Adena 222, 315, 332 Czajka, Ronald 221 Czarnomski, Nicole 223 D ' Amico, Kristin 314 D ' Amura, Randy 145 D ' Arcy, Rebecca 296 D ' Aristotile, Marco Cesare 325 D ' Onofrio, Aimee 214 D ' Souza, Bianca 343 D ' Souza, Deepak 227 D ' Eletto, Stephen 365 Da Bruce, Martin 207 Daab, Luke 331 Dabbs, Melissa 314 Dabney, Dorian 336 Dacres, Mel 323 Daddario. Greg 153 Dagon, Zorak 195 Dairyko, Greg 305 Dakessian, Lorie K 231 Dakessian. Raffy 316 Daley, Kevin 315, 332 Dallah, Olisaeloka 250, 252, 253 Dalton. Elisabeth 365 Damast, Evan 365 Damman. Matt 251 Danao, Cecile 207, 323 Dancho. Dana 255 Dancy. Steve 222 Danczak, Robyn 312 Dandy. Jason 12 Danek, Brenda 218, 244 Danek, Chris 311 Daneshgar, Ashley 261 Daneshvar. Sami 340 Dang, Elise 365 Dani, Sonalee 325, 332 Daniel, Ginger 365 Daniels, Danielle 308, 311 Daniels, Lisa 297, 315 Daniels, Veneice 252, 299 Danko. Megan 296, 303 Danow, Bret 365 Danowski. Sean 326 Dansdill. John 315 Dansky, Allyson 365 Daratony, Marigold 75 Darden, Cheryl 195 Dargurz, Lori 224, 259 Darmanin. Jennifer 227 Darula, Suzanne 296 Das, Joel 365 Das, Sanjeeb 231 Dashairya, Rajan 261 Dashiell. Courtney 305 Dashoff. Brad 201, 233, 256, 365 Date. Maneesha 210 Dates, Stephanie 296 Datu, Melanie 320 Datz, Jeffrey 365 Daugavietis, Elizabeth 312, 365 Daugherty, Sarah 203 Davenport, Demond 332, 337 Davenport, Grecia 305, 323 Davidson, Curt 304, 338 Davie, Cathy 104 Davies, Brian 365 Davies, Santosh 349 Davio, Andy 303 Davis, Anthony 312 Davis, Courtney 365 Davis, Emily 218, 319 Davis, Evan 343 Davis, Jeffrey 245 Davis, Kellee 174 Davis, Kwesi 316 Davis, Lesley 305 Index + 427 Davis. Liz 224 Davis. Marcy 316, 332 Davis, Megan 343 Davis, Melissa 265 Davis, Pierce 308 Davis-Watkins, Kai 308 Dawit, Senay 331 Dawso, Amanda 331 Dawson. Emily 276 Day, Christy 365 Day, Marketoe 365 De La Torre, Victor 212 De Meesler, James 365 DeMore, Duane 365 DeAgostino, Marcella 223 Dean, Benjamin 344 Dean, Eric 1 15 Dearing, BertW 346 Debay, John 323 DeBord, Mike 115 DeBruine, Lisa 199 DeBruyn, Stephanie 209, 330 DeCaria. Domenic 368 DeCaria, Ed 308 Decker, Jeremy 368 DeCosta, Libby 233 Defever, Amanda 296 DeFlorio, Paul 312,332.368 DeFour, Sean 259 DeFrank, Jamie 261 DeGain, Joe 149 Degenstein, Joshua 197, 368 DeGew, Jennifer 242, 243 deGoa. Damian 194, 315 DeGraw, Tim 145 DeGroff. Rachael 368 deGuzman, Bernadette 315 Dehaan, Sarah 308 Dehring, Jack 261 Dehring, Kevin 259 Dejong, Andrea 221 Dejong, Arie 311 Dejonghe, Nicole 368 DeKuiper, Ryan 163 Dela Fuente. Marites 207 De La Barre, Brent 265 Delahunt, Julie 368 Delaney, Jennifer 198 Deleeuw, Jamie 297 Deleon, Adrian 199,330 DeLeon, Greg 149 DeLeon, Maria 305 Delgado, Marcos 212,323 Delgado, Nicholas 335 Delgado, Nick 207 Dell ' Aquila, Co lette 368 DeLorenzo, Erica 335 Delta Chi 274 Delta Delta Delta 254, 256, 263 Delta Kappa Epsilon 267 Delta Phi Epsilon 257 Delta Sigma Theta 268, 299 Delta Tau Delta 253 Delta Tau Lambda 262 Delta Upsilon 254, 265 Delta Zeta 254, 290 delToro, David 229 DelVerne, Jeff 303 Demar, Sarah 368 DeMarco, Ronald 265 DeMarrais, Quinn 158 Demers, Kristin 368 Demming, Geanbry 344 DeNardis. Julie 312 Denenberg, Jamie 296, 368 Deneweth, Sara 223 Denkin, Josh 316 Dennelly, Laura 315 Dennis, Calvin 342 Denny, Allison 307 Denomme, Meighan 315 Denoyer, Jackie 316 Denson, Damon 1 15 Dentrell, Miles 316 Deo, Gretchen 143,315 Derakhshan, Mitra 208 Deraniyagale, Roshani 223 Derderian, Ryan 368 Derenthal, Jake 253 DeRidder, Michelle 276 Deriemacker. Darryl 269. 318 Derige, Diana N 207 Deringer, Sara 368 DeRonne, Nate 263 DcRose. Elizabeth 56 428 + Index Derr, Bree 122, 368 DeRubeis, Daniel 303 DeRuiter, Gina 323 Dery, Fred 341 Desai, Poonam 307 Desai, Purvy 315 Desai, Snehal 221, 323, 340 Desai, Tanvi 272,335 Deschamps, Paul 344 DeShazor, Leslie 344 DesNoyer, Jessica 213 DeSousa, Christina 195, 320 DeSynder, Dustin 316 Detsky. Mark 232, 233. 368 Dettling, Jon 318 Dettore, Jaime 349 Detweiler, Erika 312 Deutsch, Lucinda 261 Deutsch, Robin 263 Devasher, Damon 170 Devendorf, Katherine 304 Devendran, Suseela 221, 272, 368 Dever, Sara 322 Devereux, Gabby 157 deVictoria, Samuel Lopez 229 Devireddy, Charan 312 Devlin, Kelly 243 Devlin, Lindsay 272 DeWitte, Conrad 316 Dewolfe, Christopher 255 Dexter, William T. Ill 196 Deyer, Chris 244 DeYoung, Matt 1 15 Dhamrat, Hamshivraj 323 Dharia, Neha 206, 238, 241 Dhawan, Simi 318 Dhital, Sukti 314 Dial, Toria 216 Diaz, Carlos 326 Diaz, Carmen 270 Diaz, Cesar 368 Diaz, Javier 257 Diaz, Mario 207, 214 Diaz, Nicholas 346 Dice, Jessica 255 Dickerman, Mindy 368 Dickinson, Eric 368 Dickman, Benjamin 368 Diclemente, Gabrielle 296 Diefenbaker, Kristie 315 Diehl, David 208 Diem, Elisabeth 303 Diep, Tho 323 Diepenhorst, Lisa 349 Dieterle, Jeff 323 Dieterle, John R 368 Dietz, Ryan 303 DiFranco, Amy 338 DiGiacinto, Catherine 166 DiGiannantonio, Michael 336 Dilly, Heather 186 Dimassa, Erika 368 Dinnel, Janis 308 Dinwiddie, Jennifer 332 Dipietro, Corey 335 Dirkse, Rachel 326 Disaputro, Dina 198 Disch, Danielle 368 Dishman, Traci 210, 276. 343 Diune, Peter 368 Diversity Days 227 Divi, Vasu 246 DiVirgilio, Christine 297 Dixon, Charles 368 Dixon, Euniece 368 Dixon, Jennifer E 320 Dixon, Jillian 272, 303 Dixon, Marion 226, 326 Dixon, Monica S 320,332 Dixon, Tad 322 Do, Johnathan 224 Doan, Bernard 206 Doane, Rob 196 Dobbie, William 343 Dobbs, Kyle .... 108, 109, 239, 241, 368 Dobrowitsky, Joshua 251 Dobson, Christina M 368 Docherty, Rob 258 Dodds, John Allen 368 Dodge, Carolyn 213,259 Dodge, Tom 158 Doerr, Joseph 316 Dogra, Angeli 323 Dojiba, Michelle 201 Dolan, Tom 103, 130, 131, 132, 133, 154, 155 Dolata, Mat .... ... 269 Dole, Bob 88,90 Dole, Elizabeth 90 Dolembo, Suzanne 126 Dolgoff, Jason 267 Dolgoff, Melanie 264, 368 Doll, Alex 335 Dollman, Allison 307 Domagala, Danette 368 Domas, Diane 276 Dominguez, Belitza 311 Domke, Douglas 343, 368 Donahue, Jonathan 368 Donalek, Katherine 326 Donati, Autumn 174 Donate, Mechelle D 368 Donavan. Paul 338 Donavan. Rob 253 Dong, Sandra 368 Donn, Ryan 311 Donohoe. Cheryl 331 Donohue, Katherine 312 Donovan, Colleen 218 Doom, Jon 220 Dopp, Rich 145 Dorbu, Mitzi 210 Dorenter, Adam 316 Dorf, Jessica 201,261 Dorfman, Jill 264 Dorfman, Rachel 264, 369 Dorfman, Ryan 198 Dorjath, Lara 255, 307 Dorle, Chris 315 Dorn, Kevin 315 Dorr, Matthew 338 Dorrell, Mike 315 Dorsey, Jill 233, 369 Dorta, Jose 369 Doshi, Kanika 315 Doshi, Shirin 332, 344, 369 Dost, Ryan 305 Doster, Jason 196,233,332,346 Dothler, Brandon 349 Dougherty, Laurel 157 Douglas, Dave 178 Douglas, Sarah 335 Douglas, Steven 349 Douglass, Matthew 326 Douthat, Sara B 307 Downs, Edward 251 Downs, Nicole 297 Doyle, Marianne 369 Drabicki, Kristen Denise 369 Dransfeldt, Kelly 158 Draper, Scott 115 Dratch, Adam 266 Drayton, Tracey 318 Drazin. Dana 261 Dreger, Jennifer 315 Dreisbach, Scott 114, 115, 117, 141 Drew, Anna 330 Drew, Steve 303 Drewer, Sarah 307 Drews, Sarah 209 Drinkwater, Jared 251 Driscoll, Colleen 303 Driskill, Tyler 311 Dronsejko, Chrysti 272 Dronzkowski, David 369 Drow, Phillip 303 Drozdowski, Brian 202, 369 Druchniak, Jeff 194 Druminski. Mary 337 Drummy. Catherine 296, 369 Druva, Daina 253 Dua, Shafali 198 Duarte, Alyssa 206, 207, 230, 238,241,369 Dub, Mark 205,315 DuBay, Jacqueline S 318 DuBay, Jean 213,230 Duberstein, Jennifer 290,369 Dubin, Joseph 369 Dubois, Carlos 312 DuBrava, David 343 Ducham, Heather 369 Duchamp, Joseph 369 Duda, Bridgette 369 Duderstadt, James 28, 32 Duff, Kristin 174 Duffey, Megan 320 Duffey, Michael 267, 335 Duffy, Amy 297 Dugan, Karen 259,369 Dugan, Steve 308 Dugars, Monique 214. 335 Dugas, Nicole 369 Dugopolski, Caroline 331 Dujon, Jay 201,265 Dukatz, Vicki 312 Dulin, Charles 218 Dulin, Chuck 338 Dumbrys, Stephanie 369 Dumont. John J 196 Dunaway, Brian 369 Dunaway, Julie 329 Dunbar, Erica 299 Duncan, Allison 369 Duncan, Matt 346 Dunham, Carolyn 369 Dunkel, Brian 349 Dunker, Steffany 331 Dunlap, Michael L 315 Dunlop, Cristina 223 Dunn, Alyssa 369 Dunn, Eric 258 Dunn, John 195 Dunn, Karyn 369 Dunston, Dwight 97 Dupree, Lisa 369 Duprey, Stephanie 369 Duquaine, Damon 308 Duquet, James 304 Durham, Christina 369 Durling, Kellie 369 Durussel, Esther 332 Dutcher, Brian 163 Dutton, Amy 297 Dwaihy, Paul 263,316 Dwan, Chris 194 Dwan, Christopher 369 Dwight, Courtney 259 Dworkin, Aaron 215 Dworkin, Jason 337 Dwyer, Jenny 305 Dwyer, Kelly 330 Dybas, Stefanie 305 Dyken, Amy Van 94 Dykstra, Craig 303 Dyme, Ben 326 Dyson, Matt 46 Eagle, Lev 251 Earle, George 263 Earls, Bill 261 Eason, Natalie 344 East Quad 1st South 308 2nd Hayden 311 2nd Hinsdale 308 2nd Tyler 311 3rd Cooley 308 3rd Hinsdale 308 3rd Prescott 311 3rd Tyler-Green 311 4th Cooley 308 4th Hayden 311 4th Tyler-Greene 311 Staff 311 Basement 308 Eathorne, Sher 311 Eaton, Jessica 304 Eaton, Michael 316,332 Eaton, Sarah 320 Eaton, Taryn 296 Ebarvia, Brian 206, 207 Ebenstein, Yael 369 Ebersole, Marissa 276, 338 Ebert, Linsey 126, 127 Eberwein, Jen 157 Ebner, Darren 251 Echeverria, Frank 341 Echols, Michael 221 Ecken, Lou 203 Eckerly, David 269 Eckhaus, Josh 197,298 Eckroad, Dana 297 Eckroad, Erica 278 Economy, Diana 304, 338 Ed, Chris 335 Edberg, Jason 343 Edelman, Rachel 335 Eder, Kimberly 337 Edge, Brian 250 Edge, Jeffrey 369 Edison, Michael H 303 Edison, Patty 272 Edith, Oo Oo Chan 307 Edmonds, Amanda 223, 307 Edmund, Katharine 259 Edney, Tyus 255 Edstrom, Scott 316 Edwards. Adena Edwards, Hanna Edwards, Helen Edwards, Joey Edwards, Manus A , Edwards, Rachel Edwards, Roger Efrem, Senait Egan, Brian Egenberg, Allyson 257, : Ehrenberg, Stacey 290, : Ehrenfried, Joshua Ehrlich, Allison Eick, Gordon 74,: Eickhorst, Angela 276, Eiler, Christian Eisele, Allison Eisenberg, Eric Eisenberg, Erin 276,: Eisenberg, Lynn : Eisenberg, Scott ; Eisenberg, Stan Eisenhart, Ron j Eisenhauer, Karen : Eisner, Brian ] Ekdahl, Jim Ekdahl, Michael 257,: Ekeland, Kristen : Ekelman, Stacy : Eklund, David : Elder, Daniel ; Eleazar, Andrew ' . Eleby, Michelle 297, : Elian, Rema ' . Elkins, Patrick : Elkins, Vern : Elkon, Michael 227, : Ellero, Frank ' . Elliott, Mary : Elliott, Morgan 203, : Elliott, Susan ; Ellis, Amanda ' . Ellis, Eric : Ellis, Jen ; Ellis, Jill : Ellis, Morgan Ellison, Anne 44, Elman, Jeremy Elsea, Jarrett Elson, Franny Elston, Mike Elwood, Jennifer 304, Elworth, James Emanuel, Mike Emerson, Beth Emerson, Jacqueline Emhof II, Jerold Emigholz, Carl Emmett, Allison 264, ENACT Endo, Mari Eng, Jonathan Eng, Marvin Engel, David Engel, Michelle Engel, Samantha Engelhardt, Marc England, Heather Englander, Matt Engle, Trish Englebardt, Lara Engstrom, Amy Enimil, Sandra Enimil, Sandra A Enriquez, Allissa Enzer, Greta Epler, Cynthia Epple, Jeremy Epps, Danielle 173, Epstein, Aaron Epstein, Allison Epstein. Daniel Epstein, Faryl 264, Epstein, Lee Epstein, Mark Epstein, Shari Equestrian Team Erber, Joanna Erdel, Stephanie Erhard, Ericca Ericson, Laura Erikkson. Johanna Erly, Kevin Ermann, Rachel 195, 203, 210, Ermentrout, Ryan Ernst, Colleen Ernst, Lauren ..22 l-rschler. Jeff 197 fescales, Dana 218, 303 lisch. Susanne 220 lisparza, Juan 329 ksperza. Steven 332 spinosa. Tiffany 238, 241 pinoza, Kristina 343 nmacher, Erin 226, 242, 370 della. Gabriel 318 s, Jennifer 330 banez, Marita 332, 370 ridge, Sean 303 rton, Melissa 297 ttinger. Rachel 264, 370 kttinger. Stephanie 370 J-ulenberg, Rachel 370 upizi, Jill 243, 259 inch. Todd 337 istice, Krysia 224, 246, 338 ey, Lydia 312 Vans, Bret 309, 312 fevans. Carlos 349 Evans, Christopher 257 pvans, Randi 261 vans, Tracy 196 ns, Valary 307, 332 kvans Scholars 250 Jiverett, Megan 312 e, Patrick 325 s, Katie 245 o, Kristen 370 e. Sandy 278 y. Rachel 322 in-Hutchings, Mark 311 :r, Daniel 370 :r, Jennifer 320 , Suma 336 nks, Marianne 370 o, Laura 338 au, Nicole 254, 290 ,Jon 115 , Steven 196 Uler. Bryan 304 Is, Sara 199 ily Housing Language Program 244 ning, Stephen 265 e, Megan 315 h, William 107 bman, Andrew 370 bman, Joshua 266, 338 iria. Thomas 77, 269 irina, Michael 323 kas. Shannon 343 irleigh. Angela 223, 370 iey, Amy 217 quharson, Julie 297, 335 T, Nicholas D 198 ehi. Mary 2% el. Kristie 311 ugia, Douglas 370 var, Aryana 210 nan. Rob 330 ovich, Ivan 370 ulkner. Larry 28 ulman, Ben 315 mi!, in. Karen 311 ice, Derrick 325 ust, Derek 370 ust, Rachel 264, 329 x, Paul 234, 332 vre, Rob 214 .Brendan 311 jil, Naveed 346 ell, Juaquin 115 er, Kevin 221, 233 a, Cindy 264, 370 Irigo, Laura 124 ely. Jay 1 15 nbach, Isaac 303 erstein, Kevy : 316 g, Alissa 370 glin, Illana 332, 335 il, Geoff 347 n, Michael 343 ein. Spencer 267 einberg. Eric Jay 370 ner. David 266 nman. Don 370 :instein. Fredrick 371 it, Aaron 224, 371 , Elizabeth 329 , Jonathan 371 Feld, Michael 298 Feldheim, Shannon 2% Feldman, Eric 113 Feldman, Gregory 338 Feldman, Jonathan 266 Feldman, Matthew 253, 304 Feldman, Stuart 344 Feldman, Todd 298 Feldt. Keith 344 F eliciano, Digna 315 Feller, Leonid 221, 233, 236 Felton, Anica 173 Felzen, Nick 337 Fencing Team 214 Fencyk, John 337 Fenton, Carrie 371 Fenton, Erin 2% Fera, Scott 218, 371 Ferber, Sandy 371 Ferguson, Danon 257 Feria, Jennifer 272 Ferman, Tony 304 Femandes, Neelesh 304 Fernandez, Christine 371 Fernandez, Marissa 253 Fernandez, Melissa 329 Ferrarese, Michelle 214 Ferrer, Rowena 207 Ferringi, Max 326 Ferst, Lauren 261 Fette, Missy 259 Feuerstein, Tatiana 343 Fibiger, Ryan 326 Ficsor, Philip 371 Fiebig, Marilee 305 Fiedler, Scott 210, 308 Field, Mary 234 Field Hockey 122 Fields. Jessica 215 Fields, Kwame 343 Fifield. Jeff 338 Figueroa, Maria 229 Figure Skating Club 214 Filipcik, Tomas 107 Filipino American Student Association 207 Filkin, Adam 263 Filstrup, Daniel 208 Findlay, Ryan 331 Fine, David 371 Fine, Sidney 58, 59 Fineberg, Daniel 346 Finestone. Benjamin 371 Finger, Andrea 258, 297 Fingerman, Andrew 231, 371 Fink, Neil 267 Finkbeiner, Brad 205 Finkel, Amy 309, 338 Finkelstein, Jeremiah Frank 338 Finkle, Ariane 326 Finlayson, Tracey 338 Finn.CJ 316 Finn, Christine 330 Finn, Erika 278 Finn, Jason M 371 Finn, Megan 312 Finnegan III, Maurice E 218 Firestone, Jeffrey 318 Firestone, Mike 258 Fisch, David 371 Fischer, Amanda 257, 326 Fischer, Andrea 270 Fischer, Jill 371 Fischer, Rachael 371 Fischer, Sara 220 Fischer, Travis 259 Fischler, Ian 371 Fish, Heather 307 Fisher, Alison 187 Fisher, Alyssa 371 Fisher, Caren 257,335 Fisher, Jeff 335 Fisher, Jessica 308 Fisher, John 149 Fisher, Kevin 268 Fisher, Lauren 81, 272, 371 Fisher, Melissa 264 Fisher. Sarah 276. 371 Fisher, Stephen 371 Fisher, Steve 162, 163, 165 Fisher, Treva 323 Fishman, Fani 264 Fishman, Monica 326 Fishman, Sarah 303 Fisk, Russell 373 Fitch, Dwight 373 Fitch, Peder 332, 343, 373 Fitzgerald, Erin 140 Fitzpatrick, Chris 303 Fitzpatrick, Jimmy 336 Fitzsimmons, Joe 184 Fitzsimons, Wendy 373 Flaherty, Debbie 124 Flam, Adam 337 Flannery. Lee 257 Flaum. Corey 251 Flautner, Kris 194 Fleck, Eileen 173 Fleck, Ken 305 Fleis, Jason 149,261 Fleischer. Nicole 253 Fleizach, Frank 303 Fleming, Al 154 Fleming, Jolene 319 Flermoen, Jeff 154 Fletcher, Tracey 270, 373 Fleury, Matt 158 Fleury, Nick 226, 269, 338 Fliegelman, Amy 335 Floden, Tuve 311 Flood, Jenny 316 Florence, Sharon K 218, 307 Flores, Cassandra 337 Florey, Daniel 1% Floyd, Bradley 257, 303 Floyd. Chris 115, 121 Flyer, Laura 290, 338 Fobbs, Will 303 Fogarty. Kelly 259 Fogel, Jon 338 Fogel, Terri 373 Fok. Alice 373 Fok, Lorine 305 Foley, Jennifer 373 Foley, Sarah 311 Foley, Sue 179 Folsom, Gregory 274 Fong, Allison 318 Fons, Ryan 303 Font, John 269 Foo, Livia 292 Poor, Melissa J 341 Foord, Scheherazade 272 Football 114, 117, 119 Forbis, Michael 325 Ford, Eric 303 Ford.J.R 115 Ford, Jody 373 Ford, Lance 335 Ford, Lori 373 Forfa, Stanley 221, 373 Forgarty. Brendan 269 Forrester, Nicole 172 Forrester, Scott 124 Forsyth, Christopher 201, 373 Fortier. Kristine 220 Fortier, Thomas 336 Fortino, Adrian 312 Fortlage, Laurie 203 Fortner. Greg 323 Forton, Jason 337 Foster, Benjamin 373 Foster, Elizabeth 322 Foster, Geoff 338 Foster, Jason 115 Foster, Moya Tiko 373 Foster, Rebecca 373 Foster, Shantee 337 Fox, Chris 153 Fox, Joanna 263 Fox, Matthew 261,326 Fox, Michele 373 Fox, Rick 255 Fox, Trenton 308 Fracchia, Marco 84 Fracchia, Silvia 318 Franca, Daniel 224 France, Brett 331 France, Chris 331 Frances, Erin 272 Franch, Katie 173 Francis. Jason 303 Franco, Roberto A 373 Franden, Meredith 122 Franis, Tsung Yuan Woo 305 Frank, Alexis 296, 344 Frank, Amy 303 Frank, Brad 224 Frank, Christopher J 230 Frank, Cornelia 224 Frank, David 340 Frank, Jessica 373 Frank, Lindsay 276, 337 Frank, Meghan 373 Frank, Meredith 264 Frankel, Micah 244 Frankle, Deborah 325 Franklin, Akisha 166 Franklin, Brian 373 Franklin, Jennifer 297, 373 Franklin, Sean 257 Franks, Bill 267, 344 Frantom, Sarah 318,336 Fraumann, Ellen 157, 2% Frayman, Chuck 331 Frazier, Chris 261 Frazier. Heather 315 Frazier, Sean 321 Frazier, Steve 115 Frazier. Tonya 373 Fredricks, Andrea 255 Freed, Ben 194 Freed, Jenni 255 Freed, Jennifer 224 Freedland, David 338 Freedman. Gregg 255 Freedman, Stacey 264 Freehan, Bill 159 Freeman, Alison 276 Freeman, Anna 255 Freeman, Bryan 242 Freeman, Kimberly 373 Freeman, LaQuette 325 Freeman, Rachel 220, 373 Freidrichs, Ryan 45 Freilich, Aaron 224, 322 Freitag, Gus 233 French, Bryan 323 French, Matthew 373 Frescoln, Christopher 150, 153,373 Frese, Daniel 312 Frey, Christopher 312 Frey. Dayna 198, 344 Friars 195 Friedkin, Aaron 253, 338 Friedkin, liana 233 Friedlander, Avi 343 Friedly, Megan 373 Friedman, Benjamin 325 Friedman, Ed 56 Friedman, Jessica 314 Friedman, Joe 255,308 Friedman, Lauren 257, 337 Friedman, Mark 242 Friedrichs, Ryan D 205 Friel, Erin 373 Frisch, Andrew 373 Frishberg, Rachel 264 Fritsch, Amy 157, 305 Fritz, Joseph 325 Fritz, Kevin 268 Fritz, Megan 373 Fritzer, Lindsay 330 Froede, Amanda 373 Frohlich, Julie 373 Frola, Jenny 373 Fromm, Katherine 307 Frost, Julie 332 Frosti, Janet 332, 349 Frotman, Seth 338 Froud, Julie 312 Frounfelter, James Harrison 331 Fruchey. Sue 343 Fruchter, Randy 267 Fruechtenicht, Eleanor 253, 373 Frydrych, Emily 199, 337 Fryling, Cory 199 Fryling, David 194 Fu, Kaiann 330 Fuchs, Evan 265 Fuchs, Jaclyn 272 Fuchs, Sam 197, 329 Fuchs, Tracey 131 Fugazzi, Alex 251,373 Fulbright, Shauna 335 Fuller, Adam 337 Fuller, Autwan 332, 343 Fuller, Erin 349 Funk, Kristin 308 Fuqua, Dwayne 171 Furman, Aaron 305 Future Car .... ... 213 G, Warren 251 Gaba, Ron 268 Gabbert, Michael 338 Gabourie, Jessica 322 Gacca, Chew.... ...224 Gadowski, Jeff 315 Gadzo, Suzana 341 Gagnon, Michelle 332 Gagrica, Melisa 311 Gaidos, Katherine 307 Gaines, Amber 252, 299 Gaines, Kim 332, 349 Galbreath. Andy 158 Galica, Ken 314 Galich, Peter 251 Galido, Darlene 1% Galinet, Abigail 278 Gallagher, James 267 Gallagher, Robert 335 Galligan, Erin 210 Gallin, Richard 326 Gallinari, Tracy 253 Gallinat. Chad 326 Gallinson, Evan 60 Galvez, Eric 206 Galvez, Judy 337 Galvin, B rian 224, 253, 338 Game, Bowl 120, 121 Gamma Phi Beta 255, 256, 268 Ganacias, Valentino 337 Ganatera, Nimish R 231 Gandhi, Koonal 269,318 Gandhi, Rajeshri 205, 332, 338 Gandhi, Runjun 328 Gant, James 315 Gantsoudes, Geordy 267 Garapati, Ratna 303 Garber, Sara 335 Garcia, Darilis 262 Garcia, Diego 265 Garcia, Jennifer 297, 303 Garcia, Nadia 207, 303 Garcia, Nick 261 Garcia, Osiris 212 Garcia, Rommel 267 Garcia, Sarah 338 Garcia, Stephen 245 Garcia III, Jose 316 Gardella, Chris 329 Gardner, Brian 12 Gardner, Christopher J 346 Gardner, Eric 201, 315 Gardner, Jenny 308 Gardner, Neil 131, 170, 239 Garfield, Jamie 264 Garfinkle, Julie 337 Garg, Rohit 213, 245 Gargoyle Magazine .................... 234 Garmo, Melissa 330 Garraway, Tischa 206 Garretson, Jenny 310, 329 Garrett. Patrick 194 Garrido, Miguel 212 Garvey, Nathan 338 Garza, Mario 158 Garza, Ricardo 207 Gaston. Lisa 344 Gastwirth, Seth 338 Gatchalian, Felipe 207 Gates, Bill 92 Gates, Timothy 349 Gatewood, Harold 230 Gatto, Julia 264 Gaugler, Christine 208 Gault, Laurie 264 Gaunt, Chris 259 Gauthier, Amanda 124 Gavin, Michael 311 Gaw, Ronald M 212 Gaynier, Matthew 338 Geary, Katie 221 Geer, Corey 263 Geer, Mike 253 Gehl, Michael 338 Gehle, Alison 230 Gehman, Erik 325 Gehringer, Jeffrey 312 Geiger, Keith 316, 336 Geis, John 343 Geisert. Bill 338 Gelb, Melissa 257 Gelbke, Martin 269 Geldres. Arthur 315 Gelino, Anna 326 Geller, Brett 263 Gendler. Wendy 157 Genn, Ryan 251 Genovese. Jennifer 60, 237 Genovese. Kris 223, 31 1 Genshaft, Tracy 308 Index + 429 Centner. Nathan 338 Gentry. Jon 303 Gentry. Malinda 201 Genzlinger. David 261 Genzlinger. Laurie 292 Georgatsos. Amy 219 George, Cedric 344 George, Jennifer 303 George, Judy 312 Georgiadis, Rhea 221 Cera, Nitin 303 Gerace. Maria 263 Gerard, Noahh 344 Gerber, Betsy 10 Gerdes, Amy 214 Gere, Sam 194 Germain. Aimee 199 Gernes. Sarah 278 Gershon, Jessica 257 Gerstenblatt. Darren 266 Gerstenblatt. Jarred 266 Gertler. Laurie 220 Gertz, Carrie 259 Gerweck, Greta 312 Genvirtz, Lisa 296 Geyer, Jennifer 224 Ghaffari, Matt 89 Ghahremani, Lilly 272 Ghani, Mustafa 349 Gharakhanian. Andre 231.304 Ghasedi. Ariana 303 Ghia, Tina 210,315 Ghiron. Laura 203 Ghoshal, Neela 198, 199, 31 1 Giagnon. Michelle 307 Giasafakis, Joanna 210. 215, 307 Gibbs, John 339, 349 Gibby, Nicole 210 Gibson, Katherine 322 Gibson, Kristi 307 Gibson, Monica 1 13 Gidlund, Markus 259 Giel, Jennifer 305 Gies, James 332, 349 Gietzen, Roger 251 Giffin, Gayle 316 Gilberg, Megan 292, 335 Gilbert, Marissa 257. 326 Gilbert, Ryan 244 Gildenmeister, Jason 269 Giles, Laura 276 Gilhool, Katherine 315 Gilkenson, M.Hannah A. 195 Gill, Matt 326 Gill, Steven 335 Gille, Yann-Eric 312 Gillespie, Cara M 374 Gilliam, Bob 210, 21 1 Giiliam, Yvanka 312 Gillies, Jamie 315 Gillingham. Charlotte 215 Gilmartin, Marieke 214, 307 Gilmore, Robert 374 Gilmour. Maria 331 Gin, Jacob 44, 374 Ginal, Teresa 332 Gines, Darlene D 196 Ginsberg, Allison 297, 338 Ginsberg, David 199 Ginsberg, Joshua 218,251 Ginzel, Kara 314 Giovanazzi, Greg .... 126, 130, 131, 141 Giovannini, Phil 251 Gipson, Amanda 276 Gipson, Patrick 244 Girard. Tiffany 374 Giroux, Brandon 308 Gish, Stacey 264, 329 Giszczak, Dan 210, 308 Githiri, Maria 312 Gitlin, Brian 374 Gitlin, Tarin 374 Gittleman, Shera 201, 374 Gittleson, Mike 1 15 Givental, Gary 311 Gjonola, Joe 191 Gladis, Todd 196 Gladstein, Seth 374 Glassberg, Ronnie 242, 374 Glasser, Deborah 261 Glaub, Kelly 297 Glazer, Ed 67. 147 Gleason, Chris 323 Gleason, Kathryn 104 Glee Club, Men ' s 194, 195 430 + Index Glee Club, Women ' s Gleeman, Sara Gleichauf, Anna Glenn. Lori Glennan. Bill Click, Steve Glomski, Jessica Glover, Stephanie Glovick, Samuel Glynn, Brian Gnatt, Brian 242, Go, Jason .... Goddard. Bradley 214, Godlewski. Tomele Godoy. Lillian Goedecke, Jennifer Goedge, Heidi Goel, Anish 195, Goel. Siddharth Goettl, Christine Goetz, Cory Goetz, Darren Goetz, Jacquie Goff, Norah Goh, Seung-Hyun Gohsman, Fred 303, 305, Golany, Noha 230, Golczynski, Thomas Gold, Farrah Gold, Ian Gold, Jana 270. Gold. Jedd Goldberg, Dan Goldberg, Dana 233, Goldberg, Darryl Goldberg. Edie Goldberg. Jodi Goldberg, Stacey Goldberg, Stephanie Goldberg-Cahn, Michelle Goldblatt, David Golden. Jason Golden. Stephanie Golden Key Goldenbach, Alan 242, Goldenberg, Jason 233, Goldenkranz, Karen Colder, Kurt Goldfarb, Sarah Golding, Catie Goldman, Hilary 80. Goldman, Jennie Goldman, Lisa Goldman, Paulette Goldman, Ronald Goldner, Rachel Goldsmith, Emily 221. Goldsmith. Matt 313, Goldstein. Janna Goldstein, Jill Goldstein, Matthew S Goldstein. Paul 59, Goldstone, Andrew Goldwasser, Dina 197, Golf, Men ' s Golf, Women ' s Golombeck, Yancer Golubowski, Lara 218, Gomberg, 5th Gombosi, Zoltan Gomez, Alan Gomez, Andrea Gomez, Karin Gomez. Robeno Gong, Mafan 322, Gonyo, Meghan Gonzales, Rolando Gonzalez. Alan Gonzalez, Elizabeth Gonzalez, Eric Gonzalez, Marinette 229, Good, Mary Goodfellow, Heather Goodfriend, Jaimi 293, Goodfriend, Steve Goodman, Adam M Goodman, Amy Goodman, Brian Goodman, Gilhi Goodman, Gilly Goodman, Lisa Goodman, Lori Goodman, Tiffin Goodrich, James Goodwin, Harold Goolsby, Matt Goppold, Roberts 210 Gordon. Cynthia 374 259 Gordon, Heather 374 326 Gordon, Joshua Karl 374 220 Gordon, Karin 375 344 Gordon, Kasey 290, 329 316 Gordon, Lindsay 341 374 Gordon, Michelle 375 303 Gordon, Mike 189 374 Gordon, Scott 298, 338 374 Gordon, Shari 75 374 Gordy, Michelle 337 251 Gorer, Jason 375 323 Gorlin, Stella V 311 331 Gorman, Jeff 326 220 Gorman, Wendy 343 209 Gorsuch, Tracy 307 143 Gorton, Will 274 244 Gorton. William 233 343 Goryl, Susan 212, 375 307 Goss II, Milton 375 374 Gosselin, Kristin 307 196 Gostinger. Kathryn S 375 272 Goti, MarkDe 195 278 Gotlieb, Ryan 266 374 Gottesman, Erik M 201 307 Gottlieb, Jason 30,375 374 Gottlieb, Lori 264. 329 374 Gottlieb, Peter 375 257 Gottschalk, Chris 201 115 Gottschalk, Christopher 375 271 Goucher, Patricia 250 374 Goucher, Rebecca 250 107 Gough, Sarah 224, 375 329 Gouin, Allison 375 335 Gouin, Jolene 307 .28 Gould, Beth 173 374 Goulding, Jonathan 265 329 Goulet. Aaron 325 374 Grace, Ami 223, 375 374 Gracely, Kevin 263, 375 258 Grady, Susan 278 259 Graetz, Greg 223, 326 374 Grafe. Alan 209 201 Graff, Ari 316 269 Graff, Renee 264 374 Graff, Tara 160,161 374 Graham, Brian L 375 145 Graham, Brita 276 292 Graham, Elizabeth 344 375 Graham, James 267,316 272 Graham, LaRhonda 331 312 Graham, Sarah 375 278 Graham, Susan 166 374 Grajek, Phillip 326 101 Gramlich, Emilie 224 265 Grammatico, Cindy 30 307 Granda, David 316 326 Granet, Jason 268 264 Granite, Julia 296, 375 264 Grant, Amanda 264 374 Grant, Brian S 375 267 Grant, Corey 149 298 Grant, Danielle 215 315 Grant, Kevin 338 108 Gram, Melissa 255 110 Grant, RaenaC 375 337 Grashoff, Meridith 375 276 Grattan, Kristen 195 303 Graunstadt, Chris 332,346 374 Graves, Amanda G 34] 303 Gray, David 375 335 Gray, Lisa C 311,376 331 Gray, Mary 272 312 Grays, A meshia 335 332 Grech, Jonathon 312 335 Greebel, Robert 197,233,298 338 Greeenstein, Erica 233 374 Green, Con 264 314 Green, Ebony 341 316 Green, Emma 270,271,376 374 Green, Meghan 326 315 Green, Nicole 110 326 Green, Robert L 198 374 Greenberg, Darren 251, 376 312 Greenberg, Joshua 139,246 338 Greenblatt, Bethany 124 308 Greenblatt, Mindy 257, 335 326 Greene, Michael 329 338 Greene, Sarah 272, 338 264 Greene, Tara 296, 376 374 Greene, Ted 267 335 Greene, Victoria 335 173 Greenhill, Brad 316 326 Greenlee, Geoff 194 115 Greenlee, Jill 376 258 Greenstein, Erica 290 374 Greenstein, Gary 376 Greenstein, Joanne 245 Greenwald, Steven 376 Greenwood, Joy 337 Grega, Cheryl 290 Gregor, Sarah 337 Gregory, Jillian 276 Gregory, Matt 224, 316 Gregory, Shannon 376 Greiner, Jayna 173 Greiner, Karisa 376 Grekowic, Brian 341 Greller. Andrew 376 Grene, Lilly 311 Gresh, Phil 259 Gresham, Timothy 376 Gress, Daniel 312,321 Gresselmeyer, Raef 349 Gresta, Eugenia 349 Grewal, Prabhjot 196,318 Grewal, Pulvinder 315 Grice, Jonathan 303 Grice, Laura 272, 376 Grieg, Edvard 183 Griese, Brian 115, 120, 121 Griffen, Michael 258 Griffin, Dan 212,213 Griffin, Matt 212,213 Griffin, Patricia 331 Griffin, Patty 189 Griffin, Sara 104, 105 Griffith, Carrie 259, 376 Griffith, Nanci 188 Grigera, Tomas 312 Grimberg, Katherine J. ... 292, 293, 376 Grimes. Tychaun 336 Grisoni, Nicolas 376 Grisoni, Sebastian 315 Groban, Samuel 298, 316 Grobin, Sam 197 Grochowski, Gary 255, 260 Grodnick, Jon 269 Groebe, Michael 316 Grohowski, Amy 311 Groman, Rachel 335 Groom. David J 340 Grooms, Nadia 307 Grose, Jessica 33 Grosh, Katie 259 Groskopf, Carrie 234, 303, 309 Gross, David 201 Gross, Douglas 250 Grossman, Amy 257, 376 Grossman, Jen 376 Grossman, Matt 266 Grossman, Scott Corey 376 Grove, Kelly 202, 322 Grover, Emily 307 Groves, Zach 265 Grubb, Richard D. II 196, 349 Grubka, Lisa 316 Grubman, Susan 272, 323 Gruend, Melissa 342 Gruhl, Jason 335 Grund, Melissa 264, 338 Grunow, Bernard 326, 332 Grunspan, Jon 255 Grunzke, Mindy 210,323 Grupe, Jason 330 Grupp, Beth 257 Grzanowski, Margaret 337 Grzechowiak, Stephen 231, 303 Gualdoni, Don 244 Gudritz, Katy 338 Gueno, Leslie 15,335 Guerra, Gerly 207 Guerra, Wariito 207 Guest, Michael 261,323 Guevara, Brieh 337 Guevara, Sue 166, 167 Guffey, Patrick 213 Gugino, Anthony 214 Guglielmetti, Heather 376 Guice, Erica 198 Guidon, Kathleen 276 Guillemette, Mara 128, 173 Guirguis, Christina 337 Guith, Julie 259 Guitierrez, Lanie 245 Gujral, Ranvir 303 Gulbernat, Dave 326 Gulker, Matthew 202,315 Gulkewicz, Corey 293 Gulley, Vivian 335 Gunn, Neiko 332 Gupta, Anuradha 315 Gupta, Karan 330 Gupta, Payel 315 Gupta, Rishabh Gupta, Sumit Gupta, Vishal Guralnick, Amy 278, Gurdian, Julio Guren, Sara 234, Guryan, Cory Gustin, Rachel Guthikonda, Padma Gutierrez, Isabel Gutierrez, Adrienne Gutman. Inna 221, Gutman, Lori Gutnick, Aaron Gutowski, Melissa Guttman, Lauren 264, Guynes. Thomas Guzinski, Constance Guzman, Andrea Guzman, Ricardo Gymnastics, Men ' s 144, Gymnastics, Women ' s 174, Gymoury, Tanya Ha, Vicki Haan, Jill Da Haan, Rick Haas, Erin Haas, Matthew W Haas, Michael Habel, Dana Haber, Jaime Habib. Sheila 331, Hachiya, Minako Hacker, Brian 267, Hackett, Maria Hackman, Allyson 296, Hackmann, Rachel Haddad, Christine Haddad, Jeffrey 251, Haddad, Khristina Haddad, Luiey Haddix, Erin 195, Hadeed, Brian 255, Hadeed, Josef Hadgis, James Hadjiev, Orlin Hadley, Daniel 269, Hadpawat, Neil 196, Hadwin, Jeff Haffner, Catherine Hagan, Christine Hagenbarth, Marcia Hagens, Aaron Hager, Mark Haggar, Alan Hahm, Shane Hahn, Andrew Hahn, Jessica Haider, Nadia Haight, Julie Haight, Michael Haiman, David 312, Haimes, Ilisa Haines, Michael Hajek, Catherine Hakeos, Bill Hakim, Mark Halas, Brian Hale, Allison Hale, Kerri Hale, Shawntel Hales, Gwen Halilovic, Ahmed 339, Hall, James Hall, Jill 255, Hall, Jonathan Hall, Karolyn Hall, Mackenzie Hall. Morris Hall. Shannon Halladay, Kate Hallberg, Amanda Hallberg, Mandy Hallman, Alyssa Halpert, Ben Ham. Justin Hamade, Alia Hamal, Jeremy Hamann, Richard Hamburger, Laura Hamid, Haroon Hamilton, Beth Hamilton, Jaclyn M 34- 34 M 33 32i :- 33 1 22 . v lift). Ufc Ht KUfi s.Un s.Uii, kit , ft.fctad rlamilion. Jason 376 Hamilton. Kathryn A 245 amilton. Man 115 Hamilton. Remy 115, 117, 121 Hamilton-Wright. Cameron 305 Hamlet. Latisha 256 Mia 94 Hammer. Peter 233 merman. Caren 376 merman. Scott 377 mond, Lesley 315 mond. Michael 250 L Albert 316 in, Altomzoie 343 i, Chris 326 i. Grace C 308 :. Kaiann 303 . Spencer 305 i, Tina 305 auer. Beth 255 ilman, Ethan 227, 230, 377 Inch. Nancy 329 ;,Althea 2% lik, Elizabeth 198,331 :, Matthew 325 igan. Roger 302. 303 ker. Corey James 377 :ins. Matt 335 .ins, Woodrow 115 iann. David 149 lanna. Paul 326 ianna. Sylvester 341 iannah. Mark 337 lannan. Brian 377 lannon. Karen 218,318 lanoian. Scott 194 lanover. Allison 377 Hanrahan. Krystal 292 Hansen. Jennifer 326 hansen. Josh 220 Wansen. Kiley 126 hansen. Tim 263 lansen. Timothy Eric 377 ianson. Christopher 377 ianson. Kerstin 308 iantman. Steve 267 ianzl, Katherine 343 too. Will 346 iarajli. Hassan 305 son. Ronda 15, 329 linac. Kathryn 330 i, Kouki 336 , Katherine 377 den, Kyle 377 len. Tim 322 in, Tenley 303 ly. Darren K 331 [y, Erika 299, 307 i, Ryan Van 251 ins, Emily B 195 Kristiana 308 ley, Laura 315 itz. Sheryl 261 s 194, 195 Jose 145 i. Andrea 257 r. Jason 326 . Jeffrey 326 :r. Lamika 173 :r, Richard J 335 T. Kristin 243, 259, 341 is, Adrienne 307 is, Andy 326 is, Christopher H 377 is. Corey 179 is, Dervla 335 is, Jeff 226 is. Jennifer 377 is, Kelley 326 is. Kellie 220 is, Kristopher 323 is, Laeki 245, 299, 377 is, Lara 314 is. Lindsay 297, 337 , Matthew 263 , Michael 108 Molly 311 is, Noah 253 is, R.J 267 is, Selina 122 is, Tony 263 Karris. Tumeka 160, 161 flams. Yvette 166 Harrison, Chris 158 garrison, Darius 323, 343 larrison. Helen 259, 377 ison. Jennifer .... ... 292 Harrison, Jessica 311 Harrison. Jodi 264 Harrison, Sara 31 1 Harrison, Tabitha 308 Harrison. Walter 407 Harron. Andrea 197 Hart. Alvin 179 Hart. Amber 157. 259 Hart. Catherine 377 Hart, Dan 255 Hart. Jamie 315 Hart, Jayme D 224 Hart, Kathryn Ann 377 Hart, Stephanie 305 Hartley. Dean 250 Hartman. Brian J 335 Hartmann, Kristin 377 Hartwell, Richard 320 Harty. Lisa M 84. 246, 247. 377 Harvey, Jack 170 Harvey, Jennifer 377 Hasan. Shehrbano 307 Haselkom. Alyse 264 Haskell, Mike 158 Hassan. Ramy 218 Hatano. Mieko 344 Hatch. Ray 315 Hathaway. Heather 297 Hattersley, Adam R 145, 305 Hattery. Lisa 290 Haugh. Daniel 326 Haupt. Amy 209 Haupt, Cynthia 209 Hauser. Phoenix 1%. 335 Hausman. Bill 224 Hawk. Mary Lynn 217 Hawk. Ryan 85 Hawkins. Troy 311 Hawley. Colleen 307 Hawley, Flora 303 Hawley. Leslie 157 Hawthorne. Jennifer 255 Hayden, Tom 44 Hayes. Bobby 153 Hayes. Ozeil 199.331 Hayes. Scott 314 Haynes. Dana 194,304 Haynes. Lyell 218 Haywood, Bradley 208 Haywood, Michael 312 Hazan, Sarah 377 Hazra, Ropesh 263 Hea. Debbie 272 Head. Danielle 335 Headlee. Celeste 312 Healy. Matt 312 Heap. Larissa 344 Hearing, Sebrina 341 Hearst, Julie 321 Heasley. Mark 308.311 Heath. Chris 210 Hebert. Andrew 341 Hecht, Bradley 267 Heck. Matthew 194,340 Heckendom. Joseph 227 Hecker. Cara 318 Heckler. Courtney 253 Hector. Vayanos Alkiuoos 312 Heeren. Joel 251, 312 Hees. Laura 255 Hefferan, James 316 Hefferan, Jennifer 308 Heffess, Jessica 264. 377 Hegmann, Rachael 347 Hehir, Julian 305 Held, Katie 263 Heiden. Christine 276 Heidi. Brian 255 Heilig. Julian Vasquez 1 36, 377 Heilweil, Kimberly 377 Heinbach, Sarah 253 Heinritz, Brad 337 Heintzman. John 265 Heiss, Daniel 337 Heitchue. Catherine 326 Heitman. Jennifer 207 Helber, Amy 123 Helen Newberry 1st 2nd 307 3rd 307 4th 307 Heller, Adam 377 Heller, Alison 213 Heller, Amot 244 Heller. Jeremiah 1% Heller, Noah 377 Hellman. Caroline .... ...315 Hellman, Kristina Signe Maria 377 Hellring, Lance 377 Helman, Sara 335 Helmick. Terra 377 Helve. Hanna 349 Hemker, Bradd 316 Hempel, Bridget 255 Hendelman. Sean 377 Henderlong. Derek 251 Henderson. Halima 270 Henderson, Kelly 299 Henderson House 230 Hendire, Mike 336 Hendrick, Erin 320 Hendricks, Tom 115 Hendricks. Troy 335 Henes. Rachel 312 Henig, Dan 263 Henman. Chad 115 Henne. Paul 315 Hennelly, Meaghan 308 Hennes. Dan 246 Hennis, Ben 308 Henry, Amy 22], 259, 377 Henry. Claire 344 Henry, James 173 Henry. Jason 224 Henry. Jennifer 377 Henry. Jessaca 314 Henry. Kristy 224, 259. 303 Henry, Megan 296, 377 Henry, Melissa 341 Henry. Scott 257 Henschell. Josh 62, 252 Hepps. Jason 377 Herberger. Tyson 198 Herbst. Peter 337 Herkimer, Lyn 201, 297 Herman, Daniel A 322 Herman. James 377 Herman. Jason 377 Herman, Jessica 243, 257 Hermenitt. Jessica 246. 255 Hermoyian. Casey 231,304 Hernandez. Arturo 316 Hernandez. Stephen 303 Hernandez. Steve 244 Hernandez. Susan 308 Hernandez, Susie 210 Herr, Mart 152, 153, 158 Herrera, Dan 315 Herrera, Maria 308 Herrera. Mike 194 Herrick, Sharon 290 Herrington IV. John D. 377 Herrmann. Jim 1 15 Herron, Nicole 272 Hersh, Debbi 378 Hershey. Katie 328 Hershey. Laura 319. 378 Hershfeld. Allison 261 Herst, Julie 214, 233, 290, 348 Hertel, Heidi 326 Hertich. Jocelyn 337 Hertz, Richard 343 Herwick. Tom 340 Herzberg. Stephanie 307 Herzfeld. Julie 316 Hes. Scott 341 Hess, Benjamin 323 Hess. Brandon 255 Hess, Laura 110 Hesse, Chris 158 Hessel, Scott 378 Hessing, Shauna 307 Hester, Nicole 378 Hetrick. Michelle 255 Heukelom, Kim Van 259 Heuschele. Dana 378 Heuss, Steven 73 Heutel, Garth 311 Hevenor, Jennifer 326, 332 Hewes. Kara K 378 Hewitt. Eric 330 Heyman. Darian 258 Heyman, Joyce 81.378 Heyman, Tracie 329 Hguam, Ellery 198 Hibbard, Brad 326 Hickman, Doria 312 Hickmon, Jacqueline Minis 288 Hicks, Justin 108, 109,378 Hidley. Timothy 349 Higgins, Aaron 250 Higgins, Thad 250 Highfield. Kelley 318 Hiland. Mark ... ... 378 Hilger, David 201 Hiligan. Ryan 213 Hill. Bayard 303 Hill, Debbie 209 Hill. Eboni 299 Hill, Erin 278 Hill. Gyhandi 149 Hill. Hattie 303 Hill. James 263 Hill.Jared 315 Hill. Jeromy J 322 Hill. Katie 276 Hill, Michael 338 Hill, Shannon 344 Hillbum. Karen 272 Hillen. Scott 274. 378 Hillman. Joseph 201 Hilton. Colleen 307 Hilton. Kevin 150 Hiltz. Virginia 246, 247. 276 Himbeault. Siminone 33 Hindelang. Marianne 276 Hindelang. Maureen 276. 307 Hingorani. Gayatri 307 Hinkle. Isaac 108 Hinson. Shamika 260 Hinton. Keith 108 Hinton. Kevin 134 Hinton. Rachel 318 Hirano. Naomi 378 Hirina. Kelly 305 Hirsch, Cara 308 Hirsch, David 337 Hirsch, Randall 261, 378 Hirschberg. Fraya Lynn 378 Hirschman, Pam 335 Hirshburg. Marcy 378 Hirshfield, Debbie 264 Hirshon. Sara 264 Hirvela. Stacey Anne 378 Hitchcock. Clifton 221 Hitchcock, Melissa 323 Hitt, Nathan 349 Hjelmstad, Michael 335 Hlavka, Amy 307 Ho. Chi-Chung 195 Ho. Dr. David 100 Ho. Jenkin 378 Ho. Jinho 303 Ho. Jonathan 316, 332 Hoang. Minh-Trang Thi 332 Hoang. Ngan 378 Hoard. Hagos 250 Hoard, Jamila 250 Hoch. Andrew 378 Hockey 151 Hodge. Krystal 326 Hodges, Christopher 378 Hodges, Jason 378 Hodits, Jennifer 297, 378 Hodys, Karen 314 Hoebeke, Tracy 378 Hoefling, Nickoleta 259 Hoeh. David 325 Hoekstra. Katy 305 Hoekstra. Man 315 Hoff, Mari 124, 125 Hoffman. Elizabeth 205 Hoffman, Joel 195,223 Hoffman. Mart 315 Hoffman, Mike 207 Hoffman, Rachel 2% Hoffman, Riley 307 Hoffmann. Kirsten 323 Hofstatter, Benjamin 230. 268, 378 Hogan, Graham 303 Hogan. Patricia 318 Hogg, Jeff 194 Hoh. Rich 267 Hohman. Marianne 378 Hohmann, Jennifer 335 Hoisington, Andrew 196. 323 Hoke, Brady 1 15 Holbrook. Kristin D 378 Holbrook, Latisha 378 Holbrook, Tim 326 Holcman. Bradley 255 Holcomb. Heather 323 Holen, Amanda 230 Holizer. Mike 335 Holland, Darrick 250 Holland, Doug 269 Hollander. Evan 326 Hollander, Jordan 326 Hollar, Jonathan 304 Hollbacher. Katy 173 Hollenbeck. Kate .... ... 230 Hollenberg. Kathryn 220, 378 Hollenshead. Samuel 330 Holley. Monica 315 Hollier, Elliott 378 Hollingsworth. John 314, 332 Hollis, Amy 292 Hollitt. Anna 297 Holman, Jermel 332 Holman, Steve 221 Holmes. Colin 378 Holmes. Kelly 104. 378 Holmvik, Michelle 349 Holoweiko, Andrea 335 Hoist, Kevin 265 Holslege, Jason 220 Holt. Kari 259 Holtman. Kevin 335 Holtzman. Matthew 214. 308 Holyfield. Evander 94 Holzhausen, Jeff 1 39 Holzman. Allison 290 Homola. Sandra 22 1 Hong, Catherine 205 Hong. Martha 195 Hong Kong Student Association . 228 Honma. Junko 312 Honore. Maureen 378 Hood. Andy 158 Hood. Patricia 213 Hooks. Spenser 10 Hoopman. Edward 378 Hoops, Elliot 379 Hoover. Daniel 269, 326 Hoover, Sharon 217, 379 Hopkins. Kimberly 379 Hopkinson. Russell 311 Hoppe. Dan 330 Hoppe. Melissa 349 Hopper. Melissa 379 Hopper. Rebekah 303. 323 Hora. Catherine 202 Horelick. Jeremy 257 Horg an, Sara 195, 210 Horky, Phil 326 Horn. Caitlin 379 Hornby. Erica 224 Home. Michael 332 Horning. Laura 201 Hornslock. Jessica 261 Horowitz, Josh 329 Horowitz. Lauren 264 Horsby, Khary 316 Horton, Brandi 299, 379 Horton, Dayna 264, 379 Horton. Wittney 255 Horvath. Daniel 303 Horvath. Julie 297 Hosch. Trevor 337 Hoshino. Kazu 379 Hoskins, Jennifer 307 Hossler. Julie 379 Hotte, Kristin 264 Hou, Albert 1% Houck. Kellie 276 Hough. Amanda 278 Hough, Khara 331 Houghton. Matthew 303, 331 Houlahan, Greta 202 Therese 202 Houlihan. Aaron Thomas 379 House, Jenny 218 House, Katherine 242, 255 House-Villareal. Heather 379 Houser, Tiffany N 379 Houston, Daniel 303 Houzen, Jennifer Van 307 Hovey. Laura 379 Howard, Andrew 269 Howard. Benn 199 Howard, Brian 298 Howard, Candace 221 Howard, Chris 114, 115, 116, 117,120.121 Howard. Desmond 95 Howard, Kellie 214 Howard, Lauren 261 Howard, Shana 379 Howder, Jon 323 Howder, Randy 223. 224 Howe. Eleanor 214. 305 Howe. Mike 250 Howery. Darlene 344 Howes, Scott 343 Hoy, Colleen 270 Hoyer, Jason 338 Index 4 431 Hribernik. Mike 158 Hsiao, HoWen 267 Hsias, Grace 341 Hsieh, Chih-Mao 195 Hsieh, Danny 303 Hsieh, Helen 379 Hsu, Bonny 259 Hsu, Cathy 259 Hsu, Naomi 344 Hu, Emily 218,265 Hu, Jeffery 303 Huang, Chen 318 Huang, Jian 326 Huang, Kelly 228 Huang, Minh-trang Thi 349 Huang, Roger 261 Huang, Yu-li 65 Hubbard, Ayanna 341 Huber, Allyson 276 Huddleston, Jaileah 307 Hudson, Laura 297 Hudson, Stefani 312 Huebner, Nate 347 Huff, Ben 115 Huff, Gregory 326 Huff, Mike 261 Huffman, Kathy 217 Huft, John 379 Hughes, Brandun 162, 163, 165 Hughes, Bryan 338 Hughes, Chris 379 Hughes, Dawson 154 Hughes, Jane McGrath 220, 379. 394 Hughes, Jeff 326 Hughes, Thomas 251 Hughes, Tim 344 Huh, Ziehyun 206, 238, 241, 379 Hulbanni, Bharati 379 Hull, Jennifer 263 Hull, Lakisha 343 Hulshuizen, Tonke 349 Hulsmit, Michael 335 Hulstrom, Creightyn 323 Hume, Ian 153 Humphlett, Ralph 250 Humphrey, Rachel 315 Hung, Michael 207 Hung, Rex 380 Hunsanger, Craig 346 Hunt, J. Freeman 250 Hunt, Lilton 344 Hunt, Patrick Warren 245 Hunter, Robert 331, 332 Hunter, Ryan 261 Huntress, David 269 Huppert, David 338 Hurean Cultural Association 228 Hurlbert, Jeff 267 Hurlbert, Stephanie 338 Hurley, Eleanor 344 Hurley, Jessica 323 Hurst, Laura 202, 380 Hurvitz, Lori 255 Hurwitz, Ariel 31 1 Husk, Cindy 224 Huss, Julie 338 Hussain, Monie 259 Hussain, Roshan 332, 337 Hussain, Shalista 307 Hussein, Paris 269 Hussong, Sarah 195, 322 Husted, Heather 255, 326 Husted Jr., Forbes Pitkin 305 Hutchins, Carol 104 Hutchins, Kathryn 380 Hutchinson, Arthur 343 Hutchinson, David N 330 Hutchinson, Steve 1 15 Hutchinson, Tressia 219 Hutchison, Mark 194 Hutchison, Mike 250 Hutner, Marnie 257 Hutsell, John 380 Hwang, Calvin 195, 316, 332 Hwang, Debby 307 Hwang, Junil 308 Hwang, Tae-Hee 318 Hyatt, Adam 312 Hyde, Matt 158 Hynes, Mike 115 Hyun, ChoJae 338 lakovides, John 380 lannacone, Amy 221 Ickes, Matthew 257 Iczkovitz, Ethan 263, 335 Idalski, Brent 108 Idrees, Umbreen 315 lewenberg. Jill 335 Ihrke, Steven A 196, 269 Im, Holly 337 Im, Richard 380 Imboden, Christian 303 Imbrunone, Anthony 250 Immerman, Robin 264 IMPAC 233 Inamoto, Rei 380 Infante, Emmie 212 Ingall, Lisa 244 Ingber, Esther 264 Ingber, Mike 268 Ingels, Michael 210 Ingels, Michelle 210 Ingmarsson, Lisa 278, 337 Ingram, Laura A 335 Ingram, William 313 Inman, Katie 338 Inter-Cooperative Council 219 InterVarsity Christian Fellowship 208 loffe.Olga 332 lovannitti, Sebastian 323 Irani, Jennifer 202 Irani, Phiroze 323 Irons, Jarrett 46, 114, 115, 181 Irving, Amin 303 Irwin, Lisa 278 Irwin, Todd A 380 Isaacs, Brooke 335 Isaacs, Jared 332 Isaacson, Liisa 315 Isenberg, Brett 244 Ishak, Miriam 380 Ishimoto, Daijiro 303 Israel, Matt 335 Itchon, John 194 Ivanelli, Jennifer 380 Ivascu, Natalia 296 Ivgan, Ivy 228 Ivinson, Jennifer 217 Iyer, SwamirB 196 Izard, Steph 290 Izikson, Leonid 380 Izon, Stephen 338 Izzard, Jeffrey 250, 380 432 + Index Jabe, Daniel 221 Jablin, Amy 197,233,380 Jablonski, Kristin 380 Jackson, Cleophas 380 Jackson, Courtney 307 Jackson, Dave 303 Jackson, Elizabeth A 244, 380 Jackson, Erika S 338 Jackson, Fred 1 15 Jackson, Jason 344 Jackson, Kelly 303 Jackson, Kenneth 115 Jackson II, Roger 343 Jackson, Michael 99 Jackson, Norika 337 Jackson, Sajida 332, 341 Jackson, Sarah 126 Jackson, Tene 303 Jacob, Jeff 298 Jacob, Jennifer 257, 380 Jacobowitz, Jennifer 380 Jacobs, Allison 233 Jacobs, Chrissy 224 Jacobs, Christina 380 Jacobs, Jeff 251 Jacobs, Joel 380 Jacobs, Joy S 335 Jacobs, Katie 223 Jacobs, Seth 380 Jacobs, Tiffany 344 Jacobson, Nick 304 Jacobson, Trisha 341 Jacoby, Brian 337 Jacoby, Robert 323 Jacques, Dominique 318 Jacques, Michelle St 329 Jaffer, Rehan 311 Jager, Todd 1 15 Jagunich, Allegra 263 Jahn, Elizabeth 209 Jahnke, Jennifer 214 Jain, Meenakshi 322 Jain, Siddharth 331 Jain, Sugam 303 jainchill, Jayme 264 Jajoo, Nidhi 195 Jakiela, Pamela 308 Jakubiak, Kristen 296 Jakubiak, Mike 329 Jakubowski, Matthew 380 Jambekar, Jay 208 James, Denise R 173,206,380 James, Meredith 264, 380 Jancevski, Maria 202 Jani, Lydia 202, 207, 297 Janicki, Kevin 196 Janik, Joe 154 Janney, Adrienne 242 Janowiak, Jennifer 349 Janowicz, Rachel 380 Janowilz, Jeffrey 349 Jansen, Jessica L 330 Jansen, Jon 1 15 Jansen, Richard 343 Janus, Gregory 380 Janutis, Sara 312 Jarashow, Benjamin 316 Jardis, Alana 380 Jardis, Chris 194, 344 Jaros, Amanda 270 Jarosky, All 264 Jarosz, Justin 304 Jarrett, Alison 380 Jarvi, Steven 194,346 Jasa, Jovina 207, 329 Jasak, Marcin 316 Jasper, David 108 Jastizab, Thomas 250 Jatkoe, Timothy 380 Javeri, Amit 253 Javia, Sanjeev 380 Javidi, Tara 312 Jaworski, Sara 272 Jaynes, Marcus B 380 Jedlicke, Julie 330 Jelinek, Charles 380 Jenger, Paul 380 Jenkins, Anne 380 Jenkins, Janelle 337 Jenkins, Seth 194 Jenkins, Steve 318 Jenkins, Sunshine 311 Jenniches, Bart 338 Jennings, Kirsten 203 Jennings, Rob 210 Jensen, Dan 31 1 Jensen, Jennifer 297 Jentzen, Lisa 312 Jeon, Ji-Yeon 380 Jeon, Jungmin 307 Jerick, Erin 234 Jeris, Alyssa 195 Jesweak, Scott 325 Jewell, Victoria 381 Jezowski, Jessica 312 Jha, Rohit 338 Jilek, Elisabeth 276, 307 Jimenez, Jorge 381 Jin, Janet 276, 328 Jin, Jialei 381 Job, Maria Dolores 308, 311, 381 Jobst, John 381 Jock, Dennis 343 Jodoi, Aimee 323 Johansen, Michelle 219, 381 Johansson, William 315 John, Michael St 198 John, Pam St 113 Johns, Pollyanna 166 Johnson, Adam 220 Johnson, Adrienne 224 Johnson, Amanda 223 Johnson, Amy 166 Johnson, Aryn 323 Johnson, Ben 196,315 Johnson, Brandy 325 Johnson, Dan 341 Johnson, Delacie 336 Johnson, Denise 303 Johnson, DiAllo 1 15 Johnson, Eric 64, 259 Johnson, Ethan 145 Johnson, Jerry 115 Johnson, Jim 332 Johnson, Kamilah 326 Johnson, Kasey 299, 381 Johnson, Kim 157 Johnson, Kris 257 Johnson, Kristofer 315 Johnson, Mark 335 Johnson, Michael 94 Johnson, Monica C 220 Johnson, Nakia L 381 Johnson, Nicole 322,332 Johnson, Nikki 230 Johnson, Randall 308 Johnson, Robin 296 Johnson. Sarah 19, 219 Johnson, Shannon 217 Johnson, Sonya 381 Johnson, Tearza 173 Johnson, Teneka 299 Johnson, Todd 70 Johnson, William 332, 344 Johnston, Peter 269 Jolly, Disha 307 Jonas, Jonathan 381 Jonas, Jordon 308 Jones, AishaM 198,305 Jones, Anitra 337 Jones, Brandy M 221, 381 Jones, Brian 311 Jones, Chris 259 Jones, Christopher 257 Jones, Courtney 297, 318 Jones, Cynthia 303 Jones, David 325, 332, 381 Jones, Dhani 115 Jones, Ebony 307 Jones, Emma 341 Jones, Evan 308 Jones, James 219 Jones, Jennifer 381 Jones, Jessica 124 Jones, Julianna 318 Jones, Kenneth 338 Jones, Kevin 315 Jones, Kyle 343 Jones, Leamon 196 Jones, Lindsey 314 Jones, Lisa 337 Jones, Margaret 381 Jones, Maria 260 Jones, Mary 260 Jones, Matthew 224 Jones, Melissa 381 Jones, Nicholas 341 Jones, Nicole 307 Jones, Readella 214, 337 Jones, Robert 311 Jones, Surf 267 Jongeward, Sarah 296,315 Jontow, Erin 253 Jordan, Amy L 335 Jordan, Jared 274, 326 Joseph, Ronnie 257 Josephs, Dan 338 Josephs, Michael 381 Joshi, Mahesh 304 Joshi, Nikhil 269,315 Joshua, Sehnita 203, 319, 381 Jouret, Michelle 381 Journey, Damaune 322 Joyce, Shaun 303 Jozefiak, Jennifer 214 Jubenville, Jennifer 381 Juby, Sharon 195 Juden, Charmaine 332 Judge, Angela 238, 241 Judon, Charmaine 326, 381 Jugo, Melissa 224 Juip, Randall A 201, 381 Jun, Jason 381 Jung, Dawn 307 Jung, Ed 304 Jurewicz, Kristin 341 Juriscin, Drew 257 Jurkiewicz, Willy 71,335,381 Jury, Michael 381 Jusco, Melissa 198 Juuhl, Mary 259 Jyung, Soo 381 t .la .-:- i toto- j v ' Kahn, Amy 34 Kahn, Frederick 233, 25 Kahn, Helene 29l Kahn, Rachel 31 Kajino. Kentaro 38 Kakarala, Lakshmi 30 Kalahar, Mick 158, 15 Kalbfeld, Jonathan 4 Kalczynski, Brian 15 Kalinka, Ruth 21 Kalish, Lisa 21 Kallal, Sara 31 Kallingal, Haji 31 Kallon, K. Mannau 32 Kalman, Susanne 32 Kalp, Kevin 33 Kalra, Mohit 31 ' Kalte, Pamela 31 Kaltenbach, Kara 15 Kamen, Jennie 233, 290, 322, 33 Kamenitz, Erin 290,31 Kameoka, Jiro 38 Kamin, David 25 Kaminski, Susan 17 Kaminski, Todd 26 Kaminsky, Jennifer 278, 30 Kammer, Shea 38 Kampfe, Anne 10, 15 Kandes, Geoffrey 38 Kane, James 21 Kane, Melissa 246, 29 Kang.Chinsuk 38 !1; Kang, Christian 326,32 - :v Kang, Phillip 201, 245. 38 Kang, Sandra 29 " ' Kangas, Casey 33 Kangas, Kristi 20 Kanim, Mora 126, 13 Kano, Aki 38 Kanotosky, Dov 33 Kant, Alyssa 26 Kantor, Lauren 22 Kao, Susan 208, 31 Kapahi, Justin 26 ' Kapala, Jeanine 30 Kaper, Laura 311 Kapla, James 25 Kaplan, Catherine 22 Kaplan, Ellen 38 Kaplan, Elyse 26 Kaplan, Ethan 38 Kaplan, Jeffrey 25. Kaplan, Lauren 202, 22 Kaplan, Lindsay 26 Kaplan, Mara 33 ' Kaplan, Marc 33 Kaplan, Michael 2: Kaplan. Paul Kaplan. Renee 3i Kaplan, Scott 1 Kaplan, Sean Kaplansky, Emily 264, 38 Kaplow, Julie 38: Kapousis, Tina 34 Kappa Alpha Theta 265, 2fiP c l- ! M Kappa Delta Pi 22 Kappa Kappa Gamma 29 : ' kw- , , ... niotaM SuctJ- ItCto- ids . bun S Cjili Emu. M iznuedi. l Hita tls. G fe.1 tKi.taii seta. Mi UK, SIM iHm . lEncl ..... {.Enik mt.Cjlv ipjrm UM. i. E: I), la] Kabnick, Heather 174, 175 Kacevski, Dan 233 Kach, Andy 266 Kaczynski, David 91 Kaczynski, Theodore John 91 Kadish, Marnie 258, 290 Kagan, Lesley 227 Kahan, Andreas 381 Kappa Sigma 26 Kapsner, Jason 1 1: Kapusky, Christine 210, 32 ' = Karafiol, Melissa 26 Kardasz, Michael 38 Karg, Traci 38 Kargen, Lisa 278, 3 Karlavage, Jim 3 Karlblom, Britt 296, 3 Karlin, Bradley 3 Karlin, Jonathan 268,327,3 Karlson, Aurora 2 ' Karolinski, Julie 230, 3i Karp, Erika 313,33 Karp.John 253,302,3: Karpf, Robert 26 ' Karrer, Bradford 21 Karth, Dakota 21 Kartha, Pavna 31 Kartje, Pete Kartub, Cheryl Kasi, Shruthi Kasiborski, Kevin Kasiske, Bill 194,3 Kasper, Jared Kass, Albert 3 Kass, Jeremie 3 1 Kassab, Darlene 331, 33 Kassan, Brett Kastran, Jessica 297, ' Knsj... Matin ' .tori. ._ HE .. ' .. I . Uoiu ;.:.. : :- - __ . _)tatch, Dave 294 staters, Laura 259 atopodes, Demetra 338 iatstra, Jeff 316 ..mill. i. Jennifer 297 ial . Brian 383 t , Jamie 311 t . Jennifer 383 lj| atz, Laura 216 j iatz. Robin 264, 383 Eatz, Scott 326 iatz. Shira 305 lat man, Becca 197 Caufman, Elana 315 nun. Jenny 290, 335 Kaufman, Jeremy 383 Kaufman, Rob 255 iaufman. Robert 315 .uiilnchv Melissa 325 iavaliauskas. John 383 Cavanagh, Jason 349 ilawai, Sumako 265 iawakami, Tetsu 383 Cawamoto, Mike 344 awamura, Maki 209 Eay, Debra 326 lay, Jody 326 Kay, Stacey 265 Kaye. Chris 226 aye, Joe 329 . Josh 337 ;aye. Peter 23, 266, 383 layes, Jeffrey 383 layner. Lynn 246, 247, 272, 383 ;aza. Sridhar 213 kaza, Ujwala 201, 383 (lazerooni, Alexander C 245 tazmierski. Matt 344 .a uni. Mohamed 303 llazwa. John 325 fean. Bradley 303 Leaner. Justin 312 ieating, Julie 252, 262, 296 teefer, Colby 115,245 JLeeler, Brian 383 keener, Jonathon 312 keesecker. Matt 259 .choc. Nation 267 teil. Alison 383 teil. Erich 158 k ' eimig, Emily 315 L ' einath. Cathy 338 leipper, Troy 337 jBeith, Jason 269 jleith. Nikki 173 gKelada, Samir 383 eller, Carrie 297 eller, Julie 2%, 326 .eller, Rachel 323 lelley, Frank 97 elley. Jessica 335 , Lindsay 303 elley. Lisa 104 elley, Ryan 158 elley, Scott 308 ellner. Jennifer 383 ellner, Kristin 278, 344 elly. Erin 195, 210, 383 My, lanT 335 illy, Jessica 276, 338 :lly, Kerry 296 elly, Kristen 272, 383 lly, Kristy 263 ly, Matthew 196 y, Rachel 307 , Rosaleen 276 T.Sarah 64,383 |, Amy 195 p, Emily 383 p.Jack 90 Her, Robyn 383 ick, Angela 383 Irick. Rob 65 nan, John 269 ledy, Dwight 383 nedy, Hugh 303 [y. Jarred 304 y, Jeremy 322 y, Karen 315 y, Scott 305 y, Sean 325 ly, Susan 315 inedy, Tricia 202 inedy Jr., John F 96 ly, Robert 336 y, Catherine 276 nny, Gavin 311 Kent, Dan 196,259 Kent, Rachel 383 Kentala, Kyle 234 Kepes, Aubrey 335 Kepke, Matthew 255 Kerecman, Kimberly 245, 383 Kerekes, Jenny 259, 307 Kerker, Courtney 257, 266 Kem, Michael 337 Kern, Sarah 296, 309, 338 Kernis, Lauren 383 Keros, Alex 253 Keselman, Gene 253 Keslacy, Elizabeth 304 Kesselman, Randi 264 Kessler, Brad 335 Keswin, Ethan 267 Kettler, Cara 308 Kevorkian, Jack 97 Key, Maya 329 Keyes, Janice 383 Keyes, Jon 383 Keyser, Lisa 198, 244 Khambatta, Jasmine 219 Khanduja, Opkar 303 Khaneja, Rita 218, 383 Khariwala, Samir 219 Kharmai. Ravindra 316 Khasnabis, Debi 202, 325, 332 Khattar, Sandeep 303 Khawam. Paul 312 Khemani, Sharad 303 Khenari, Sharad 302 Khilan, Ajay 305 Khodadadeh, Sarah 278 Khomutin. Mike 1 16, 213, 268 Khoury, Christina 307 Khurana, Andrew 269 Kiburz, A. John 383 Kickner, Kate 315 Kidd, Jaime 276 Kidd. Jonathan 221, 31 1, 383 Kidd, Sabrina 326 Kidle, Andrew 303 Kiefer, Jennifer 166. 167 Kieffer. Abbey 383 Kielhorn, Erika 332 Kieras, Laura 307 Kiesling, Bruce 194 Kiessel, Jennifer 335 Kietan, Alka 213 Kilachand, Tushar 312 Kilian, Eva 307 Kilpatrick, Andrew 1% Kim, Alex 269, 315 Kim, Andrew 201, 208 Kim, Arnold 331 Kim, Burton 303, 307, 383 Kim, Charles 194 Kim, Curi 214 Kim, Dan 323 Kim, David 191, 383 Kim, Denis 316 Kim, Edward 304 Kim, Haewon 318 Kim, James 383 Kim, Jane 31 1, 326 Kim, Jean 318 Kim, Jenny 224,383 Kim, Jenny S 218 Kim,JiHye 344 Kim, Jocelyn 297, 308 Kim, Juhee 305 Kim, Karen 270, 383 Kim, Kyong 322 Kim, Kyu 213 Kim, Liah 140 Kim, Lynn 220 Kim, Marissa 322 Kim, Nam-Hee 383 Kim, Nicole 218 Kim, Noelle 318 Kim, Nyung Buom 330 Kim, Pyul 215 Kim, Sang-Hee 383 Kim, Seung 315 Kim, Shannon 383 Kim, Shin-wook 308 Kim, So 315 Kim, Sumin 349 Kim, Susan 263 Kim, Tarin 214 Kim, Tom 195,304 Kim, Tong Sop 261 Kim, Un Jung 210,331 Kim, Virginia 383 Kim, Yun Young 344 Kim-Shapiro, Marissa 272 Kimball, Amanda 222, 325 Kimball, Dick 154 Kimble, Ann 341 Kimble. Chris 308 Kime, Steve 210 Kimelman, Darren 383 Kimmerly, Lanae 296 Kinahan, John 139 Kinariwala, Nipa 320 Kinder, Almaz 218,219,238,241,383 King, Chris 194 King, Don 94 King, Emmanuel 303, 383 King, Kelli Mi 337 King, Michael 312, 323 King, Mike 261 King, Rebecca 323 King. Steve 115 King, Tobin 244 King, Victoria 2% Kingma, Kelli 297, 343 Kinsler, Christen 255 Kinstlinger, Jessica 312 Kipers, Kraig 221 Kippe, Matthew 383 Kirk, Matthew 383 Kirk, Nicholas 226 Kirk, Nick 226 Kirk, Sam 84,311 Kirk, Sarah 297 Kirkpatrick, John 209 Kirmis, Nathan 251 Kirschman, Michael 267 Kirschner. Ethan 384 Kirshman. Rachel 303 Kirshner. Matt 23 Kirzner, Jessica 384 Kisiel. Kevin 316 Kisor, Mary 218 Kissling, Heidi 315 Kistin. Caroline 215,307 Kitajima, Hiroumi 222 Kittell, Daniel 303 Kittredge, Michael 384 Kivisaari, David 214, 226, 304 Kivo, Erin 234 Klamo, Rachel 218 Klanseck, Shannon 341 Klear, Emily 259,318 Klee, David 384 Kleerekoper, Sonya 322 KJein, Amy 242, 384 Klein, Caitlin 341 Klein, Darren 214 Klein, Justin 266, 337 Klein, Marcie 303 Klein, Matthew 329 Klein, Michelle 323 Klein, Pamela 337 Klein, Philip 149 Kleinberg. Jason 384 Kleinberg, Lauren 303 Kleinlein, Christine M. 341 Kleinman. Jodi 323 Klemetl, Kristofer 343 Klempner, Stephanie 202 Klenetsky, Russell 343 Klenoff. Sara 314 Kles, Keri 315,332,384 Klijanowitz, Amy 259 Klipp, Luke H 340 Klotz, Jim 267, 330 Kloustin, Kelly 256, 292 Klug, Christopher 322 Kluting, Steven 384 Knapp, Jennifer 384 Knapp, Jill 202, 224 Knepper, Paul 267 Knibbe, Nicole 312 Kniebes, Emily 208 Knife, Amy 202, 384 Knight, Duane 308 Knight. Marcus 1 15 Knight, Stephanie 270 Knighten, Karma 290, 322 Knighten, Karma 292 Knighton, Rachel 272 Knigin, Michael 384 Knoch, Johanna 196 Knoice, Kris 346 Knopping, David 251 Knopsnider, Joey 259 Knorr, Elizabeth 2% Knox, Karen C 320, 332, 384 Knuckles, Donulae " 384 Knudsen, Andrew 384 Knudsen, Giselle 384 Knutson, Joel 261, 384 Ko, Albert 221,384 Ko, Francis 305 Ko, Hyong 184 Koay, Kelly 208,210 Kobell, Daniel 316 Kobrzycki, Kara 218 Kocevski, Dale 322 Koch, Elissa 384 Kochanek, Kim 305 Koenigsberg, Melissa 31, 272, 384 Koenigsknecht, Amanda 276, 316 Koerschen, Kristi 209 Koester, Anne 318 Kofman, Jennifer 261 Koh.John 326 Kohen, Doug 337 Kohen, Douglas 253 Kohen, Jamie 69, 77, 220, 290 Kohls, Jennifer 384 Kohn, Drake 315 Kohn, Elizabeth 384 Kohner, Scott 251 Koivunen, Julie 384 Kokko, Eddie 323 Kokko, Jamie 338 Kokones, Scott 316 Kokotovich, Nick 213, 265 Kolkman, Ann 218, 219 Kolman, Kris 213 Kolodny, Lisa 311 Kolon, Jonathan 384 Kolsky.Josh 337,348 Komlapurkor. Gautam 311 Konanahalli, Raj 322 Kong, Paul 337 Kong. Teck Chien 384 Konkle, Kevin 224, 336 Konopinski, Katrina 205 Konzen, Emily 331 Koo, Belinda 315 Koonin. Russell 384 Kooper, Keith 384 Koopmann, Matthew 303 Koory, Gregory 265,315 Kopa, Joe 344 Kopack, Holly 341 Kopas, Jacob 335 Koppelman, Casey 221 Koppi, Nicole 384 Korb, Jason 311 Kordiolis, Christina 335 Korleski, Joseph 384 Kornfield, Tom 210 Komilakis, Naomi 332, 341 Koron, Erin 305 Korotkin, Andrea 338 Korreck, Kelly 218 Kort, Lauren 318 Kosanke, Pamela 315 Kosann, Jenny 290 Koschtial, Julie 276 Koski, Eric 349 Kosmal, Matt 267 Koss, Shannon 296, 329 Kosseff, Jeffrey 316 Kosutic, Jennifer 259 Kote, Arthur 384 Kothe, Amanda 218 Kotsis, Renee 2% Kotzin, Stacy 384 Kou, Joe 206 Koubek, Steve 384 Kountanis, Joanna 329 Kovacik, Rich 226, 308 Kovacs, James 198,384 Kovalszki, Anna 325 Kovalszki, Kate 325 Kowal, Angharad 296 Kowal, Rickie 311 Kowalchyk, Suzanne 297, 384 Kowall.Pete 124 Kozak, Ksenia 245 Kozloff, Ken 331, 332 Kozloff, Kenneth 384 Kozlowski, Eric 385 Kozul, Marko 385 Kraft, John 316 Kraft, Lisa 264. 385 Krage, Karen 385 Krajewski, Katherine 343 Krakowsky, Dalia 385 Kramer, Adam 308 Kramer, Brad 107 Kramer, Lisa 2% Kramer, Michelle .... ... 272 Kranjewski, Katherine 385 Krankel, Mark 344, 385 Krankel, R. Mark 332 Krasny, Lauren 203 Kratus, Pat 115 Krause, Eric 66 Krause, Linda 214 Krauss, David 267 Krauss, Janet 209 Krauss, Lea 257, 385 Krauss, Pastor Ed 209 Krauss, Tara 329 Krautner, Mike 261 Kravitz, Tali 385 Kraycsir, Tim 221 Kraycsir, Timothy 385 Kreidler, Michelle 259 Kreis, Jennifer 385 Kreis, Jeremy 316 Kreitzman, Susan 221, 257 Kress, Kelly 297 Krieger, Jennifer 264, 337 Krischer, Carrie 318 Krishnan. Sanjeev 316 Krishnaraj, Bala 213 Kristine, Patnugot 311 Kroin, David 385 Kroll. Jonathan 385 Kronk, Kathleen 385 Krueger, Gordon 221, 269 Kruer, Jennifer 201, 238, 241, 385 Krug, Colleen 221 Krug, Meredith 323 Kruska, Elizabeth 344 Krym, Yuri 344 Krzeszak, Jeff 153 Krzeszak. Jennifer 297 Krzyzowski, Marek 315 Kuang, Odalys 229 Kubacki, Chris 224 Kubicek, Carissa 31 1 Kubis, Elizabeth 320 Kucek, Victor 311 Kuck, Julia 297 Kudelka. Jason 385 Kudrick, Jessica 259 Kudyba, Carmela 234, 262 Kuebel, Brandy 259 Kuebler, Lisa 272 Kuenzel, Nichole 385 Kuester, Jennifer 215, 303 Kuhlman, Kjersten 124, 305 Kuhn, Bruce 209 Kuhn, Casey 349 Kuhn, Laurie 385 Kuhnle, Jason 325 Kuipers, G. Andrew 340 Kuipers. Kraig 220 Kujava, Angela 316 Kulcsar, Ryan 208 Kulczycki, Heather 276 Kule, Vicki 375 Kulick, Beth 343 Kullis, Tricia 270, 271 Kumagai, Jenna 272 Kumar, Suneel 315 Kumaus, Chad 263 Kunitzer, Katrina 330 Kuniyuki, Cadet 1% Kuniyuki, Kenny 196 Kuniyuki, Yuki 196 Kunst, Angelica 296 Kuntz, Karessa 349 Kuntz, Robert 323 Kunz, Karen 255, 385 Kuo, Benita 322, 334 Kuo, Henry 305 Kuo, Jonathan 385 Kuo, Mary 259 Kuo, Teresa Chi-Cheng 326 Kuolas, Aidas 311 Kuperman, Aaron 266 Kuperstein, Emily 335 Kupersztoch, Adam E 335 Kuppersmith, Rob 335 Kurlandsky, Shana 233, 338 Kurmann, Andre 224 Kums, David 298 Kurpeikis. Chris 115 Kurth, Jenny 157 Kurudiyara, Priya 305 Kuschak, Patrick 338 Kushman. Timothy 269 Kushner, Steve 343 Kusuma, Sarita 307 Index + 433 Kuykindall, Jaavon 234 Kuypers, Chad 385 Kuypers, Timothy W 305 Kuznetz. Mike 215 Kwai, George 269,325 Kwak, Joon 346 Kwan, Samuel 196 Kwarta. Evan 268, 337 Kwastel, Jeffrey 201, 308, 31 1, 385 Kwek, Riny 335 Kwiatkowski. Lee 303 Kwok, Hiulam 385 Kwok, Justin 336 Kwok, Kai 349 Kwolek, Daniel 305 Kwon, Hye 214 Kye, Frank 254 Kyle, Sarah 322 Kyser, David 329 315 184 385 385 174 337 241 215 149 278 123 266 31 1 314 229 298 294 385 385 269 264 303 385 316 312 385 337 346 303 337 196 259 330 329 303 385 278 194 307 343 Laansma, Kurt ................................ Labadie, Lisa .................................. Labelle, Nicole ............................... Laberteaux, Kristin ................. 224, LaBranche, Lauren ......................... Laby, Darin ..................................... LaCrosse, Stephanie ....... 213, 238, Lacrosse, Women ' s ....................... Lacure, Bill ............................. 148, Ladd, Kristin ................................... LaFace, Jocelyn .............................. Lafkowitz, Ian ................................ Lahey, Cristopher ........................... Lahti, John ...................................... Lai, Wei-Shin ................................. Laighold, Saaron .... 197.218,233, Laiken, Mike .................................. Lake, Anthony ................................ Lake, Joseph ................................... Lake, Matthew ................................ LaKritz, Karen ................................ Laks, Jake ....................................... Lai, Suresh ...................................... Laliberte, Kevin .............. 201, 219, Lalick, Amy .................................... LaLonde, Ryan ............... 199, 205, Lam, Alison ............................ 297, Lam, Andrew .................................. Lam, Justin ..................................... Lam, Kelvin .................................... Lamarano, Jesse ............................. LaMastro, Lisa ............................... Lamb, Charles ................................ Lamb, Melissa ................................ Lambe, Stacy .......................... 296, Lambert, Rachel ............. 312, 332, Lambros. Emily .............................. Lamer, Vaughn ............................... Lamerato, Amanda ......... 195, 210, Lamias, Mark J ....................... 226, Lampe, Jared .................................. Lamstein, Ari .................................. Lancaster, Eric ........................ 244, Lancaster, Jason ............................. Landau, Jillian ........................ 210, Lander, Crystal 252, 288, 289, 31 1, Landes, Terry ................................. Landin, Armando ................... 199, Landis, Rebecca ............................. Lane, Allison .......................... 196, Lane, David .................................... Lane, Juliet ..................................... Lang, Jason ..................................... Lang, Jessica ................................... Lang, Katherine .............................. Lang, Scott ..................................... Lange, Bruce .................................. Langen, Kelly ................................. Langford, Sarah-Elizabeth ............. Langlois, Matthew A ...................... Langner, Carrie A ........................... Langridge, Matt .............................. Langusch, Stephanie ....................... Lanier, Gregg M ..................... 315, Lanni, Thomas ................................ Lansdowne, Jennifer ....................... Lanxner, Jennifer ............................ LaPensee, Chris .............................. Laper, Rebecca ............................... LaPerre, Tom .................................. Lapidos, Karen ....................... 276, Lapidus, Dave ................................. 434 4 Index Lapinski, Stacy 278, 303 Lapinski, Valerie B 330 LaPointe, Matt 267 Lappen, Michelle 329 Laranang, Ronelle 220, 329, 332 Lareau, Karen 233, 263 Larkey, Kerry 318 Larkin, Barry 159 Larkins, Samantha C 386 Larreau, Aaron 325 Larsen, Kristin 308 Larson, Lowell 326 Laskowksi, Janet 386 Laskowski, Chris 154 Laskowski, Janet 386 Laskowski, Jennifer 243 Lasky, Rachel 386 Lasky, Vicki 224,312 Lasser, Jim 239, 386 Lassig, Jennifer 332,344 Latack, Andrew 303 LaTendresse, Alison 349 Latham, Alison 66, 223, 386 Lathan, Khristian 344 Lathers, June 255 Latimer, Wendy 278 Latkovic, Tom 251 Latterman, Sara 210 Lau, Amy 386 Lau, David 214 Lauber, Jeanette 330 Laudicina. Teresa 305 Lauer, Amy 323 Laundis, Jonathan 349 Lauring, Tim 145 Lautzenhiser, Katie 272 Laux, Steven M 212, 213, 245 Lauzon, Danielle 292, 293, 386 Lavagnino, Michael 245 Laverty, Corby 386 Lavery, Patricia 344 Law, Albert 194 Lawerence, Steve 128 Lawniczak, Mara 214 Lawrence, Melanie Grace 206 Lawrence, Rachael M 335 Lawrence, Sam 305, 338 Lawrence, Sarah 386 Lawrence, Seth 386 Lawrence, Steve 170 Laws, Jay 323 Lawson, Cassandra 386 Lawson, Holly 343 Lawson, Jeff 258, 268 Lawson, Sarah 292, 315 Layfer, Laura 297, 337 Lazar, John 194 Lazerson, Amy 264, 386 Lazerson, Brooke 264, 335 Le, Christina Maria 330 Le, Phuong 75 Le Grande, Nicole 304 Leach, Brian 10 196 Leader, Abby 337 311 Leanhardt, Aaron 315 315 Leaver. Nicholas 196 155 Leavy, Anya 330 265 Lebbon, Laura 263 385 Lebensfeld, Stacey 386 264 LeBlanc, Chris 316 315 Lebow, Robyn 264 224 Lebowitz, Lauren 263 329 Ledbetter, Donna 210, 305 263 Leder! Brent 338 385 Lederman, Dani L 386 203 Lederman, Matthew 255 104 Ledesma, Roberto 229 276 Ledford, Kristie 196 326 Ledgard, Edward 144 338 Ledgard, Edwin 145 276 LeDuc, Stephen 323 174 Ledy, Jason K 305 385 Lee, Alyson 270 385 Lee, Andrea 290, 386 315 Lee, Antony 386 331 Lee, Bo Young 210,386 345 Lee, Brian 213 303 Lee, Caroline 224 341 Lee, Chengtse 316, 332 385 Lee, Chiwei 332 269 Lee, Christina 308 338 Lee,Chu-An 336 329 Lee, Damian 251 386 Lee, Dana 303 255 Lee, David 323 Lee, Douglas 326 Lee, Emily 221, 224 Lee, Erina 292 Lee, Gina Angie 331 Lee, Howard C 210,386 Lee, Hye Sun 344 Lee, I-Ching Katie 320, 332 Lee, Irene 207 Lee, Jackie 315 Lee, Jennifer 387 Lee, Jenny 321, 328 Lee, Jeryun 387 Lee, Jinhee 387 Lee, John 336 Lee, Jonathan 336 Lee, Jong 387 Lee, Joonho 305 Lee, Katherine 297 Lee, Katie 318 Lee, Kevin 387 Lee, Kuenok 230 Lee, Linda 312 Lee, Martin James 257 Lee, Michelle 335 Lee, Mike 194 Lee, Peter 201,218,219, 239,241,332,387 Lee, Rebecca 320 Lee. Robert 340 Lee, Ronald T 340 Lee, Sae 323 Lee, Sean 315 Lee, Shawna 311 Lee, Shih Yuan 305 Lee,Todd 337 Lee, Won 245 Lee, Wonsuk (David) 340 Lee, Yee-Wah 330 Lee, Yewhoe 336 Lee, Yookyong 210 Lee, Yoonshin 387 Leeb, Hillary 264, 387 Leeds, Jordan 243 Leelun, Laura 305 Lefebvre, Meagan 387 LeFever, Andrew 338 Leff, Jordan 298 Lefkowitz, Ryan 387 Lefurgy, Scott 208 Legg, Mike 152, 153 Lehar, Philippa 210,316 Lehman, Jeffrey 28 Lehman, Lucia 296 Lehman, Marisa 276,314 Lehrer, Bob 231 Leib, Jennifer 221,387 Leibowitz. Shannon 259 Leichter. Marissa 253 Leigh, Eric 335 Leik, Jonathon 195 Leiming, Emily 210 Leins, Amanda 315 Leitner, Brett 387 Leizer, Julie 290,335 Leja, Chris 346 LeLeiko, Rebecca 304 Lemay, Mary Beth 387 Letnire, Ann 166 Lemire, Laura 331 Lemmo, Stephanie 329 LeMoyne, Craig 194 Lengemann, Alex 294 Lenke, Laura 330 Lenker, Scott 343 Lenson, Barry 329 Lentenbrink, Bryan 329 Lentz, Allison 213 Leon, Maria De 210 Leonard, Reginald 337 Leonardo, Guru 214,215 Leone. Michael 259 Leopold, Dylan 250 Leper, Orlando 305 Lerch, Jordan 338 Lerner, Eric 266 Leroi, John 242 LeRoque, Susan 307 Lesch, Amanda 278 Leskowski, Dennis 387 Lesser, Jacalyn 387 Lesser, Lauren 290 Lessing, Jessica 290,310,335 Lestari, Thomas 323 Lester, Melissa Ann 320, 332 LeSure, Selena 307 Letourneau, Tricia 217 Letzmann, Matt 265, 303 Leu, Heather 329 Leucht, Jeff 208 Leuchter, Dina 264 Leung, Edwin 349 Leutheuser, Andrew 245 Leutze, Jennie 259 Levenberg, Jeffrey 298, 387 Levene, Alyssa 257 Leventhal, Jessica 233 Leventhal, Jessie 290, 321 Leventhal, Lisa 218 Levi, David 387 Levi, Gaby 255 Levi, Paul 338 Levick, Jocelyn 261 Levien, Jason 313 Levin, Carl 184 Levin, Joshua 326 Levin, Rebecca 264 Levine, Jessica 387 Levine, Meredith 261 Levine, Ross 329 Levins, Emily 290 Levinson, JoAnne 253 Levit, Amalia 278 Levy, Ariel 387 Levy, Dana 264,329 Levy, David 269, 326 Levy, Jack 303, 325 Levy, Joanna 290, 387 Levy, Kristin 263, 387 Levy, Lindsay 264 Levy.Todd 387 Lew, Maricres 349 Lewand, Kristen 278, 387 Lewandowski, Matthew 387 Lewenberg, Jill 264 Lewis, Carol Ming 311 Lewis, Vanessa 124, 125 Lewiston, Jodi 264 Leyton, Nicole 265 Li, Beiwei 349 Li, Chun 387 Li, Edward 201 Li, John Z 387 Li, Lawrence 343 Liang, Rich 338 Liang, Yen-Fu 206 Liang, Yen-Fu James 387 Liant, Tom 315 Liao, Elly 207 Liao, Peggy 229 Liao, Winnie 31 1 Liberatore, Josh 315 Licata, Dave 315 Lichaw, Donna 202, 308 Lichten, Stephanie 264 Lichtenstein, Ann 307 Lichtenstein, Gary 337 Lichtman, Jaclyn 257, 326 Lichtner, Jeffrey 213 Liebenstein, Lauri 387 Lieber, Stephanie 216 Lieberman, David 244 Lieberman, Michael 387 Lievens, Jason Henry 196 Liew, Maria Van 318 Ligett, Jennifer 255 Liggett, Kristen 263 Light, Molly 261 Lightdale, Mark 387 Lighthill, Ann 124 Lilley, Heather 329 Lillis, Jennifer 215,307 Lim, Boon Awang 341 Lim, Cheryl 305 Lim, Daren 269,344 Lim, Yvonne 307, 332 Limauro, Jessica 124 Liming, Katie 218 Lin, Abraham 387 Lin, Alice 229 Lin, Andrew 234 Lin, Ben 326 Lin, Chih-an 326 Lin, Joel 265 Lin, Li-chin Min 336 Lin, Yi-Chen 195 Lind, Kevin 312 Lindbert, Jenna 276 Linderman, Daniel 387 Lindholm, Sarah 1 10, 296 Lindholm, Steve 263 Lindsey, Tamika 220, 388 Lindup, Scott 331 Line, Rebecca 388 Linenberg, Eric 326 Lines, Sarah 139 Ling, Chu 326 Ling, Mandy 3: Link, Fred 2 Linn, Emily 3 Linnert, Jessica 3 Lipford, Katie 2 Lipford, Shannon 3 Lipiec, Karsten } Lipin, Hallie Lipof, Tamar 2 Lippert, Yolanda 2 Lipschultz, Ami 3 Lipsitz, Adina 3 Lipsky, Andrew 3 Lis, Dan 3 Liss, Amy 65, 3 Liss, Dana 3 Liss,Debra 278,3 Lift, Miranda 297, 3 Littauer, Sara 1 Little, Geraldine 3 Little, Matt 2 Little, Nikita 3 Little, Rhea 3 Littlejohn, John 195, 3 Littler, Colin 1 Littman. Amir 2 Litwin, Jill 2 Litwinski, Carolyn 270, 271, 3 Liu, Amy 2 Liu, Chia-Hua Ying 3 Liu, Chris 2 Liu, James 3 Liu, Joe 2 Liu, Michael 3 Liu, Nathan 2 Liu, Walter Joseph 3 Livedoti, Beth 313, 3 Livesay, Jenny 210, 3 Livingston, Mark 3 Livo, Katherine 3 Lizama, Megan 3 Lo, Bok 3 Lo, Ernest 3 Lo, Jennifer 228,3 Lobanoff, Marcy 224, 2 Lochner, Michael C I Locke, Clark 3 Locke, David 3 Lockhart, Leah 2 Lockwood, Heather J Lockwood, Kate Lodato, Anthony Loder, Kurt Lodeserto, Frank Loeb, Melissa Loeffler, Scott | Loeher. Kristen Loesberg, Kathy Loesekrug, Andre Logan, Jennifer Logan, Joshua Logan, Kate Logan, Katie 2 Logue, Holly Lohrmeyer, Kendra 31 Lok, Betty Loke, Heather 33 Lolick, Amy 21 Lominari, Susan Lonergan, Kim 27 Long, Brian 202, 222, 308, 32 Long, Emily 32 Long, Kristin Long, Rebecca 233, 21 Long, Rob 218. 32 Long, Robert 38 Long, Xlang Longacre, Evans 26 Longe, Tania 172, 17 Longjohn. Mindy 263, 38 Lonsinger, Nicholas 33 Loosvelt, Ryan Looy, Steve 2C Lopes, Ellen 20 Lopez, Claudia 31 Lopez, David M 207, 30 Lopez, John Lopez, John C 20 Lopez, Nicholas 38 Lopez, Sean 38 Lopez de Victoria, Samuel 21 Lorenson, Erika 3C Lorenz, Michelle 38 Lorenzo, Carmencita 2C Lorenzo, Delfin 22 Lorey, John 31 Lorimer, Blair 31 lass of 1 Ill ,,, wishes you the best of luck! ORDER FROM OUR CATALOO BY INTERNET http: www. i. or by phone : 1 -8OO-288-5497 BOOKSTORE 549 E . University Q " I O t f f N X1 ' vJ ' X L. ' L . ' ., . . I " W w I o ;- ( HODBS: Moo- Fri torn 9:00 to 6:00 Sat from 9:30to 5:00 Sm from noon to 5:00 J Index 435 Loring, Tracie 272 Losinski. Samantha 243, 259 Loss, Shayna 335 Lossia. Jaclyn 326 Lossia, Jamie 259 Lott,Cory 323,332 Lott, Kathleen 388 Lotterman, Robert 326 Lotts, Maggie 265 Loucks, Jamie 315 Loughlin. John 320 Loughran, Michaela L 320, 332 Louie, Michael 388 Loundy, Robin 290 Louwsma, Laurie 245 Love, Alison 388 Love, Jennifer 263 Lovelace, JR 263 Lovelace, Michael 388 Loventhal, Barbara 296, 315 Lovett, Nicholas 269 Low, Julie 210 Low, Michael 388 Lowe, Tom 187 Lowell. Jacqueline 222, 329 Lowen, David 388 Lower, Andrew 255 Loy, Katy Ill Loye, Sara 388 Lozoya, Ramon 207 Lu, Caroline 223 Lu, WongLui 318 Lu, YingSalia 320 Lubbers, Caroline 388 Lubert. Amanda 303 Lubetsky, Caryn 388 Lubin, Heidi 233,311 Lucas, Elizabeth 242,318 Lucas, George 191 Lucas, Ian Anthony 198 Lucero, Randy 196 Luciani, Jaime 264 Lucid, Shannon 97 Ludwig, Ben 194 Luen, Joyce Chui Chan 3 1 8 Luhning, Warren 153 Lui, Calvin 311 Lukas. Scott 208 Lukasik, Kelly 124 Luke, Jason 218, 224 Lum, Christopher 207 Lum, Jessica 218, 278 Lumpkins, Erin 335 Luna, Mara 207, 329 Luna, Sorangel E 231 Lund, Ingrid 215,304 Lund, Jennifer A 388 Lundberg, Nicole 326 Lundquist, John 107 Lundy, Akisa 312 Lundy, Rob 196 Lupke, Nicole 296 Luplow, Sarah 343 Lupnitz, Tamy 312 Luqman, Saadiq 305 Luria, Brent 326 Luria, Carrie 210,335 Lurie, Daniel 223 Lutes, Kelly 323 Lutes, Nicole 224, 259 Luttbeg, David 253 Lutz, Alexandra 388 Lutz, Brian 231 Lutzy, Jill 297 Luw, Christopher 206 Luxon, James 316 Luze, Shareen 126, 238, 241, 388 Lynch, Aimee Susan 388 Lynch, Erin 308 Lynch, Heather 326 Lynch, L. Blake 344 Lynn, Marci 257, 338 Lyon, Branden 388 Lyons, Betsy 278, 337 Lysne, Ryan 343 Lytle, Brock 267, 330 Ma, Ann 234 Ma, Jennifer 322 Maasdam, Matt 244 Mablcy. Michelle 224 Mabrone, Kim 315 436 + Index Macaluso, Peter 388 MacDonald, Jason 144, 145 MacDonald, Laurie 259 MacDonald, Scott 128, 170 MacGregor, Lissa 242, 388 Machen, Berhard 216 Maciejewski, Steve 315 Mack, Kristayn 344 Mack, Ryan 250 Mackaluso, Matt 338 MacKay, Douglas 336 MacKay, Malcolm 28 Mackeclume, Chris 349 Macks. Tamara 214 MacLaine, Shirely 90 Macnowski, Rochelle 272, 338 Macon, Hayley 221,303 Macy, Joshua 213 Madan, Ravi 261,388 Madden, Anne 335 Madden, John 152, 153 Madden. Tom 344 Maddin. Marty 197, 233, 298 Maddocks, Megan 259. 388 Madera, Robbie Therese 207 Madill. Mary 389 Madion. Dan 151 Madison, Eve 253 Madlambayan. Gerard 245 Madrid, Alicia 296 Madrigal, Damaris 207 Madynski, Jaimie 318 Magdowski, Kristin 270, 271 Magid, Abby 257 Magiera, Andrea 203 Magnuson, Kevin 134, 153, 312 Magro, Joseph 389 Magyar, Gina 38 9 Mah, Stephanie 389 Mahadevia, Viraj 343 Mahajan, Anju 296 Mahajan, Renu 296, 337 Mahal, Taj 179 Mahan, Scott 261 Mahannah, Jacqueline 246 Mahendru, Neha 325 Mahesh, Cynthia 323 Mahon, Christine 278 Mahon, Katie 278 Maida, Kevin 251 Maida, Mark 15 Maier, Lisa 389 Maironis, Shannon 312 Maisel, Debbie 257 Majeski, Jessica 250 Majeskie, Matthew 389 Major, Kent 341 Majszak, Christina 230, 389 Mak, John 389 Makarewich, Jon A 389 Makaroff, Jason C 332, 340, 389 Makela, Ann 276, 315 Makela, Evan 210 Makins. Kaylyn 305 Makowski, Candy 349 Malaibari, Abdurrahman 311 Malak, Dave 263 Malak, David 338 Malchow.Tom 131, 132, 133, 154 Malcoun, Joseph 338 Malen, Jonathan 261,312 Malesky, Amy 297 Malgosia, Krasowska 349 Malhotra, Ajay 255 Malhotra, Suneil 303 Malicke, Gregg 153 Malik, Angela 337 Malik, George 336 Malina, Amanda 259 Maliszewski. Anne 253 Malkiewicz, Steve 344 Malkovich, Jon 346 Mailer, Betsy 389 Malley, Anne 26, 94 Malloure.Jim 325 Malone, Anita 320, 332 Malone, Bill 194 Maloney, Matt 269 Maloof, Brian 389 Malotke, Kristin 389 Malsack, Heidi 224 Mailer, Stefan 197, 233. 298 Maltin, Samantha 389 Malvitz, Laurel 308 Mamat, Jon 268, 326 Manalo, Edgar 389 Mandel, Jason 268 MandeUay 266 Mandel, Matthew 389 Mandich. Becky 15 Mandrea, Monique 201,292 Mandrea, Steven 233, 389 Mangona, Gerald 326 Maniko, Jack 332 Manion, Meghan 320 Manley, Sherman 325 Manley Jr., Shelton 389 Mann, Barbara 278, 304 Mann, Jessica 329 Mann, Linda 210 Mann, Liz 198,335 Mann. Sarah 315 Mannella, Michael 195, 340 Mannis, Josh 308 Manor, Jason 389 Mansberger, Brian 347 Mansdorf, Nicole 264, 389 Mansilla-Rivera, Antonio Sosa Pascuallmar 229 Manske, Jill 227 Manson, Tanya 173 Mansuy, Jason 338 Manteria, Rebecca 218, 224 Manthey, Carson 305 Mantovani, Kevin 196, 389 Manzano, Katrina 207, 323 Mao, Tien-Ho 316 Mapili, Mark 269 Marabito, Laura 31, 315 Marble, Andy 145 Marcarello, Alexis 389 Marcelin, Philippe 343 Marcero, Deborah 272 Marching Band 147 Marcinkowski, Karin 210,344 Marcis, Maria 389 Marckwardt, Charles 253, 338 Marcus, Danielle 261 Marcus, David 389 Marcus, Gus 194 Marcus, Rebecca 257 Marcus, Stacy 297 Marcy.ToddR 251,389 Maria, Charlene Las 207 Mariani, Patricia 323 Marie. Elisabeth 335 Mark, Can 389 Marker, Emily 199 Markey, Robin 389 Marko, Rebecca 242, 243 Markoski, Lance 209 Markoski, Larry 209 Markowitz, Jaime 264 Markowitz, Mara 297 Marks, Amy 337 Marks, Ashley 124,296 Marks, Jason 336 Marks, Lionel 325 Marlette, Josh 336 Marlin, Marc 267 Marmer, Josh 210, 267 Marnandus, Patricia 335 Marogi, Nicole 330 Maron, Todd 338 Marquarot, Michelle 389 Marquez, Sofia 207,216 Marrero, Derik 331 Marriot, Brandon 244 Marriott, Nicole 31 1 Marrocco, Dawn 389 Marrocco, Tanya 315 Marsalo, Kara 389 Marsel, Debbie 335 Marshall, A. Kenyatta 253 Marshall, Jessica 335 Marshall, Rebecca 276, 338 Marshall, Wendy 389 Marske, Melodie 208 Marsman, Eric 326 Martains, Flavio 145 Martay, Pete 158 Marth, Kimberly 314 Martin, Angela 303 Martin, Chi 312 Martin, Greg 210 Martin, Jason 349 Martin, Jeff 245 Martin, Kara 224 Martin, Kristin 195 Martin, Leah 215 Martin, Robert 149 Martin, Shalanda 389 Martin, Traci 306 Martin, Tracy 316 Martindale, Aynsley 318 Martinez II, Gustavo 340 Martino. Erin 104 Martins, Flavio 144, 145 Martinson, Ranve 297 Martinson, Rob 218, 251 Martus, Jarred 208 Marx, Julie 96, 290, 337 Mary Markley Staff 332 1st Reeves 338 2nd Elliot 335 2nd Frost 335 2nd Reeves 338 3rd Butler 336 3rd Elliot 335 3rd Frost 335 3rd Reeves 338 4th Butler 337 4th Elliot 336 4th Frost 335 4th Reeves 338 5th Blagdon 337 5th Fisher 337 5th Scott 1 338 5th Van Tyne 335 6th Blagdon 337 6th Fisher 337 6th Scottl 338 6th Van Tyne 335 Marzo, Tina 343 Mascari, Sara 265 Mascaro, Mari 296, 335 Masciulli, Karen 337 Mash, Etan 335 Mashaal, David 329 Mashue. Matthew 335 Mashue, Timothy 335 Masi, Gregory 389 Masi, Patrick 343 Maskell, Kelly 389 Mason, Andrea 303 Mason, Jarett 336 Mason, Michael 259 Mason, Molly 189 Mason, Tenisha 389 Mass, Andrea 322 Mass, Jessica 390 Massa, Richard 261 Massaquoi, Hawa 303 Masselink, Luke 210 Masserman, Mike 233 Masson, Angela 390 Mastri, Dante 194 Masucci, Jennifer 338 Mather, Nate 303 Malhew, Sonia 198, 318 Malhews, Andrew 227, 237 Mathews, Beth 208, 323 Mathews, Carole 335 Mathews, Tiffany N 311 Mathot, Martijn 325 Malricaria, Andrew 326 Matson, Erik G 337 Matsumoto, Shuichi 154 Matsumura, Yuri 390 Mattern, Brian 98 Matthews, Anitra 337 Matthews, Heather 215 Matthews, Katrina C 332,341 Matthews, Kevin 323 Matthews, Marcus 344 Matthews, Tiffany 299 Mattison, Greg 115 Mattson, Michael Tyler 344 Matuga, Carolyn 312 Matzo, Zachary 305 Maun, Patrick 325 Maur. Carolyn von 224 Maurice Barnes, Jr 332 Maxim, Zalota 331 May, Thomas 312 Mayer, Daniel 253, 390 Mayer, Emily 195, 214 Mayes, Eric 1 15 Mayo, Joy 337 Mays, Sonya 390 Mazin, Lynne 390 Mazloom, Navid 315 Mbanu, Ibeawuchi 253, 390 Me Cann, Heather 390 Me Carron, Danielle 390 Me Carthy, Patrick 390 Me Carthy, Stephen 390 Me Clintic, Jessica 390 McCollough, Kathryn 390 Me Crea, Patrick 390 fe Panel Sol. Can fj ' pub Kay.tto Rita, Me Evoy, Amy Me Ghee, Loren 3! j- Me Gill, Kelly 35 fer;:. Me Ginnis, Patrick 3 JJBK ft Me Mackin, Nicole E Me Nally, Kathy McAfee, Jaclyn McAfee, LaRuth McAllister, Dana , McAllister-Armenteros, Dana McAlpine, Matthew McArdle, Stephanie McAskin, Jim McBean, Courtney , McBride, Sean McCabe, Justin McCaffery, Brooke McCahill, Will McCall. Kristen McCalla, Kevin 251 McCallum, Billy McCann, Chris 44, McCann, Heather McCann, Laura 33 j)|,||io.Bn, McCarthy, Allison 27 McCarthy, Patrick 33 McCarthy, Tom 31 McCartney, Debra 34 McClain, Ebony 173, 39 McClain, Jeff 209, 22 McClanaghan, Kara 34 McClanahan, Kristin 391 McClatchey, Suni 27 McCollough, Aaron 30 McComb, Erin 29 McCombs, Michelle 24 McCormack, Jason 30 McCormick, Frank 33 McCormick, Marcy 30 " McCoy, Dareth 21 McCoy, Kamilah 30 McCoy, Nathan 33 McCoy, Wendy 31 McCready, Jennifer 30 McCready, Kelly 27 McCulloch, Marisa 19 McCully, Bruce F 25 McCully, Kathy 29: McCutcheon, Eric 31 McCutcheon, Sarah 39 McDaniel, Brooke 77, 276, 3! McDaniel, Michael 3 McDonald, Andrea 1 McDonald, Gregory T. McDonald, Keith 224, 3, McDonald, Sarah 3 McDonough, Marcela.... 246,247,2 ' McDougall, Marcelo Z 207, McEachron, Wayne McEntee, Kristen McEvoy, Rory McFall, Genisse McFarland, Joe McFarlane, Brad McFinton, Patrick F McGahey, Brooke 255, McGee, Kathryn 332, McGee, Sarah McGee, Stephen McGeown, Jennifer McGhee, Loren 238, McGhee, Suzanne 31 McGill, Kelly McGinley, Chris McGinnis. Pat McGinnis, Patrick 239, McGovern, Erin McGovern, James T McGowan, Matthew McGowan, Rebecca McGrath, Brandon McGraw, Colleen McGregor, Craig McGregor, Katie McGuire, Dave McGuire, Mike McGuire, Monica McGurrin. Julie McHenry, John B McHenry, Matthew 73, McHogh, Kevin Mclntyre, Molly McKanders, Kimberly McKay, Ross McKee, Erik McKenna, Stephen : ...v UuClm .We u I : ' , ' tfek 3 2ffe,M. 24 2(v 12( 25 321 2i 34. 27 fte.M l ,0m : Kenzic. Andrew 311 Kenzie, Daniel 390 iKenzie, Deverell 336 icKenzie. Donald 221 Kinnon. Darren 343 Kinnon. Jeffrey C 331 Kinstry, Erin 179 Kissen, Brian 223 Kiltrick, Jennifer 104 Knight, Brian 349 iLand, Douglas 316 Win, Chad 335 iiighlin. Christine 259 iiighlin. Don 170 :Laughlin, Elizabeth 259 mghlin. Sasha 326 :, Jason 224 :Leod, Kelly 272 ion. David 243 ion. Jeff 326 ion, John 303 ahon, Molly 276 illian, Shawna 318 ullin, Brian 261 :Murtrie, Dan 316 :Nab, Tara 330 iNamara, Joseph 221,318 iNamara. Marcus 250 lea, Patrick 246 :Neal, Carrie E 220 :Neal, Patrick 246, 312 lulty, Jassen 338 Peak. Rob 338 :Pherson, Sani 316 ade. Karen 315 .aid, Suzanne 278 lillan. Lisa 337 inane. Ryan 323 Vety, Chris 227 Vicker. Michael 332 cWha. Michael 318 eade, Brian 196,315 , Donna 224 :r, Jennifer 338 ia, Mehul 325 ina, Glorimar 229 :y, Kyle 323 isen. Mitchell 304 t, Kelly 349 i, Beth 390 , Amy 390 Tim 261 Chetan 218 ,, Probir J 204, 205, 206 :r, Timothy 269 incke, Michelle 338 mhelder, Heidi 303 , Brian 268 . Kirsten 210 i, Bashir 263 ir, Pamela 390 laik, Matthew 392 lamed, Carly 335 Ifi, Michael 250 Ihem, Mike 269 lion, Matthew 337 llos. Peter 337 :lman. Robert 392 lelnick, Amanda 392 Melniker, Avital 335 Melus, Christopher 48, 349 Vlelvoin. Jonathan 99 Melzer. Joshua 336 Memmer, Matthew 392 Mendez, Bryan 392 Mendez, Justo 229 Mendez, Lisa 392 Mendoza, Audrey 201, 207, 233, 292, 293, 392 Mendoza, Lindsay 264, 335 Mendoza, Linnea 126, 127 Menerey, Michael 269 Meng, Grace 318, 320, 332 Menlove. Leia 2% Menna.Todd 344 Menold. Carrie 315 Mensch, Lisa 335 Menuck, Michele 246, 290, 330 Menyah, Maame-esi 329 Mercader, Cristina 242, 392 Merchant, Elisabeth 392 Mercier, Larry 213,331 Mercuric, Alissa 210. 276 Meredith, Neil 316 Merenda, Dan 305 IMergentime, Larry 392 ' | Meringue. Salsa 217 Merkow, Russ 243. 392 Merl. Seth 218, 224 Merola, Gina 173 Merrick, Andrew 153, 312 Merridew, Peter 329, 332 Merritt, Jeff 331 Merte, Janna 316 Mertz, Jeff 251 Mesh. Adam 263. 392 Messacar, Julie 137.338 Messano. Tiffany 272 Messmer. Andrea 202, 303 Methany, Russell 187 Metnick, Jason 338 Metz, Andrew 331 Metzger. Kirk 337 Metzger, Thomas 250 Mexicana, La Voz 207 Meyer. Brenda 296 Meyer. Brian 303 Meyer, Christine 272 Meyer, David 31 1 Meyer, Jeremy S 203 Meyer, Jody 276 Meyer. Kristin 392 Meyer. Scott 316 Meyer. Sherry 270 Meyers. Evan 268 Meyers. Gregory 392 Meyers. Patrick 250 Meyerson, Anne 180, 218, 392 Mian, Saadia 392 Miao, Jason 338 Miceli.Sara 315 Michael, Dawn 392 Michaels, Elizabeth 392 Michaels, Liz 233 Michaels, Todd 266 Michailidis, Stavros 343 Michalski. Matt 149,315 Michel, Kevin 303 Michelsen. Lisa 209 Michelson, Dennis 261 Michigamua 239 Michigan Daily, Business Staff.... 242 Michigan Daily, Editorial Staff ... 242 Michigan Dance Team 243 Michigan Economic Society 236 Michigan Initiatives for Women ' s Health 216 Michigan Journal of Economics .. 236 Michigan Journal of Political Science 227 Michigan League Programming Board 198 Michigan Pops Orchestra 195 Michigan Ski Club 224 Michigan Student Assembly 205 Michigan Union Board of Representatives 219 Michigan Varsity Prime Time 148 Michiganensian 246 Michmerhuizen, Jess 326 Mick, Andrew 392 Mickelson, Steve 294 Middlebrook. Derek 330 Midwall, Erynn 392 Mieczkowski, Keith 325 Miele.Jay 266 Miele. Jennifer 392 Mier. Hope 392 Migoski. Lindsay 270 Mihalyfi, Anne 224, 259 Mihalyfi, Janet 224 Mihalyfi, Owen 315 Mijal, Michelle 330 Mikesell, Christine 198,308 Mikheyenko. Maria 201 Miklaski. Charly 338 Mikoleizik, Jill 278 Mikucki, Monica 329 Milan, Jessica 264 Milas. Susanne 213 Milbauer, Jennifer 264, 392 Miles. Alle 290 Miles, Ashley 201.392 Milia, Mardi 221,259,392 Millan, Steven 392 Mille, Amanda Gail 199 Millender, Stephanie 303 Miller, Amanda 329 Miller, Bonnie 250 Miller, Caryn 305 Miller, Chris 322 Miller, Christopher 392 Miller, Dave 335 Miller, E. Seth 331 Miller. Emily 296, 315, 392 Miller, Geoff 263 Miller, Heather 392 Miller, Hiedle 259 Miller, J.P 314 Miller, Jason 392 Miller, Jeff 221,303 Miller, Jeffrey 66, 265 Miller, Jennifer 392 Miller, Karina 218 Miller, Katherine 312 Miller, Kendra 307 Miller, Krista 392 Miller, Leanne 292 Miller, Marc 392 Miller, Matt 194, 250 Miller, Michelle 307 Miller, Mike 268 Miller, Missy 195. 210 Miller. Nate 115 Miller. Noah 304 Miller. Robert 266 Miller, Ryan 311 Miller, Steven 250 Miller, Todd 312 Millis, William David 392 Mills, Elizabeth 392 Mills. Graham 198. 230 Mills, J. Elizabeth 230 Mills. Ray 349 Milnikel. Elizabeth 209 Milobowski, Amy 270, 393 Milos, Jennifer 259 Milot, Steve 213 Milroy, Carolyn 296, 393 Milstein, Michelle 322 Miltenberger, Steve 314 Mims-Hickmon, Jacki 332 Min, Jimmy 336 Minai-Azary, Darius 258 Minard, Matthew J 335 Minars, Michael 269 Miniuk, Colleen 126 Minns. Alicia 257 Minns. Jacqui 257. 338 Minskoff. Evan 268 Minton, Jennifer 201.393 Mintz. Aaron 251 Mintz, Aimee 335 Mintzer. Todd 393 Mirabal. Nestor 323 Mireku, Nana 316 Mirelez, Daniel 393 Misajlouie, Alexander 305 Mishigian. Tamar 230, 231 Mishra. Seema 315 Misiak. Matthew 221 Miska. Evelyn 214 Mislla. Karen 297 Mitchell. Corey 343 Mitchell, Elizabeth Ann 397 Mitchell, Jason 393 Mitchell, Joel 221 Mitchell, Natalie 303 Mitchell, Rakiba 344 Mitchell, Rick 303 Mitchell, Steve 194 Mitchell, Ted 308 Mitha, Alim 393 Mitnick, Alana 259 Mittelman, Michael 218 Mittelstaedt, Brian 318 Mirulan. Gandhi 346 Miyake, Hiroto 340 Miyashita, Yusuke 326 Moans. Barbara 1% Moatz, Rebecca 393 Mobley, Bonnie 217 Moceanou, Dominique 94 Modi, Neepa 315 Modica, Amy 272, 335 Moed, Lisa 214, 290 Moffat, Stephen 305 Mogbo. Monica 331 Mohan, Soumya 393 Moilanen. Davin 343 MoJo. Staff 332 Mokshagundam. Smita 393 Molenda. Heather 393 Moll, Kenneth 221 Mollison, Jeremy 226 Molnar, Stephanie 393 Momblanko. Liz 207 Monasa. Zeena 305 Monash. Bradley 298 Montana II, Enrique 257, 393 Monies, Alejandra 262 Monies De Oca, Aida 393 Monies Jr., John 393 Montgomery. Karen 124 Monlgomery, Kate 312 Montgomery. Kerry 270 Monlgomery. Steve 261 Montoya, Michael 263. 338 Moon. Maggie 209 Moon, Sora 160, 161 Moore, Adrienne 332, 393 Moore, Angalec 393 Moore. Angela 305 Moore, Emily 322 Moore, lesha 210. 344 Moore, Meagan 242 Moore. Monica 210 Moore. Paul 337 Moore. Russell 326 Moore. Stacey 276 Moore. Tisha 393 Moored, Amy 393 Moosekian, Jeffrey 231 Morales, Alan 207, 393 Morales, Jan 303 Moran, Kelly 264, 296, 393 Morankar. Madhavi 253 Moranle, Sandra 259 Moreland. Randall 194, 393 Morgan. Amber 255 Morgan. Caroline 318 Morgan. Chrislopher 393 Morgan. Josh 326 Morgan. Karie 205 Morgan. Laura 308 Morgan. Rachel 250, 276, 393 Morgenslem. Amanda 210, 325 Morian, Juliane 198, 307 Morisselte, Alanis 99 Morilomo. Kaon 393 Morris, Jason 329 Morris, Tom 303 Morrison. Bobby 115 Morrison. Brendan 142, 150, 151, 152,239,241 Morrison, Jennifer 259, 393 Morrison, Michael 298, 338 Morrison, Theo 210 Morrissey, Kristi 303 Morrow. Andrea 210 Morrow, Elizabeth 2% Morrow, Greg 338 Morse, Alana 265 Mortar Board 201 Mortensen, Andrew 304 Mortimer, John 128, 170 Mosca, Annalisa 349 Mosca, Tina 393 Moser, Jennifer 209 Mosher, Aryc 332 Mosher, Melissa 263 Mosher Jordan Staff 332 1st Jordan 322 1st Mosher 323 2nd Mosher 323 3rd Mosher 323, 325 4th Jordan 323 4th Mosher 325 5th Jordan 322 5th Mosher 325 Moskowitz, Randi 264, 393 Moss, Carra 261 Moss, Kyle 322 Moss, Tamarah 206, 31 1, 393 Moslowfi, Sayena 337 Motl, Amber 303 Motyka. Slephanie 393 Moudgil, Rishi 341 Mouilleseaux, Jeanine 292 Mounlianbear, Meg 217 Mourtada, Walid 267 Mousavinezhad, Cyrus 323 Moustakis, Sharrone 308 Mow, Paul 194 Mowers, Laura 276 Moy, Sydney 207 Mroz, Derrick 269, 393 Mu, Di 393 Mu. Sigma Alpha 268 Muckall, Bill 153 Mueller, Amy 329 Mueller, Dan 303 Mueller, Karin 19, 209 Mueller, Kim 230 Muening. Ann 393 Muhammad. Farid 343 Muhammad. Mahasin 393 Muharremoglu, Alp 311 Mui. Danny 349 Muir, Katie 234 Muir, Mike 158 Muir, Shanon 206 Mujumdar. Urvi 297 Mukavitz, MK 338 Mukhopadhyay, Partha 202 Mulcahy, Brian 303 Mulder, Angela 335 Mulder, Jin 195 Mulder, Kale 210 Mullen, Jeremy 250 Mullin, Kellene 214, 393 Mullin. Kelli 215, 312 Multicultural Nursing Students Association ......... 216 Mulvihill. Brendon 331 Mumma. Benjamin 344 Mummert.Chad 251 Munaco. Michael 331 Munger. Julie 213 Munger, Sieve 305 Munguia, Manuel 337 Munguia, Maribel 394 Muniz, Adan H 346 Munley. Michael 312 Munn. Melissa 2% Munson, Eric 326 Murdoch. Elizabeth 253 Murdock, Hilary 263 Murillo, Cuauhlemoc 394 Murillo, Robert 311 Murley, Vicki 329 Murphy, Abby 278 Murphy, Abigail 278 Murphy, Christopher 394 Murphy, Dan 158 Murphy, James 375 Murphy. Jessica 344 Murphy, Kevin 218 Murray, Caroline 394 Murray, Kelly 335 Murray, Laurie 220, 394 Murray. Meghan 261 Murray. Molly 166 Murray, Sandra 307 Murray, Tim 303 Murrel. Benila 198 Murro, Jessica 338 Murtaugh, Michelle 297, 394 Murtha. Katie 394 Murthi. Arathi 297 Murua. Rodrigo 229 Muse, Krislopher 303 Muse. Michael 316 Muser. Ilyse 261 Musilek, Julie 308 Mustonen. Angela 394 Mutchnick, Ian 12 Muluc, Joseph 207 Myers, Amanda 297 Myers. Erin 2% Myers, Margarel 243 Myers, Selh 326 Myers, Steve 335 Mygatt, Tim 208 Mykeloff, Melissa 209 Myung. Nancy 394 Na, Jessica 292 Naberhuis, Karstin 292 Naccarato, Teresa 330 Nachlome, Stacie 329 Nadeau, Joseph 394 Nadeau, Scott 303 Nadel. Gabe 316 Nadler, Amy 264, 394 Nadler, Cara 264 Naegele, Jennifer 322 Naftali, Amit 325 Naflulin, Danielle 81. 272 Naftulin, Danielle Eve 394 Nagarajan. Thara 394 Nagaraju. Prameela 394 Nagarju. Prameela 305 Nagel. Scott Myron 394 Nagrant, Andrew 394 Nagrant, Michael 202, 205 Naheedy, John 303 Nahmad. Albert 337 Naik, Sonal 213, 332, 394 Index + 437 Naik, Sujata 323 Nakagura, Mskaki 349 Nakoneczny, Dan 347 Nakovich, Lauren 394 Nalu, Kevin 267 Namesnik. Eric 131, 132, 133, 180 Nandakumar, Govind 329 Nandakumar, Naveen 325 Nano, Ron 314 Nardone, Joe 261 Narhi. Monica 196 Nash, Wendy 265 Nashi, Shrishail 305 Nasif, Michel 315 Nassau, Rebecca 296 Nassau, Robert 263 Nastanski, Craig 201. 394 Nathan, Allen 326 Nation, Rhonda 296 National Student Nursing Association 217 Naughton, Nancy 394 Nauss, Matthew 233 Nauss, Michael D 335 Navta, Jodi 157 Nayakwadi, Monica 315 Neagle, Matthew 315 Neal. Homer 28 Nechvatal, Natalie 341 Neice, Ryan 33, 302, 345 Neifert, Alexandra 332 Neighbors, Katie 311 Neighes, Eric 335 Neilsen, Nicole 296 Neinstadt, Erica 214 Nekrosius, Walt 26, 246 Nellans, Kate 174 Nellans, Katy 140 Nelsen, Jennifer 311 Nelson, Amina 260 Nelson, Andrew 226 Nelson, Andy 304 Nelson, Angela 303 Nelson, April 331 Nelson, Jacqueline 395 Nelson, Jaime 234,276 Nelson, Jaime K 330 Nelson, Jeff 201 Nelson, Jennifer 217 Nelson, Jeremy 316 Nelson, Jessica 303 Nelson, Josh 325 Nelson, Kinnothan 395 Nelson, Nicole 292 Nelson, Ryan 316 Nelson, Shelle 395 Nemeth, Kevin 244 Nemier, Alison 292,322 Nemiroff, Jill 264 Nemiroff, Laura 395 Nesbitt, Amber 330 Nesbitt, LaQuandra 303, 323 Nesbitt, Megan 197 Nestell, Carrie 230, 395 Netschke, Joan 296, 338 Neuss. Lindsey 297, 338 Newberry, David 196 Newberry, Michael 218, 245 Newcimer, Juliet Anne 305 Newel, Tina 276 Newell, Toni 315 Newhauser, Jason 331 Newhauser, Steve 251 Newkirk, Nicole 296 Newman, Dan 202, 233, 246, 395 Newman. Debbie 264 Newman. Gweneth 315 Newman, Nathan 304 Newsom, Jon 149 Newth, Chris 214, 303 Newton, Rebecca 31 1 Ng, Carol 395 Ng, Gregory 331 Ng, Winnie 395 Ngiam, Ellery 224 Nguyen, Ngoc-Dzung 206 Ni, Jim 51,53,55 Ni, Linda 259, 304 Nicewander, Kari 237 Nicholas, David 395 Nicholls, Scott 330 Nichols, Jon 158 Nichols, Keisha 252, 256 Nicholson, Lori 221, 329 Nicholson, Stephen 303 438 + Index Nickels. Jessica 343 Nickels. Sarah 195,210 Nickerson, G.T 267 Nicola, Dan Di 251 Nicolas, Alexander 331 Niedzielski, Steven 323 Nielsen, Chris 335 Nielsen, Peter 246 Nielson, Dana 208, 395 Nienstedt, Erica 214. 395 Nienstedt, Nancy 316 Nightingale. Dave 261 Niglio. Melissa 395 Niit. Krista 223, 233, 278 Nikitaides, Dina 221 Nikles, Stefan 245 Nikolovski, Janet 245 Nimelli, Kristen 219 Nims, Meghan 234 Nisbett, Matt 311 Nishida, Linda 210, 337 Nishiguchi, Cassio 303 Nisman, An 197, 233, 298, 395 Nissen, Leigh 259 Nitt, Kritsa Taimi 395 Noah-Navarro, Jonathan 212 Noble, Andrew 233, 269, 395 Noe, Allison 128, 173,315 Noe, Camille 326 Noel, Ryan 316 Nogoy. Chris 325 Noh, SeongJ 224 Norman, Rodney 251 Norris, Jennifer 238, 241, 296, 395 Norris, Sarah 265,314 Norris, Will 311 Northerner, Jeanette 318, 320, 332, 334, 395 Norwell, Stephanie 187 Notestine, Molly 307 Nowak, Kelly 344 Ntin, Shana 332 Ntiri, Shana 315 Nunemaker, Bradley A. 395 Nunn, Richard 207,325 Nursing Council 217 Nusbaum, Amy 272 Nutter, Jenna 278 Nyenhuis, Kyle 315 Nylen, Derek 305 Nzoma, Ruby 216 Okun, Aubree 395 Okwumabua, Ndu 173 Olague, Susana 326 Olander, Julie 75 Olejniczak, Robert 349 Olekszyk, Jason 323 Oleszek, Megan .... ... 217 Seeley 349 Staff 332 Oxley, Tara 341 Ozor, Chidimma N 331 O ' Brien, Lillie 341 O ' Brien, Megan 23, 344 O ' Brien, Neely 341 O ' Brien, Tara 332 O ' Bryan, Amy 335 O ' Byrne, Rachel 276 O ' Connell, Tim 242,395 O ' Donnell, Danny 315 O ' Flynn, Selassica 395 O ' Leary, Emmeline 224 O ' Leary, Emmoline 315 O ' Neill, Cathy 157 O ' Neill, Stacey 343 O ' Rourke, Katie 329 O ' Rourke, Meighan 278 Oberg, Matt 269 Oberlander, Brent 395 Oberschulte, Ann 278, 335 Oberst, Joseph 251 Obiala, Julia 296 Obrecht, Gregory 316 Obregon, Michelle 395 Obst, Jannise 315 Obuhanich, Michelle 335 Oconnor II, Daniel J 395 Oczak, Lisa 316 Oesterle, Kristin 255 Offerman, David 395 Offredi, Nick 251 Ofstein, Charlie 218 Ogata, Kahala 303 Ogata, Shigeo 154 Ogea, Shiloh 323 Ogle, Christopher 395 Oh, Caroline 318 Oh, Chris 311 Oh, David 395 Oh, Taeyoung 395 Oikarienen, Kristi 331 Oikarinen. Kerri 395 Okada, Ai 395 Okeley, Nicole 395 Olivadoti, Shelly 157 Olivari, Gerald 234, 253 Oliver. Lauren 253 Oliver, Nathan 303 Oliver, Ron 163 Oliver, Wendy 255 Oliveri, Lora 272 Olivier, Lauren 82 Ollinger, Wendy 218, 395 Olmstead, Aaron 316 Olmstead, Rebekah 308 Oloyede, Priscilla 323 Olree, Mike 220 Olsen, Jeff 158 Olson, Adam 343 Olson, Nicole 349 Olson, Otto 149 Olson, Sara 335 Omega Chi Epsilon 244 Omega Upsilon Phi 253 Omo, Abu 335 Omori, Mariko 395 Ong, Yunn-shing 341 Onge, Jarron Saint 267 Onge, Jason St 261 Ongena, Stephanie 243, 278 Ono, Hideki 312 Onuska, Chris 145, 239, 240 Onwuachi, Angela 332 Oosterbaah, Lori 308 Opalek, David 326 Opalinski, John 315 Opdyke, Jonathon 312 Oppenheim, Paul 259 Oppenheim, Seth 326 Opper, April L 395 Oraka, Chinwe 332, 335 Oram, Marc 267 Orbach, Benjamin 395 Orca, Diana 307 Order, Ronnie 308 Order of Omega 233, 256 Ordonia, Russ 239, 240, 241, 269 Ordonia, Russel 396 Organek, Jacob 266 Orlandi, Susan 69 Orozco, Cesar 207 Ortega, Cadet 196 Ortega, Selena 196 Osbom, Jeremy Karl 303 Osborn, Melissa 338 Osborne, Kimberly Denise 396 Osburn, Josh 194 Osburn, Joshua 396 Osenga, Matt 220 Osenga, Matthew 396 Osinski, Michelle 305 Osofsky, Peter J 396 Oss, Julie Van 311 Ossakow, Jennifer 257, 314, 343 Ostasiewski, Matthew S 311 Osterholt, Dawn 332 Ostonal, Larah Faye 207 Ostreicher, Dave .; 195 Ostroff, Jordan 259 Ostrom, Clay 224 Ostrom, Jason 396 Otsuka, Koji 145 Ott, Aaron 265, 316 Ott, Johanna 278, 396 Ott, Michael 326 Otto, Kay 332 Ouellet, Lisa 312 Outhred, Alex 251 Overfield, Gregg 213 Ow, David 396 Owczarski, Kimberly 396 Owen, Brian 250 Owen, Carolyn 221 Owen, Ryan 337 Owen, Suzanne 308 Owens, Megan 210 Oxender, B.J 303 Oxender, Kalynn 201, 396 Oxenhorn, Abby 396 Oxford Cheever 349 Emanuel 349 Geddes 349 Noble 349 - ,. ' : Pabulis, Marsha 215 Pace, Nasika 332, 337 Pacini, Heather 307 Pacis, Ronald 396 Padamsee-Garrett, Tasleem 203 Padia, Harsh 311 Padley, Jason 327, 338 Pagadzinski. Ben 315 Paglia, Nicole 318 Paguaga, Jeanne 326 Pahade, Nickesh 396 Pahlajani, Chetan 325 Pai.Chia 228 Pai, Seema 338 Paige, Amanda 326 Paik, Eugene 396 Paik, In 218 Painter, Kimberly 396 Paisner, Eric 267 Pak. Michelle 201, 231, 396 Pakkala, Nicole 396 Palant, John 194 Palattao, Eileen 77 Palermo, Monica 253 Palgut, Kimberly 396 Paliani, Chanell 307 Paik, Justin 323 Palko, Lisa 326 Pallegar, Deepali 315 Palmer, Amanda 305 Palmer, Jill 396 Palmer, Joe 154, 155 Palmer, Mark L 224 Pan, Wendy W 318 Panapoulos, Athanasia D 396 Panciera, Greg 267 Pandalai, Prakash 396 Pandit, Adarsh 221 Pando, Roberto 229 Panhellenic Association 268 Pankopf, Kate 311 Pankratz, Marcia 122, 131 Pant, Navin 221, 316 Panush, Stephanie 257 Papa. Ryan 131, 132, 154 Papp, Christopher 396 Papp, John 158 Pappano, William 396 Paquette, Lauren 223 Parachek, Scott 115 Paradzik, David 107 Parekh, Aarti 217 Parekh, Rajeev 396 Parikh, Ami 323 Parikh, Kajal 304 Parikh, Mitesh 312 Parikh, Nikhil 323 Parini, Ryan 115, 303 Parini, Sean 115 Paris, Larry 215 Parish, Geoff 330 Park, Chi-Hwan 396 Park, David 261, 396 Park, Egan 266 Park, Jason 267 Park, Joontae 206 Park, Lisa 230 Park, Nguyen 396 Park. Sharon 110, 111,318 Park, So Jung 305 Park, Sung 208 Park, Thomas 319 Park, Timothy 303 Parker, Adam 315 Parker, Amy 173 Parker, Ashley 330 Parker, Chrystal 218, 288, 396 Parker, Gregory L 3% Parker, Laura 315 Parker, Maceo 178, 179 Parker, Noah 1 15 Parker, Ryan 251, 396 Parks, Christy 270 Parks, Julie 323 Parodi. Carla 195 Parris, Rebekah 308 Parrish, Monika 314 Parrish, Stan 115 Partain, Allison 396 J.MHU- I. An , . hill! " 11 ha Moll; BUI On .. I ' . ten. I ' !: Partchenko, John Partee, Karen 233, 296, : Partivan, Fletch Partree, Karen Parzen, David Pascoe, Bryan Pashman, Josh Pasierb. Laura Paskiewicz, Jessica Passalacqua, Marc Passerello, Lisa Passerini. Mark Pasvant, Cindy Paszek, Lukasz Pate, Michelle L Pate, Sejan , Patel, Abhay , Patel, Amit Patel, Anita Patel, Anita C Patel, Avani 33 Patel, Himani 31 Patel, Krina , Patel, Madhuri Patel, Monali 237,; Patel, Monica 32 Patel, Natasha 31 Patel, Nisha 3 Patel, Phalguni Patel, Pranav Y Patel, Ram B Patel, Rushika Patel, Samir 315, 31 Patel, Sanjay 201, 235 Patel, Shalin 257 Patel, Sheenal 32( Patel, Shilpa 337 Patel, Vinay 32 Patel, Youshaa 251 teEra Patera, Dave 2 tetal Paterson, Lindsay 33J SrJeon;! Patil, Pravin 2 te.M, Paton, David 196, 315 |a- Patrianakos, Athena 272 Patrick, Carole 308 Patrick, Kelly 343 Patrick, Matt 314, 331 Patrick, Sarah 314 Patterson, Audra 219 Patterson, Elizabeth 2 Patterson, Melanie Patton, Stacey Paul, Jonathan 2 Paul, Julia 2 Paul, Melissa 257, Pauls, Edward Paulsen, Amy Paulson, Polly 1 Pavich, Matthew S 335: Pavk, Cheolbeom 31 Pavlovsky, Alex 22 Pawlick, Matthew 397 Pawloski, Jamie 315 Pawluk, John 25 ' Payne, Chris 269, 3 ( Payne, Glen 3: Payne, Rod 115,11 Paz, Antonio J 33 ' Peabody, Jenneh M Peach, Sean 153, 31 Peacock, Caroline Pearcy, Cheryl 1 Pearson, Lorri Pearson, Mel 15 Pease, Elisa 331 Peck, Laura Peck, Matt Peckham, Angela 34 Pecoraro, Toni Pederson, Joshua Peeples. Marika K Pehoski, Brian Pekarek, Sarah 21 Pelchovitz, Jordan Pellett, Rebecca , Pellettiere, Jim 26S| Pelton, Lydia 397 Peluso, Laurie 255 Pelz,Mara 264,397 Pena, Donovan 397 PencakSilat 215 Pence, Adam 261,346 Pence, Scott 196,230,231 Pendelton, John 397 Pendergrass, Erica 331 Penhorwood, Lynn 318 j, Penny, Joanna 70, 290 ' . ID : . Ma Km Mi bam On :. ' ,,, . lt.. 1 e.a I Ibra. El- i;. Pan mi i EI.I tkl fe, Pensice, Darryl 343 Pentecost. Kristina 221, 397 Penwell, Scott 251 Penz, Maria A 335 Peplinski, Megan 276 Peppe, Carolyn 296 Perales. Jose 229 Perdomo, Roberto Carlos 337 Perez, Carla 259 Perez, Lee 338 Perez, Luis E 346 Perez, Maria 332 Perez, Maria Alejandra 397 Perez, Max 303 Pergament, Erica 296 Perisleris, Paul 1 15 Perkins, Judith 397 Perla, Jason 338 Perler, Ari 337 Perler, Jeremy 267 Perlman, Spencer 243, 397 Perlmutter, Rebecca 218,233 Perot, Ross 88 Perry, Andrea 318 Perry. Damon 336 Perry. Scott 163 Perryman, Edward 397 Ferryman. Emily 195 Persh, Jennifer 272 Perso, Catherine E 397 Pertnoy, Jennifer 264 Pennoy, Jennifer 1 397 Perumalswami, Chithra 305 Perumalswami, Ponni 206 Pesta, Molly 312 Pesuin, Cara 257 Petal. Nisha 340 Peters, Alana 124 Peters, Erin 343 Peters, Jennifer 209 Peters, Jennifer M 397 Peters, Martin C 245 Peters, Nikki 174, 175 Peters, Yejide 205, 219 Petersen, Jen 173 Petersen, Terri S 219 Petersmarck, Stephanie 221 Peterson, Alicia 208, 210, 335 Peterson, Andrew 316 Peterson, Brian 344 Peterson, Chip 84, 246, 247, 397 Peterson, Don 267 Peterson, Elise 278 Peterson, Ingrid 292 Peterson, Ingrid Ann 397 Peterson, Jaye 166 Peterson, Jess 220 Peterson, Mark 303 Peterson, Mary Jo 1 84 Peterson, Oona M 337 Peterson, Rogjett 303 Peterson, Steve 312 Peterson, Todd 209 Peterson Jr., Bill 251 Peterson Jr., William 397 Petrevski, Steven 251 Petroelje, Elizabeth 263 Petroff, Rob 19 Petroskey, Ryan 251 Petrovski, David 213 Petrucci, Melissa 113,397 Petruzzi, Elissa 278, 304 Petterson, Darren 115 Pettigrew, Mike 274 Pettipher, Holly 297, 315 Pettit. April 338 Petway, Patrice 260 Petway, Petra 260 Peura, Amanda 318 Pezzat, Daniel 331 Pfeffer, Carla 199 S Pfenninger, Dana 296, 326 I Pfister, Corinne 397 Pfund, J. Alexandria 307 Pham, Ann Kim 206 Pham. Hong 227 ) Pham, Ngoc 337 Phan, Chau 297 Pheiffer, Todd 397 Phelan, Devon 315 i Pheley, Steve 303 [Phelka, Andrew 221, 397 f Phelps, Brian 196 1 Phi Alpha Delta 221 Phi Alpha Kappa 220 Phi Delta Theta 255, 256 Phi Gamma Delta 267 Phi Kappa Psi 263 Phi Sigma Kappa 258 Phi Sigma Pi 201 Philbin, Jessica 207 Phillippo, Sarah 220 Phillips, Angie 166 Phillips, Anna 305 Phillips, Astrid 234 Phillips, Ceehl C 196 Phillips, Cindy 318 Phillips, Gerry 397 Phillips, Mike 323 Phillips, Sarah 223 Pi Alpha Phi 259 Pi Beta Phi 256, 278, 279 Pi Kappa Alpha 254 Pi Kappa Phi 269 Pia, Jasmine 207 Picciafoco, Drew 341 Pick, Melissa 264 Picket!, Jason 326, 332, 397 Piech, D. Joseph 305 Pierantoni, Nate 194 Pierantoni, Nathan 312 Pierce, Emily 297 Pierce, Laurie 217,292 Pierchala, Amy E 335 Piernik, August 303 Piersma,John . 131, 132, 133, 154, 155 Pietsch, Joshua 217 Piette, Kylie 195, 305 Pikaart, Jacquelynn 330 Pilitsis, Efthimia 397 Pillai. Santosh 337 Pillars, Pam 297 Pillars, Pamela 305 Pilz, Kyle 305 Pimentel, Joseph 329, 332 Pimentel, Kevin 312 Pinchasik, Taryn 197, 218, 261 Ping, Jennifer 297 Pinsky, Todd 267 Pipkins, Rachelle 256 Piracha, Kashan 398 Pistek, Brian P 398 Pitera, Douglas 245, 337 Pitsch, Jessica 223 Plasner, Lon 255 Plath, Timothy 308 Platti, Adam 398 Planner, Janni 253 Planner, Maggie 398 Fletcher, Jason 303 Pletcher, Rhonda 198, 307 Pleuss, Amy L 322 Pliska, Jennifer 255 Plocki.Bev 174, 175 Ploncha, Rodney 330 Plotkin, Josh 195 Plotkin, Margo 335 Plott, Nicole 318 Pniewski, Michael 205 Poch, Erik 335 Pocnron, Val 157 Podolsky, Erin 343 Podulka, Dawn 215, 398 Poellet, Jennifer 305 Pogany, Jeffrey 398 Poglits, Anne 126, 166 Pohanka, Mary 217 Pohl, Kelly 323 Pokorny II, George J 84,398 Pokrassa, Michelle 257, 335 Polakov, Monica 246, 398 Poland, Jon 340 Poland, Matthew 312 Polen, Dawn M 398 Poley, Bo 153 Politziner, Amanda 398 Pollard, Sarah 312 Pollard, Starra 227, 299 Pollidore, Winfield 257 Pollina, Matthew 398 Pollock, Adam 315 Pollock, Jennifer 214 Polmear, Brian 250 Polo, Men ' s Water 244 Polsky, Jessica 218 Pomarolli, Mark 251 Pomeranz, Jennifer 398 Pomorski, Michael S 226 Ponce, Ariel 207 Ponce, Timothy 207 Pond, Jill 322 Poniatowski, Ariana 398 Poniatowski, Jeff 257 Ponichter, Brandon .... ... 398 Pontrello, Crystal 208, 318 Ponzetti.Joe 337 Poole, Shannon 124 Poon, Bonita 305 Popek, Angie 160, 161 Poposki, Carl 398 Poppen, Brian J 335 Porentas, Steven 261 Porrett, Michelle 210 Port, Christopher 398 Port, Susan 218, 233 Port, Susan T 335 Portalatin, Mayra 212 Porter, Andrea 398 Porter, Marvan 252 Portnoy, Scott 255 Portocarrero, Andrea 398 Portz, Deanna 315 Posey, Jason 331 Posey, Tracey 70 Postell, Carla Renee 398 Postell, Jamie 320 Postelli, Jamie 320, 332 Postma, Julie 100 Postula, Brandy 276 Ports, Andy 154 Potts, Jeff 1 15 Potts, Mark 226 Poulin, Ruth 124 Poux, Gary 323 Povilaitis, Angela 218, 398 Powell, Colin 90 Powell, Dennard 274 Powell, Kelly 330 Powell, Larry 239, 241, 252 Powell, Nakia 398 Powell, Stephanie 305 Power, Zachary A 332, 346 Powers, Billy 153 Powers, Earl 312,398 Poxon, Matt 323 Prada, Oreste 212, 332, 343 Pranadjaja, Edwin 303 Prasad, Maya 272 Prashad, Shamaika 337 Prather, Damon 209, 398 Pratt, David 1% Pray, Lauren 272 Prefer, Danny 398 Preis, Spencer 316 Prentice, Geoff 107 Prentice, John 312 Prescott. Michael 311 Present, Roxanne 312, 332 Presley, Lisa Marie 99 Press, Valerie 216, 238, 241, 331,332,398 Preston. Jenny 202 Preston, John 250 Price, Ben 253 Price, Bob 75 Price, Jamie 64,290 Price, Jeff 261, 338 Price, Kim 215 Price, Vincent 61 Pries, Susan 230, 398 Priestap, Bill 115 Primo, Dario 259, 398 Pringle, Bruce 219 Pritchard, Bryan 338 Pritchard, Craig 398 Priver, Susan 398 Probst, Jeff 201 Proll, Robin 329 Prone, Omar 349 Propst, Benson 338 Prostak, Jonathan 398 Prowse, Eric 250 Pruchnik, Jen 323 Prudden, Mark 303 Pryce, Matthew 269 Pryor, Malika 337 Prywes, Yaron 308 Przybylo, Marissa 224 Psi Upsilon 263 Pu, Patricia 297 Pudyk. Will 213 Pudyk, William 212, 213 Puerto Rican Association 229 Pugh, Stephanie 276 Pukala, Boyd 322 Pullano, Bill 202, 326 Pung, Amy 398 Pung, Amy J 201, 227 Purcell, Amy 272 Purdy, Stephanie 308 Purdy, Will 330 Puri, Shruti 335 Purnell, Dan 335 Pusztai, Peter 106, 107 Putt, Pati 398 Puty, Amy 217 Putz, J.J 158 Puyat, Tara 207 Pyden, Elizabeth 233, 270, 398 Pyle, Aimee 202 Pypa, Tim 304 Qayyum, Mohammad Asad 346 Queer Unity Project 199 Quenneville, Liz 213 Quines, Lisa 207 Quinlan, Aaron 376 Quinn, Andrew 332 Quinn, Kevin 274 Quinn, Shawn 332 Quinn, Shawn P 335 Quinn, Terrence 1 15 Quint. Jonathan 305 Quist, Greg 220 Quitmeyer, Greg 326 Qussar, Jennifer 326 Rabaut, Nicole 195, 210, 297 Rabbitt, Lauren 337 Rabin, Jill 264 Rabinovich, Ruslan 319 Rabinovich, Russ 398 Rabinowitz, Randi 398 Rabkin, Rachel 259, 399 Racek, Drew 267 Racette, Aimee 399 Racette, Holly 230 Racey, Dan 220,221 Radcliffe. Tara 243, 259 Rademacher, Jamie 196 Rader, Erik 244 Rader. Monica 202, 316 Radomski, David 215 Rae, Michelle 399 Raf, Brian 226 Raffo, Natalie 399 Rafftery, Bill 184 Raftery, Meagan 297 Ragains, Steve 251 Ragan, Linda 224 Ragiul, Agrawal 330 Raguse. Kurt 399 Raheja, Aarti 227 Rahman, Tabassum 399 Raimey, Ryan 399 Raimi, Zachary 242 Raines, Jason 399 Rainey, Jocelyn 270 Raino, Matt 338 Raisanen, Samuel 311 Raisman, Randy 267 Raiton, Jake 107 Raj, Gale 202 Rajani, Rajiv 338 Rajpal, Anjali 205, 272 Rajzer, Julie 221 Raker, Erik 399 Ralhan, Anil 205 Rallo, Laura 307 Rallos, Eydie 98 Ralston. Kathryn 399 Ramanlal, Bhavna 311 Ramas, Gulliermo 244 Ramirez, Mary 198 Ramirez, Steven R 340 Ramis, Guillermo 244,314 Ramnani, Subash 265, 343 Ramos, Tina 260 Rampersaed, Ryan 21 Rana. Sarah 399 Ranck, Christopher 208. 338 Randall, Philip 198 Randall, Scott 304 Randazzo, Lisa 272, 399 Randolph, Erin 399 Ranha, Erik 84 Ranka, Erik 213 Ransdell, Sarah 214, 292, 308 Rao, Anjani 303 Rao, Gayatri 337 Rao, Kumar 303 Raone, T. Rose 100 Rapoport. Sabrina 337 Raposo, Jessica 195, 341 Rappaport, Karen 290 Rardin, Robert 399 Rashly, David 331 Rasizzi, Kim 318 Raskin, Adam 266 Rastogi, Perv 340 Ratanghayra, Amberish 312 Ratcliffe, Susan 399 Raterink, Susan 217 Rath, Tom 261 Rathur, Rabeea 305 Ratke, Rich 305 Ratner, Jason 400 Ratza, Kelley 335 Rau, Shantha 227, 400 Raucher, Adam 303 Rauchle. Isha 400 Rauit, May 315 Rausche, Melanie 318 Rautbort, Dana 400 Rautiainen, Sanna 339 Ravitt, Amy 197 Rawls, Jason 149 Ray, Erin 270 Ray, Kristin 215 Ray, Lauren 272 Ray, Marcus 115 Raybum, Deborah 259 Raymond, Joshua 400 Raynal, Jeff 213 Raynish, Aaron 267 Raza, Marcos 267 Reabe, Michael 108, 314 Read, Amanda 278 Read, Tom 259 Reader, Anne 311 Reagan, Nancy 90 Reagan, Ronald 90 Ream, Geoffrey 230,311 Reamer, John 316 Reavill, Chris 344 Recht, Sean 294 Rechtien, Matthew 400 Recker, Darlene 126 Redbone, Leon 189 Reddy, Shilpa 335 Reddy, Shruthi 337 Reddy, Sireen 62, 224 Redito, Alexander 298, 303 Redlin, Jason 1% Redmond, Doug 331 Redon, Fabien 213 Reed, Caryn 15 Reed, Tasha 230 Rees, Chuck 219 Reese, Ginna 307 Reese, Jeff 149 Reese, Michelle 255 Reeves, Bill 322 Reeves, Hannah 332 Reeves, Kristen 303 Regan, Jennifer 195, 330 Reib, Jennifer 233 Reich. John 154 Reichard, Daniel 343 Reichbach, Mackenzie 278, 344 Reichel, Casey 400 Reid, David 206 Reid, Dawn 276 Reid, Erin 335 Reid, Nia 173 Reid, Robert T 336 Reid, Steffan 336 Reidy, Emily 255, 266 Reiner, Aaron 308 ReiHer, Alan 268 Reiner, Sharon 201 Reinhardt. Christopher 258, 308 Reiser. Shawn 261 Reistems, Renata V 341 Reiter, Steven 400 Reithel, Aaron 224 Reitzes, Alexandra 253 Remington, Jennifer K 318 Remley, Danielle 330 Remyn, Mike 194 Renda, Emily 315 Rendon, Adriana 207, 262 Renes, Rob 115 Renner, Matt 251 Renner, Matthew 400 Reno, Janet 91 Renteria, Irene 126 Index + 439 Renlrop, Garret! 253 Repp. James 323 Reppa, Jennifer 259 Resendez, Ricardo 212, 400 Resendez, Richard 322 ResidenceHall Association 198 Resnick, Craig 218 Resnick, Kim 257 Resseguie, Jeanine .. 223, 233, 278, 400 Retter, Sonja 349 Retzler, Rebecca 335 Reyes, D.J 316 Reyes, Erin 400 Reyes. Jesus M 346 Reyes, Marisela 400 Reyes, Teofilo 400 Reynolds, Eileen 255 Reynolds. Jennifer 400 Reynolds, Steve 251 Reynolds, Tami 224 Rhan. Chau 325 Rhee. David 208 Rhee, Jane 341 Rhee, Youngmee 318 Rheem, Andrew 269 Rhodes, Sara 297 Rhoese, David 337 Ribar, Candice 221 Ricci, Patricia 316 Rice, Ashley 290,338 Rice, David 213, 349, 400 Rice, Kourtney 320 Rich, Hallie 264, 326 Rich, Joshua 242 Richard, Marianne 296 Richards, Danielle 326 Richards, Dot 94 Richards, Jennifer 230 Richards, Mayrie 173 Richards, Michelle 297 Richardson, Airron . 148, 149, 239, 241 Richardson, Amy 349 Richardson. Demille 332 Richardson, Jim 156 Richardson, Julie 315 Richardson, Leah 326 Richelew, Jash 153 Richter, Jennifer 261 Richter, Mark 325 Richter, Owen von 154 Ricker, Carrie 126,330 Rickles, Aaron 338 Riddle, Carrah 335 Rider. Jim 257 Riebel, Jason 344 Riedel, Derry 304 Riedel, Durwood 207 Rienecke, Renee 400 Ries. Joe 115 Riesenberger, Jenny 292 Rietscha, Nicole 196 Rietscha, Shannon 400 Riff, Efrat 257 Riggle, Kimberly 331 Riggs, Erin 349 Riggs, Myra 296, 400 Rigo, Ron 316 Rijo, Robert 255 Riker, Linda 96, 157 Riker, Randy 196 Riley, James 251 Rinato, Peter 400 Rinehart, Kyle 65,217 Ringenberg, Jeff 338 Ringholz, Ryan 400 Ringnalda, Bryan 400 Rios-Doria, Jonathan 323 Ripley, Amy 263 Riske, Jim 209 Rissi, Jennifer 296, 400 Rissman, Benjamin A 400 Ritchlin, Sean 153 Rill, Bitsy 160, 161 Ritter, Jeffery 315 Ritter, Michele 195, 210, 307 Ritzke, Heidi 307 Rivas, Jessica 221 Rivas, Jose 251 Rivas. Jose A 196 Rivas, Rodolfo 336 Rivera, Argentina 220 Rivera, Jessica 400 Rivera, Kristina 400 Rivers, Lynn 22, 184, 226 Rizor. Kelly 202, 276 440 + Index Roach, Karen 210, 234 Roach, Karen B 307 Roach, Sarah 270. 400 Roane, T.Rose 332 Rohards, Pat 183 Robb, Raymond 205 Robbins, Alyson 400 Robbins, Amy 264 Robbins, Nicole 255 Roberson, Joe 181 Robertelli, Glenn 261 Roberts, Amanda 257, 335 Roberts, Brent 261 Roberts, Eric 226 Roberts, Gwendolyn 400 Roberts, Joshua 400 Roberts, Kimberly 400 Roberts, Sara 210 Roberts, Sarah M 331 Roberts, Shannon 400 Roberts, Ted 344 Roberts, Whitney 316 Roberts III, Bobbie L 332 Robertson, Brian 337 Robertson, David 344 Robertson, Jason 400 Robertson, Sara 220 Robertson, Wendy 173 Robins, Eric 326 Robins, Jody 278 Robinson, Andrew 255 Robinson, Brenda 341 Robinson, Brian 332 Robinson. Duncan 314 Robinson, Jeff 253, 304 Robinson, Jeffrey 307 Robinson, John 259 Robinson, Kristin 400 Robinson, Nekia 216 Robison, Mike 303 Rocco, Dean 256,294 Roche, Jodi Lyn 292, 400 Rochen, Doug 268 Rochester, Missy 265 Rochford, Kevin 209, 315 Rochkind, Matthew 268 Rochlen, David 268 Rockey, Nora 401 Rockland. Jason 251 Rockwell, Jason 401 Rodgers, Andrew 401 Rodgers, Chris 316 Rodgers, H. Morgan 324 Rodgers, Morgan 306, 318 Rodman, Dennis 98 Rodrick, Christine 272 Rodriguez, Aide 207 Rodriguez, Ana 229 Rodriguez, Fernando A. 207 Rodriguez, Linnette 349 Rodriguez, Natalia 201, 401 Rodriguez, Ricardo 229 Rodriguez, Roberto 207,401 Rodriguez, Rolando R. 196 Rodriguez, Sara 255 Rodruigez, Natalia 296 Roelofs, Brian 220, 401 Rogers, David 253 Rogers, Erin 307 Rogers, Jill 210 Rogers, Kelly 330 Rogers, Matthew 303 Rogers, Roy 323 Rogers, Tracey 401 Rogin, Josh 401 Roher, Rachel 401 Roher, Stephanie 261 Rohn, Emileigh 401 Rohrer, Kathleen 329 Rohrer, Shannon 401 Rohrschneider, Reuben 343 Rojas, JosiS 229 Rolak, Todd 401 Roland, Randi 243 Rolfe, Patrick 325 Romano, Amy 203,216 Romano, Jessica 259 Romblom, Erica 315 Romeike, Kim 335 Rominski, Dale 153 Romm, Emily 215 Ronen, Ofer 401 Roney, Wallace 179 Rental, Sara 263 Rooks, Lindsey 292 Rooney, Leland 224 Roos, Karen 161, 227 Roosen, Erica 322 Root, Stephen 210 Rosado, Doug 324 Rosado, Douglas 224 Rosales, Jason 207 Rose, Anya 401 Rose, Erica 259 Rose, Fiona 44, 204, 205 Rose, Jennifer 220 Rose, Jim 316 Rose, Steven 303 Roselle, Cynthia 343 Rosemurgy, James 296 Rosemurgy. Lee 303 Rosen, Aaron 266 Rosen, Alisa 201,401 Rosen, Josh 267 Rosen, Miriam 296 Rosen, Sheri 304 Rosenberg, Barry 205, 268 Rosenberg, Brad 201, 242, 243, 401 Rosenberg, Laurel 290 Rosenberg, Lewis 194 Rosenberg, Marni 232, 233, 401 Rosenberg, Robert 329 Rosenberg, Shaina 202 Rosenblum, Lara 401 Rosenbluth. David 255 Rosenbluth, Todd 197,401 Rosenfield, Kevin 335 Rosenfield, Lauren 401 Rosenman. Michael 401 Rosenman, Rhee 257 Rosenthal, Amy 401 Rosenthal, Elan 337 Rosenthal, Elyse 263 Rosenthal, Jed 401 Rosenzweig. Adam 298 Rosenzweig, AJ 290 Rosenzweig, Neil 197, 298 Rosenzweig, Stacie 326 Rosenzweig, Tamara 264 Rosli, Adlin 329 Roslund, Greg 251 Ross, Allison 264 Ross, Dailaa 338 Ross, Erin 401 Ross, Eva 331 Ross, Jaime 124 Ross, Jason 401 Ross, Johanna 210 Ross, Kristy 307 Ross, Mekisha 166 Ross, Scott 335 Ross, Steven 401 Ross, Tyler 326 Rossi, Brooke 308 Rossiter, Dana 210, 320 Rossman, David 326 Rossow, JW 274 Rossow, Sarah 401 Rost, Justin 316 Rosten, Rachel 264 Roszak, John 401 Roth, Frederick 338 Roth. Jessica 264 Roth. Lani 290 Roth, Leslie 401 Roth, Nancy 202, 221 Roth, Nicole 303 Roth, Samantha 261 Rothberg, Hilary 264 Rothenberg, Scott 401 Rothleder, Jeffrey 253 Rothman, Brett 197, 257 Rothman, Edward 407 Rothman, Scott 255 Rothman, Stef 290 Rothman, Stefani 335 Rothschild, Josh 303 Rothstein, Blair 268 Rothstein, Keith 401 Rothstein, Marisa 221 Rothstein, Mark 169 Rotstein, Jason 326 Rotter, Jason 259 Rottschafer, Lori 338 Roudabush, Thomas 303 Rouleau, Joseph 213 Rousse, Rachelle 316 Row, Second 166 Rowbotham, Ryan 269 Rowden, David 253 Rowe, Debbie 99 Rowlader, Dennis 326 Roxas, Angela 401 Roy, Daniel 401 Roy, Heidi 220 Roy, Ranjana 307 Rozell, Chris 194 Rozelle, Amy 401 Rozenblyum, Roman 401 Rubens, Lisa 332 Rubenstein, Amy 318 Rubenstone, Michael 255 Rubin, Bryan 255 Rubin, Elissa 403 Rubin, Ian 403 Rubin, Lindsay 237 Rubin, Lisa 264 Rubinfeld, Jenny Foster 403 Rubinson, Miki 223 Rubley, William 221 Rucker, Brandon 346 Rudick, Briana 210 Rudnick, Scott 255 Rue, Casey 250 Ruehs, Jeff 245 Rufatt, Gonzalo 403 Ruffin, Brandon 338 Ruhle, Colleen 403 Ruiter, Kelly 330 Ruiz, Anthony 212 Rumley, Chris 154, 155 Rumore, Danielle 242 Rumpel. Diana Pebbles 332 Runnels, Balyn 97 Ruoff, Kirsten 259 Ruotolo, Tara 308 Ruppert, Brian 332,344 Ruschiensky, Kristen 126 Rushman, Jon 294 Rushovich, Nicole 233, 272, 335 Russel, Lynn Maria 43 Russel, Scott 403 Russell, Christy 320 Russell, David 303 Russell, Jay 213 Russell, Kelly 323 Russell, Mwanza 318 Russell, R. Scott 244 Russell, Scott 244 Russell, Shane 403 Russo, Michael 312 Rutkowski, Gina 403 Ruttan, Andrea 255 Ruttenberg, Brian 303 Ruttinger, Nora 403 Ryan, Andrea 213, 312 Ryan, Camille 210 Ryan, Dan 269 Ryan, Emily 259, 403 Ryan. Katherine 403 Ryan, Liz 219,297 Ryan, Paul 337 Ryan, Sean 315 Ryon, Chris 63, 136 Saad, Joe 257 Saad, Tanus 229 Saba, Fadi 344 Saban, Nick 117 Sabarinathan, Jayshri 403 Sabatini, Greg 201 Sabatini, Gregory 403 Sable, Amy 403 Saborio, Roxana 218, 318, 320, 332 Sachs, Julie 233 Sachs, Randy 267,403 Sacks, Heather 276 Sadkin, Rachel 290, 335 SAE Executive Board 212 Saer, Mike 326 Saez, Maria 332 Safra, Michael 403 Sage, Martin 305 Sager, Martin 245 Saginaw, Jon 303 Saha, Paula 332 Sahney, Mira 213 Saigal, Preeti 263 Saint-Saens, Camille 183 Sakala, Mark 151 Sakesewski, Shannon 198 Sakwa, Layne 296 Salac, Todd 403 Salah, Robin 259,337 Salamon, Sarah 403 Salazar, Joe 194, 195 Salazar, Ricardo 263, 332, 337 Salgado, Jos6 229 Salhi, Bisan Salliotte, James Salloum. Serena Salmon, Jeremy 234, Salo, Douglas Salomone, Merrie 212, Salsbury, Ben I 1 Salter, Matt 3! Saltzman, Emily Salzman. Jeremy Sam, Christian 269, Samantray, Om Samson, Greg Samtani, Ashok Samuels, Jon ' Tise 3 Samuels, Steve 3 Sanchez, Julie 245, Sanchez, Karla Sanchez, Leonard Sandefur, Benjamin Sandell, Jodie 3: Sander, Don De 3: Sanders, Deveron Sanders, Earnest Sanders, Pharaoh 1 Sanders, Tim Sanderson, Denise 2K Sandhu, Ronjit 304 Sandmel, Jeremy Todd 40! Sandretto, Peter 212 Sandstrom, Sarah 291 . . ' i iffnifc 1 Sandusky, Hallie ..................... 317,40: ' ' Sanet, Stephanie ..................... 257,40! Sang, Anthony ................................ 21 " Sanii, Yasaman ............................... 201 Sanke, Rebecca ....................... 250, 3U Sanneh, Fatuma .............................. 30 " Santacroce, Tarina .......................... 255 Santiago, Eric ................................. 40; Santiago, Lynette ............................ 29 ' Santo, Jamie ................................... 40 " Santo, Jocelyn ................................. 40! Santo, Lisa .............................. 264, 3: Santosa, James ................................ 3- Sappho Gamma Phi ................ 198, 1 Saqqa, Samer .................................. 31 Sardinha, Joao ................................ 40: Sargent, Cory .................................. 1 Sarmiento, Annemarie .................... 3 Sarosi, Sarah .................................. Sasfu, Margaret L ........................... 3 Sashital, Gouri ............................ Saskula, David ............................ Sassaman, Julianna Di Sasso, Edson ............................... Sastry, Anil ..................................... 3: Sateesh, Praveen ......................... Satiani, Anand ............................ Sato, Tomo ................................. Sattler, Mary Ann ....................... Sattzstein, Geoffrey .................... Satut, Michael ................................. 33 Satwicz, Tom .................................. 25 Satyton, Ryan ................................. 30! Sauber, Christine ............................ 25S Sauck, Christine ..................... 230,331 Sauer, Joshua .................................. 311 Sauser, Suzanne .......................... 18, IS Savage, Melissa Savage, Nicole ........................ 124, 25! Savalli, Laura ......................... 223, 22 Savin, Heidi .................................... 32? Sawhney, Raja ................................ 21! Sawka, Jeffrey ................................ 261 Sawyer, Margaret ........................... 40? Saxton, Catherine ........................... 20; Saydak. Karen ............................... 403 Saygan, Robert ............................... 194 Saylor, Sara .................................... 30! Sbar, Eric ........................................ 403 v : 6 1. Pfl HBIp.Hl lldteet.Mi Scaglione, Anthony ........ 197,233,403 Scales, Bobby ................................. 158 Scalzo, Evan ........................... 194, 32( Scanio, Steve .................................. 224 Scanlon, Carrie ............................... 404 Scanlon, Lisa .................................. 404 Schaars, Kerstin .............................. 30 Schachter, Diana ............................. 40 Schack, Jennifer ............................. 19: Schad, Christopher ......................... 213 Schad, Jason ................................... 303 Schad, Sara ..................................... 343 Schader, Jennifer ............................ 335 Schadt, Kevin ................................. 314 Schaefer, Jeremy ............................ 325 Schaefer. Jonathan .......................... 255 Schaefer, Kristen ........................ to, I in. All i tafien taw Schaefer, Kristin 296 Schaefer, Michael 330 Schaefer. Stephanie 296 Schafer, Ethan 261 Schafer, Justin 304 Schafer, Suzanne 48 Schaffer. Evan 197, 218 Schaffer, Stacey 233, 290 Schairhaum, Mark 349 Schalm, Virgil 404 Schanski, Tate 115 Schap, Christopher 325 Scharf. Dan 233 Scharf, Steven 218 larg. Jordan 329 larich, Heidi 404 Scharl. Leah 173 luble. Dan 394 Schauble Jr., Daniel R. 404 Schaufler, Jennifer 218, 292 Schegel, Andy 234 Scheideman, Cheryl 202 Schemer, Brad 158 Scheinfield, Aaron 268 Scheirey, Michael 315 Schek, Linsdsey 323 Schestag, Kory 404 Schichtel, Rebecca 272 Schick, Jonathan 303 Schiffman, Jenna 290, 404 1 Schiffrin, Jesse 404 | Schillaci. Jack 318 Schimpf. Megan 242, 404 Schissler, Craig 404 Schissler, Paul 219 Schlaff, Abby 237 Schlanger, Rebecca 404 Schlanser, Jenny 305 Schleman, Joshua 261 Schlenker, Rachel 233, 290, 337 Schlesel. Andy 308 Schlesinger, David 404 Schlifke, Adam 227 Schloesser, Bretton Lee 305 Schlosser, Melissa 255 Schlueter, John 84,209,311 Schlutt, Jeff 213 Schmedlen, Rachael 245, 404 Schmedlen, Rebecca L. 404 Schmeling, Tamara 404 Schmelzer, Franz 209 Schmidbauer, Nicholas 303 Schmidt, Benjamin C 303 Schmidt, Carl 184 Schmidt, Jennifer 307 Schmidt, Jill 312 Schmidt. Kristen 259 Schmidt, Mark 404 Schmidt. Paul 115 Schmidt. Ryan 404 Schmidt. Susan 404 Schmitt, Elizabeth 404 Schmitt, Emily 124 Schmitt, Ken 305 Schmitt, Liz 202 Schmitz, Rob 258, 322 Schnaar, Allison 331 Schnaar, Steve 298 Schnatz, Adam 326 Schneider. Michele 404 Schneider. Jim 158 Schneps, Liz 326 Schnitker, Laura 195 Schnurstein, Erik J 219 Schnurstein, Erik James 404 Schock, Harold 153 Schoenbaechler, Sara 292 Schoenberger, Danielle 233 Schoenfield, Sam 266 Schoenhaus, Jodi 404 I Schoenwetter, Jon 251 ! Scholler, Kurt 33 S Schor. Andrew 404 Schor, Andy 205 Schowalter, Courtenay 259 Schram. Lori 233, 404 Schram, Zack 298 Schrank, Amy 318 ( Schrank, Sally 404 [ Schreffler, Christina 202, 318 f Schreibe. Majorie 199 | Schreiber, Alyssa 210,329 ) Schreiber, Andrew 303 1 Schrems, A.J 263 Schrodel, Arianne 318 Schroeder, Jamie 254 Schrot, Lisa ...341 Schulman. Blake 197, 298 Schulman. Brett 197, 267 Schulman. Lisa 335 Schulman, Mark A 196 Schulte, Stacey 404 Schultz, David 233.404 Schultz, Kimberly 337 Schultz, Lauren 404 Schultz, Tina 195 Schulze, Catherine 315 Schulze, Kristine 278 Schumacher, Kurt 315 Schurman, Jennifer 257, 337 Schuster, Corey 303 Schutzman. Meredith 338 Schwab, Ellen 404 Schwab, Lynn 404 Schwallier, Adam 251,404 Schwar, Joe 265 Schwartz, Andrea 257 Schwartz, Brian 404 Schwartz, Daniel 404 Schwartz, David 405 Schwartz, Jill 343 Schwartz, Jonathan 314 Schwartz, Leslie 264 Schwartz, Lisa 197, 257 Schwartz. Marne 264, 335 Schwartz, Scon 255, 337 Schwartz, Stephanie 261 Schwartzbard, Gary J 405 Schwartzenfeld, Alissa 257, 405 Schwartzman, Marisa 264 Schwarzberg, Abe 202 Schwedler, Catherine 337 Schwedler, Kate 297 Schweiger, Eric 251 Schweiger, Stacey 276 Schweppe, Mollie 307 Schwimmer. Audrey 219 Scislowicz, Joe 213 Scoon, Jessica Helen 405 Scott, Andrew 311 Scott, Daphne 303 Scott, Janelle 297, 331 Scott. Janna 196 Scott, Rachel 311 Scozzafave, Christen 265 Scrase, Charles 263 Seal, Michael 316 Sealove, Brett 266 Searcy, Daina 303 Sears, Jennifer M 405 Sears, Jon 251 Seaton, Michael 318 Secakusuma. Cynthia 405 Sech, Candice 405 Seek, Jessica 326 Seder, Christopher 303 Seed. Kim 264 Seed, Sairah 328 Seeger, Jeanine 314 Seelig II, Joseph C 405 Seestedt, Mike 158 Seetoo, Amy 217 Seetoo, AmyD 216 Segall, Eric 266 Seiden, Dan 311 Seiden, Jessica 264 Seiden. Jessica L 405 Seidler, Paul 337 Seidman, Erica 264 Seidmann, Iris 317,405 Seller, Mary Beth 262, 264, 268 Seiler, Matthew 405 Seitz, Christi 338 Seitz, Cynthia 201, 224 Seitz, David P 231 Seitz, Heather 335 Sekela, Ryan 316 Sekerka, Jennifer 272 Sekine, Ryo 335 Sekino, Bryan 304 Selby, Reed 405 Seligson, Rachel 335 Selke, Wes 218, 251 Sell, Rene 255 Selph, Lauren 307 Semchena Jr.. John 405 Semenova, Juliya 343 Semeyn, Erica 135, 318 Semion, Justin 145, 259 Semmes, Maia 308 Senseman, Rachel 405 Sepoetro, Soeganda 405 Serdman, Erica 335 Sergeant, Betsy 405 Sergeant, Sara 297 Scrota, Dan 204. 205 Serowik, Andrew 218, 231 Sestito. Frank 145, 303 Seto, Christine 206, 405 Severance, Scott 33 Sewell, Angela 405 Sexton, Martin 189 Seyburn, Erica 318 Shabatayany, Andrich 336 Shackman. Leah 405 Shaffer, Gus 308 Shafton, Rob 227 Shah. Ami 315 Shah, Ami R 323 Shah, Darshan P 336 Shah.Jayesh 303 Shah, Kavin 298, 323 Shah. Kinnari 272 Shah, Mohammad Khalid 346 Shah, Nirav 233, 269 Shah, Ojas 323 Shah, Pareen 303 Shah, Rahul 335 Shah, Raina 323 Shah. Rakhi 42.332 Shah. Ronak 326 Shah. Sam 259 Shah, Sejal A 341 Shah, Shahid Ahmed 346 Shah, Shimul 405 Shah, Soha 218 Shah, Tej 316 Shah. Urvi 337 Shah. Vishal 335 Shahabi. Ladan 272 Shahani. Vincent 338 Shaieb, Steve 261 Shain, Jason 405 Shajahan, Nisha 338 Shaker, Clayton 330 Shakespeare, Shannon .... 131, 132, 157 Shamaly, Todd 195 Shamash. Dana 315 Shamir. Karen 405 Shammas, Cheryl 405 Shanbag, Sameer 337 Shank, Jeff 218 Shank. Jeffrey 305 Shapira. Julie 296 Shapiro, Dana 405 Shapiro, Daniel 335 Shapiro, Eli 195 Shapiro, Emily 276 Shapiro, Jacob 405 Shapiro, Jordan 251 Shapiro, Lauren 337 Shapiro, Matt 329 Shapiro. Seth M 405 Shapss, Lindsey 405 Sharangpani, Arati .. 100, 332, 337, 405 Sharbaugh, Lisa 304 SHARE 223 Share, Jennifer 405 Sharkey, Katy 31 1 Sharkey, Michael 62, 405 Sharma, Akash 303 Sharma, Anu 242 Sharma, Asha 342 Sharma, Preya 226, 227, 230 Sharma, Rahul 405 Sharp. Elise 230, 231 Sharp, Royce 154 Sharphom. Ingrid 173 Sharrow, Noah 405 Shashaani, Leyla 265 Shasko. Wesley 213,405 Shaw, Elisabeth 322 Shaw, Jami 330 Shaw, Katie 323 Shaw, Russel 121 Shaw, Russell 115, 117 Shay, Kelly 405 Shea, Aaron 115 Shea, Christine 210,308 Shea, Eileen 166 Sheahan, James 332 Shear, Matt 149 Sheedy, Mari 323 Sheiman, David 303 Sheiman. Jill 233, 290, 405 Sheiman, Marcie 290 Sheinberg, Rebecca 264 Sheinheit, Jaime 264 Sheinheit, Jamie 337 Sheinheit, Melanie 257, 406 Sheldon, Peter 406 Shelhart, William 316 Shellman, Silver 166 Shen, Bonnie 406 Shen, Kay 305 Shen, Willy 237 Shepard, Nathan 154 Shepardson, John 253, 406 Shepherd, Matt 268 Sheppard, Demarco 406 Sherak, Tom 191 Sherer. Michael 266 Sherman, Allison 218, 315, 326 Sherman, Amanda 406 Sherman, Joel 326 Sherman, Leslie 221 Sherman, Liza 406 Sherman, Lorie 278 Sherman, Lorig 231 Sherman, Robert 253 Sherman, Scott 332 Sherrill, Gabriel 338 Sherwin, Eileen 315 Shields, Terence 406 Shih, Julia 304 Shih-hao, Kuo 346 Shimota, Amy 253 Shin, Albert 325 Shin, Edwin 236,344 Shin, Hanna 157 Shippy. Sarah 278, 337 Shiraishi, Seiji 406 Shiratori, Akiko 303 Shirk, Matt 257 Shklyarevsky, Valerie 406 Shmalo, Jamie 198 Sholinsky, Edward 303 Sholler, Matt 311 Sholtis, Laura 305 Shook, DJ 258 Short, Jenna 406 Short, Kevin 316 Shorter, Michelle 214, 330 Shortsle, Kevin 267 Shosh, Ronald 332 Shotwell, Andrew K 219 Shotwell, Andy 59 Shreiner, Andy 269 Shreves, Michael J 196 Shubalis, Melissa 210, 259 Shubow, Lauren 308 Shuch, Melissa 406 Shuen, Pak Man 329 Shuhaibar, Ghassan 344 Shukri. Sabrina 335 Shulman, Peter 406 Shultz, Cameron 406 Shutt, Nicole 406 Shwayhat, Nader 331 Shyer, David 406 Shyken. Beth 297, 337 Shyu, Alisa 243, 270, 406 Siamson. Patricia 406 Sichel, Martin 219 Siddiqui, Nazema 169 Sider, Amy 264, 335 Sidick, Chuck 269 Sidman, Howard 246, 247, 261, 406 Siedlaczek, Todd 257 Siefken, Chris 253 Siegel, Adam 311 Siegel, David 267 Siegel, Deanna 264 Siegel, Erica 257, 406 Siegel, Matthew 329 Siegel, Michael 338 Siegel. Patricia 230, 406 Siegelbaum, Jill 330 Siekierka, Timothy 406 Sielatycki, Mandy 307 Siemion, Stephanie 318 Sieplinga, Kira 311 Sieracki, Jeff 263 Sierens, Brad 194 Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... 256, 294, 295 Sigma Chi 254, 256, 278 Sigma Delta Tau 261 Sigma Gamma Rho 260 Sigma Kappa 272 Sigma Nu 259 Sigma Phi 251 Sigma Phi Epsilon 268 Signoret, Jos6 229 Signori, Carina 210 Sigouin, Christopher 323 Sikkenga, Abbey 307 Sikorski, Lisa 201,233, 270, 406 Sikorski, Shauna 166 Silber.Gary 236 Silberstein. Dave 213 Silbey. Jessica 329, 332 Sills. Debbie 290 Silva, Ulises 36 Silva, Victor Rafael Herrera 349 Silver, Adam 226, 255 Silver, Aliza 330 Silver, Ashley 234, 330 Silver, Marcie 330 Silver, Todd 266 Silverberg, Jodi 406 Silverman, Daniel 267 Silverman, Doron 406 Silverman. Jessica 331 Silverman, Joe 253 Silverman, Mike 337 Silverman, Russell 266 Silvers. Jamie 344 Silverstein, Allison 260 Silverstein, Craig 210 Silverstein, Kathy 210, 21 1, 308 Silverstein, Tracey 335 Silverstein, Tracy 257 Sima, Joseph 406 Simes, Lisa 174, 175 Simmons, Amanda 315 Simmons. Ericka 299, 332, 341 Simmons, Jennifer 296, 329 Simmons. Rasheed 115 Simms. Lindsey 308 Simms. Linsey 199 Simon, Chad 323 Simon, Daniel 406 Simon, Ephraim 201 Simonds, Scott 406 Simons, Timothy 250 Simpson, James 406 Simpson, Milica 406 Simpson, Nicole Brown 101 Simpson, O.J 101 Simpson, Paul 257,406 Simpson. Pedro 326 Sims. Heather 406 Sims, Nichelle 337 Simses, Michael 308 Sin, Sei-Men 406 Sinas, Thomas 338 Sinclair, Andrew 263, 316 Sinclair. Tamara 343 Sines, Amy 296,406 Singer, David 338 Singer, Jeff 312 Singer. Lucia 296 Singh, Inder 259 Singh, Kavel 218, 325 Singh, Shanna 259, 307 Singhal, Neha 318 Singletary, Chris 115 Sinkman, David Howard 406 Sinor, Stacy 323 Sioshansi, Atisa 2% Sipkovsky, Adrienne 303 Siple, Julia 316 Sipola, Leslie 343 Sirak, Jeff 406 Sirhal, Maureen 278 Sirikantraporn, Jakkrit 326 Sisk, Brad 406 Sisk, Graham 406 Sissman. Oliver 311 Sisson, Jasmine 207 Sitron, Neil 202 Situer, Mark 325 Sitz, Angela 209, 323 Siu. David 195, 228 Siu, Eric 406 Siu, Suriano 132 Siu III, Francisco 318 Siva, Lawrence Samuel 329 Sivertson, Laura 278 Sizemore, Scott 194 Skaggs, Christopher 269 Skibo, Elizabeth 406 Sklar, Brian 406 Sklar. Lisa 214. 216 Skolnik. Deborah 329 Skolnik, Matthew 406 Skomer, Jennifer 226, 320 Skotcher, Joseph 349 Skouras. Spiro 269 Slaim, Eric 326 Slate, Jennifer 246, 290 Slater, Amanda 406 Slater, Michelle 128, 173 Index + 441 Slaton, Jessie 265 Slaughter, Meredith 214 Slavik. Brooke 237, 406 Slavitt, Josh 266 Slazinski. Lisa 406 Sloan, Blake 142, 152, 153, 239,240,241 Sloan. Heather 230 Sloan. Kate 218,312 Sloan, Natalie 303 Sloane, Derek 303 Slutsky, Corey 337 Sly, Laurrel 323. 406 Small, Melanie 272 Smallidge. Dan 261 Smilack, Britt 303 Smiley. Susan 272 Smith, Adam 312, 332. 338 Smith. Addie 344 Smith, Alicia 272, 349 Smith, Allison 243, 406 Smith, Alysia 292 Smith. Amanda 311, 326 Smith. Amethyst 303 Smith, Amy 276.332 Smith, Amy E 335 Smith, Andrea 218 Smith, Ann 203,263,406 Smith, Anne 214 Smith, Ben 346 Smith, Benjamin 303 Smith, Beth 337 Smith, Brian E 331 Smith, Calvin 234, 316, 332 Smith, Candace 303 Smith, Carrie 259,406 Smith. Christopher 325 Smith, Crystal 218, 323, 332 Smith, Daran 210 Smith, Douglas 303 Smith, Eric 196 Smith, Erica 335 Smith, Holly 224,341 Smith, James 259, 265 Smith, Jennifer 104 Smi th, Jessica 223,307,315 Smith, Jillian 307 Smith, Jocelyn 406 Smith, Jodi 1 10, 408 Smith. Joshua 408 Smith. Julie 233, 259, 408 Smith, Justin 316 Smith. Kelly M 331 Smith. Kyle 253 Smith. Lindsay 408 Smith, Lisa 259 Smith. Madeleine 202 Smith. Melanie 344 Smith. Mike 263, 316 Smith. Nicole 303 Smith, Nina 408 Smith, Phina 256 Smith, Rachael 293 Smith, Ravi 171 Smith, Regan 341 Smith, Robert 298,336 Smith, Sarah 313 Smith, Sibyl 81, 160, 161 Smith, Thomas 408 Smith, Tim 261 Smith, Tim Alan 408 Smith, Vanessa 326 Smith, Zachary 267,326 Smith Jr., Hugh 408 Smithers. Jeffrey 408 Smithivas, Paul 408 Smock, George 12, 13 Smokevitch, Jeff 115 Smolinski, Douglas 250 Smooke, Adam 202, 203, 408 Smothergill, Polly 408 Smucker, Sarah 209 Smulders, Michelle 122, 123,408 Smyth, Emily 303 Snetiker, Jodi 264, 408 Snook, Eric 408 Snow, Amy 331 Snow. Kristin 217 Snow, Laura 312 Snyder, Andre 408 Snyder, Christopher 267 Snyder, Daniel 316 Snyder, Noah 408 Snyder, Sarah 259, 307, 344 Snyder, Todd 128, 129 442 + Index Gold Sponsors Robert Hunt Berry in memory of Rita Gillis Harney Christine Meyers Moore in memory of Mrs. Eva L. Meyers and Mr. Ernest R. Meyers. Michiganensian Contributors to, . littery, CVH i X Li A 6 fff f | M. 100 lM e 4. Mrs. Polly Bender (1911 edition) Mr. David Sachs and Mrs. Myra Sachs (1933 edition) Mr. Joel Berger( 1898. 1900, 1903, 1906) Ms. Kathleen Nesbitt (1970) So, Cindy M 341 Scares, Lisa 308 Soave, John 408 Sobczak, Deborah M 218, 307 Soccer, Women ' s 124 Society of Automotive Engineers 213 Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers 212 Society of Women Engineers 213 Sockalosky, Ryan 246, 247. 316 Soderstrom. Sara 244 Softball 104 Sohmer, Spencer 408 Sohn, Cathy 259 Soi. Sarvesh 84, 345 Soifer, Halie 337 Sojka, Charlie 316 Sokoloski, Alicia 255 Solano, Deosil 20 1 , 207, 3 1 5, 332, 408 Soliman. J 207 Sollenberger, Joseph 242, 408 Soloman, Scott 266 Solomod. Alyse 335 Solomon. Genna 264 Solomon. Jordan L 266 Solomon, Kelly 408 Solow, Tracy 246,290.408 Solowczuk, Thomas 259 Soltanzadeh, Steve 335 Somand, David M 341 Somershoe, Lauren 210, 212 Somsel. Elizabeth 198, 307 Son. Richard 336 Song. Dug 311 Song. Jennifer 408 Song. Ju-Youn 227. 307 Song. Mike 303 Song. Suzan 230 Song, Wooki John 349 Sonquist. Todd 251 Sooch. Reena 233, 408 Sood. Sandhya 315 Sood, Sargum 408 Sordyl. Brent 326 Soren. Tabitha 184 Sorensen, Cory 218 Sorensen, Derek 308 Soruco, Andres 337 Sorvillo, Jacki 77, 338 Sosbe, Sarah 198,311 Solo, Peter 408 Soubel, Jill 234 South Quad 2nd Thronson 303 3600 3700 Fred Taylor 307 3rd Hunt 303 4600 4700 Fred Taylor 304 4800 4900 Fred Taylor 304 5300 5400 Bush 303 5600 5700 Gomberg 303 6th Gomberg 303 7th Thronson 303 9300 9400 B Kelsey 305 Bush 303 Fred Taylor 305 Hunt 305 Kelsey 305 Southard, Chris 196 Southard, Christopher 408 Southwick, Antje 224 Southworth, Carly 318 Sowers. Dr. Mary Fran 216 Sozener. Cemal 408 Spaccarotella, Marie . 47, 124, 125, 305 Spak, Joseph 266 Spanja, Julia 210,305 Spannagel. Michelle 173 Sparks, Risa 325 Sparr. Lori 408 Spearman. Anthony 331 Spearman, John 303 Spechler, Dawn 246, 290 Speck, Matt 302 Spector, Michael 408 Spector, Zachary 408 Spells. Kimberly 320, 332 Spelman, Michael 244 Spence, Angie 145 Spencer, Amy 318 Spencer, Christian 343 Spencer, David 253 Sperandeo, Janene 259 Sperber, Elliot 261,408 Sperling, Rick 332 Sperling, Tim 298 Sphar, Jeremy C 331 Spiegel. Brian 312, 332, 336 Spiegel, Maura 338 Spielberg, Steven 92 Spiewla, Magda 68, 230 Spigarelli. Mike 224 Spikener, Alento 343 Spillane, Megan 335 Spinazze. Mark 318 Spitz, Anne 330 Spitz, Melissa 264.408 Spitzer. Justin 316 Spohr. Erica 341 Spolar, Ken 409 Spoon. Jae-Jae 226 Spoils. Andre 409 Sprecher, Brad 349 Springer, Jeff 10, 115,409 Sproule, Michael 244 Sprowl. Brock 263 Sreenivasan. Raoul 331 Srigley, Beth 297, 318 Srinivasan, Babu 315 Srinivasan, Mira 296 Srinivasan, Ohm 323 Sripaipan, Teerada 202,315 Srivastava, Pooja 315 Srulovitz, Lisa 264 St. Clair. Amy 272. 409 St. Jacques, Michelle 318 St. John, Mark 325 St. John, Michael J 311 St. Louis, Matt 304 St. Marie, Andrea 272 Stacer, Michelle 315 Stachel, Nicole 326 Stachura, Rick 344 Stachura, Traci 255 Stackpoole, Cara 215 Stadlin, Alyssa 257, 335 Stafford, Christopher 343 Stahl.Jen 124 Stallman, Kyle 409 Stallworth, M. Idris 257 Stallworth, Mark 257 Stamboulian, Tom 316 Stamm, Courtney 221,272 Stanaj, Mark 323 Stancil, Nicholas 259 Slander, Brandon 303 Slando, Elaine 409 Slanifer, Angie 173 Stanley. Karyn 278 Slanley. Nick 326 Stanley, Todd 266,337 Staples, Julie 337 Slark, Mallhew 250 Slarkey. Jennifer 338 Starks, Charita 409 Starmann, Jennifer 409 Slarmer, Ed 253 Starr. Aaron 308 Starr. Jonelle 349 Starring, Danielle 335 Starrs, Bill 263 Stasik, Scott 263, 338 Stalter, Harry 259 Statul. Mike 263 Stavros, Elan 409 Stawski, Jeannette 189 Slebbins, Derek 115 Steel, James 409 Sleele, Colin 198 Sleele. Douglas 409 Sleele. Glen 115 Sleenken, Shelley 409 Sleenland, Caryn 338 Sleensma. Brian 220 Slefani. Christopher 409 Slefani, David 311 Stefano. Justin 253 Steffe. Mark 209 Steger, Jeff 323 Stein, Daina 314 Stein, Heather 264 Stein, Melody 74,409 Stein. Scott 409 Steinbach. Brian 158,409 Sleinberg, Jason 263 Sleinberg, Molly 308 Sleiner, Rachel 257 Sleinhauer, Ryan 338 Sleinkraus, Kurt 208 Steinmelz, Eric 268 Steinmetz, Melissa 331 Steinway, Matthew 304 Steketee, Tyler 158 Slellato, Charisse 329 Stenquisl, Eric 322 Slephens, David 154 Stephens, James 209 Slephens, Rhonda 341 Slephens, Todd 323 Slephenson, Amie 259 Slephenson, Sean 269 Sterken, Sarah 315 Sterling. Keisa 252, 260, 303 Stern, Brian 251 Stern, Greg 338 Stern, Rachel 264 Sternfeld, Susan 409 Slevens, Doug 246, 247 Stevens, Douglas 409 Slevens, Grelchen 409 Slevens, Jane 126 Stevenson, Bill 194 Stevenson, Colette 234 Stevenson, Robert 316 Stevenson. Sheryl 40$ Stevenson, William 31f Steves, Christian 34C Stewart, Bruce 251 Stewart, Karen 233,405 Stewart, Philip 335 Slickler, Ben 323 Slickler, Nick 213 Stiles, Jason 220 Slillman, Sara 242,243 Sline, Rachel 409 Stirling, Christine 276 Stirling, Maureen 276, 329 Stites, John C 331 Stivers, Douglas 196. 263 Stock, Mary 326 Stockwell Hall 1-5 Hall 31 2-5 Hall 31 3-0 Hall 3: 3-5 Hall 318 4-5 Hall 318 5-5 Hall 318 Staff 320. 332 Sloffer, Jason 318 Slohler, Andrea 296 Slolarczyk, Mariusz 346 Slone, Melisa 156, 157 Slonehouse, Jason 343 Sloneman, Emily 315 Stoops, Jason 269 Stopka. Jennifer Storey, Rachel Stouffer. Chad 202 Slowe, Melissa M 220, 409 Sloy. Amy 221 Slraayer, Mall 208 Slraley, Kevin 196 Slrasburg, Max 349 Slrallon, Jessica 272 Slrauss, Amy 297, 337 Slrauss, Brian 335 Strauss, Brielle 409 Strauss, Stuart 409 Slream, Eric 330 Slreet, Kelley 409 Street, Meldon 149 Streets, Tai 114. 115 Slreil, Tim 315 Slrohmaier, Mark 23 Slromberg, Elizabeth 343 Stromberg, Winslon 409 Strug, Keri Stuart, Laura 202 Stuck, Linda 173 Student Alumni Council 218 Student Athletic Advisory Council 148 Student Mediation Services 230 Students for the Exploration and Development of Space 233 Stuecheli, Courtney 409 Sluhl, Jen 173| Slurdivant, Angela Sturdivant, Christine Stutland, Brian 298, ' Stutz, Nelanya Slulzman, Andrea 307 Slyka, Jason 409 Slyles, Susan 311 Slylski. Nicole 218J Acknowledgments The Board for Student Publications: Thank you for your continued support throughout the year. It has been a pleasure to work with such dedicated and energetic professionals. Thank you for your guidance. Carl Wolf Studio: Thank you to Joe and Mike Durinzi and the rest of the Carl Wolf staff for helping us meet our photographic needs. Thank you Jeff Tavares for photographing over 1 ,800 seniors in nine weeks. Thank you also to Miles Del Vechio, for your help in making senior portraits run smoothly. Your smiles were appreciated. David Friedo: Thank you for your continued enthusiasm and words of encouragement. It was a pleasure working with you. Jostens Printing and Publishing: Thank you to Mike Hackleman for your yearbook expertise and words of wisdom and to Yvette Freeman for your assistance and kindness throughout the year. And. thank you to everyone at the State College and Topeka plants for your part in producing our 101st edition. The Michigan Union: Thank you to Mary Stewart and the entire Union Block Booking Committee for allowing the Ensian to conduct nine weeks of senior portraits as well as numerous promotions tables in Union facilities. Residence Hall C.O.R.E. Advisors: Thank you for helping us achieve a huge feat. Your help in the organization and carry through of the residence hall photos was truly appreciated. Thank you Jeanne Takeda, Jackie Mims-Hickman, Brian Jones, Elizabeth Prince, T. Rose Roane, Marc Kaplan, Ellen Shannon. Amery Bishop, and Ellen Wittenlensioni. Thank you also to University Housing and Mary Ramirez and Sally Kne. Mail Services: Thank you to Cathy for your assistance in the shipping of the book. Your help was greatly appreciated, especially during our crunch time in the spring. Michigan Book and Supply and Ulrich ' s: Thank you to Steve Schindler and Joe Cozimono for your help in pulling off a great joint effort. Sports Information: Thank you for your part in securing press passes and for your photo contributions. Lori Stautz and Judy Ferrell: Thank you for all your hard work throughout the year, and thank you for being open to change. We could not have done it without you. Student Financial Operations: Thank you to Marilyn Duby for continuing to help us have a sound system for charging student accounts. The Michigan Daily: Thank you for all the little things you did to help us throughout the year. Thank you especially to Josh White and to the Daily photographers who contributed photos. Work Study Students: Thank you for your help in processing orders. Thank you to David Scott for all your help throughout the summer and school year with everything from updating our alumni list to helping with our 100th year reunion. Information Network Systems: Thank you to Kortney Briske and Ruth Ann. Michiganensian 100th Year Reunion Committee: Thank you for planning a very successful event in celebration of our 100th anniversary. Thank you especially to 1990 Editor-in-Chief Jennifer Worick, your hard work and dedication really paid off. Su,Jeff 325 5u, Johnny 229 Su.June 305,338 Su, Yu-Ting 409 Juarez. Alina 409 Subhedar, Nandita 315 Sublet!, Erin 220 Suchak, Mona 303 Suchak, Rupa 303 Sucre, Richard 331 Sued, Ana 229 Sugayama, Keiko 409 Sui, Francisco Suriano 131 Suico, Sharleen 207 Suis, Randall A 198 Sujarit, Poom 206 Sukendar, Roslind 331 iukendart, Roslind ... 198 Sulek, Jaime 243 Sullivan, Kevin 128, 170, 239, 240, 241 Sullivan, Kristine A 1% Sullivan, Mara 2% Sullivan, Melissa 157 Sumali, Sugiharto 336 Sumer, Baran 214 Summer, Jonathan 250, 269 Summer, Samantha 264 Summers, Kori 318 Summey, Meikal 329 Sumrell, Sgt 1% Sun, Darrick 267 Sun, Forsui 349 Sung, David 410 Sung, Jee 337 Sung, Kai-Ling 318 Sung, Yeeki 410 Suomi, Peter 338 Supuwood, Kiabe 203, 305 Surma, Robert 316 Surprenant, Marc 338 Sussal, Emily 261 Sussman, Andrew 410 Sussman, Jason 410 Suter, Seneca 31 1 Sutherland, Julia 304 Sutler, Catherine 410 Sutton, Robyn 264 Sutton, Sean 302 Sutton, Tia 276 Suwinski, Lawrence 305 Suzuki, Yuri 312 Swalwell, Jennifer 296 Swan, Arvid 107 Swanson, Matthew ....410 Swap, Alison 335 Swart, Paul 410 Swartz. Samuel 410 Sweatt, Rob 239, 241 Sweder, Rebecca 197, 233, 253 Sweeney. Angie 320 Sweeney, Joy 308 Sweenie, Allison 337 Sweet, Charro 173 Sweitzer, Stephanie 343 Swesky, Lori 410 Swett, Rob 115 Swell, Robert 410 Swimming, Men ' s 154, 155 Swimming, Women ' s 156, 157 Switalski, Jessi 318 Sword, Sam 114, 115 Sy, Gavin 335 Sybing, Mike 207 Sykora, Andrew 326 Synchronized Swimming 224 Sywenkyj. Arila 217 Sywenkyj, Arita Ann 410 Szabo, Lidia 30, 156, 157 Szalma, Mike 1% Szczembara, Laura 323 Szczepanski, Melanie 331 Szczesniak, Jeanine 126 Sze, Lillian 218 Szekely, Jordan 107 Szewczyk, Debra 410 Szmulewicz, Andrew 336 Szotl, Jacob 410 Szudzik, Matthew 410 Szymanski, Beth 303 Szymanski, Elena 410 Szymanski, Katherine 201 Szymanski. Laura 278, 307 Szynkowski, Lee 212,213,410 Tabach-Bank, Jordan 266 Tacey, Sarah 315 Tackett, Mallory 315 Tae Kwon Do 224 Tague.Erin 255,335 Tail, Sarah 227, 326 Taiwanese American Student Association 229 Takagi, Heather 320 Takagi. Monica 320 Takeda. Jeanne 332 Taketa, Jared 303 Taketa, Tracey 410 Talley. Ann 343 Tallman. James 316 Talvanna, Piradee 335 Taiwan Amit 338 Tarn. Christopher 230,311 Tamarkin, Eric 226, 233 Tan, Jeffrey 337 Tan, Melinda 410 Tan, 335 Tan, Paul Vincenl 207 Tan. Slephen 326 Tan. T-Kiang 410 Tang, Ching Ying Mina 410 Tang. Thuyen 318 Tanner, Kenneth 251 Tannous, Paul 115 Tano, Melisa Di 312 Tanowilz, Jill 233, 290, 330, 41 1 Tanler, Raymond 231 Tarife, Edsel 305 Tarigan, Irene 207 Tarnow, Sara 411 Tarnowski, David 221 Tamowski, Erin 297 Tartikoff, Jenny 335 Tartof. Sara 303 Taryam. Abdulla 346 Tatarsky, Zenia 322 Tale, Kellyn 104 Tale, Peter 252, 257 Tau Epsilon Phi 267 Tau Kappa Epsilon 298 Taub, David 226, 233, 326 Taub, Emily 233, 41 1 Taulbee, Carolyn 330 Tawil, Andrea 210, 41 1 Tawil, Andrea Zane 318 Tawil, Rana 201 Taxakis, Tony 325 Tayari, Mpatanishi 411 Taylor, Brandy 173 Taylor, Brett 411 Taylor, Brian 298 Taylor, C. Danielle 230 Taylor. Cameron 411 Taylor, Chuck 158 Taylor, David 312 Taylor, Daydrion 115 Taylor, Erika A 218 Taylor, Jason 336 Taylor, Jennifer 411 Taylor, Jessica 1%. 41 1 Taylor, Kathryn 323 Taylor, Kristy 411 Taylor, Maurice 46, 162, 163, 165 Taylor, Sluart 41 1 Taylor, Tracy 104, 297, 41 1 Index + 443 Taylor. Wesley 336 Tazian. Vatche 41 1 Teach, Alyssa 224, 296, 304 Teall, Rachel 62 Tedlock, Jamie 337 Teer, Julie 253 Teeters. Stephanie 210 Teeters, Stephanie M 305 Tehouwer, Lorianne 409 Teichert, Kathy 1 10, 1 1 1 Teichman, Jessica 329 Telgenhof. Daniel 411 Temple, Mark 158, 41 1 Temporiti Jr., John 316 TenCate, Veronica 272 Tendulkar. Rahul 332, 343 Tenebaum, Jennifer 341 Tenenbaum, Alysa 264, 41 1 Teng, Alice 318 Tennen, Erie 197,233 Tennis. Chereena 126 Tennis, Men ' s 107 Tennis, Women ' s 160 Tenzer, Lena 411 Teo, Kevin 312 Teory.Toby 209 Teplitz. Jessica 411 Tepper, Greg 266 Terife, Edsel 207 Tcrkanian, Fran 231, 344 Ternan. David 316 Terraferma, Deborah 41 1 Terraferma, Deborah 219 Terrell, Kellee 323 Terry, Christopher 303 Terry, Danielle 216,411 Terry, Vanessa R 318 Tetteh, Naa-Atswei 316 Thatcher. Rosalynn 296 Theil. Kelly 296 Theisen, Brian 170 Thelen,Jodi 312 Theran. Rachel 276,411 Therkalsen. Jim 344 Theta Chi 251 Theta Xi 261 Thibodecux, Michelle 260 Thiel, Kelly 411 Thomas, Bradley 326 Thomas, Char ' ly 337 Thomas, Christina 210 Thomas, Jeneco 335 Thomas, Marisa 218 Thomas, Marisa S 198 Thomas, Michelle 411 Thomas, Nefertari 303 Thomas, Reena 307 Thomas, Stacey 166 Thomas, Yolanda 341 Thomashow, Kim 203 Thomashow, Kimberly 319, 41 1 Thomason-Redus, Caen 222 Thomopoulos, Stavros 245 Thompson. Catherine 411 Thompson, Cindy 243 Thompson. Clarence 1 15 Thompson, David 303 Thompson, Emily 276 Thompson, Jennifer 41 1 Thompson, Kerry 223 Thompson, Kirsten 199 Thompson, Kristin 224,259 Thompson, Michelle Lee 242 Thompson, Molly 411 Thompson. Nicole 330 Thompson, Nolan 303 Thompson, Payson 269, 327 Thompson, Rebecca 199 Thompson, Rex 124, 158 Thompson. Scott 41 1 Thompson, Trent 251 Thomson, Casandra 221 Thomson, Josh 263 Thomberry, Troy 214 Thome, Ginger 315 Thornton. Aaron 332 Thornton, Nick 325 Thrasher, Michelle 221,312 Thrower, Dionne 337 Thrower, Joni 337 Thukral, Upneesh 305 Thurm, Leah 272, 304 Thurman, Michelle 202, 331 Tiao, Sandy 323 Tice, Julie 411 444 4 Index Ticotin, Sari 264, 337 Ticzon. Lea 41 1 Tiedemann, Alexander 4 1 1 Tiernan, Chad 303 Tigay, Donielle 221, 233 Tilford, Jodie 259 Tilley, Natalie 259, 41 1 Tillman, Catlin 349 Tilmon. Nellis 411 Timherlake, Kathryn 331 Timberlake, Matt 326 Tinio, M arquita 411 Tinkham. Matt 196 Tinnin, Jaime 259, 41 1 Tinsley. Maya 312 Tipton, Miesha 412 Tirumalasetty, Jyothi 412 Tisdale, Jennifer 257 Titas, Emily 312 Tittjung. Jennifer 213 Tkaczyk, Christopher 323 Tkindt, Kelly 412 Tober, Richard 259 Tobey, Allison 245 Tobey. Nicole 349 Tobin, Brian 268 Toby, Eva 303 Tocci, Valerie 296, 412 Toch, Jodi 221, 412 Todisco, Geoffrey 412 Tokarz, Natasha 412 Toledo. Daniel 338 Tolia, Alpa 278 Tolin-Scheper, Kevin 194, 304 Tolk, Stephanie 412 Tom, Margaret 259 Tomalas, Gavin 315 Tomasone, Andrea 264 Tomback. Matthew 259 Tomlinson, Renee M 218 Tomsa, Bernie 315 Tomson, Jeff 259 Toneye, Rod 215 Tong, Ho San Grace 412 Tongsinoon, Rebecca 412 Tonissen, Bill 195 Tonissen, William 250 Topel, Eric 197, 298, 338 Topham, Rebecca 278 Tormey, Ken 340 Toronto, Daniel 210 Torr, Lisa 224 Torre, Nicole 311 Torres. Allison 183 Torres, Ghislaine 296 Torres, Natalia 296 Torres, Rene 335 Torsky, Rick 84 Toth, Emily Veronica 278 Totin, Cathleen 196 Toting, Ferdinand 207 Toub, Sherri 335 Tourkow, Ben 215 Towe, Ayesha 323 Tower Society 241 Towers, Beni 272 Town, Mike 323 Townsend, Niles 269, 315 Townsend, Travis 338 Townsley, Blake 325 Track Field, Men ' s 170 Track Field, Women ' s 172, 173 Tracy, Heather 272, 315 Trammell, Alisha 331 Tran, Andrew 322 Tran, Catarina 196 Tran, Dan 267 Tran, Evonne 210 Tran, Khang 335 Tran, Minn 335 Tran, Thanha 312 Tran, Tuan 412 Trapp, McConnell 412 Trasky.Jon 325 Traub, David 338 Traub, Michael 233 Traub, Mike 267 Trautman, Michael 312 Travis, Aaron 274 Travis, Ernest 412 Traxler-Ballew, Aaron 308 Traylor, Robert 162, 163 Treaster, Amber 297 Trenz, Dan 325 Trevathan, Jonathan 250 Trexler, Josh 318 Tricarico, Lauren 412 Trigon 254 Trilling. Jessica 201 Tringali, Kristin 214 Triplet!, Ayanna 198,202,218 Tripoli, Nicholas 316 Trisko, Rebecca 344 Troester, Jack 304 Trombley, Roger 303 Tropea, Laura 312 Trost, Kirk 149 Trost, Scott 163 Troyer, Paul 305 Trudell, Jeanette 199 True, Laurie 270, 307 Truemner, Russell 412 Trujillo, Carlos 269,315 Trumpy, David 344 Truong, Ngoc 307 Tryon, Jesse 194 Tsai, Dien-Tse 335 Tsai, Juliana 233, 412 Tsai, Julie 272 Tsai, Kirk 331,412 Tsai, Kirk M 332 Tsai, Michelle 245 Tsai, Shengdar 331 Tsao, Shwe-Hwa .... ... 304 Tseng, Francis 325 Tseu, Hank 412 Tsien, John 198 Tsou, Christopher 332 Tsuei, Burt 349 Tsui, William 208 Tsukamoto, Daisuke 412 Tubbs, Kelly 412 Tubman, David 267 Tucker, Ross 343 Tuman, Jerame 115, 117 Tumidanski, Tiffany 412 Tummonds, Dana 296 Tung, Aileen 326 Tupica, Angle 318 Turan, Christopher 323 Turco, Marty 153 Turner, Rick 239 Turnbow, Cole 332, 341 Turner, Danielle 303 Turner, Joi 412 Turner, Rick 115 Turner, Shari 126 Turnowski, Lauren 326 Turnquist, Krista 412 Tuscano, Franklin 267 Tvaska, Devon 245 Tvaska, Meg 217 Tvaska, Megan 412 Twardowski, Amy 322 Tyagi. Ashu 202 Tyler, Marcus 412 Tyma. Jennifer 326 Tyran, Sarah 412 Tyson, Mike 94 U-M Health Volunteer Services .. 203 Uday, Kristin 318 Uday, Matt 239 Uday, Matthew 412 Uhrick, Amanda 296 Uhrick, John 318 Uhrick, Mandy 296 MIS Peer Education Alcohol and Other Drugs 202 MIS Peer Education Body Image 203 UHS Peer Education Safer Sex ... 203 UJA Half-Shekel Campaign 197 Ullman, Alysa 30 Ullman, Andrew 314 Ullmann, Carol 311 Ulmer, Jessie 230 Undeer, Kevin 305 Undergraduate Law Club 237 Undergraduate Political Science Association 231 Undy, Sarah 325 Ungar, Jay 189 Unger, Amy 343 Unikel, Jill 157 United Asian American Organization 206 University Activities Center 218 University Lutheran Chapel 209 University Peer Advising 203 University Students Against Cancer 202, 203 Unkel, Christopher 346 Upsilon, Psi 278 Uptigrove, Chad 412 Uptigrove, Chad K 221 Uqdah, AeshaLatifah 344 Ura, Justin 325 Urahama, Masato 412 Uranga, Celina 207 Urbach, Michael 312 Urban, Colleen 223 Urban, Collen 329 Urbanchek, Jon 131, 132, 154, 155 Urbanski, Tina 412 Urbina, Christina 207 Ursal, Reno 207 Utton, John 201,413 Uyham, Angeline 413 Uzeta, Jamie .... ... 184 Vazquez, Ilka 229 Vacher, Kim 375 Vachon, Pamela 332 Vachon, Stephen 344 Vagnetti, Michael 413 Vahia, Ojas 335 Vahratian, Anjel 332,413 Vaidya, Amit 227 Vail, Karen 296 Vaisaya, Virkam 198 Vaishya, Vikram 335 Valbrum, James 332 Valbrun, James 332 Valdez III, Albert 413 Valente, MarkCha-Lee 267 Valenti, Chris 315 Valentine, John 413 Valentine, Sarah 335 Valenzuela, Anthony 212 Valerio, Joseph 338 Valle, Analisa 210 Van Cise, Ed 233 Van DenBerghe, Carolyn 308 Van DeMark, Zach 326 Van De Wege, Mark 220 Van Sickle, Jeff 316 Van Elk, Cristopher 199 Van Heest, Carissa 330,332 Van Hoek, Melissa 315 Van Hoesen, Marian 330, 332 Van Hofe, Lisa 413 Van Nasdale, Maryanne 303 Van Singel, Jana 413 Van Stratton, Lisa 413 Van Suilichem, Kim 278 Van Voorthuysen, Amelia 196 Van Brandeghen, Rachel 278 Vandenbark, Molly 1 10, 296, 413 VandenBerg, Brock 269 VandenBosch, Cynthia 325 Vandenbosch, Wade 413 Vandenburgh, Natalie 319,413 Vanderbeek, Mike 115,413 VanderPloeg, Ben 338 Vanderpoel, Matthew 413 Vanderschel, Joel P 340 VanderVeen, Zach 329 Vandervenn, Zach 68 VanDongen, D. Charles 340 VanEyk, Stephanie 341 Vanhandschoot, Jill 330 Vani. Anthony 344 Vann, Mark 332, 338 Vantuno, Gina 325 Var, Kal Le Evens 314 Van, Jocelyn 337 Varley, Anna 263 Varner, Antoine 303 Vartanian, Michael 231 Vartanoff, Doug 340 Vasandani, Sachal 346 Vatz, Laura 233, 257, 413 Vatz, Susan 257 Vaughn, Jason 316 Vaupel, Zac 303 Vazquez, Ilka 212 Vazquez, Javier 344 Veerapaneni, Radhika 314 Veerapaneni, Sudha 255 Vega, Matthew 195 Veith, Josh 413 Velin, Rachel 259, 335 Vendlinski, Richard 323 Venton, Tanya 217 Venturato, Angle Verlinde, Daniel Verne, Jeff Del Vernick, Kevin Vero, Angela Del Verson, David Vesbit, Tom Vescio, Fred Vesper, Jim Vetere, Juliana Vetting, Mary Viculis.Lisa 255, Vida, Tracie Vignier, Peter Vigor, William Vijay, Aditi Vilanju, Mayur Vilensky, Seth Villacorta, Alex 269, Villarete, Michele 202, 207, Villarosa, Linda Villella, Angie Vincent, Kat Vincent, Paul Vincent, Steve Vincentini, Andrea Vinokur, Nessa Vinson, Jason Viola, Chris 148, Virulhsri, Pawena Viskamas, Victoria Viswanath, Venu Viswanathan. Lata Vittoz, Nicole Vivio, Brian Vivoni, Angelique Vlcko, Adrian Voelz, Shauna 292, Vogel, Jenn Vogen, Lisa Vogt, Michelle Vohra, Anuj Vohra, Saifuddin Voight, Jacqueline Voigt, Christopher Vokal.TJ Volckens, Andrew Volis, George Volkman, Suzanne 245, Volleyball Vollrath, Jamie Vondenberger, Amy 290, Vong, Fred Vora, Gita Voughs, Tyrone Vourganti, Srinu Voutsinas, Nicholaos Vrabel, Andrew Vu, Connie 272, Vydareny, Kris 33i (;;.;.- I Wachsman, Johathan 33 Wachter, Daniel 298, 312 Wachter, Danny 197 Waddell, Jill 297,338 Wade, Martha 337 Wade, Pam 303 Wadhwa, Anish 304 Wadler, Zoe 253 Waero, Rik 25 Wagenveld, Kathy 413 Wagle, Gautam 413 Wagner, Aaron 323, 340 Wagner, Deborah 218 Wagner, Julie 413 Wagner, Katherine 413 Wagner, Khara 297 Wagner, Kimberly 318 Wagner, Melissa 413 Wagner, Michael 303 Wagner, Pamela 307 Wagstaff, Kimi 209 Wahl, Shannon 213 Wai, Anthony 145 Wainer, Lindsay 264 Wakerley, Scott 326 Wakild, Eric 303 Walbridge, Dominic 330 Walchans, Sarah 307 Wald, Abigail 257.335 Waldinger, Natalie 233 Walen, Libby 349 Walke, Charlie 311 Walker, Angela 341 1 ' ) ' 22 1 - 41. 30 ' 27S 41- hi. M 20! | 303 31 20i 244 ' alker, Antwion 250 Walker. Charlie 311 Walker, Cherise 337 Walker. Curtis 344 Walker, Dylan 267,413 Walker. Keesha 335 Walker. Kenisha A 166, 320 Walker, Kent 316 Walker. Khadija 303 Walker. Kristina 245,413 Walker. Kristy 297 Walker, Malthew 335 Walker. Michael 413 Wallace, Lisa 270 Wallace. Margaret 307 Wallace, Megan 215 1 Wallace. Rod 244 Wallace. Sametra 413 Wallack, Jenny 337 Walls, Latesha 325 Walro. Kelly 270 Walsey, Shayne 297 Walsey. Shayne H 338 Walsh. Jennifer 276 Walsh, Megan 259, 315 Walsh. Meghan 332 Walsh. Melissa 230 Walsh, Sarah E 330 Walski, Mamie 413 Walson, Joslyn K 335 I Waltman. Andrew 304 I Wampler, Chris 335 I Wang. Bonnie 208 Wang. Ching-Hau 413 Wang, Ching-Ru Bonny 230 Wang. Ellen 208 Wang, Eric 413 Wang, James 243, 416 Wang. Jonathan 325 Wang, Katie 416 Wang, Lesley 1%, 238, 416 Wang. Leslie 241 Wang, Omar 107 Wang. Wesley 312 Wang. Zhichao 315 Wank, Cheryl 416 Wansor, Melissa 416 Wapner, Judge 220 Ward, David 343 Ward.Jerod 162, 163 Ward, Melinda 215 Warden, Alexander 416 Wardlow, Marlon 234,316,332 Wardynski, Jeanette 307 Ware, Wendy 329 Wark, Eric 303 Warkins, Jason 323,416 Warkol. Robin 257 Warner, Eric 303 Warner, Matt 149 Warner. Stephen 194 Warner, Stephen J 335 Warren, Joe 149 Warren, Stephanie 297 Warshak, Nicole 337 Warthem, Cullen 340 Warthem Jr., Cullen 340 Warwick, Cristina 259 Wasageshik, Sarah 224 Wasenko, Darcie 311 Washbum, Joseph 224 Washington, Brent 115 Washington, Chris 326 Washington, Danielle 323 Washington, Jeremi 416 Washington, Kimberly M 335 Washington. Laqueria 341 Washington, Latanya 331 Washington, Mali Vai 131 Washington. Tamika 303 Washington, Terrence 257 Washington, Tiana 416 Wasik, Jennifer 416 Wasik, Nathan 416 Watchom, Andrew 194 Waterbrook, Steve 226, 314 Waters, Michael 335 Waters, Mike 67 Waterson, Ruf 263 Watia, Amy 416 Watkins. Howard 194 Watkins, Paul 325 Watson, Jen 209 Watson, Jennifer 335 Watson, Karriem 312,332,416 Watson, Krista 416 Watson, Michelle .... ... 337 Watson, Nick 129 Watt, Ernest 234 Watt, Kathleen 308 Wattenbarger, Matthew 308 Walters, Emily 259 Watts, Andrew 416 Watts, Sarah 2%, 311 Waugh. Theresa 315 Weathers, Andre 115 Weatherspoon, Sultan 416 Weaver, Bran di L 218 Weaver, Elizabeth Anne 307 Weaver, Holly 296,416 Weaver, Kathleen 416 Weaver, Milan 349 Webb, Jamila E 1% Webb. Tansley 297 Webber. Adam 259 Webber, Michael 315 Weber, Adam 331 Weber, Stacey 343 Wechsler, Evan 298, 338 Wechsler, Ryan 238,241,416 Weener, Amy 213,416 Wegbreit, Jennifer 312 Wehrman, Chad 208, 323 Wei, David 261 Weickert, Brendan 210 Weid, Kindra 338 Weight, Rebecca 2% Weiks, Katy 208, 344 Weil, David 261 Weimer, Meredith 91, 290 Weinbaum, Jill 214,233,335 Weinbaum. Melissa 264, 335 Weinberg, Scott 268 Weinberg. Sheryl 257, 326 Weinberg, Stephanie 264,416 Weinberger. Jeff 26, 268 Weiner. Allison 264,416 Weiner, Lauren 257, 335, 416 Weiner, Marisa 264, 329 Weiner, Seth 221, 323 Weiner, Stefani 75 Weinert, Darci 416 Weinert, Gabriel 269 Weinert, Jonathan 269, 338 Weingart, Liat 311 Weinstein, Julie 290,416 Weinstein, Michael 416 Weinstein, Traci 416 Weinstock, liana 315 Weintraub, Elana 416 Weintraub, Keith 332, 340 Weir, Brian 233 Weisberg, J 290 Weisberg, Jennifer 69, 416 Weiser, Erin 264 Weisman, Jeanette L 223 Weisman. Neil 266 Weiss, Andrew 268, 336 Weiss, Christopher 416 Weiss, Hannah 218,335 Weiss, Kristy 201 Weiss, Lindsay 265 Weiss, Meredith 290, 335 Weiss, Rachel 264 Weissberg, Alissa 264, 416 Weissman, Taryn 416 Weisz, Lillian 329 Weitzel, Jamie 66, 255 Weitzman, David 269, 335 Welchans, Jori 124 Welkis, Brooke 264, 335 Weller, Dan 325 Weller, Man 253 Weller, Matthew 416 Wells, Felipe 267 Wells, Josh 349 Wells, Tia M 323 Welsch, Emily 416 Welsh, Ryan 294 Welsh, Sarah 304 Weltman, Brad 233. 267 Weltzer, Lucas 375 Wendholt,Amy 417 Wendler, Michelle 261 Wendling, Karyn A 330 Wendorf. Jennifer 297 Wendt, Jason 254,265,417 Wenger, Lorien 417 Wenger, Sara 292 Wenkel, Holly 292 Wentzloff, Dave 346 Wenzel, Jan 154 Wenzel, Julie 322 Wenzel, Michele 318 Wenzel, Tanja 157 Werbach, Alan 223 Werk, Eva 308 Werner, Chris 312 Werner, Susan 189 Werschky, Jill 296, 322 Wesch, Joel 305 Wesley, Joel 308 Wesorick, Steve 343 West. Daniel 343 West, Mark 417 West, Michelle 223 West Quad 347 West Quad 0, 1st, 2nd Michigan 315 1st 4th Chicago 312 1st Rumsey 312 2nd Adams 318 2nd Chicago 316 2nd Lloyd 316 2nd Rumsey 312 1st Wenley 316 2nd Wenley 315 2nd Winchell 312 3rd 4th Williams 316 3rd Adams 316 3rd Lloyd 316 3rd Michigan 314 3rd Wenley 315 4th Adams 316 4th Lloyd 312 4th Michigan 315 4th Rumsey 312 4th Wenley 315 4th Winchell 316 5th Williams 315 Adams 314 Cambridge 312 Staff 332 Westberg, Laura 243 Westbrook, Michelle 210 Westbury, Barney 261 Westcott, Trade 335 Westfall, Wendy 1 10 Weston, Scott 250 Westover, Wendy 210 Westra, Josh 326 Wetzler, Erik 259 Wetzler, Nicolas 316 Wezner, Stephen 265 Whalen, Meredith 318 Wheat, Monica 335 Whee, Esther 417 Wheeler, Jacob 308,317 Whelan. John Taylor 246, 247, 417 Whipple, Shannon 259 White. Albert 163 White, Anthony 316 White, Bonnie 292, 315 White, Cliff 1% White, Jacquie 322 White, James 315 White, Jennifer 332 White, Jennifer B 335 White. Joel 257 White, Josh 20, 208, 242, 261 White, Krissy 303 White, Lisa 305 White, Matthew 209, 244.417 White, Megan 303 White, Michael 322 White, Nathan 323 White, Ryan 243 White, Tim 263 Whitehead, John 308 Whitehouse, Brian 294 Whitelock, Jen 253 Whitfield, Bradley A 323 Whitman, Karen 417 Whitman, Melissa 264 Whitney, Adam 251,314 Whirtaker, Jason 326 Whitten, Becca 1% Whittington, Carol 308,311 Whorton, Shannon 297 Whyte. Emily 259, 338 Whyte, Peter 417 WickJund, Kristen 341 Wickwire, Madeleine 215, 234 Widjaja, Dickie 213 Wieczcorek, Heather 223 Wieczorek. Heather 223, 307 Wiehe, Mary Ann 312 Wiens, Jennifer 202 Wierzba, Kristy 255, 326 Wierzbicki, Wendy 338 Wies, Hillary 417 Wiesenauer, Karen 209 Wiesenfels, Katie 319 Wietzke, Brian 259 Wigder, Alexander 325 Wigent, Michael 322 Wigfall, Xanthe 214,308 Wigness, Stephanie 173 Wiktor, John 274 Wilbert, Rob 303 Wilbur, Kriste 341 Wilbur, Kristie 215 Wilbur, Kristina 296 Wilder, Duane 303 Wilder, Michelle 417 Wilderman. Michael 269 Wiley, DeAngelia 318 Wilhelm. Maria 307 Wilhelm, Paul 417 Wilke. Christopher 417 Wilkins, Elizabeth 332 Wilkins. Hayley 173 Wilkins, Joshua 1 336 Wilkinson, Ben 308 Wilkinson, Jason S 336 Wilks, Chaneice 344 Wilks. Zachary 417 Will, Steven 343 Willard, Daniel 316 Willard, Tiffany 166 Willensky, Marcus 417 Wilier, Erik 261,417 Willey, Clint 250, 264 Williams, Anthony 115 Williams, Ashley .... 1 10, 1 1 1, 2%. 417 Williams, Billy 224 Williams, Bryan 115,257,417 Williams. Chenicqua 417 Williams, Cheryl A 330 Williams, Cicely 288, 289 Williams, Clarence 1 14, 1 15, 121 Williams. Craig 206 Williams. Daniel 257 Williams, Dar 198 Williams, Duck 263 Williams, Er a 338 Williams, Howard 337 Williams, Jake 338 Williams, Jarisia C 245 Williams, Jeffrey 323,417 Williams, Josh 115 Williams, Juanya 344 Williams, Keoni 253 Williams, Larry 330 Williams, Lauren 343 Williams, Margaret 320 Williams, Melissa 331 Williams, Meredith 417 Williams. Michelle 210, 214 Williams, Ralph 180,407 Williams. Roderick 303 Williams, Serena 252, 299 Williams, Shavannia 226 Williams, Steven 154 Williams, Teresa 207 Williams, Tracy 417 Williams, Troy 326,332,417 Williams, Tui 417 Williamson, Dave 251 Williamson, Stacey 335 Williamson, Temperance 256, 303 Willie, Alecia 326 Willink, Phil 220 Willis, Monica 307 Willis, Tom 224 Willsea, Sarah 221,417 Willson, Sean 250 Willy, Famous 332 Wilmot, Brett 154, 155 Wilschke, Liz 217 Wilson, Christie 173 Wilson, Eric 1 15, 31 1 Wilson, Erin Elizabeth 349 Wilson, Kyle 244 Wilson, Lisa 237 Wilson, Pete 90 Wilson, Rob 239 Wilson, Sara 337 Wilson, Tener 316 Wimbish. Yulonda 166 Wimbley. Gabe Zelwimuiana 329 Wimbush, Tara 417 Windeler, Brahm 417 Winder, Katherine 417 Winder, Nelse 210 Windisch, Stephanie 208 Windram, Elizabeth 278 Windt, Heather ... .... 417 Wineburgh, Lauren 335 Winegarden, Stacie 417 Winer, Kevin 417 Winful, Candice 329 Wing, Andrew 316 Wing, Matthew 316 Wingart, Liat 233 Wingate, Erin 315 Winick. Jared 417 Winick, Jonathan 59,417 Winig, Ben 223 Winkler, Bree 329 Winling, Dale 326 Winnick. Jared 221 Winnick, Jon 205 Winschel, James 268 Winsor, Dan 344 Winston, William 335 Winters. Chuck 1 15, 1 19, 239, 240, 241 Wintner, Ben 338 Wise, James T 221 Wise, Sara 259, 304, 338 Wiswesser, Ryan 325 Witham, Eric 269, 338 Witham, Tom 315 Withey. Matt 261 Without A Net 210 Witler, Erika 297 Witler, Jason 326 WitUara 257,337 Win, Jessica 335 Witt, Rachael 272 Witt, Rachel 335 Witt. Rich 244 Winemore. Amy 349 Witten, Matthew 187 Wittstein, Jocelyn 305 Witzke. Lea Ann 272 Wixson. Lindsey 417 Wlodarski. Jennifer 202 Woelmer, Mike 194 Wohi, Pamela 264 Wohlgamuth. Stephanie 318 Wojciechowski, Joe 224 Wojnecka. Kristin 349 Wolbert, Alejandro 3 1 1 Wolbert. Dan 303 Wolbert, Michelle 272 Wolf, Andrew 417 Wolf, Barry 244 Wolf, Erica 261 Wolf, Karen 258, 261 Wolf, Kate 189 Wolf, Lara 264,418 Wolf, Tara 257 Wolfangel, Craig 201, 274 Wolfe, Abigail 418 Wolfe, Donna 418 Wolfe, Kyle 274 Wolff, Bryan 250 Wolfgang, Lauren 264, 318 Wolfman, Dan 344 Wolford, Don 261 Wolfson, Havi 297 Wolfson, Tracy 205, 264, 418 Wollin, Robert 221 Wolly, Mark 220, 246 Wolna, Tim 349 Wolny, Jason 338 Woloshen. Judith 2% Woloskie, Ben 326 Wolters, Kathleen 276 Wolters, Kathy 276 Wolters, Ryan 259 WOLV 243 Wong, Adrienne 418 Wong, Dik Kin 418 Wong, Eric 259 Wong, Franklin 228 Wong, Jenni 227 Wong, Kelvin 228 Wong, Ray 214 Wong. See-Wen Maizie 418 Wong, Shelby 228 Woo, Michelle 259,418 Woo, Samuel 418 Wood, April 297, 418 Wood, Jennifer 418 Wood. Laura C 320, 332 Woodard. Kevin 269 Woodard, Qiana 311 Woodfm, Stephanie 202, 276 Woodhams, Pete 194 Woodman, Rory Brandon 346 Woodroofe, Russ 195 Index 4- 445 Woodruff. Debon 213 Woodruff, Devon 272 Woods, Eldrick " Tiger " 95 Woods. Jacqueline 335 Woods. Laura 344 Woods, Rochelle 312 Woodson, Charles .. 1 14, 1 15, 1 17, 1 18 Woodworth, Joshua 343 Woodworth, Matthew 322 Worona. Steven 326 Worsfold, John 267 Worthy, Larry 323 Wotorson. Cerise 418 Wouda, Marcel 131. 132, 133 Wozniak, Alex 158 Wren. Angela 418 Wrestling 148 Wright, C. Vaile 303 Wright, Eddie 346 Wright. Marlon 158, 418 Wright. Richard 316 Wright, Stephen 180, 181 Wright. Steven 218 Wright. Thomas 418 Wright, Tim 198 Wright, Timothy 349 Wrosch. Wendy 253 Wu, Amy 229 Wu, Andy 349 Wu, Anna 338 Wu, Bryant 229 Wu, Dan 323 Wu, Emily 213 Wu, Mary 418 Wu, Robert 346 Wu, Victor 325 Wu, Yanwen 318 Wuebben, Gabriel 338 Wuerthele, Stuart 213 Wulff, Rebecca 210 Wunderhch, Eric 131, 132, 133 Wyatt, Ernest 234, 303 Wyatt, Madeleine 343 Wykes, Michael 326 Wyllie, Kimberly 210 Wynne, Laura 343 Wypych, Kelly 418 Wyss, Joshua 418 Xenos, EliasT 226 Xintaris. Kelly 418 Yachnin, Jennifer 290,314 Yageman, Leah 343 Yaish, Ayman 267 Yakemonis, Kelly 315 Yale, Adam 202 Yanachik, Mark 330 Yaney, Ron 325 Yang, Edna 226, 227 Yang, Franklin 315 Yang, Jennifer 331 Yang, Jung Yong 331 Yang, Lynn 220 Yang, Moonyi 418 Yang, Steven 329 Yang, Tsung-Tao 418 Yankah, Ekow 418 Yao, Angela 418 Yap, Stanley 207 Yashinsky, Julie 418 Yates, Diane 418 Yalter, Doug 233 Yeager, Amy 337 Yeager, Elizabeth 230 Yeager, Nick 316 Yeasting, Robin 270,418 Yee, Brian 194, 336 Yee, Elizabeth 305 Yee, Howard 336 Yee, Laura 341 Yee, Michael 343 Yee, Pei-Ming A 318 Yee, Wendy 338 YeeGoddard, Benjamin 349 Yen, Hank 325 Yen, Julia 245 Yellich, Lindsey 335 Yeltsin, Boris 93 446 Index Yen, Joyce Yen, Shu Yengoyan, Alan Yeo, Alex 194. Yeretsian, Nellie 230, 231, 233, Yennan, Lesley 327. Yeung, Dan Yeung. Daniel Yeung. Janice Yeung, Lydia Yi, Peter Yin, Shan Yip, Christopher Yip, Queenie Yip, Stephen Yoder, Sara Yoder, Valerie Yonas, Ben Yoo, Bernard Yoo, Bernie Yoo, Herbert 208, Yoo, Rebecca Yordan, Dicky Yorke, Michael Yoshida, Kaoru Yosowitz, Andrew 268, Yost, Robert Yound, Vim Young, Brian Young, Chris Young, Christopher Young, Connie 229, Young. Dan Young, Do Young, Heather Young, J. Bo Lee Young, Jamie Young, Jane Young, Jim 226, Young, Jordan Young, Lisa Young, Samantha Young, Thomas Young, Tom Youngman, Christopher Yousif, Neda Yu, Nancy Yudovich. Monica 264, Yue, Issac Yuen, Lee Sheung Yugovich, Adriana Yuille.Jeff 253, Yuille, Robert Yung, Jasper Yurko, James Yusaf, Michael Yusupov, Faradzh Yusupov, Farage 229 Zelaya, Pedro 349 323 Zelenock, Emily 296 213 Zelkowitz, Joshua 336 210 Zellmer, Jack 419 418 Zemke.Jon 303 329 Zenk, Jennifer 255 236 Zent, Christopher 201 418 Zerbonia, Ralph 246, 302 228 Zerner, Robert 268 292 Zeskind, Stephanie 329 338 Zeta Phi Beta 256 311 Zhang, Youxue 48 418 Zhao, Gary 265 335 Zhou, Ivy 419 418 Zickus, Carrie 419 315 Ziech, Sarah 335 305 Ziegler, Brvan .... ... 298 Ziegler, Jamin 311 Ziemann, Chris 115 Ziemer, Alissa 322 Ziemke, Jen 311 Ziemke, Laura 315 Zientek, Nathan 269 Zimmer, Peter 419 Zimmerman, Heather 419 Zimmerman, Kara 307 Zimmermann, Curtis 326 Zimmermann, Geoffrey 3 1 6 Zitzmann, Andrew 419 Zitzmann. Rebecca 419 Zohdy, Marwa 210 Zohdy, Marwa Joy 330 Zolot, David 329 Zondervan. Andv .... ... 220 Zondervan, Anthony 41 Zoot, Larissa 3i; Zoss, Jason 33( Zotkow, Adam 41 Zucker, Jordan 26 " Zuckerman, Julie 264, Zuckerman, Lowell Zuelch, Matthew 30: Zukin, Renee Zumbach, Stephanie 296, 32i Zung, Halli 202,41 Zurbriggen, Eileen 21 Zurlinder, Liza Zusho, Shino 31 Zuzo, Thamsanqa 32: Zweig, Matt 2i Zyla. Laurie 30i . 65 304 195 418 330 213 308 303 325 258 308 418 . 48 . 55 305 344 322 290 195 305 305 265 310 276 265 418 229 312 418 418 419 323 336 344 338 265 311 419 419 221 305 Zabel, Ginger 214 Zable, Josh 31 1 Zacharias, Shaun 305 Zachary, Anne 221,419 Zacher, Rachel 197 Zacks, Eric 261 Zador, Lara 307 Zahn, Geoff 158, 159 Zahr, Amer 205 Zak, Anthony 303 Zakar, Rachel 233 Zakaria, Ian 337 Zald, Phil 337 Zalenko, Karen 419 Zalkowitz, Matt 267 Zaller, Erin 259 Zalubas, Gene 245 Zameck, Allison 290, 348 Zamiri, Catayoon 318 Zammit, Chris 221,236 Zamora, Amanda 332, 338 Zamoyski, John 349 Zandarski, Amy 218,419 Zandt, Townes Van 188 Zarazua, Daniel 349 Zarazua, Mark 419 Zaret, Anthony 234 Zaroff, Ira 419 Zarzecki, Jasmine 255 Zarzecki, Matt 331 ZarzeckiBasement, Matt 331 Zaslavsky, Margo 297 Zawacki, Jay 318 Zebari, Jayson 338 Zeikus, Eric 419 Volume 101 of the Michiganensian yearbook was printed by Jostensi Printing and Publishing in State College, PA. Mike Hackleman was the! Jostens representative for the Michiganensian. Cover: The cover was designed by Ryan Sockalosky using Photoshop 3 .0, and the photos were taken by Chip Peterson. The photo image was tipped- j on by Jostens. The base material is Matte Black (480). A 3-point blind: debossed rule runs down the front cover. A hot foil application of Silver j (381) is bevel-cut and foil stamped on the cover (experience), and an application of Black (326) is used as a flat screen (The University off Michigan). All other lettering is embossed. Typefaces used on the cover|| were Times and Mistral. Endsheets: Front and back endsheets were printed on Smoke Gray (297). | Paper Stock: All pages were printed on 100 pound recycled gloss paper, j Type: All body copy was printed in 1 2 point Times; captions were printed in 1 point Times; folios were printed in 1 4 point Times; all dingbats were printed in Zapf Dingbats. Headline, subhead, and pull quote style varied per section. Design: The book was produced on Macintosh computers using PageMaker 6.0, Photoshop 3.0, FreeHand 5.5, Illustrator 6.0, Microsoft Word 5.1 and Yeartech desktop publishing software. Photography: Senior portraits were taken by Carl Wolf Studio, based in Sharon Hill, PA. Portraits were taken for nine weeks between September and December. Seniors paid a $10 sitting fee before Oct. 15 and $12 thereafter. Color photos were processed, printed and sized by Carl Wolf Studio. Price: The Michiganensian sold for $46.64 if ordered before Sept. 30; $51.94 if ordered before Nov. 15; and $57.24 thereafter. Student organi- zation coverage sold for $20; Greek coverage sold for $75 per page or $ 1 50 per spread. A group photo of all Greek chapters was included free of charge. Finance and Organization: The Michiganensian is an entirely student- run publication. The Michiganensian was both produced and managed by students. All monies were raised through senior portrait sitting fees, books sales and coverage sales. The Michiganensian was produced on a total budget of $220,000 with approximately $80,000 going towards the printing costs of the book. The press run was 4,300 books. The 1997 Michiganensian is copyrighted by Lisa Harty, editor-in-chief. No part of this book may be reproduced in any form without prior written consent. Direct all inquiries to The Michiganensian, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48 109. (313)764-9425. Jacqueline Mahannah T he complete Michigan experience was the culmination of many individual experiences : listening to the sound of a thousand hails in unison, seeing the Bell Tower loom high above campus, walking through the Arch and avoiding the " M " while traveling through the Diag proved to be some of the most memorable. We lived together in a place where learning and living were held in the highest regard. The University of Michigan: where we lived to learn and Mark Wolly learned to live. Hold on to your Michigan Experience. Closing + 447 448 + Closing BOP :al editor technical ryan sockalosky editor-in-chief lisa harty layout editor Howard sidman business manager chip peterson managing copy editor photo editor Jennifer slate peter nielsen accounts manager vasu divi section editors michigan life voices northern exposure night life retrospect athletics athletics (assistant editor) inside sports special events organizations greek life living graduates emma cartwright Jessica hermenitt ryan sockalosky tracy solow doug Stevens michelle mccombs patrick nicneal John whelan kristin long Virginia hiltz renee wung tracy solow business staff book sales manager amy adams graduates manager lynn kayner greeks manager marcela mcdonough organizations manager jainie feder promotions manager krysia eustice residence hall manager celina criss staff reporters dan hennes melissa kane melissa koenigsberg wait nekrosius dan newman dawn spechler ralph zerbonia contributing photographers mike Campbell johnathan lurie mark Friedman richard taber alison goldman warren zinn greg kessler contributing artist carrie wakulat contributing copy editor michele menuck staff photographers gabriel m. correa Joshua greenberg Jacqueline mahannah chip peterson sarah smucker mark wolly contributing reporters adam clampitt kristin derosa becky long tamarah moss george pokorny II monica polakov jed rosenthal richard shin brian sklar doug steele

Suggestions in the University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) collection:

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1994 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1995 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1996 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1998 Edition, Page 1