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

 - Class of 1998

Page 1 of 476

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 476 of the 1998 volume:

o o u s- J . j . Opening 2 Michigan Life 8 Night Life 52 Special Events 66 Retrospect 82 Voices 98 Academics 116 Sports 130 Inside Sports 160 Living 206 Greek Life 254 Organizations 306 Graduates 354 Index 434 Closing 458 Michigan ENSIAN University of MICHIGAN Volume 102 Enrollment 36,995 420 Maynard St. Ann Arbor, MI 48109 the moments, the emotions, the milestones. asure the Victories With maize and blue pom-poms in hand, Michi- gan fans fill the stadium to cheer on the Wolver- ines against Ohio State. This victory, in front of the largest group ever as- sembled in the Big House, sent the undefeated Wolverines to the Rose Bowl. arkWolly How do you measure a year? We measured our days in victories and triumphs, celebrating the humanities and arts, an undefeated football team or success on an exam. At the same time, the tragic untimely deaths of University students marked the year as one of loss. We celebrated the inauguration of President Lee Bollinger and he in turn led us in a celebration in his home after the football victory over Penn State. We enjoyed the silence of the first snowfall and the clamorous applause of students upon their final lecture of the semester. ie 1997 National Champion football team celebrates before kickoff of the first game of the season. Powered by the nation ' s best defense, this team won its first National Championship since 1948. photo by Greg Kessler If ;js. ' N Opening Robert Traylor tosses up a celebratory layup after taking the ball end-to-end and drawing a foul. Traylor and the Wolverine basketball team beat number one Duke in a thrilling upset victory. Fans rushed the court after the victory in support of a team that underwent major changes at the beginning of the year after the firing of coach Steve Fisher. ' i , ,| IP % .j - - . - . !? ' Mark Wolly Varsity Plaza stands outside of the Michigan stadium as a tribute to University varsity ath- letics of past andpresent. The University broke ground for expansion of the Big House on the morning of the Ohio State football game. 4 Opening ' m 4s HP W W ' " " estmcture our The Lurie Bell Tower stands in the center of the North Campus Diag. It was part of major con- struction on north cam- pus including the addi- tion of a reflecting pool in front of the Lurie En- gineering Building. ' eter Nielsen We commemorated beginnings, from the newly con- structed Diag to a new athletic director. On the morning that the Wolverine ' s clenched the Big Ten Championship, the University broke ground for construction of additional seat- ing at the Big House. Other developments shook the founda- tions of some of our dearest institutions, including an affirmative action lawsuit against the University ' s admis- sions policy and the firing of a popular basketball coach. First year students began the best four (or five) years of their lives, while seniors struggled to say good-bye to the place they now referred to as home. Opening 5 Hie State Theater mar- quee illuminates the in- tersection of Liberty and State Streets. The the- aterserved to enlarge the Univeristy to include the surrounding commu- nity of Ann Arbor, photo by Adriana Yugovich reserve the 7 2 At the end of a long corridor of books in the Shapiro Undergraduate Library, a student studies, as so many have before him. Adriana Yugovich Amidst the changes, we held on to tradition. Every Saturday morning we awoke to the sound of ' The Victors " and made our way to the stadium, and every Monday we struggled to wake up to the sound of our alarms. We ran with naked strangers to celebrate the last day of classes, and we surrounded ourselves with our friends as we walked to graduation. We measured our year in the moments, the emotions and the milestones. The marchingband ral- lies the crowd at Michi- gan Stadium by salut- ing " The Victors. " Peter Nielsen i I Opening 1 8 Michigan Life Live in the moments he ' M ' was placed in a new granite setting and replaced in the renovated diag in late Sep- tember. some, the first. For others, the to those important moments Football Saturdays, prof Week, the Naked Mile, the a the parties... lover-anotheryear. For irlast. Packing it all in ts in the Diag, Greek ncerts, the classes and Through the construct n, the part-time jobs and the exams. tradition of the maize and bl stones in the footsteps of onr of Michigan-the true le. Creating new mile- s since passed... MarkWollv he ' M ' flag was brought out onto the field by the cheerleaders to be- gin every fooball game in Michigan Stadium. Michigan Life Peter Nielsen Michigan Life 9 s-toute rvte Ba In the summer, fleets of students stormed the University to endure the initiation rites of the Office of New Student Programs ' 1997 version of Orientation. First-year students caught a glimpse of life at the University while participating in many activities aimed at helping new students become acclimated to their new multi-cultural environment. According to first-year ISA student Geetika Upadhyay, " Orientation was fun but they made us do a lot of stuff that seemed unnecessary. " One of the goals of the experience was to help students bond with others who were uneasy about starting school in the fall. Shamita Shah, first-year ISA student remarked, " It will be nice to get back in touch with friends I made at Orientation. Meeting new people was the best part. " While the Diag received a face lift during 1997 Orientation sessions, new students found navigating the campus even more difficult. Junior English major Jennifer McCready sympathized with the first year students. " I felt sorry for the incoming students at Orientation. They kept by jamie weitzel getting lost because the Diag was closed. " Luckily, the barricades came down by fall move-in and the new red-brick Diag made its debut as the sounds of loft construction rang out across campus. Move-in was particularly challenging for one first-year student who quickly learned the definition of self-reliance. Nathan Walker, LSAstudent and South Quad resident described move-in. " It was terrible. It took me ten loads to get everything into my dorm room. " First-year LSA student Stephen Nadel faced the predicament of a phantom room mate. " He brought his sheets and apair of jeans to the dorm room and then disappeared for a week. " For LSA junior Rebecca Ihrie, move-in was much easier this time around. " I felt like I knew what I was doing. " The wrinkles were ironed out, and after a few weeks the year was off to a great start. " When I first got here I was so alone. I was like ' Please God, let me see someone I know, ' " recalled Steven Nadel. " Now my roommate I are getting along and I know everything is going to work out. " Ihe sign in front of the Michigan League wel- comes back students pass- ing by this fall in front of the Thomas Cooley foun- tain in front of the Bell Tower. DuringOrientation, incoming students tradi- tionally waded through the fountian as a sort of initia- tion right to the University. 10 Michigan Life photo courtesy of Carl Vi ' olf Studio photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio jjj the fall, bicycles again fill the racks outside of the Law Library in the heart of the Law Quad. Students returned to long hours of studying just days after clases began. Back to School 11 line s Anrt -hus-hrMion Are Surviyi of... The first week of classes brought University students the excitement of recognizing and catching up with friends they had not seen since the Naked Mile, the solicitation of the coveted override and the familiar thrill of dropping and adding classes. This preliminary class shuffle was more stressful for some students than others. ISA junior Christen Kinsler commented on CRISP registration. " There is nothing more infuriating than when the CRISP-Lady refers you to the Office of the Registrar and then says good-bye I ' m like ' Listen, lady, you work for me! ' " Long lines at copy centers across campus made getti ng into the swing of the new year particularly difficult. The cost of textbooks surprised first-year Dtudents from all con- centrations endured out- the-door lines to access textbooks at Shaman Drum Bookshop on State Street. The textbook store, above the Bookshop housed four small rooms packed with texts that were unavail- able at other bookstores. by jamie weitzel LSA student Lisa LaPointe who remarked, " I spent $750 on textbooks and coursepacks. I was blown away before I even started classes. " First-year Marching Band member Jeff Katersky was thankful for having to arrive on campus early for Band Week. " I was able to buy all my textbooks without waiting in lines. By the time classes started I felt very ready. " Many returning students found that knowing the ropes did not neces- sarily make the first week of classes easier. " I feel like I am already way behind, " ! said junior Economics and Organizational Studies major Aisha Jones. " Afte shuffling some classes and buying my textbooks, I feel like I am constantly reading to catch up to the syllabus. " 12 Michigan Life Brian Owen Jhidents hit the books early this fall, while en- joying the few days of nice weather leftover from the ending sum- mer. The Diag and law quad were favorite ar- eas for students to relax and catch up on a little reading. Surviving the Shuffle 13 -from te4 iA6Ar to Us-L. Growing Up They entered as first-year students leaving four or five years later as seniors. During this time a transformation took place, an " evolution " of sorts, a valiant effort to adapt from a hardworking, studious machine to become a relaxed senior. When and how this process took place varied from person to person. LSA Honors first-year student Kate Denton contrasted greatly with her academic antithesis, LSAseniorturningEngineering junior Eric Chmielewski. " So many students come in with previous knowledge that it makes it very hard for a person to try a course and get a good grade in it, " said that Denton crediting to her tough schedule. Thursdays she awoke at 6:50, showered, ate, and read the assignment for her Great Books class. She had psychology lecture from 8-9, Great Books lecture from 9-10, then lunch and study time until noon; psych discussion 12-1, Great Books discussion 1-2, French 2-3. She caught up on sleep with an afternoon power-nap, then it was off to calculus for an hour and a half. After dinner, Denton had two hours of study time before she was off to ballroom dancing. More studying capped the night. " Being a freshman takes a lot of work; it will take a lot of studying to get where I want to be. " Fellow LSA Honors first-year student Marc Bittner said, " We ' re not just nerds, we ' re l 2ie Denton wakes early in the morn- ing to attend herfirst class. Dressed and ready to go with her books, Denton headed down the hallway of her dorm. mnding the corner of South Quad on her way to another class, Denton Reenajashnani runs into other first-year students with similar hectic schedules. by jason Wilkinson doubleplus nerds. " Denton however, disagreed. She went to football games to throw marshmallows, and joined IM swimming. Since she refused to do homework on the weekends, she filled the time with shopping, parties, and hanging out with her friends and boyfriend. On the flip side of life, Chmielewski spent his Thursday afternoons playing Tekken 3 in the Union. To his credit, Chmielewski ' s Tuesdays included one hour of physics an four hours of chemistry lab. " It ' s easier because I know the campus; I know the system, ' said Chmielewski. Indeed, Chmielewski was able to balance his classes with his job, an still have time to lounge in the Union, or to relieve stress at the CCRB by playin racquetball. After years of trial and error, Chmielewski acknowledged, " I know what need to do. " Although he says he worked hard his first few semesters, Chmielewski advised all first-year students, " Don ' t take the first semester too hard. " Knowledge of the system transformed valiantfirst-year students toeasygoingseniors. Undeniably, a first-year student with 120 AP credits was still a first-year student. Denton and Chmielewski worked hard, studied hard, and played hard. Yet, Chmielewski ' s intimate knowledge of the University gave him the distinct edge. That edge carried with it the title " senior. " Reenajashnani (LJenton ' s evenings were spent hang- ing out with friends. Many students took advantage of the nice weather to spend time outdoors. Reenajashnani lA eekends meant studying for many students, like Denton. Laptop comput- ers and planners made things go much smoother when hitting the books. 14 Michigan Life I SA first-year Honors stu- dent Kate Demon uses much of her free time to catch up on reading and work for many of her Honors classes. Many fust-year students like Denton utilized residence hall lounges to study. Reena lashnani L Standing ir Reena Jashnani nding in front of the Union foun- tain, Eric Chmielewski contemplates serious issues, like whether or not to attend his only class of the day. laking an afternoon break between classes, Chmielewski grabs lunch in the Union and then grabs a quick nap on one of the window booths. Reena Jashnani V ithout much stress, Chmielewski spends his time playing video games in the evenings. Pinball Pete ' s and the Union were favorite places to play. Reena Ja I aking time from his busy studying scheduleon the weekends, Chmielewski catches up on sleep in the Michigan Union. Evolution of a Student 15 own e fe ne s... Construction V l 1 V CAl 1 Ik The Diag underwent a formal renovation during the summer, closing the popular shortcut for three months. Students groaned as minutes were added to their travel time to class. Even when the final touches were in place, over the Diag ' s construction continued. " Where ' s the ' M ' ? " asked one first-year student, staring at the middle of the Diag where the traditional bronze ' M ' once lay. The legend of the ' M ' had been an integral part of University folklore for many years; students knew not to step on the ' M ' before their first blue book exam if they wanted to pass it. The as the ' M ' was replaced by a brick sketch of the letter ' M. ' Steve Spiegel, first-year LSA student remarked, " When I first visited the campus I knew that there were a lot of things the University was known for from football to the Business School-but I ' ll never forget that ' ' ' " by jamie weitzel the first thing I was told was to not step on the ' M ' . " First-year LSA student Susan Rosenberg commented, " I think that j tradition has been lost, especially for freshmen. People who have never hearc the superstition of the old ' M ' may never know a piece of the University. " The University rennovated due to an immediate need for more appropri ate drainage, to add room for additional trees and to replace all the crackec sidewalks running throughout the Diag. According to Julianne Chard, Projec Engineer for Facilities Planning and Design, " When the renovation began thi soil under the plaza was unacceptable. We had to with granulate. " The face lift also made the Diag safer for students at nigh by improving the lighting with additional lamps. Students were assured tha the original bronze ' M ' would return in the fall. Yet still, without the origina ' M ' some of the tradition of the Diag was gone. Vasu Divi jjtudents were warned to " Keep Out " of the pathways leading into and out of the Diag. Throughout spring and summer the main thoroughfares of campus were closed due to the Diag ' s construction. [he Burton Memorial Bell Tower overlooks the central campus at the University. In summer and fall construction crews went to work cleaning the tower which entailed removing the actual clock face from the tower. 16 Michigan Life Viusu Diviil I dfl . v . Virginia Hiltz Vjulldozers unearthed the ground of the Diag in the spring and summer. Stu- dents dodged all of the sur- roundingwalkways around the Diag and endured the noise to welcome the newly finished Diag in the fall. Virginia Hiltz r lans for the new Diag were displayed for students and passers-by on the walkway along the back of Angell Hall. The Restoration plans ga ve a detailed idea of how the new Diag ould look upon its completion. Greg Kessler Obstruction continued into fall midterms on the University Health Services building on Fletcher Street. During the construction many offices were moved, including the UHS Urgent Care Center. However, upon completion, the new building will be larger and more useful to students desiring medical attention. Seder Bums " j he brick ' M ' held the place of the trational ' M ' at the center of the Diag. Aftermuch protest bystudents.itwaspromised that the traditional ' M ' would return to it ' s rightful place at the heart of campus. Construction 17 50U.1, Y Blu (Xnn Oirbor ' s... I he Blues and Jazz Festi- val enjoyed its highest at- tendance ever this summer due to the many big name bands thatplayed. Students, adults and children alike joined together to enjoy the sunshine all day Saturday at Gallup Park where the Festival was held. Beautiful weather and a crowd of music lovers created the ambiance for the 25th Anniversary of the Ann Arbor Blues Jazz Festival. University students crowded Gallup Park on Saturday, September 6th and watched as Medeski, Martin Wood jammed. Tickets were $12 for the day and student discounts made it even more affordable for University students. The Festival brought both mainstream and local bands together to perform with acommon purpose. " I came today to enjoy some good tunes and to relax. The improvisation and spontaneity of the festival is exciting and powerful, " said junior art student, Jeff Bell. Junior economics major Daniel Brecher summed up the atmosphere well, " This is just another day of artistic expression in Ann Arbor. It ' s a beautiful day and I wanted to hear jazz, especially Medeski, Martin Jazz by Jessica hermenitt Shari Brown, a member of the Michigan Guild for Art and Artisans volunteered to help organize the festival. " Gallup Park is a specta setting for blues and j azz music. It ' s interesting to see the array of people here, from families to college students, everyone came to relax and enjoy the music, " she commented. Although Saturday and Sunday attracted the largest crowds, longtime blues musician, Buddy Guy, performed on Friday night at the Michigan Theater. Bob Barden, President of the Board of Directors for the Blues Jazz Festival described Guy, " He continues to push the envelope of music. He writes traditional songs and gives them a modem twist. " The festival was originally organized in the 1970 ' s and after 25 years of celebrating the uniqueness of blues and jazz music the message was still present: " it ' s an art form worth preserving. " 18 Michigan Life Virginia Hiltz | lY adeski, Martin Wood warm up their in- struments to cheering fans as the sun begins to set on the Festival. The trio was joined by other performers such as Mudpuppy, the Don Byron Quartet and Buddy Guy who performed at the Michigan Theatre on Fri- day Sept. 5. I he Jazz trio Madeski, Martin Wood jammed as the closing act on Saturday night of the 25th annual Ann Arbor Blues and Jazz Festival in the summer. University students who were in attendance waited anxiously to hear the in- creasingly popular tunes by this trio ho were one of the Festival ' s most enticing acts. Virginia Hiltz Virginia Hiltz Blues Jazz Festival 19 htin -M vs . MICHIGAN In September, students celebrated the 110th anniversary of the Michigan versus Notre Dame f itball rivalry. The enticing smell of grilled tailgate snacks wafted across campus and the stadium parking lots as Wolverine players and fans prepared to face the Fighting Irish in only their 27th meeting since their first in 1887. Despite Notre Dame ' s unimpressive ranking going into the big game, students were still apprehensive. Stuart Berlow, senior political science major remarked, " It didn ' t matter what the rankings were. Notre Dame is the second winningest team in the history of college football. We ' re the first. You see the band members in kilts and you know it is an important game. No team, except for Michigan, has more tradition than Notre Dame. " Many alumni returned to the University to reminisce and celebrate the time honored meeting of the two schools. " Both of my grandparents attended Michigan and the Notre Dame game is still a big deal to them, " explained English and philosophy major Kate r ans Stuart Berlow and Andy Tong react in horror as Notre Dame ' s first points take the board. For many fans, the Notre Dame game was the most emotional of the season. The Irish scored two touchdowns but were defeated with relative ease 21-14 by the Wolverines who came to life after the first quarter. This Virginia Hiltz his fan sported the Beavis and Butthead version of anti-Notre Dame paraphernalia. The derrogatoryt-shirts were a way for fans to add insult to injury. lelrish reDame by jamie weitzel Lally. " As we watched the game, it was fun listening to the stories of the rivalry from way back in the day, and how they would pull pranks on their friends at Notre Dame when the two teams met. " Junior political science and Russian major Chasity An- thony found the game to be the highlight of the football season. " The whole event was riveting. I watched the game from the nosebleed seats in the student section but it didn ' t bother me. I knew that this was why 1 came to the Universi of Michigan. " The crowd was extremely animated throughout the game, with many fans wearing anti-Notre Dame paraphernalia such as t-shirts reading " Notre Dame Sucks. " Fans made signs and banners denouncing the ability of the Wolverine ' s opponent. Pride in Michigan was evident. Once it was all over, an ecstatic mob of Michigan fans exited the stadium to flood the streets of campus and celebrate the 21-14 victory. " Of course we won, " laughed Berlow. " It was still one of the biggest games of the year " I his enthusiastic fan shows everyone what he really thinks of the Fighting Irish. Students took the rivarly seriously and many put more effort into their appearance at this game than at other of the season. 20 Michigan Life on Powlus and the Notre Dame offense line up against the front five of the Michigan defense. The Wolverine ' s defense stifled the Irish on two key fourth down attempts in the fourth quarter. I MarkWolly F ichigan ' s offensive line did a great job blocking to make way for Clarence Williams o score this touchdown against the Fighting Irish. Fans cheered the Wolverines on to ictory, as Michigan. Michigan scored three touchdowns to beat the Irish in their first Ineeting after a two year hiatus. I his Wolverine fan displays his dis- taste for the Irish. Many vendors set up shop on the pathway to the stadium as well as in front of the Michigan Union to sell anti-Notre Dame shirts. r ans made signs to encourage the Wolverines to victory and add to their chances of being shown on national television during the game. These fans warn Notre Dame that after defeating Colorado earlier in the season, the Fighting Irish are next in line for defeat. " " over otre ame Brought the Wolverine ' s record to 3-0. Fighting the Irish 21 Ore (eek It was a sight straight from Olympia. Two young women, emblazoned with Greek letters commanded a man-powered chariot around Palmer Field in celebration of the annual phi- lanthropy extravaganza at the University called Greek Week. During the first week of April, sororities and fraternities across campus came together to compete in a variety of events to raise money for charity and display the spirit of their houses. The events were kicked off on April 1 by the Mr. Greek Week pageant which benefitted the Ronald McDonald House. by jamie weitzel The week ' s highlight was the appearance by comedian Chris Rock at Hill Auditorium for which 2,600 tickets were sold and $20,000 was raised for charity. The annual blood drive brought in 400 pints of blood. In total, Greek Week raised $ 50,000 for various philanthropies. The pairing of sorority Alpha Phi and fraternity Pi Kappa Alpha won the " Sing and Variety " com- petition while team 1 , consisting of sorority Alpha Delta Pi and fraternity Beta Theta Pi, took top honors in the overall competi- tion. Peter Nielsen Peter Nielsen r our participants of Greek Week get tangled up in a game of Twister on the Diag. (J(_shocked and sticky Pi Phi quickly es- capes the Jello tub. Unfortunately for the participants, Pi Beta Phi ' s jello jump was held on a cold spring afternoon. Peter Nielsen (J(nother stained student climbs from the tub of Jello. Students put themselves through this messy predicament to raise money for philanthropy. 22 Michigan Life (JLt the end of the week. the Sing and Variety Show was held in Hill Auditorium showcasing song and dance from all the groups. Peler Nielsen Peter Nielsen (Jrganizers of the Jello Jump competi- tion pour in replacement Jello as another participant climbs in. Peter Nielsen luring the Variety show in Hill Audito- rium, this group of only men got a stand- ing ovation from the crowd. Peter Nielsen Qelebrating the exciting end to Greek Week, these students clap and cheer. Greek Week was a fun-filled experience to raise money for charities and increase greek recognition. Greek Week 23 tfc. w -4 -, x; i 1 ; |iJ f, - t B t w " " 24 Michigan Life . w Y +m - 1 ' - " v . - u t Despite the contraction on the central diag of " campus, students continue to use these pathway fl| as a constant route to and from classes. Se vra nevvly created sidewalkscriss-crossed this center i ' ! rsitv life. MM m 26 Michigan Life The Rock on the cor- ner of Hill Street and Wash ten aw Avenue is a well known place tor campus graffiti. Sornriu and fra- temity pledges painted the Rock, andstudents quipped that underneath ali the lay- paint, the Rock was probabiv no move than a pebble. Athletes ' signatures adorn the wail of Mai Blue Deli on South Univer- graffiti by Jamie weitzel [ ' nivtrsitv hi nefactors like Preston Robert Tisch, whose name graced Tisch Hall and the Tisch Tennis Building, donated significant amounts of money to have their name permanently fixed to the campus. Students however, found a more economical way to immortalize themselves. Whether it was due to having a magic marker at a convenient time or a paint brush and some Greek letters, the art known as graffiti provided students a creative way to make their mark on the University. Greek and other organizations tradition- ally painted " the rock " to celebrate their par- ticular group. The colorful boulder located at the corner of Hill and Washtenaw changed shades and themes nightly, as decorating the rock usually occurred in the dark. " I ' ll never forget painting the rock with my sorority, " re- marked Melissa Fette, junior organizational studies major. " It was a bonding experience and it was great to see our letters on display the next day. So many people drive by and notice the rock. " A less public display of student creativity was found in the ground floor Mason Hall women ' s restroom. Scrawled on the walls of what the night janitors referred to as stalls five and six, were heated debates on such issues as sexual orientation, sororities, women ' s health, and violence against women. One graffitist wrote, " If he hits you, leave him. I know from experience. " The written conversations on these walls were, at times, intense and scathing. Many other forms of graffiti abounded throughout the University. Athletes had the opportunity to inscribe their names inside Touchdov. n Cafe and Maize-n-Blue Deli. A popular way to get word out about different activities on campus was to " chalk " the sidewalks and as a result it was rare to walk to class without stepping on four or five pink and blue announce- ments. Students were IT t shy about expressing their thoughts through the written word and though not always regarded as the cleanliest or most legal method of approaching this goal, graffiti served to convey the students ' message. Adriana Vugovich Adriana Yugovich Campus Graffiti 27 Tr le ge nrts Walking across the Diag on the way to class students had forewarning not to step on the ' M ' . Incoming students waded through the Thomas M. Cooley Fountain, " Sunday Morning in Deep Water, " during Orientation initiating their entrance to the University. Stu- dents streaked across campus during the Naked Mile. Whether students had or had not actually participated in any of these rituals, chances were good they had at least heard of them. From the superstition that kissing somebody under the West Engineering Arch foretold marriage, to the President of the University beginning classes every morning by spin- ning the Cube in Regents Square, the University had plenty of famed traditions. Nearly every student in Ann Arbor seemed to have his or her own opinion as to which tradition was the most meaningful. Andy Milius, SNRE junior said, " The biggest tradition has to be the Naked Mile. Where else can you get naked and run? " The Naked Mile had been a long-standing ritual for students at the University. On the last night of winter semester classes, students from all over campus formed a line and ran naked down South University and across the Diag. These nude marathoners also attracted sums of interested viewers and sideline catcalls. Adriana Yugovich I he Cube in Regent ' s Square is said to be the wind up key of the University. Tradition said that every morning the President started the University by spinning the Cube. by jeany dohm Shara Kruse, a sophomore kinesiology major, reported, " I think the best tradition i the rule about the ' M ' in the Diag. Almost every freshman know obeys that rule. It ' s probably the most respected plac on campus. " The ' M ' had a reputation of being a bad omenj rumor had it that first-year students who stepped on it would fail their first blue book exam. Therefore, some first-year student avoided this center of campus altogether. " I like the meaning of walking through the fountaii your freshman and senior years, " first-year psychology majo Kristina Dunigan remarked. Dunigan herself waded througrl the waters before beginning classes at the University. " It ' i symbolic of eventually crossing over to graduate school. " Un dergraduate students in their last year walk back through thi fountain in the opposite direction, pointing themselves towarc U-M ' s Graduate School and away from the undergraduati library. Jackie Townsend, a junior majoring in environmenta studies, thought of a different Michigan tradition. " Waiting in really long lines to buj I books is definitely the most important, " she commented. " After all, we couldn ' t go tc class without them. " U n the corner of Packard and Greenwood stands several crossing telephone wires where it is traditional for graduating seniors to throwapair of shoes. Nearer to graduation, the wires became covered in pairs of hangingshoes of all kinds, leav- ingtracesofgraduatingseniors behind. Seder Burns | he West Engineering Arch is the basis for another Uni- versity legend of love. If two students who were in love kissed under this archway at night, it was said that they would some day be married. Countless University couples tried out this super- stition. 28 Michigan Life Adrians Yugovich -. ' ' ' , . . I he Fountain in front of the Burton Memorial Bell Tower is the home of two traditions. As first-year stu- dents during Orientation, incoming students walked through the fountain, sym- bolic of their entrance into the University. As seniors, everyone walked through backwards, symbolic of graduation. MarkWolly (J ne of the pumas in front of the Natural His- tory Museum stares down at graduating virgins. University legend had it that if a student graduated with- out having sex, the pumas, representing grace and power, would come to life and growl as the student walked by. Seder Burns Michigan Traditions 29 30 Michigan Life President Bollinger shares in the celebration of Michigan ' s victory over Penn State. Opening the doorsofhishome on South University, he invited in the crowds of cheering stu- dents passing out roses in honor of Michigan ' s Rose Bowl chances. Despite the early hour, students fought to gain a spot in Bellinger ' s class on the First Amendment. Lec- ture and discussion were a regular part of class and students were encouraged to visit Bollinger during office hours. Ptter Nielsm leebol linger by jeany dohm On Sept. 19, 1997, Lee C. Bellinger was inaugurated as the twelfth President of the University. Delegates and faculty members processed from the Horace H. Rackham Building to Hill Auditorium on campus to symbolize the worldwide community of scholars of which the University is a part. The arrival of the delegates at Hill Auditorium signaled thecommence- ment of the inauguration ceremony. The ceremony opened with Fanfare for a New President, a work composed for the occasion by William E. Bolcolm. In honor of the inauguration and in recognition of President Bellinger ' s love of books and appreciation of fine art, Theodore K. Ramsay, professor of art, and members of the Inau- guration PlanningCommitteecreatedahand-bound book to mark the occasion. The volume contained the text of the installation ceremony, historic cam- pus photographs, and an original drawing of the President ' s house by Professor Ramsay. President Bellinger was bom in Santa Rosa, California. He graduated from both the University of Oregon and Columbia Law School. He served as a law clerk to Judge Wilfred Feinberg on the U.S. Supreme Court and joined the University of Michi- gan Law School in 1973. In 1987 he was named Dean of the University Law School, then became Provost and Professor of Government at Dartmouth College in 1994 before being named the University ' s President in 1996. Bellinger was particularly interested in free speech and First Amendment issues. He published numerous books, articles, and essays in scholarly journals on these subjects, and taught a class on the First Amendment through the political science department at the University. The class was popular among students, despite its early time and only those registering early were able to get a much coveted spot in the lecture and discussion. Bollinger and wife Jean Magnano Bellinger have two children. His family was one of the President ' s most cherished values. Another of course, was the University and its students. Bellinger spoke at his Inauguration in Hill Audi- torium in September. In- auguration festivities were held outside of the Burton Memorial Bell Tower and students were invited to lis- ten to the music and eat complementary food. Adriana Yugovich During his procession to Hill Auditorium at the start of the Inaugura- tion festivities, President Bollinger stopped to shake hands with provosts and professors who had gathered outside the Burton Memorial Bell Tower to welcome in the new president. The ceremony and following festivities ran throughout the entire day as the campus celebrated. Adriana Yugovich Lee Bollinger 31 32 Michigan Life During the National Day of Action, on Feb. 22, students attend a rally in the Diag. Jesse Jackson called for the day to support affirmative action. It in- cluded a sit-in in the Fish- bowl, a march across cam- pus and teach-ins. Starr Parker speaks on the affirmative action de- bate from a Black Conser- uti v point of view. Stu- dents with opinionson both sides of the issue attended Parker ' s lecture at the C.C. Little building on Nov. 13. affirmativea c t i o n by jamie weitzel A lawsuit challenging the University ' s undergraduate admissions policywas filed in US District Court for the Eastern District of M ichigan on Oct. 14. 1 997. The plaintiffs asserted that the University was violating the 14th Amendment and the Civil Rights Act of 1 964 on the ground that some white applicants were treated less favorably in considering their applications for admission to the school of ISA on the basis of their race. University officials admitted to using a variety of factors to determine a student ' s admissibility to the University and that race was among these factors. University Presi- dent Lee Bellinger issued a statement ex- plaining that since its founding, the Univer- sity had been committed to providing an education to the widest range of students. Remarked Bellinger, " Throughout our his- tory we have included students from diverse geographical, racial, ethnic and socioeco- nomic backgrounds. " The lawsuit was a milestone in the affir- mative action debate and the issue divided the campus. For many students it was difficult to decide what they thought about the issue since both sides seemed to have good argu- ments and opponants were not afraid to take a stand. The opposition expressed their viewpoints often in letters to the ed itor of The Michigan Daily. The proponents of affirmative action held a symposium to educate students about the controversy. Explained Jessica Curtin of the organization BAMN (By Any Means Necessary) , " BAMN ' s purpose is to defend affirmative action by any means necessary. We understand that we did not get affirmative action through lawyers fighting in a court room. It was a civil rights movement; we need a civil rights movement right now to fight for affirmative action. " Students knew that the outcome of the lawsuit would change the issue of race and higher education across the country. Curtin noted, ' This is a major historic turning point in American society. Whatever happens now, things are never going to be the same. " Peter Nielsen Supporters of the University ' s affirmative action policies gather on the Diag in a rally for affirmative action. Students and other supporters formed a number of groups to debate the issue. The rally drew a large crowd of people and raised awareness of the importance of the lawsuits brought against the I ' niversity. MarkWollv Peter Nielsen Affirmative Action 33 or UWL of -Hae, everal first-year students face aseason of voided tick- ets. First-year students ei- ther got full season or half with a refund from the ticket office for the remain- ing voided games. Some students removed the " void " with nail polish and then illegally attended the games they did not receive tickets for. Due to the Wolverine ' s reputation within the BigTen, admission to their Saturday afternoon games was in great demand. Incoming students, upperclassmen, and University alumni alike found themselves contesting to grab even a few of the coveted tickets. As a result, many first-year students were given only split-season packages in order to make tickets more available to all students. This caused quite a commotion across campus. " I think it ' s really wrong that students got the short end of the stick, " juniorpsychology major Rebecca Vogel commented. " If people have to get split-season tickets because of demand, it should not be the students. " Jake Moilanen, a first-year psychology major, was the recipient of some split-season tickets. He stated, " I feel thatmany freshmen, myself included, were really gypped with the half-season package. We ' re students of the University, so we should have first priority where ticket distribution is concerned. " Football tickets weren ' t the only tickets that posed school-wide prob- lems. Students wanting to buy basketball and hockey tickets were faced by jeany dohm with lengthy lines and the issue of priority seating. Priority seating awarde the best seats in both Crisler Arena and Yost Ice Arena to upperclassmer then worked backwards to seat younger students farther from the court, rink. Leslie Krueger, a first-year ISA student, was irritated with the prioritj seating rule. " It ' s great for juniors and seniors, " she remarked, " But fd freshmen, it ' s pretty rotten. My seats for the basketball games really lea | a lot to be desired. " Vogel was one of the students forced to wait in lengthy lines for hd winter sports tickets. " The lines for basketball and hockey tickets wei| ridiculously long, " she related. " There has to be some way for students I show their support for Michigan athletes without having to spend the entiij afternoon waiting in line. " In spite of these obstacles, fans simply couldn ' t get enough of thel beloved Wolverines. As long as the teams played, Michiganders found way to secure tickets so they could cheer their athletes to victory. 34 Michigan Life Virginia Hiltz orae first-year students did not get the chance to cheer at the home game against Notre Dame, one of the most anticipated games of the season. Several stu- dents opted to buy friend ' s tickets or pay high prices to scalpers in order to see the game. ' tudents must visit the Michigan ticket office in order to pick up their ice hockey and basketball sea- son tickets. Unlike football tickets, mostincomingstu- dents hadachoiceof full or split-season tickets at Crisler and Yost.. Adriana Yugovich Split-Season Tickets 35 ch The Internet went from servingsimply as an optional resource in the University classroom to acting as an integral part of the learning process. The communication benefits of being on-line ranged from easy contact with professors through electronic mail to access to practice exams and class syllabi from a particular website. " I neverwent to office hours to see professors. When I e-mailed aprof I got an answer so quickly it certainly seemed like a more efficient way of reaching him, " said ISA sophomore Beth Hanauer. Researching on the Web made the lives of some University students easier. Lauren Bentivegna, sophomore Psychology major said, " I found many excellent job listings on the Internet. This saved me a lot of running around. " Finding information for classes on the Web made research papers by jamie weitzel less painful for sophomore nursing student Kristy Wierzba. " I love simply typing in a word and hitting the search button. Instantly I have all the materials I need. It ' s amazing. " Director of Undergraduate Studies, John Whittier-Ferguson cau- tiously approached the use of the Web for research. " What has struck me about the Web so far is how scattershot the searches for information can be and how varied the quality of the material is once a searcher locates it. " In February, the University made the decision to put all course guides and time schedules on line. The decision made all paper course guides obsolete, saving the University an estimated ten thousand dollars each semes- ter. It also reinforced the University community ' s reliance on computer technology. I r egSmithdoeswork for a class on the World WideWebintheAngell Hall Computing site. Smith was one of many students who partici- pated in on-lineforums to make communica- tion easier with profes- sors and class mem- bers. i 36 Michigan Life (Co mputers play a major role in students ' lives. From using email to keep in touch with friends and teachers to writing papers and researching and play- ing on the web, computers were a common part of all students ' experiences. Technology @ UM 37 f mm I i UU-r 38 Michigan Life ! r " - Cornelius Wright enters a video checkout into the computer. Wright worked at Study Break in the Union on an average of five hours a week. Renting a video at the arcade was a relaxing and quiet alterna- tive to a weekend party. Reenajashnani First year student Krista Ben net stamps a book to be checked out at the Helen Newberry Library. Bennet had always worked during the school year to earn extra money. She found that putting in nine hours aweek fit in perfectly with her class schedule. extra icular$ by bernadine Williams University students were not always the wealthiest people in Ann Arbor. Money was often tight for those who wanted to do more then just go to class and eat residence hall meals. With the accumulation of credit card and phone bills, students needed to find another source of income besides mom and dad. In order to make a few extra dollars and earn satisfactory grades in their classes, students had to balance school, jobs, and extracurricular activities into their already hectic schedules. It was not uncommon for some students to carry 18 credits, two jobs, and still volunteer in cam- pus organizations. " I prioritize. I decide what is most important. Everything else is to pass the time, " explained junior English African American Studies major Jujuan Buford. " The thing to do is find the most flexible jobs on campus that pay the most money. Also allow enough study hours in the day compared to workhours, " added EricaGreen, junior business major. Most students did not like the idea of hav- ing to work and go to school. Yet, they understood that in order to get that extra slice of cheese on their Wendy ' s burger or pay for Reenajashnani Freshman Nathan Evans takes a break from work at the South Quad dinning hall. Evans worked an average of five hours a week splitting his time between card swiping and and washing dishes. Working at the cafeteria was a great way to meet new people and earn a little extra money for weekend entertainment. gas and rent, they would have to make the sacrifice. It was a part of the college student struggle. The jobsthatstudentsheldofferedgoodexperienceforfuture jobs. " Working attheMichiganTelefundischallenging, but I must do it to get ahead in life, " said senior art major, Senghor Reid. The businesses around campus provided employment opportunities that were hard to resist for students. They made work schedules flexible to fit the students ' needs. Employers eased the students ' worries by not firing them if they called in sick occasionally for a study day. Students were able to hold more than one job, if needed, because they chose their own hours in most cases. " School comes first. If a job would get in the way of my school work, I would take off. Employers around campus are flexible to the needs of the students, " said senior industrial design major James Blue. Jobs gave students of the University the opportunity to afford those little extras things in life. Not only were jobs a great way to make money, but they also taught students how to manage their time. This time management was a valuable asset that they took with them as students entered into the real world. Rennajashnani C Urr iClllar$ 39 99 1 ; . PI X , v teligion moralitv- and knowledge being necessary 3 good government and the happiness of mankind chools and the means of education shall forever be ncouraged " -inscribed on the front ofAngell Hall photo by Shelley Skopit - - f ; sr ? 42 Michigan Life hometownperspectives l i ott i e l " i i r , by cathy schulze Home often provides a quiet refuge for students caught up in University life. Many students considered their parents ' house home and this was where they re- turned for the holidays and a home-cooked meal. Markttolly David Stern prepares to board the commuter van on his way to the Detroit- Metro airport. The com- muter provided students with inexpensive transpor- tation to and from the air- port. Students from around the nation and around the world traveled long distances to study at the University. Out of the approximately 40,000 students, thirty percent were from out of state and of that, less than half were from foreign countries. Little differences were obvious, whether it was pop or soda, on line or in line, or just understanding the hand map of lower peninsular Michigan. Ann Arbor native, Karl Koto SNRE junior said, " The most convenient part about living so close is that the phone bills are cheap. " Many in-state students found moving in easier and had the chance to go home on the week- ends, whereas the out-of-state students did not. While in-staters more often tended to have a stronger legacy to the University, there were out-of-staters with exceptions. LSAseniorfrom Bombay, India, Kanika Doshi ' s father received his master ' s degree from the University, and her brother was also an alumnus. MarkWolly Out-of-staters usually went home just for The student ride board located in the Union was a great way for students to save ongasmoneywhiletravelinghomeforaweekend.Driversputacardintheboxoflocation tne h olida ys, a fact that both pleased and they were driving, with the most popular spots including Chicago and East Lansing, and troubled Students. " I chose Michigan because interested students got their phone numbers to call for a ride. it is a large, diverse school with high academic standards. And it was further from my par- ents, " said sociology and political science senior, David Goldblatt, who grew up in New York City. Conversely, Doshi from India said that, " Going to school so far away from home is really hard. I have absolutely no family in the states. But the Americans I ' ve met here have become my family. " Despite the differences in origin, the school spirit at the University was a constant. " Michigan spirit, no matter where you ' re from is instilled within you while you ' re here, " said Goldblatt. Hometown Perspectives 43 chool of music sopho- more Julia Siple smokes while reading in Rendez- vous Cafe on South Uni- versity. Like many other students, Siple smoked to relieve stress and facilitate studying. Across campus, ashes glowed bright red amidst the haze of cigarette smoke. Despite its known health risks, smoking was still a popular activity on campus. Senior biophysics major John Evans gave his take on smoking. " No one should start, and I hope I quit soon. With all ho nesty, I try quitting, like, twice a week. " Such was the plight of the University smokers. Students ' reasons for originally lighting up varied. Junior English Sujit Das, started smoking the summer he stayed in Cambridge, MA. This social interaction came during smoking breaks. " It ' s a wonderfully social experience, part of the pleasure is sharingyourhabitwithotherpeople. " Sujit enjoyed premium smokes, explaining, " I like spending money on my cigarettes, but I ' m trying to cut back. " JiteshKerai, a fifth year senior in naval archi- tecture and marine engineering major, also at- tributed his habit to social activities. " My room- mate smoked freshman year, and whenever I a Brian Owen smoker stands in front of South Quad puffing on a " black and mild cigar. " Like many other smokers he prefers this brand for several reasons. This student is among an increasing number of cigarsmokerson campus. by brian owen was drinking, I ' d smoke. " Though he quit for a summer, he picked it uj again for lack of other activities. " At times, it does calm my nerves, ant gives me an excuse to chill-out while I do rrr work. At other times, it gives me something tt do. " Some students believed that Hollywood w: to blame for the current smoking craze. Al though Jitesh agreed that Hollywood was accu rate in its portrayal of smoking as " very sexy, " to said that the sight of Bogart lighting up jus makes him crave a cigarette. Speaking about th entire smoking experience, Kerai reflected, " I ' rather not have to smoke. I wouldn ' t recom mend it to anyone. " Not all students began smoking in collegi Many students first lit-up during high-schoo First year LSAstudent Sabrina Havrin said she gi started in high school because her friends smoke She felt that her smoking was a social habi admitting, " Yeah, I smoke more when I go out. 44 Michigan Life Brian 0 Brian Owen r ISA student Sam Hassan shows off his talent of blowing smoke rings. Many long time smokers chose to get creative with their habit and practiced tricks such as this while enjoying their cigarettes. Brian Owen SA sophomore Hagos Hoard lights up in one of the few smoking areas on campus. ident smokers found it hard to locate aplace to enjoy their habit due to the fact that most [liversity buildings were smoke free, as were many cafes and resturants. During the nter. students were forced to brave the elements outside if thev wanted a smoke. Brian Owen enior LSA student Mark Libkuman smokes a pipe in the Diag while catching up on the latest news from UK Michigan Daily . Libkuman, who prefers pipes to ciga- rettes, joined other students who lit up between classes to get their nicotine fix before their next lecture. Brian Owen f group of students enjoy their cigarettes in Mitch ' s Place, a bar on South University. Bars were popular places for most students to smoke. Many were " social smokers " who only enjoyed a cigarette when also drinking. Smoking 45 u ' ori Sasfy takes a drag from a fat mari- juana joint during the 1997 Hash Bash festivi- ties. Hash Bash has been a I ' niveristy tradi- tion since the mid 1960s. 46 Michigan Life suuirwiifl in Me se A of cy(k Smoke hashD. by Jessica hermenitt The annual Hash Bash organized by the National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws (NORML) was held on the first Saturday of April. People migrated to Ann Arbor for this annual demonstration in support of legalizing mari- juana. Rain did not dampen the spirits of supporters as they clustered together amidst a cloud of smoke. Pamphlets and other paraphernalia invaded the Diag as marijuana and hash became the most popular herb of the day. ISA sophomore Natalie Zorn did not understand the significance of Hash Bash, " It ' s just a bunch of people who want to get together and think it ' s cool to get really stoned. " But supporters wanted more than just a high, they spread the message that marijuana should be legalized for medicinal purposes. Although Hash Bash was an annual event, campus officials were obligated to protect the campus environment. Fines for marijuana possession began at $25 and DPS was present to control the rally. Beth Hall, Public Information officer explained, " The police have an obligation to provide a safe and drug-free campus. " Spirits heightened as the day wore on despite dreary weather. Students and spectators alike left the Diag knowing they would return next year. ) tudent ' s inhibitions dis- appear as they publically in- hale marijuana joints on the Diag. Hash Bash advocated the legalization of mari- juana. I articipants in Hash Bash contemplate which home- made bong tobuyfrom astreet vendor. Drug paraphenalia sold well during Hash Bash and students explored their smoking options. Peter Nielsen legalization of mari- juana is a serious issue for Hash Bash support- ers. Speakers returned to Ann Arbor to voice their arguements in fa- vor of the legalization of marijuana. Hash Bash 47 Run -hru hr ... I Y ale students give three cheers for completeing the naked mile on the last day of classes of the winter se- mester 1997. Many deco- rated their bodies before venturing out for the run, giving on-lookers even more to cheer for. ins? Wild (rhnile On April 22, 1997, in honor of the last day of classes, approxi- mately 700 naked students took to the streets of campus to run the Naked Mile. This annual event attracted over 10,000 spectators who lined the one mile route from South University and Washtenaw, through the Arch, to the steps of the Museum of Art. A frenzy of flashes brightened the way for the group of daring exhibitionists, most graduating seniors. Many stood by with home video cameras hoping to film raw footage of this unique celebration. One runner was seen taking his own video of the Naked Mile by brian owen with a helmet-cam. Junior Kinesiology student, Michael Melfi who createi his helmet-cam with a camcorder, hockey helmet, and plenty of duct tap said of the event, " It ' s a way to take part in a tradition, unique to th University of Michigan, where the student body is able to truly expres themselves without law enforcement intervention. " Many students participated in the celebration by hosting nake parties after the run. There was even a web page dedicated to the even giving the history of the 1 1-year-old run. , 48 Michigan Life Mark WoU J n the last leg of the na- ked mile, several partici- pants bombarded the law library as interested passers- by looked on. Students studying in the library were forced to break from their books to watch the spec- tacle. MarkWolly Naked Mile 49 Me smn uuill c,ome ou-t tomorrow, [ jiiversity President Lee Bellinger, suited in a pon- cho, smiles despite the pouring rain while giving an inspirational message to the graduating class of 1997. The University presi- dent traditionally spoke to the first graduating after taking office. cui Graduation brought extreme pride in scholastic achieve- ment and hopes of successful careers. Graduates of 1997 had other things on their minds during their ceremony. Even with the certainty of rain in the forecast, Graduation was held at the Michigan football stadium. Instead of listeningtoPresidentBollinger ' sinspiringspeech, all 6000 graduates concentrated on where they could find the nearest umbrella and a cup of hot chocolate. The ceremony of graduation was rushed as President Bellinger conferred the degrees of all graduates at once. This left graduates puzzled as they wondered what the true significance of Graduation was. It was difficult to concentrate on Graduation when very few had umbrellas to shield them from the bitter cold rain. Although by bemadine Williams their caps and gowns were drenched, their spirits were kept high for today was Graduation. Keepsake programs were used as seat covers and the cardboard in graduate ' s caps yielded to nature by wrin- kling and curling up. Parents ' joy was replaced with extreme confusion and uncertainty as to why graduation was held in such weather. Although the weather left much to be desired, gradu- ates and families alike endured the harshness of nature in order to see their time and dedication at the University come to a quick end. Families proceeded to local restau- rants to celebrate the future with the comfort of warm food and shelter from the rain. 50 Michigan Life MarkWollv ' In a mad jumble of lassies, gowns and umbrel- las, graduating seniors, MikeBuehrerJon Henning and Ben Gibson rose and cheered while accepting their respective degrees from the University. The ceremony which tookplace on May 3, boasted 6,100 students receiving degrees in the rain. Graduation 51 K NOW r- DISNEY ' S 3.ITTLE MERMAID LA CONFIDENTIAL BEST COMEDY 97 . " ' FULL MONTY url outfitters Michigan around the dock A group of rau- cous students wait in line to enter Mitch ' s, a popular bar on L Ann Arbor nights were full of busy University students. The hours of the Graduate Library were extended to allowstudents to st idy even further into the )wever, were not all work Election of bar-hopping riencesseemedtobea part of each student ' s memori . The night life of the I e day time for almost all students. Slate Theater of- ' fers a wide variety of attractions to students. The the- " ater was a popu- lar nighttime des- tination. Night Life Scenario: He asked her to go out on a Saturday night. The plans are for dinner at 7:30 p.m. and a 9:30 p.m. movie. The meal will probably be $30. The movie will run about $20. 5:30 - He ' s shooting hoops with the guys or roller blading. 6:00 - She ' s in the shower. 7:00 - She ' s tried on her third outfit, then turns to her housemate ' s closet for that new blouse. He gets in the shower. 7:20 - She ' s done her hair and is rummaging through the bathroom for the right shade of lipstick to match the blouse. th the game on in the background, he pulls on a clean pair of jeans and adds some cologne. 7:25 - She ' s looking under her bed for that matching shoe. 7:28 - He knows she only lives 5 minutes away so he waits to leave. 7:30 - She ' s ready to go, waiting in her room with the radio playing. 7:33 - He rings the bell and is met by the housemate who turns and yells up the stairs. by michelle mccombs 7:40 - She comes downstairs. After quick introductions She gets her coat and purse and they ' re ready to leave. 7:50 - They are seated at Red Hawk. She scans the menu for the mid-priced entrees. He quickly thinks back - glad he remembered to stop at the ATM. She orders some sort of grilled chicken salad. He orders a large piece of red meat. 9: 10 -The check arrives. She shifts in her seat, should she offer money? No. He asked her out. Before She says anything He picks up the bill. She finishes off her refilled Diet Coke. 9:15- They are ready to go. He tosses the tip onto the table and they leave. 9:22 - They reach State Theater where He purchases two tickets to the new movie they both wanted to see. She offers to pay and he rejects the offer. Standing in the concession line She puts her hand on his shoulder briefly. They maintain eye contact. 9:31 - The previews start and they whisper about which movies look corny and which they would like to see. They are both careful not to sound like they plan to see them together but keep note just in case. Once the movie begins they have an hour and fort} ' five minutes without small talk but they are both totally conscious of the other ' s presence. He ' s wondering if he should put his arm around her or hold her hand. She notices that their arms are touching on the arm rest. 1 1 :20 - The movie ends and they are both wondering what happens next. If the date is going well then maybe they ' ll go for coffee but if not then its definitely time to go home and spill all to roommates. As the credits roll, He suggests going for coffee. 1 1:30 - They enter Amer ' s discussing the movie ' s plot. He reaches for his wallet but She insists upon paying for the beverages. 12:10- They leave Amer ' s and bump into a group of her friends. He smiles through the introductions and pays close attention to how she interacts with her friends. Is she trying to act cool? Is she shy or embarrassed to introduce him? She puts her hand on his arm while she talks with them hoping he doesn ' t feel too out of place and wondering if her friends think he ' s cute. V 12:15 - He walks her to her door. Both are quickly processing the evening ' s advents trying to determine interest levels. The awkward moment on the doorstop starts with... " Thanks, I had a great time. " " Yeah, so did I, we should do it again some time. " " Sure, give me a call. " She doesn ' t rush into the house, taking a chance He leans in. " 12:17- They kiss. " Good night. " She smiles back at him before she closes the door. He plans to call Monday evening after waiting the official two postdate clays. 12:30 - She ' s in her boxers and tee-shirt, hair pulled back, munching on chips, and filling her housemate in about the night ' s details. Night Life 11:35 p.m. Comfortably chatting together over drinks, in Amer ' s Deli, Fran Mueller and Joe Klamo discuss the plot of the movie that they just finished watching. 9:22 p.m. Taking advantage of the conve- nient location of Ann Arbor ' s State Theater, Fran Mueller and Joe Klamo arrive a few minutes early for the 9:30 show. B Kozubal 12:12 a.m. Hand-in-hand. Fran Mueller and Joe Klamo cut through N ' i :dr vay home from Amer ' s. They have become affection- Iding hands as they walk. 12:17 a.m. k vard moment at the end of the da:- .;! moment of the couple ' s firs! ! ei and Klann Dating 55 TB1 Scenario: The guys planned a house party for Saturday night. They told people to show up any time after 1 0:00 p.m. that night. The half barrel costs about $60. 9:00 - They lock all breakable items in the bedrooms. They position the stereo speakers for maximum volume and collect CDs from around the house. 9:15- Two of the housemates return from Blue Front Party Store with a keg of Labatt Blue and acouple large pizzas. 9:20 - The keg is on the back deck in ice. After tapping the keg, all the guys grab a cup and have their first beer with dinner. 9:45 - One housemate declares that it ' s his goal to get completely wasted tonight and is well on his way already. 9:50 -Two of the housemates ' girlfriends show up. One brought that blond with the obnoxious laugh again. 10:15 - The main group of close friends come in and the drinking games start. 10:45 - The music is turned up so it sounds like the house is hopping. A call is made to a couple friends by brian owen who " should be here by now. " 1 1 :00 - Some people start filtering in slowly. There ' s not a ton of people over yet but no one ' s worried. Most likely people are pre-parting at home or at the bars. 1 1:30 - Several people light up cigarettes on the front porch and call out to friends they see walking up the street. 12: 10 - The housemate whose goal it was to be completely inebriated has gathered a group around the keg. Balanced above the keg, two guys hold his legs and the rest count t about throwing party is exercising your right to a house beer. Xothing is more fun than pushing p(tst a drunk, angry mob to get to the keg for a refill of -icarrn Milwakee ' s Iiest,just because you bought it, or more likely just because you ' " 2:45 - The living room is getting quite hot as the dancing picks up. Several windows are open and .ifficient amount of beer has been spilled on the floor. yirnnWilitimfUnyiXfann irties because the atmosphere is so vou wear and its easv to meet nc-iv nore Re ' f 1:15 - The place is packed. Someone shows up looking for one of the housemates who no one has seen in quite awhile. " 1 think he ' s upstairs with so-n-so. " 1:20- The keg is empty and several guys debate going for more provisions. 1:25 - Officer Jefferson shows up after being called to the scene to issue a noise violation. The housemate who has been determined as the " sober one " is sent out to deal with the situation. 1:30- The sober housemate has sweet-talked his way out of a ticket and is almost in the clear. 1:31 - The drunk housemate who just finished doing a bong hit upstairs conies outside to see what ' s the matter. In his Michigan Stadium voice he tells the officer that " We ' re julst tying to-av a good fun, so lake it teasy. " A $100 fine is issued at this point. 2:00 - Most guests have departed. The lawn and kitchen are littered with empty cups and bottles. Those who are staying have found a spot on which to " crash. " The one housemate has staked his claim on the bathroom floor. your friends heads out of the toilet at the end of the evening, said Engineering junior Hrad Kean. 6 Night Life 11:40 p.m. Escaping the heat inside, students move to the porch. On Friday arid Saturday nights streets are lined with students on their way to or from parties. 11:30 p.m. Smoking inside is a taboo for many houses, even during a party. Many nonsmokers will often bum a cigarette from their friends for a social smoke during a party. Brian Owen 12:08 a.m. A group of guys gather around the keg to refill their cups once again. They make sure they tip their cups to avoid filling their gl. foam. 1:26 a.m. DPS has been called to the scene due to the noise factor. A group of partiers try to talk Officer Jefferson out of issuing a. noise violation ticket. House Party 5 " -;. 1:40 a.m. Gabriel Delahaye requests to see a customer ' s driver ' s license before he rings up the purchase. Friday nights are a busy night at the Village Corner as many students purchase alcohol for the weekend. Enjoy EXIT m-c I - . .- L Kristv Parker 1:20 a.m. A RondezA ' ous Cafe employee Jennifer Skorna mixes up a blend of tropical fruits for a fresh shake. En joy ing her job she commented that ' i the hours could be quite late she and her co-workers had a ;n together. 2:00 a.m. !)ani Sanchez whips up a : that often after work or morning classes without 58 Night Ufe A Senario: Many party; some study (or, so they say); oth- ers... work. The delicate balance of class schedule and paying for said classes sometimes overflows into the awesome abyss of Friday nights. At $6.00 an hour, in- state tuition never looked so good! S 12:20 Dolling out quarters for dollars and cheap, plastic prizes for cheap, paper tickets was School of Music sophomore Matt Heck, employee at Pinball Pete ' s. He explained his reasons for working there: " It ' s monkey money; I ' m up that late anyway. " $ 12:40 ISA junior and restaurant host Tobias Lipski welcomed the " older crowd " to Good Time Charley ' s. Lipski enjoyed his work because Charley ' s was " well known. by jason Wilkinson ack Room Pizza ' s backdoor, commented dough-man Steve Stephenfrenkel. an ISA Senior. His late-night job kept him on his toes: LSA junior David Alvarado laughs, referring to another encounter with a drunken patron. 1:20 LSA senior Jennifers as she nimbly fed tropical fruit through a blender at Rendez-Vous Cafe. replied coworker LSA senior Mara Endoy. Commenting on the quality of work, both smiled. explained Skorna. 1 :-iO asked Village Comer employee Gabriel Delahaye to yet another student interested in a late night beer run. Snagging fake ID ' s while selling mass quantities of Milwaukee ' s Best is what Delahaye did best. said Gabriel. However, he quickly pointed out, 2:00 Acr ss the street from Village Corner was Java House where students relaxed with a milkshake or a lemon sorbet. More than just an ice-cream scooper, LSA Junior Dani Sanchez explained the ins-and-outs of making a milkshake. The technique came wi experience. Sanchez added, as slie recalled a time sne added too much milk. gotten (i belly-button ring, so I was wearing a cut-off shirt. 1 put too much milk into the machi ne and it exploded all over me and dripped down m pants! " Hard at Work 59 i i Scenario: Hard work and dedication is what it takes to be a varsity athlete. There are many sacrifices that these players have to make as well. After a morning practice and a full class schedule, women ' s swim team captain Kerri Male ' s, commitments as an athlete and student are just beginning. O 2 :30 Kerri arrives at the pool for her second practice of the day. As she enters the water again it she feels as though she never left the pool. O 4:30 She finishes her water workout and is now on to the dryland workouts. O 4:35 She ' s in the gym doing aerobics or using the medicine balls. O 5:45 Finally, after her long workout day, she ' s done. -i mim IM A BmH I J hv tammv thnmac by tammy thomas 1 6:00 She ' s able to take a shower and change to go home. -V 6:15 Kerri heads home and relaxes after her stressful day of practice, her muscles aching with fatigue. " 6:30 Checking her refrigerator, Kerri starts to prepare her dinner. Eating a healthy dinner is very important to an athlete. ' . ' 6:50 As a full time student Kerri can ' t forget about the academic side of University life and walks to the UGLi to study. " ; 6:50 While she ' s there, she finds a quiet place to study for a couple of hours. 5 7:15 She empties the contents of her bag onto the table and cracks open her books. First on her agenda is to study for her American Immigration class. . ' 7:50 Switching gears she moves on to the wonderful world of psychology. ; " . 8:30 She yawns and stands to stretch for a minute. Checking her watch she realizes that it ' s still quite early. After getting comfortable again she starts studying for her communications class. v 9: 15 Her eyes, feeling heavy, slowly shut as her studies are forgotten for a moment. Snapping to, Kerri reaches for the last class for which she needs to study, Sociology 495. 5 10:00 Gathering her books together after studying she ' s ready to go home. 5 10: 1 5 Dumping her book bag on her bed she ' s finally home for good after her long day. She checks her messages and makes a quick call. 5 10:20 Looking forward to sleeping, Kerri gets ready for bed. O 10:30 It ' s all quie sleep; 5:30 in the morniiu 1 want to do something outside r iv normal schedule I have to plan for it a couple of weeks in advance. I just can ' t do things on a whim became something that needs to be done won ' t get done. Even though I have to go through this rough and hectic schedule it ' s definitely worth it in the end, " stated ISA senior Kerri Hale. 60 Night Life If 7:40 p.m. After a long hard practice, Cathy O ' Neill receives a massage from the women ' s swim team massage therapist Bert Lopez. Beyond the University ' s exceptional training facilities and the free Nike apparel .varsity athletes also received the benefits of working with excellent trainers. Brian Ov HELD HOCKEY an Owen 8:35 p.m. Waiting for the signal to start, the men ' s swim team members line up along the wall during an evening practice. For most sports, the varsity althetes usually practiced both first thing in the morning and then again in the afternoon or evening. 6:11 p.m. While practicing for women ' s field hockey Courtney Reid spots Shelley Johnson lifting free weights. The field hockey team finished ison with an outstanding record in tli. Athletes After Hours 61 Scenario: It ' s Thursday night and the girls have planned a night out on the town. It will start with watching NBC Must See TV and will then advance to the bars. They will probably spend about $1 0-S1 5 each on drinks. LCOA iACK 6:00 - Several of the girls take a quick nap after classes. 7:15 - They cook dinner; the spaghetti is just about ready. 7:45 - After piling the dishes into the sink the girls head into the living room to catch the newest episode of Friends. 8:00 - They start pre-parting by playing drinking games, drinking every time Ross whines or Phoebe says something stupid. 8:30 - There is a half hour break between their favorite shows and the girls rush to get ready. V by brian owen 9:00 - Everyone joins back up in front of the TV hiSeinfield, drinking this time whenever Kramer enters the scene. 10:00 - They add finishing touches to their makeup and accessorize. 10: 15 - Tying second layer shirts around their waists, the girls head out for the evening. x 10:45 - The girls are well into their first pitcher of beer at Mitch ' s. 11:00 - Someone buys the first round of shots. 11:30 - It ' s time to hit the next bar so they cross the street to Touchdown Cafe. 11:45 - Their ID ' s are checked once again and they are finally allowed inside. hour at Scorekeepers. I usually try to f et there before the co-re? ' charge. " said Kngineerimi senior Karl Hamming. 12:00 - Karayoke is going full force, they get together and sing a song. r 12:30 - An obnoxious group of drunks are about to karayoke sing " I Will Survive " and the girls decide its time to take off. 12:45 - To wrap up the evening they dance at Scorekeepers to D.J. Don King. 1:00- They peel aw ay layers of clothing as the heat on the dance floor rises. 1:20 - A protective circle is formed around one friend until the creepy guy takes the hint. 1:50 - At the last call for drinks, the girls do one more shot on their way out. 2:05 - They hop into a cab. not in the mood to walk lion to people and there is usually free be senior Matt I ' unlv. I 62 Night Life 10:45 p.m. Meeting up with friends at Mitch ' s these girls split acouple of pitchers of beer. They ordered a variety, including Labatt ' s Blues, Killians Red, and Coors Lite. iilli. 8:30 p.m. This bar-goer applies the finish- ing touches to her makeup. Many women were sure to in- clude the color black in their outfits to complete the bar-night look. Brian Owen Brian Owen Brian Owen 2:05 a.m. No! wanting to make the long walk home, three students pile into a cab. Taking a cab was a safe alternative to driving when no one wished to be a designated driver. 11:45 p.m. After waiting in a long line this student has her ID checked by a bouncer at Touchdown Cafe. Turing 2 1 opens a v, ; :npus environment for college students to explore. Bar Scene 63 9:45 p.m. After finding a quiet place to study, a couple of chemistry stu- dents attempt to do their home- work problems together. 7:10 p.m. Sophomore Zach Weaver works on his sculpture project in class. Besides studying in the evening many students also take night classes. Taking late classes frees up their morning schedule for jobs or to sleep in. Other classes, like astronomy labs naturally have to be held at night. 10:05 p.m. Studying late into the night, students seek a quite spot in order to concentrate. Libraries, dorm rooms, and coffee shops are the most common places students go to prepare for that up comming test or to write that last minute paper. Kristi Kozubal li lilTlTt M .1 li M k i 1 64 Night Life Scenario: It ' s Wednesday evening. The University student has an exam in class at 8:00 the next morn- ing. Unfortunately, the student has not read any books on the syllabus thus far in the semester. It ' s time to start the trek in search of the perfect study spot to cram two months worth of material. 6:00 Thepressure was not quiteon yet; the nightwasstill young. The student wanted to find a relaxing area to start looking over notes. The caffeine craving hadn ' t hit yet, so a place that served more natural sources of energy would be perfect. " When it ' s still warm and sunny, I go to the Raw Juice Bar in Kerrytown. There ' s park benches, and it ' s nice to get away from the huge student crush. " said Katie Taylor, junior English major. 6:45 As the sun began to set, with a last gulp of juice, the student set off to find a drink that would last farther into the night. by Caroline walker 7:00 A coffee house beckoned. The aroma of cafe mocha filled the air. People wearing black with scarves wrapped around their necks gestured violently, obviously engaged in deep intellectual conversation. This must have been a good place to stuck. over-- unlike the apartment, where I have control over TV and radio, also nice to have people around, but at the same time, it ' s not too social, Jim Gorman, graduate student in the School of Social Work. 7:10 The student finally reached the end of the line at the cash register. Luckily, the student knew the cashier from the residence hall last year. . . this meant maybe extra | cream! " Hike studying in this coffee house because I work here, so I get free d I don ' t like the library because I like a little noise when I study, stated Caroline 9-8 High on a caffeine buzz, the student rushed through two books originally assigned at the beginning of the semester. But the conversation at the table to the right started to become annoying and distracting ( " Oh my God, you know him too! But when I was at that party last week, he didn ' t say anything.... " It was time to move on. if 10:05 The student entered the automatic doors of the I ' ngraduate library. The library somehow managed to provide not only a studious atmosphere but also social opportu- nities. Ingalisa Wegert, third year psychology and art history major stated. 12:37 Tired of sitting at a desk, the student prepared to head home. There would definitely be roommates around to answer study questions and to blow off steam. said Tina Rwell, junior organizational studies major. if 1:15 The student finally arrived at home. It was time to finish off the last book for the exam, and in celebration the student turned on the stereo Mike Rutkofske, third year art and biology major commented. Hitting the Books 65 66 Special Events Your ticket to a unique event IPW1816 | i j li .00! flftlNFL ftlSLE g ticket for a front row seat at the special events of the 1997-1998 school year. j SPECIAL EVENTS IN ANN ARBOR |PP 3X UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN j 4021 55 121 FLETCHER, ft IN ARBOR ICH 1937-98 :88 Pn Concerts, speakers, sym ihonies and art fairs all year. The traditional meflavorofacommu- nity. The annual Ann Arbor Fair and homecoming le back to their beloved alma mater. Other special ev! its were unique to the year as we hosted the talents a f the Counting Crows, others. The events of the l:im Sandier visited the I ' ni- tversity campus " land shared his ' odd combina- ion of music and comedv. - year marked it as special. Special Events Special Events 67 TONIGHT ' S SPONSORED VirginiaHiltzl I he artistic mural welcomes visitors to the Sum- mer Festival. The mural represented the creativity that its founders placed into the 24 night celebra- tion of culture and art. Top of the Park concerts and movies were provided free of charge and spon- sored by local business. fl sign informs Summer Festival patrons of need for donations. The festival collected money in or- der to keep the movies and concerts at Top of the Parkfree of charge. Films like " Casablanca, " " Field of Dreams, " and " Caddyshack " played on top of the Fletcher Street Parking Structure. 68 Special Events Virginia I liltz Ill ith the Fourth of July just around the corner, summer fever was at its prime. Temperatures finally escalated well into the 70 ' s, and there was a definite feeling that sum- mer had finally begun. Spring term had come to an end, and for many students who dared to stay in Ann Arbor for the remainder of the season, summer vacation was just beginning. Local residents awaited annual events that oc- curred only through the summer season, which brought the spirit into full force. The thought of hot dogs and lemonade, danced in the minds of local dwellers. Syndey Parfet, junior political science and women ' s studies ma- jor, said, " People from Ann Arbor looked forward to it ev- ery year. It offered a change of pace from the things that go on in Ann Arbor during the summer. " In a way, the Ann Arbor Summer Festival was much like a Macy ' s Thanks- giving Day parade. It gave people a imminent means of celebration for the sum- mer season as they filled the Fletcher Street parking structure for Top of the Park films and concerts. Others met at the Power Center to hear favorite musicians and performers. The planning and the performance of each event exemplified characteristics of the season. The sights, the sounds and the enthusiasm collaborated to form a stellar atmosphere that attracted numerous visitors. The Ann Arbor Summer Festival staff began one year ago to plan this year ' s event, and they started plan- ning for the next year even before the festivities had ended. Colleen Murdock, the festival ' s marketing director, noted that the planning of such a star-studded event was a con- tinual process throughout the year. Like the New York parade, the Festival was a tra- dition that maintained its devout following while simul- taneously attracting new visitors. Murdock said that thou- sands of enthusiasts from throughout southeast Michi- was the epitome of summer with an all-around relaxed setting. - Angle Wilier, junior, biology Major gan gathered to relish in the sounds and sights of the season, and to engage in the spirit that comes once year. The food and the activities were geared toward the feel- ings that thrive on the seasonal environ- ment; everything from bratwurst and beer gardens to ice cream and lemonade were available to pacify mid-evening cravings. With the absence of eggnog and roasted chestnuts, Ann Arbor had the aura of New York: holiday spirit and seasonal glee, amid talented musicians and movie greats. Musical entertainers such as the BoDeans, The Neville Brothers and Betty Buckley took over Power Center, while silver screen classics like " Casablanca " and " Field of Dreams " displayed eminence in their projection on the Fletcher Street parking structure. Junior biology major Angie Wilier, who saw " Mothra " and other screenings said that, " It was the epitome of summer with an all-around relaxed setting and friendly atmo- sphere. ' ' Likewise, Parfet who saw singer Gordon Lightfoot said, " It brought out people from all over to Ann Arbor. It was a great way to relax, be out and be entertained. " Annual entertainers such as Capitol Steps pro- duced enough red, white and blue satire to compliment the unseasonable July 4th weather. Where Macy ' s had to face snow and cold, the festival met cold and hot, some days with rain and even a couple of tornadoes thrown in for some excitement. The week followed typical Michi- gan weather, where no standards apply. After the festivities had ended, Ann Arbor, like New York, returned to its normal state, with more locals than visitors, and with a regular parking structure for cars and not celebrities. By Kristin Long $ Year Established: 1984 o Nights of the Festival: 24 Number of Films shown at Top of the Park: 16 e Expected Attendance at Top of the Park: 2000 per Night cs Musicians in Appearance: 20 5 Restaurant Vendors at Top of the Park: 8 Nights with Rain: 7 ij Number of Tornado Warnings: 1 o Days below 60: 6 o Days above 85: 5 Highest Temperature: 89 c? Lowest Temperature reached: 61 0: Ann Arbor Police in Attendance: 2 per night Department of Public Safety in Attendance: 2 per night $ Organizers who plan Festival events: 4 full time members, 32 Board Members, Subcommittees with more than 64 Ann Arbor residents Source: Ann Arbor Summer Festival Summer Festival 69 I his artist demonstrates the perfect techniques of throwing a pot. His pottery presentation was one of many that occurred throughout the four day festival. I IrtFairparticipantsprepareforopeningday. Vans filled with artist ' s works filled the streets of Ann Arbor, as signs lined neighboring streets painted " Art Fair parking $15. " Virginia Hiltz Jacqueline Mahannah Jhile the Museum of Modern Art usually domi- nates the corner of South University and State Street, during Art Fair all kinds of art reign the streets. This corner was the south end of the entire fair which extended as far north as Huron Street, as far east as Main Street and as far west as Washtenaw Avenue. 70 Special Events Virginia Hilt Ilfflft ' 37:fl IMIEE, fl had never seen anything like what I encountered last summer during the Ann Arbor rt Fair. The July l6th-19th festival that hit the local community was unlike any art estival that could exist in a University town. The days that preceded Art Fair were calm and placid; it was almost as if everyone who knew what would occur went underground, not to resurface until the bllowing Saturday night. There was an immense silence that permeated the air on Sunday and Monday. The tension began to build. The airport and highways were )acked with people and boxes of crafts. Some stores pleaded for last minute help vith their " Art Fair Help Wanted " cries, while others took the easy path, and merely eft a note stating they would be " Closed for Art Fair. " I consulted my friend, an Art Fair survivor, on whether this experience vould be as traumatic as I was expecting. LSA senior history major Dorothy Cham- bers, employed at the Espresso Royale Gaffe on State Street, said with a sinister yin, " Art Fair is the source of all evil. " She had been through the experience jnce before. She knew that we were to be invaded, pushed aside and bombarded, was not reassured, and continued in fear. By Wednesday morning, it was as if I lived in another town. The streets were filled with small white ents filled with a vast array of fine art and not-so-fine art, most at insane prices that made me laugh quietly |o myself. I took a moment to browse. Some of the silver jewelry was amazing, a result of talent and excel- ence. Other projects looked like remnants of child ' s play. I noticed over the course of the following four days that neither scorching sun, nor muggy humid- ty could stop the Art Fair nor the determined shoppers. Thursday was the only day of rain, and thankfully it imly poured in the morning. The effects, however, of the downpour on the remaining hours of the day was remendous. Imagine this: crowded streets filled with hungry people, rain, and temperatures in the lower 90 ' s. ;, I too cringed at the image, not to mention the smell. Some local residents, including University faculty Ann Arbor natives, compared it to times when the University is in full attendance, I could hear their nuttering amid my disgust. I, however, could only compare it to the emptiness that had pervaded the earlier ummer months. Local establishments could hardly resist the opportunity to show their fine products as well. Sales anged from 10-40% off everything. Footprints on South University placed a table of shoes on sale, as did ' rban Outfitters with a huge selection of their clothes. " Bargain shopping, " is what I thought, as this was an pportunity I did not want to miss. That was definitely an Art Fair highlight. By 5 p.m. on Saturday, activity nearly ceased. I thought someone hit the breaks, or sounded an ilarm because things came to drastic slow down. By 8 p.m., the visitors had dispersed and summertime Ann vrbor was back to normal a peaceful quiet. " It was okay, " LSA junior Anne Reader commented. " I liked to look at the stuff, but it was so xpensive. " She also noted, " It was very crowded, but the (vendors) were nice, even though they were stressed. " Another visitor had a similar attitude toward the event. " There were a lot of unnecessary things, md everything was expensive, " said Tanja Wenzel, an LSA junior. She also noticed, " People were on a mis- iion. They weren ' t just strolling around like I thought I was doing. " I must admit I was a bit sad to see the Art Fair end. Art Fair had its moments of turmoil and disgust, md amid my personal confusion over the popularity of the brass creatures on a stick, Art Fair was a definite xperience that one must endeavor at some point in life. It was a surge of adrenaline in Ann Arbor brief nd temporary, but with definite enthusiastic energy. By Kristin Long Years in existence: Ann Arbor Street fair was 30 this year: the State Street Fair was 38, and the Summer Fair section was 32. Q Days running: 4 (Wednesday July 16 to Saturday July 19) O Hour opened: 9 a.m. Wednesday Hour ended: 5 p.m Saturday Days with rain: One morning O Days above 90: One (Wednesday- 92) Average daily temperature: 85 $ Men juggling knives, on a tightrope, on one foot: 1 O Men juggling a knife and a bowling ball, while eating an apple: 1 O Hours per day: 12 (9 a.m.- 9 p.m. Wednesday- Friday) for three days: 8 (9 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday) for one day- Art Fair 71 I i urm Lhristoph Eschenbach conducts the Chicago Symphony Orchestra in its 200th appearance with the University Musical Society. The Orchestra performed three nights at the University, featuring classic works by such greats as Tchaikovsky, Dvorak, Mozart and Beethoven. photo courtesy of David Smith Photograph 1, sinny ow raits cum ME fli WILL here was something inspiring about the Chicago Symphony Orchestra. Its members visited the chambers of Hill Audito- rium Thursday, Sept. 25 and Friday, Sept. 26 under the direction of guest conductor Christoph Eschenbach, bringing incredible sounds of peace and serenity to an otherwise stress- filled environment. Five members of the Orchestra also performed chamber music at Rackham Auditorium on Sat- urday. The Chicago Symphony Orchestra was presented under the auspices of the University Musical Society and also presented in part by Forest Health Services. The audience consisted of individuals of all ages, as the musical talent could be appreciated by young and old alike. The ensemble celebrated its 199th and 200th ap- pearances with the University Musical Society during this visit. The performances were simply magical as the Orchestra brought Hector Berlioz ' s Roman Carnival Overture, Op. 9, Mozart ' s Piano Concerto No. 23 in A major, and Tchaikovsky ' s Symphony No. 6 in b minor to life. Guest conductor, Christoph Eschenbach, led the orchestra with his pianist talents during Mozart ' s piece. Eschenbach was a director of the Houston Sym- phony beginning in 1988, and had since been appointed music director of Ravina, home of the Chicago Symphony. In Nov. of 1996, the NDR Symphony Orchestra of Hamburg, 72 Special Events n photo courtesy of David Smith Photography Loncertmaster Samuel Magad displays his expertise and talent on the violin at Hill Auditorium. Magad was one of 35 violinists present during the Chicago Symphony Orchestra ' s appearance on Sept. 25 and 26. Germany announced him as their new music director. Hih inteqiretation of the Piano Concerto brought many mem bers to their feet at its conclusion. The Friday performance featured the works of Dvora and Tchaikovsky, as well as the incredible talents of Nadj Salero-Sonnenberg on violin. Dvorak ' s Carnival Overtun commenced the evening, followed by Tchaikovsky ' s Viol Concerto in D Major. The evening concluded with Dvorak ' Symphony No. 9 in e minor, Op. 95 (From the New World; Those who attended Saturday ' s performance witnessed spectacle of a slightly different sort. Select members of th Symphony performed chamber music at Rackham Audito rium. The troupe played three selections from Robe Schumann: Adagio and Allegro for Horn and Piano in flat. Op. 70, Fantasy Pieces for Clarinet and Piano, Op. 7. and7 we Romances for Oboe ana ' Piano. Op. 94. Membe concluded with [he Piano Quintet in E-fla( Major, Op. 16 Ludwig Van Beethoven. Under the direction of Eschenbach, theOrchestrabroug vintage and incredibly splendid compositions to the Unive: sity. For three nights, students had the opportunity to relisl in poignant pieces from the finest in classical composers. By Kristin .on. BIER VISITS 1HE POOE MOM p uelebral lebrated pi auvri ght Tony Kushner addressed a crowd of 300 at the Power Center on Sept. 28. He appeared as part of Hillel ' s " Celebration of Jewish Arts and Great Writers " series. While many in the audience were middle-aged, a sizable number of students also turned out to listen to his observations about modern life. Kushner made few direct references to the world of theater, although he was best known for his p a. Augelx in Ameriai, a drama that garnered him two Ton ' awards and a Pulitzer Prize. Instead, he focused on aspects of American society that he feared would tear this country apart as we move into the 2 1st century. In a free-ranging monologue, Kushner painted a dark picture of a society dependent on pure capitalism and lacking in morals. He presented socialism as an antidote to the forces that would divide Americans along the lines of class, race, gender and sexual orientation. Kushner often used dark humor to punctuate his speech. Despite the weight of his chosen subject matter, he poked fun at advertisers, " college students j dressed as war victims, " and at the current crop of politicians. Though he criticized both major parties, he saved special ire for " freshman Republican representatives. " and " the senior senator from hell, Jesse Helms. " In his attempt to push his feelings the ultraconservative senator from North Carolina aside, Kushner sought to impress upon the audience the importance of the humanities. He urged Americans to turn away from mainstream ideas and political leaders in favor of artists, writers and thinkers. " Our dreams might not always be beautiful, " he said, " but at least our books are better written. " Kushner ' s worries about modem society provided some of his most pointed observations. He gripped the podium tightly as he spoke about the death of trust in America and the systematic destruction of the environment. " Our world is ; Peter Nielsen lony Kusliner speaks to a substantial-sized crowd on his interpretation of the world as we know it. He emphasized the impact of action and the importance of individual involvement. killing us because we are killing our world, " he said gravely. As a gay Jewish playwright. Kushner was also concerned about issues of ; tolerance, and what he saw as a general reluctance of people to stand up for their rights. " There is something wrong when the Walt Disney Company is America ' s largest champion of gay rights, " Kushner said as he urged people to action. He found it troubling that more people did not stand up for their rights on a grass-roots level. " We are not doomed to take life as we find it. Life only exists insofar as we change it, " Kushner said. He ended his speech to vigorous applause, finally allowing a smile to cross the face of a man certain of his convictions. By Peter Melseti Tonv Kushner 73 ft EO! i atCIftlf tS PB Hffl I he enchantment of the tango originated in the Bohemian district of Buenos Aires. In the hot climate and the low-lit cafe mystique, it slowly found its way north. On Oct. 16, it graced the polar regions of Michigan thanks to the University Office of Major Events, where it ignited the Power Center with its passion and magic. Incred- ible dancers and talented artists interpreted cultural Argentinian folk dances in the most exuberant way. The Motor City Milongueros initially converted the stage into a tango bar, with warm light, conversation, much dramatic style and, most of all, dancing! The troupe brought a comfort- able, close atmosphere to a large auditorium, instigating au- dience enthusiasm and participation. The show opened with " Silbano " in the na- tive tongue of the tango, as Cachi (Jorge Bufalo) sang his way into Argentinian Folklore. This was followed by a showcase of different styles and flavors. Vari- ous dancers and singers performed with Argen- tinian flair. Bufalo, Chelo Marchetti and Boca Rosa delivered stirring renditions of Cancion " De Buenos Aires " , " Tango y Milonga " and " Feeling the Love I feel " respec- tively. Other members of the en- semble participated in vivid dances, until the entire band met on the dance floor, which was created by a ring of tables around the stage. This brought a sort of open improvisation with all the couples. After a certain tranquility and informality set in, the dancers took their seats to become spectators in their own production, where they watched pairs like Ray Hogan and Amy Calio, and Tania Deliz and Edwin Salazar, dance in a variety of rhythms, including cha-cha, salsa, and of course the always exotic tango. A brief interlude of contemporary music was offered byj Boca Rosa just before the intermission. The second act broughtt more complex and interesting forms of dance. Gloria Fontan kicked off the second act with her flamenco dancing, ant was followed by Suzy Sulton and Veli Veliov in their inter pretations of the samba and cha-cha. The brilliant colors of Fonta ' s dress and her mysterious charm boosted the spiri of the evening. The passion of the pair created even more emotion. The audience became engaged in the performance with percussion accompani ment by using their hands to enhance the beat. Ballroom dancing pairs such as Sulton and Veliov and Bob Pintei and Louise Tamer continued the evening with sultry dances like the samba cha-cha, rumba and bolero. While some of these same couples performec in the first act, the performers concluded this portion of the show in some thing entirely unexpected. The entire cast assembled on the stage, perform ing the spectacular traditional dance of the Argentine plains - the pampa The audience was left in awe by the dancers ' art of flashing knives and whirling bolas, concluding a show of incredible rhythm and energy The two masters of ceremony even took a moment during the performance 1 Greg Kessler to taunt the crowd. The audience, however, had the final word with thei: applause that brought the night to a close. By Andrew Hun The Details: Oct. 16,8-11 p.m., Power Center for Performing Arts Tickets: General Admission- $15; Students with ID-$10 Audience attendance: 700 Total number of entertainers (singers, dancers, and musicians): 37 Singers present: 3 Performance Acts: 2 (with one brief intermission) Individual performances: 37 Ballroom Dancers: 5 Flamenco Dancers: 1 Total number of instruments used: 3 (bandoneon, piano and bass) 74 Special Events r - , vx % oob Pinter and Louise Tamer deliver enchanting performances of the rumba , bolero and cha-cha. This duo was one of 15 who romanced the crowd with their exotic movements at the Power Center. flamenco dancer Gloria Fontan swings her hips and charms the audience with her class, charisma and a little leg. The audience joined in her perfor- mance by using their hands like castanets, clapping along with the melody. Buenos Aires Argentina 75 art, lead singer of . ; ' kw, song from the group ' s release togs ' lew opened for the Counting Crows on Oct. 23 ito- Students at the University not only exposed themselves to the finest in historical and political information, but also experienced some of the finest talent right on campus. With help from the University Office of Major Events, nation- ally-renowned performers like the Counting Crows, Ani DiFranco and Paula Cole traveled to the Ann Arbor scene bringing culture and character. As an escape from the stress of academia, many students took advantage of the enter- tainment right on campus, and attended some of the finest performances of the year. - Kristin Long 76 Special Events tlam Duritz, lead singer of Counting Crows, moves tlie crowd. Tin- Counting Crows toured to promote their latest album, " Recovering the Satellite. " which uv Clark brings a little bit of country twang to the Ann Arbor Folk Festival held in January, His latest album, " Keepers " , received rave reviews critics. ulti-talent Depan e Hi Auditorium, I ntnessth ;rou] perform fi hand. Special Events u lany perceived Homecoming as a time of overwhelming emotion that re- united old friends with old memories, to revisit those places that brought dormant feel- ings to life. Unfortunately, Homecoming ' 97, which took place from Oct. 30-Nov. 2, failed to spark that ultimate excitement that makes such nostalgic events memorable. To many students, it was merely another football weekend with a few other activities thrown in for excitement. " Student apathy on campus is a huge problem, " said Lara Dorjath, ISA sophomore and Homecoming ' 97 publicity chair. " People didn ' t want to get involved in Homecom- ing, but we thought that the events were well-received by the students who attended, especially the Village on the Mall. " According to Dorjath, this was the third homecoming weekend organized by the Student Alumni Council (SAC). " Three years ago, SAC reinitiated Home- coming as an event, and has been involved all three years. " The Homecoming ' 97 planning committee began last spring, and through " Alumnus Magazine " , e-mail notices and mailings to the alumni clubs, the group attempted to get as many members of the alumni as possible to return to their alma mater. However Dorjath commented, " the University of Michigan has the largest living alumni base in the world, so it is not feasible for all alumni to return for the Homecoming game. " Despite low student participation, there was ample atten- dance at many of the weekend ' s events. More than 100 students, fac- ulty and alumni ventured to the Power Center on Thursday for the first installment of homecoming festivities. Many members came to support friends and family wh o took part in the performance. Scott Dichter, a University Alumnus, came for his daughter Lisa, an LSA sophomore, who organized many of the activities through SAC. Dichter and his wife said that their main reason for coming this weekend was based on their daughter ' s involvement in the activities. " We probably would have just come up earlier in the year when it was warmer. " Yet in a university with an enrollment of more than 35,000, this low atten- dance was not a significant sample of the student body. " I was surprised that they didn ' t have a better turn out, " said Su- san Doherty, LSA first-year stu- dent. Members of the Michigan Marching Band began the evening attempting to en hance the Homecoming fever in the crowd with the always stirring rendition of ' " Victors. " The band performed their usual magic that sent chills down the spine audience members, and while the burst of emotion was all but too brief, the cro ' of few proved that school spirit had not died. Glen Williams, the Men ' s Hockey and Women ' s Fiel Hockey announcer, was the Master of Ceremonies for th ' evening. With his stellar voice and eclectic personality, th evening managed to pull through with smiles and cheers The dance team and the cheerleaders finished the evenin with stirring cheers that brought many members of the crowd to their feet. Instead of a parade, SAC organized a Village on the Mall. Student organiza tions created a miniature display of Ann Arbor store fronts. So instead of the pa rade traveling through Ann Arbor, you traveled through Ann Arbor, " Dorjath saic Alpha Phi Omega was awarded the best display, and the group won $1000 fo their efforts. Dorjath said that the Village, as well as the Men ' s Glee Club concei on Saturday, both which took place outdoors, were " well-received. " " More thai I 200 people showed up for the outdoor concert, " she said. " Had the weathe been better, the turnout would have been spectacular. " On Saturday, more than 2,000 people met at the Indoor Track Building fo the Go Blue Brunch before Saturday ' s game. The brunch began the gam day with excitement as Alumni and students filled the Indoor Track Buildin to celebrate the 100th year of the Alumni Association with the Marchin Band and both current and alumni cheerleaders. The Brunch began 9:30 a.m., three hours before kickoff. The remainder of the weekend was filled with a plethora of Alumni festivities Alpha Kappa Psi fraternity sponsored five activities including the Alpha Kappa Barndance and a Friday evening talent show. Individual colleges, like the SNRE the School of Public Health, also hosted alumni activities of their own. The Minnesota game itself coincided with the long-standing tradition of th Little Brown Jug. The finest Wolverine team in years proceeded to overcome the Minne sota Gophers in a 24-3 rampage. While the idea of Homecoming seemed to have evade the campus community, the true spirit of the Wolverines endured to conquer overal " We don ' t know the exact numbers [of alumni attendance], " Dorjath said, " howeve students might have noticed that the alumni section was louder than the students ' the game. " By Kristin Brian Owen Alumni in attendance: No exact number was available, but 2,000 former students attended the Go Blue Brunch on Saturday; 200 people attended the Men ' s Glee Club Concert; more than 100 attended the Pep Rally Dates: Monday, Oct. 27- Sunday, Nov. 2 Programs planned: 14 There were four students involved in the planning process, and two adult advisers Homecoming as an event began again three years ago by the Student Alumni Council. SAC has been involved in the planning ever since. Weather: Rainy and cool Winner of Village on the Mall: Alpha Phi Omega Score of the football game: Michigan 24, Minnesota 3 M M M M M M M Source: Student Alumni Council 78 Special Events . X embers of Alpha Phi Omega accept their check for winning the best representation of an Ann Arbor store front for the Village on the Mall. The village was a replacement for the parade of re- cent years, and took place on Ingalls Mall. I he famous voice from Men ' s Hockey and Women ' s Field Hockey, Glen Williams, attempts to engage the crowd in Wolverine spirit at the Pep Rally. Head football coach Lloyd Carr, team co-captain Jon Jansen, as well as the cheerlead- ers, marching band and dance team brought the crowd to their feet. Peter Nielsen he Men ' s Glee Club charms the audience at their outdoor concert celebrating the spirit of their alma mater. Despite the rain and cold, the Glee Club was able to attract a crowd of 200. Brian Owen Brian Owen Homecoming 79 n uu u On tlie eve of one of the most important football games of the year, the University Activi- ties Center (UAC) brought Adam Sandier to Hill Auditorium to celebrate his new release " What ' s Your Name. " This event was the last stop on his tour due to the fact that he had been slated to perform in Oct., but had to reschedule because of illness. The new time-slot for the show turned out to be 1 1:30 p.m. on Nov. 21, the night before the University ' s football team was scheduled to play Ohio State, in an attempt to close out their winning sea- son, and gain their berth to the Rose Bowl. While an enthusiastic crowd awaited the start of the performance in- side the auditorium, excitement over the next day ' s head-to-head with the Buckeyes spread through the audience. A spontaneous pep-rally ensued, and before Sandier even stepped out on stage, the audience united in chanting " The Victors " and " Let ' s Go Blue. " Sandler ' s brand of humor was described as risky and this reputa- tion earned him fleets of devoted fans. Once on stage, he made sure that his fans not disappointed. The show only lasted a little over an hour, but he succeeded in pleas ing the audience with new and old ma terial. The performance was entire!] musical, playing to his strengths as i comic lyricist and performer. His new songs " The Goat Song ' and " Corduroy Blues " were instant hit with the audience. Fans who remem bered the homeless caddie fron Sandler ' s recent film " Happy Gilmore ' were delighted when Sandier brough ' his former co-star out to share tin stage. The concert ended with an encon rendition of " The Thanksgiving Song ' with altered lyrics to rev up the crow once more with regard to the Ohio Stati game. At the end of the unusually show, the spirited crowd exited the au ditorium, ready to take on the Bud eyes. Sandler ' s performance proved hi n MarkWolly tin extremely animated Adam Sandier brings his audience to tears with his comical interpretation of life. Sandier performed songs from his latest release " What ' s Your Name? " in his performance at Hill Auditorium. bineir nging " The Thanksgiving Song, " Sandier sneaks in a few smiles for the crowd. Sandier ad libbed part of the song to mention the football game against Ohio State that took place the following day. 80 Special Events arious and exciting for all who at tended. For devoted fans, it was wo the wait. By Jamie Weitz pom nc 10 1 On Saturday, Oct. 18, one of the most popular stand- up comedians in the country ' today, Paula Poundstone, graced Ann Arbor with her humor as the last event scheduled for Parents ' Weekend. Having performed at numerous presti- gious events such as the pre- and post-show Emmy Awards in 1993, the 1994 Academy Awards, White House Correspondents Dinner in 1992, as well as the Comedy Hall of Fame Awards in 1994 and 1995, Poundstone quickly settled in the University ' s local atmosphere. She entertained a crowd of 4,000 University students and their families at Hill Audito- ium. " She was hilarious. Her views on life are just all wacky. She has a warped sense of motherhood that ' s damn funny, " commented junior computer engineering major Derek Meklir. Poundstone, a foster mother, often joked about her children and their habits, which amused the Parent ' s Weekend crowd. Another of her favorite topics for the night was her seven cats. Notorious for audience interaction, Poundstone borrowed an audience member ' s cellular tele- phone and called his family members in New Jersey to chat. " She borrowed some guy ' s cell phone and just called up his family to talk. We could hear what they were saying on the other line and they were so confused, " an anonymous LSA senior said. The audience members were most impressed by the amount of audience interaction in the show, something which sets her apart from other comedians today. " She was really funny. . .probably the best part was that she really pulled the audience in she harassed the parents and picked on the crowd. She was constantly talking with us, " senior sociology- major Emily Davis said. Poundstone kept the audience en- tertained by always doing something a little out of the ordi- nary. " Towards the end of the show, she laid on the ground and just continued to talk as if it was a normal thing to do, " Meklir said. Whether she spoke about her cats, pop tarts, her children, or politics, Poundstone used her talent to continu- ously amuse the University for an evening of fun. Bv Cathv Schul.:e Seder Bums UJith a drop of her jaw and a few words. Paula Poundstone gives her audience something to laugh about. Four-thousand students and parents attended her performance at the conclusion of Parents ' Weekend. Adam Sandier Paula Poundstone 81 82 Retrospect As the world turns jfe Florida Mar- lins won an up- set victory in a thrilling game seven in the World Series. photo courtesy of RM Photo Service Lecture hall floors wer covered with read and discarded copies of each mH rning ' s The Michigan Daily, over the University daily le our classroom walls. Students were stunned by the g ath of Princess Diana, skeptical about the allegations againstPresidentClinton and excited about the outcom 91 : the 1998 Super Bowl. Looking back at 1997 and , the news of the entire nation. photo courtesy of RM Photo Service President Clinton received support and criticism alike as news of the booming economy and allegations of wrongdoing cov- ered headlines. Retrospect ) courtesv of RM Photo Service Retrospect 83 Mass Suicide: March 22, 1997 Heaven ' s Gate leaves earth " Planet earth is about to be recycled. Your only chance to survive is to leave with us. " These words were the philosophy of Marshall Herff Applewhite, known as Do, leader of the cult known as Heaven ' s Gate. On March 22, while Comet Hale-Bopp made its closest approach to the earth, 38 cult members took their lives into their own hands, leaving behind what they considered to be mere vessels. Heaven ' s Gate, based on a combination of Sci-Fi and Christian doctrine, in its peek included somewhere between 200 and 1,000 members. Of these masses, 21 women and 17 men ranging in age from 26 to 72 joined leader Do in a mass suicide at a rented Santa Fe mansion. Applewhite and Nettles (former leader until his death due to cancer in 1985) claimed to be extraterrestrial representatives of the " King- dom Level Above Humans. " Cult members be- lieved that by renouncing sex, drugs, alcohol, their birth names and all relationships with fam- ily and friends, they could ascend into space shedding their " containers, " or bodies, and enter God ' s kingdom. The combination of Holy Week, photo courtesy of Tlx Associated Press Comet Hale-Bopp: It made its closest approach to Earth on March 22. the vernal equinox and a partial lunar eclipse converging multi- plied by the Hale-Bopp comet lighting the night sky, led the cult to feel that this was their call to leave the earth. They believed that a spaceship was following the comet ready to take the willing and pure souls to the next level. According to the San Degio medical examiners, the cultists died in three groups of 1 5 , 1 5 , and then the final eight. Their suicides were performed by ingesting Phenobar- bital mixed with a bit of applesauce or pudding, taking a shot of vodka, then death was sped along by the as- phyxiating effect of a plastic bag over the head. Their bodies were laid neatly on beds, the bodies in shroud garments, with the final two angels of death ' s heads still bound in plastic. They left behind videos, letters and an extensive web page describing their joy in the decision. In the video a man in his 40 ' s stated, " I ' ve been looking forward to this for so long. " The cultists left behind families confused and in shock, not quite understanding this extreme action. by Michelle McCombs March - April 1997 -| April 15, 1997 Hale-Bopp: Gracing the night sky Late March through early April were the optimal times to view comet Hale-Bopp, while it made its closest approach to Earth on March 22. Hale-Bopp was the brightest comet in more than 250 years to pass by Earth; comet Sarabat passed by in 1729. Its intrinsic brightness was 130 times that of the famous Halley comet that last appeared in 1986. Hale-Bopp was also three or more times larger than the Halley comet, estimated that its rocky, ice nucleus was between 16 and 31 miles in diameter. In the summer of 1995, Hale-Bopp was simulta- neously discovered by New Mexico astronomer Alan Hale and Arizona amateur star-watcher Thomas Bopp. This comet caused much ex- citement amongst astronomers because they were able to view it for an extensive period of time. by Michelle McCombs Dole-Gingrich: $300,000 loan photo courtesy of The Associated Press Dole Gingrich: Bob Dole jumps at the chance to reenter the political scene by lending Newt Gingrich $300,000. Bob Dole lent Newt Gingrich $300,000 at 10 percent interest to pay off anethics committee fine that threat- ened to crush Gingrich ' s political ca- reer as Speaker of the House. The Gingrich family were worth approxi- mately $200,000, mostly in Marianne Gingrich ' s name, who refused to re- linquish what she considered to be their security blanket. Dole saw an opportunity to reenter the political game, and ran an offerpast Gingrich ' s top aide, Joe Gaylor. Dole then flew to Washington on April 22, 1997 to close the deal; Gingrich does not have to repay the loan for eight years. As a result, he will have plenty of time to raise the money to pay Dole back. byCarolineWalker I Thousands died in Iran in a tragic earthquake that measured 5.5 on the Richter scale. Lives were claimed andcit- ies were left in rubble. President Bill Clinton announced that he was imposingaban on fed- eral funds for any experi- ments that involve hu- man cloning. Albanian mili- tants refused to lay down arms despite an appeal by the government and other parties wishing to end a week of violence. May 27, 1997 Russia NATO: Agreement signed When the North Atlantic Treaty Orga- nization (NATO) discussed eastward expansion into Russia, many critical is- sues surfaced, which were hotly de- bated. The debate of whether or not Russia was a part of Europe finally ended on May 27, 1997, when Russiasigned an agreement with NATO. French Presi- dent, Jaques Chirac, met with Yeltsin numerous times to discuss the potential Russia-NATO agreement before the sum- mer conference in Madrid. However, the Russian concern was whether NATO intended to disperse Russian nuclear weapons among NATO members. Rus- sian Prime Minister, Viktor Chernomyrdin, demanded a legally bind- ing treaty to transform NATO ' s alliance with Russia into a political organiza- tion, rather than a defense alliance, by Cathy Shultze April 30, 1997 Ellen DeGeneres: " Yes I ' m Gay " During the " Pupp Episode " of ABC ' sprimetimesitcom . the m;iincharacterEllenMorgan,p]ayed by comedian Ellen DeGeneres, came out of the closet and brought the gay community into the media spotlight once again. After the episode Ellen DeGeneres announced to the world that she was in fact a lesbian and told herstory toTIME maga- zine, headlined " Yes I ' m Gay. " She then moved in with her partner and lover Anne Heche. For many ho- mosexuals Ellen ' s procla- mation served as testament of pride and strength for the gay community. bv Michelle McCombs April 1997 Unending Rain: 50,000 forced to flee The April 1997 flood that swamped Grand Forks, ND forced the evacuation of 50,000 people. Many residents lost their homes, cars, and sometimes even everything they owned. The relentless Red River water tides also sparked fires in the historic business district, destroy- ing two blocks of the downtown area. The remaining downtown buildings had three feet or more of water on the first floor. Surveyors estimated the damage at topping $ 1 billion, prompting President Clinton ' s pledge that the government would pick up 100% of the imme- diate emergency disaster costs as opposed to the cus- tomary 75%. Thousands of Grand Forks residents still faced an indefinite period of unemployment and years of rebuilding homes and businesses. by Caroline Walker photo courtesy of Touchstone Television Disney May 17, 1997 Devastating Twister: Sweeps through Texas A major tornado hit Jarrell, a central Texas town on May 27, 1997. A previous disaster, which struck the same town May 17, 1989, killed a woman, injured 30 people and destroyed or damaged at least 30 homes and mobile houses. Yet, the May 27th tornado was even more damaging. Tommy Dulin, an on-site worker of the Baptist Men unit which was deployed to Jarrell to help in the rescue efforts, said, " I ' ve seen a lot of devastation, but they have nothing because the grass has been torn out of the ground and th ere ' s no pavement on the road because the tornado lifted the pavement. " The tornado obliterated a subdivision and twenty-seven people died leaving many families devas- tated and homeless. Residents searched the wreckage in the streets for hours, looking for scrapbooks, toys, or anything that nature might have spared. Yet, for most of them, there was very little to take. Nonetheless, Jarrell residents continued to pick through the fields around their homes with trash bags and fading hopes. by Deborah Bang I I. April 11: Detroit recog- nized its African American heritage by opening the Detroit Museum of African American History. Four months af- ter the murder of child pageant queen Jon Benet Ramsey, her parents were individually questioned by the police. At the Texas- Mexican border a l ' .S. ma- rine mistakenly shot teen- ager. Kxequiel Hernadezjr. thinking that he wasadrug dealer. I ' .ttV S CM reached a tentative agree- ment toend the Oklahoma (lily strike. Thiscombined with the Pontiac. Ml strike cost GM S22S million. June 9, 1997 June 7, 1997 Stanley Cup: " Hockeytown USA " Joe Louis Arena rang out with thunderous cheers as the 19,983 fans watched the Detroit Red Wings sweep the best-of- seven finals against Philadelphia with a 2-1 victory. This earned the Red wings their first championship since 1955 and brought the Stanley Cup to the city dubbed " Hockeytown USA. " Their 42-year title drought was the longest current streak in the NHL. In their history the Red Wings had previously won seven Stanley Cups, including four from 1950 to 1955. After losingin the finals in 1966 they did not reach this pointagain until 1995 when theywere swept by the Newjersey Devils. Duringthe 1996 season they won an NHL-record 62 games in the regular season but lost to the Colorado Avalanche in the Western Conference finals. Winning the 1997 Stanley Cup was a long awaited victory for Detroit. b y Michelle McCombs Kristy Parker Stanley Cup: During the Northwestern game on Oct. 1 1 , the Stanley Cup was paraded in front of the 106,000 fans in the Michigan Stadium. After the Wings won the cup, it spent the year on display throughout the state. Oklahoma City Bombing; McVeigh found guilty Those who suffered the terror and mass de- struction that occurred on April 19, 1995 when the Oklahoma City federal building was bombed can neverhavetheiranguish removed, but now feel that there has been some resolution. On May 9, 1997 the Denver jury found Timothy McVeigh guilty of all 1 1 crimes with which he had been charged. These offenses included conspiracy to use a weapon of mass destruction, use of a weapon of massdestruc- tion, by an explosive and the murder of eight fed- eral law-enforcement agents. After declaring McVeigh guilty, the jury chamber. The defense focused on showing the jury McVeigh ' s human side by bringing in his neigh- bors and father, trying to show that up until the bombing he was, in fact, a " good kid, " who was now emotionally charged by the events that occurred in Waco, Texas. The cool and unemotional state that he carried throughout the trial led the jury to believe that though McVeigh may have been a good soldier and teacher he was not, as the questionnaire worded it, " a good and loyal friend. ' ' The jury ' s vote was unanimous that McVeigh would pay for his crimes with his life. McVeigh ' s lawyers plan to appeal the case until it is photo courtesy of The Associated Press Timothy McVeigh: After bombing the federal build- ing he was found guilty and sentenced to death. was then faced with the decision of whether or not heard again. Therefore, the trial had not officially to sentence him with the death penalty. Only a ended for McVeigh. unanimous vote would lead McVeigh to the death by Michelle McCombs June 13, 1997 Car Crash: Wings ' spirits crushed The Detroit Red Wings had a fairy tale 1996-97 season. They won the Stanley Cup for the first time in 42 years. It took only four games for the Red Wings to win as they swept the Philadelphia Flyers. Then, tragedy struck. Just six days after winning the cup, Red Wings defensemen Valdimir Konstantinov, Vyacheslav Festisov and team masseur Sergi Mnastakanov were involved in a limosine crash. Their limo was returning from a golf outing when it crashed into a tree in suburban Birmingham. Konstantinov and Mnastakanov received severe head injuries, while Festisov suffered minor injuries in the crash and was released from the hospital a few days after the accident. The driver of the limo, Richard Gnida, 28, of Westland, pleaded guilty to driving under a suspended license. This charge carries with it a prison term up to a year and or a fine of $500. To date of publication Konstantinov and Mnastakanov were still struggling. Konstantinov could not speak or walk independently and Mnastakanov may never walk again. Hospital officials said that both men spend four hours a day in physical, speech and occupational therapy, by Tammy Thomas June 7-8: Over 60,000 ho- mosexuals found that it ' s a small world after all at Disney. Disney opened its park gates for a gay and les- bian weekend celebration. June 13: 50 years ago an unidentified object crashed in Rosewell, NM. Many believed that gov- ernment officials covered up the findings of a UFO. June 13: The Chicago Bullspulled off yet another NBA Championship vic- tory sneaking past the Utah Jazz 90-86 in game six of the Finals. 86 Retrospect June 27, 1997 Tobacco Companies: Take a big hit After many days of long hour negotiations, several major tobacco companies yielded to the Attorney General and came to a settlement. The tobacco companies including Philip Morris Companies, K.| K Nabisco Holdings Corp., B.A.T. Industries, PLC ' s Brown Williamson and Loews Corp. ' s Lorillard were forced to concede to accusations that included the health risks of smoking and targeting minors. This settle- ment, once approved through Congress cost the tobacco industry $368.5 billion for compensation paid out over the course of the next quarter-century. These annual payments started at $10 billion and eventually rose to $15 billion. Mainly for the com- pensation of states for health-care costs due to treating smokers, this money was also used to pay individuals who successfully pressed suit, finance health research and promoted education programs directed towards deterring youth from smoking. In addition to the $368.5 billion, cigarette companies paid $60 billion in punitive damages. Of these additional charges, $25 billion went towards a trust fund established for public-health programs and it also provided some basic coverage for uninsured children. The tobacco industry was subjected to more penalties if the number of teenage smokers did not decrease by 50% within seven years. Joe Camel and Marlboro Man became historical mark- ers due to the industry ' s agreement to end the use of human or cartoon forms in advertising. The use of promotional freebies, T-shirt giveaways, billboards, and stadium signs for tobacco advertising were for- bidden in the settlement as well as product place- ments in films. Even though the tobacco companies took a hard hit, some complained that Big Tobacco got too much and gave too little. As the proposal was written, the industry was free from future class actions and the annual payout was capped at $5 billion for past wrongdoings. Though this settlement was not set as law through these hearings, it was sent to Congress where it could be debated once again. by Michelle McCombs photo courtesy of IJje .Associated Press Joe Camel: This smoking icon was retired after the tobacco companies agreed to stop using human and cartoon figures for adver- tising. June 21, 1997 Prom Nightmare: Baby found dead The end of the 1997 school year was a tragic one at Lacey High School in Yin n mouth County, New Jersey. On June 6th, 18 year old Melissa Drexler gave birth to a 6 Ib. 6 oz. baby boy in a bathroom stall at her senior prom and immediately discarded him in a trash can. For nine months, Drexler apparently hid the preg- nancy from her friends and family. After delivering the baby, she returned to the party to dance. The dead baby was discovered by a maintenance worker who was notified of blood on the bathroom floor. Her friends commented that they had no idea she was pregnant. Her boyfriend and father of the child stated that they had not expected the ' baby due for another three weeks. The grisly abandonment served as a major wake-up call to pregnant teens across the country. by Adriana Yugovich I I I I Betty Shabazz: Tragic death The African American community was dealt a devastating blow the morning of June 1, 1997. The news of Betty Shabazz ' s fatal incident shattered the hearts of millions of people. Betty Shabazz, the widow of slain civil rights leader Malcolm X, suffered from third-degree burns over 80 percent of her body. What made this story so inconceivable was that her grandson, Malcolm Shabazz, was the assailant. It is tragic what happened in his [Malcolm Y s | family during and after his life. She did numerous things for the black community. Tragically, Betty Shabazz died June 23, 1997 due to the severe burns on her body. " Her death is a spiritual loss for me, " expressed senior art student, Senghor Reid. Shortly after the incident, Malcolm Shabazz was arrested and sentenced to 18 months in Hilcrest Educational Facility. " I think that her grandson should be punished to the fullest extent of the law. He single handily ended the living saga of one of the nations foremost couples of the Civil Rights Movement, " said Tiyhoni S. Durio, junior education major. by Bernadine Williams June 27: Before adjourning for the summer, the U.S. Su- preme Court announced that they would reconsider affir- mative action laws for public work places. ' July 1, 1997 Hong Kong: Under China ' s rule On July 1,1 997, the world was looking at Hong Kong. After 99 years under British rule, Hong Kong was finally reunited with her motherland, China. Chinese from all over the world traveled to Hong Kong in order to witness this special historical moment. Surprisingly, the British did not celebrate with the Chinese officials. British officials arrived at the Victoria Harbor in a grand vessel before the Chinese officials. The British soldiers performed their military steps. Prince Charles and former Governor Chris Patten gave their farewell speech and wished Hong Kong a bright future. They then stepped back onto their vessel formally ending Britain ' s 99 year rule over Hong Kong. The Chinese celebration started as soon as the British departed. The evening party was sponsored by the CPC Central Committee, the National People ' s Congress (NPC) Standing Committee, the State Council, the Chinese People ' s Political Consultative Conference (CPPCC) National Committee and the Central Military Commission. Itbeganat 19:30 (Beijing Time) amid " Ode to the Motherland " sung by 10,000 people to the accompaniment of music played by 1,000 instrumentalists. Approximately 5,000 middle school students formed a pattern of the national emblem of the People ' s Republic of Chinaon the grandstand, drawing enthusiastic cheers from the crowds. At 20:00, 99 salvos of fireworks were let off in the stadium. Then, all rose to sing the national anthem. Although it was raining, the $400 million worth of fireworks lit up the sky. The entire city was filled with celebration. Approximately 20,000 Hong Kong citizens crowded around the Victoria harbor to admire the fireworks. During the change-over ceremony, President Jiang stated, " After the return of Hong Kong, the Chinese government will implement the basic principles of ' one country, two systems, ' ' Hong Kong people governing Hong Kong ' , and a high degree of autonomy, to maintain the original social, economic and living styles of Hong Kong, and keep the laws of Hong Kong basically unchanged. " by Jason Tan i , July 2, 1997 Mir Space Station: Accident waiting to happen Built to last just five years, the Russian space station Mir, now in its eleventh year in orbit, has undergone many problems, including a loss of oxygen, a breakdown in its cooling system and a fire onboard. On July 2, 1997 Mir was hit with its worst problem to date, under the command of two Russians Vasily Tsibilyev and Alexander Lazutkin and American Mike Foale. While remotely operating the cargo ship Progress, Commander Vasily Tsibiyev lost control of Progress when it stopped responding to his commands and rammed into the station. The collision caused the hull to rupture and air was sent spewing in to space. The crew was forced to seal off that portion of the ship which included the American ' s sleeping quarters and the science experiments. Solar panel damages cost Mir half of its power source leading to a ship-wide brown- out. The station itself was thrown into an uncontrollable spin. The crew was forced to set up camp in the dimly lit areas of the station that still worked. The temperature and humidity levels soared and Mir contin- ued to aimlessly drift as systems failed. To save the dying station, the Russians launched another Progress ship containing electrical cables and repairequipment. They devised a plan for the cosmonauts to access the stricken module in order to tap the pod ' s solar panels and thus, restoring power to therestofthestation. byMichelleMcCombs JulyS, 1997 ------ photo courtesy of RM Photo Service Mir Space Station: The first component was launched in 1986 and except for two brief gaps, it has been manned ever since. By the summer of 1997 it had made over 60,000 orbits around the Earth. Boxing Champs: A bloody mess The World Wide Boxing Association heavyweightchampionship rematch between EvanderHolyfield and Mike Tyson ended in an output of aggression for the losing Tyson. This outrageous event occurred on July 5, 1997 at the MGM Grand Garden in Las Vegas. After already losing the first two rounds and 40 seconds away from the end of the third round, former heavyweight champ, Tyson, received a cut over his eye due to an accidental head-butting. He took revenge by biting off part of Holyfield ' s right ear. With blood streaming from his ear, Holyfield jumped back as Tyson ran after him and got in an extra push before referee Mills Lane intervened. A physician examined Holyfield ' s ear during a four-minute delay and determined that he could continue the fight. Two points were deducted from Tyson ' s score and Lane threatened him with disqualification for another unsportsman-like play. Tyson bit Holyfield ' s left ear as soon as the fight resumed and was disqualified when the round was over. Chaos followed as Tyson struck a police officer while attempting to attack Holyfield. Tyson continued his embarrassing performance as he entered his limo and tried to go after afan who called him a " chump. " In his postfight analysis, the editor-in-chief of Ring magazine, Steve Farhood, wrote, " As usual, boxing has responded to prosperity by reminding everyone how ugly and obscene a sport it can be. Shoot itself in the foot? Tonight, boxingpulled the pin and swallowed a hand grenade. " by Michelle McCombs Fashion De- signer, Gianni Versace was gunned down outside his Miami Beach oceanfront apartment by serial killer Andrew Cunanan. Andrew Cunanan shot himself to death in a Miami house- boat just 2 1 2 miles from where Cunanan murdered Gianni Versace. 88 Retrospect - July 5, 1997 Mars Pathfinder: A study of the " Red Planet " After streaking through the Martian atmosphere on July 5, the Pathfinder became the first craft to set down on Mars ' surface in 21 years. Cushioned in airbags, the craft bounced to heights of 50 feet at least three times before stabilizing on the surface at 1:07 p.m. EOT. Within hours of landing images of the Martian surface were received on earth. The six-wheeled, 23 pound rover vehicle, Sojourner, that was brought on board the Pathfinder, was sent out onto the surface. It was controlled by scientists on earth by remote. It roamed along the Martian terrain taking pictures and analyzing soil and mineral samples. President Clinton issued a statement regarding the success of the landing, " On this important day, the ... American people celebrate another exciting milestone in our nation ' s long heritage of progress, discovery, and exploration: the first landing on the surface of Mars in photo courtesy of KM Photo Service over 20 years. Our return to Mars today marks the beginning of a new era in the Sojourner: TheMarsPathfinderrovingvehiclewasthefirstmobileexplorertoland nation ' s space exploration program. " by Michelle McCombs on another P lanet - The s i urner transmitted information back to scientists on July 30, 1997 August 6, 1997 Suicide Bombing: Terror in Israel Gen. Ronald Fogleman announced he would resign as Air Force chief of staff on 9-1, due to disputes of involvment in a terrorist bombingandan adultery case. ' - ' : Floods rav- aged through Coloradocity sending a 20 foot wall of water crashing through neighborhoods killing 5 and injuring 40 people. On July 30, 1997, at 1:18 p.m. local time, a pair of bombs tore through a busy outdoor produce market in Jerusalem, killing 14 people, two of them believed Subway Scare: New York bomb threat New York Police officers shot two terrorists on Aug. 1, 1997. Terrorists planned to destroy the city subways with bloody suicide others. Terrorist Hamas claimed responsibility for the worst attack since Benjamin Netanyahu became Prime Minister. This attack came just one day before U.S. envoy Dennis Ross was scheduled to return to Israel in yet another effort to move peace talks forward. TIME magazine Jerusalem bureau chief Lisa Beyer noted, . i " It seems that here, there can be either peace or quiet, but not both. As long as the peace train is stuck, the Islamists lie low, their task of sabotaging the process a redundancy. Once things move, here they come again, determined to wreck it once again. " Beyer also noted that the Israelis blamed Yasser Arafat for not controlling terrorism, but Hamas is independent of the Palestinian leader because last time there was a suicide bombing, it turned out that the bombers came ' f ,1 T . n t .111 .1 Israelis, having nothing to do with Hamas. " In fact, " Beyer said, " Hamas has a policy of not operating strikes from territory controlled by Arafat. " by Deborah Bang attempted to detonate a bomb and the other grabbed at an officer ' s gun. The dramatic raid played out in a shabby hut behind a Park Slope tenement. Officials believed the bombers planned to strike a suicide attack at the Atlantic Ave. subway and Long Island railroad stations. Five bombs, packed with gunpowder and 16-penny nails, were found in a shack behind an apartment building at 248 Fourth Ave. Officers, informed that bombs existed in the apartment, raided the location. The bomb had a killing range of 25 feet in a confined area. According to investigators, the devices contained no timers and had manual switches indicating they were created for suicide attacks. Area subways were shut down or rerouted for seven hours. Approximately 100 residents in a two-block radius were evacuated to a local YMCA. The tragedy caused much confusion as automobile and subway traffic stayed suspended on and below Fourth Ave. for many hours as heavily armed SWAT teams kept watch for further activity, by Jason Tan L. August 4: A Korean Air jumbo jet carrying 254 people crashed in flames while trying to land on a Guam airport run- way in the middle of the night, leaving only 35 survivors. August 31, 1997 Princess Diana Dies: Fatal accident takes the " People ' s Princess ' s " life When I first heard the news of Princess Diana ' s death, I could not believe it. The idea of her dying seemed surreal and preposterous. Reality finally set in when the live coverage from the Paris wreckage hit American news stations. My mouth dropped to the floor. All I could think was, " How did this happen? " I always thought that a woman of Diana ' s caliber was untouch- able because of the entourage of body guards that would follow her and the public that loved her. She could count on being protected by shields of love and admiration. Obviously, fate had another plan on the early morning of Sept. 1,1997 for, " the people ' s princess. " The entire week leading up to the Princess ' s unfortunate demise was hectic and chaotic. The media, already obsessed with Diana ' s separation from Prince Charles, began to intrude on her brewing relationship with Dodi Fayed. After they returned from their 10-day cruise in the Mediterranean to a suite in Paris ' Ritz Carlton hotel, the paparazzi followed close behind. The paparazzi spoiled Diana ' s plans for the afternoon of her death. Diana and Dodi predicted that their evening plans to have dinner in a public restaurant would be virtually impossible. Their evening consisted of jumping from one restaurant to another in order to elude the swarms of photographers. They finally found some refuge inside of the Ritz restaurant called " Espadon. " After their meal, Dodi and his entourage plotted to decoy the photographers so that he and the Princess the paparazzi foiled their plan when some of the photographers recognized Diana in Dodi ' s black Mercedes Benz along with Dodi, Henri Paul (the driver), and bodyguard, Trevor Rees-Jones. Witness say that the chase that resulted in tragedy did not begin until the driver of the Mercedes pulled off at the first red light in an attempt to take the photographers by surprise. At that point, the outcome was inevitable. The news of Diana ' s death left people of every race, culture, creed, andcountry in astonishment. " The people ' sprincess " soon became a common phrase to anyone who mentioned the princess ' name. This travesty not only rocked the nation, but outraged everyone as well. The world needed to blame someone or some- thing for the incident. The paparazzi was the first suspect, then Henri Paul when it was discovered that the amount of alcohol in his system was four times the legal limit. Although tragic, the Princess ' death was not in vain. Her death sparked the culmination of new laws which entitled celebrities the " right to privacy. " Diana ' s death also helped MADD ' s (Mothers Against Drunk Drivers) campaign inform people of the repercus- sions of drinking and driving. " It ' s odd for it to take a princess dying to shed light on problems with drunk driving and the paparazzi ' s disregard for privacy, " commented senior nursing photo courtesy of RM Photo Service Prince Charles, William, Harry, and Earl Spencer: The Royal family mourns the death of the People ' s Princess. After a high speed chase with the paparazzi, Princess Diana died when the Mercedes she was riding in crashed. student Gary Castenada. by Bernadine Williams could make the best of the remaining, yet already ruined, evening. Unfortunately, September, 1997 photo courtesy of RM Photo Service Montserrat: For several days in Sept. the volcano Souriere Hills erupts causing devastating effects for over 12,000 residents of the Caribbean island, many who evacuated their homes. Montserrat Volcano: Paradise lost under lava After four centuries of rest, the volcano Souriere Hills became active again two years ago posing a constant threat to the lives of the inhabitants on Montserrat, a Caribbean Island. All but a third of the 39 square mile island was rendered uninhabitable and thousands fled the location. Many of those who stayed sought shelter in camps set up in relatively safe areas. Again a sudden eruption on June 25 sent hot molten lava and rocks spewing across the island at 1 50 m.p.h. Several residents were killed and many more lost their homes. The sky was blackened by ash-filled smoke plaguing the island with darkness. Fewer than 4,000 citizens of the original 12,000 remained on the island fearing if they left they would never be . able to return. Others refused to leave until the British government compensated them for their losses. Radio Montserrat general manager Rose Willock stated, " If everyone leaves Montserrat will become just another island that was. " For months the volcano continued to belch out hot gases and erupted regularly. Those who stayed lived with appalling conditions in tent communities. Often there were up to 30 pe ople per tent and 50 people for one toilet. London paid for the passage of islanders who wished to settle in England. After reluctantly giving up on the hope of continuing a life on Montserrat, farmer Basha Lewis boarded his family on a ferry for England. Lewis said, " I don ' t know what I will do when I get there, but the only choice I have is to put my best foot forward. " |_ 1 - August: UPS employees August 9: An Amtrack August 11: President August 18: A New Or- August 28: NATO troops 1 V) went on strike causing train derailed in Kingamn, Clinton made his first use leans ' jury ruled against were attacked by Serbs with 5. major delays in shipments. The U.S. Post Office worked Arizona due to a flash flood causing abridge to buckle. of line-item veto. He struck three provisions Dow Chemical Co. in the nation ' s first class-action firebombs in one of NATO ' s worst confrontations in 4 3 overtime to help compen- More than 1 50 people were from a federal budget and trial over silicon breast im- Bosnia. One American was 1 sate. injured. tax-cut law. plants. injured. by Michelle McCombs r 90 Retrospect September 5, 1997 Mother Teresa: Selfless giver Over the last few decades the name Mother Teresa of Calcutta has become synonymous around the world with charity and selfless giving of the human spirit. In 1948 she founded the Missionar- ies of Charity, a religious order composed of Roman Catholic nuns in Calcutta, India. Her life was dedicated to helping the poor, sick and dying around the world, particularly those in India. Her hard work and genuine care of unfortunate souls brought her much acclaim and many awards, in- cluding the Noble Peace Prize in 1979. Mother Teresa passed away on Sept. 5 due to heart failure at the age of 87 in a convent in Calcutta. Through- out her life she touched many souls. Mother Teresa ' s followers greatly mourned her death but planned to continue her work around the world. Her followers and helpers believed as Mother Teresa , " The poor are with you still. There is much Her followers and helpers believed as Mother _. . -_ Mother Teresa: ThefounderoftheMissionariesofCharitvandwinnerofthel979Nobel Teresa, The poor are With you Still. There IS much Pea ce Prize passed away in September leaving behind a legacy of selfless dedication to work to be done. " by Michelle McCombs the poor and sick. September 29, 1997 Binge Drinking: Deaths caused by alcohol Associated with the freedom that comes with college living, many students tested the limits including their tolerance to alcohol. According to a survey published in 1993 four out of every ten students at the University were considered binge drinkers, that is they consumed five or more drinks in one sitting every couple of weeks. A 1995 survey of 140 four-year colleges reported that 84 percent of college students were considered binge drinkers and 44 percent were repeated binge drinkers, binge drinking at least once a week. University staff and students faced a sobering issue Sept. 29 after an 18 year old MIT first-year student died from alcohol poisoning. This incident followed the alcohol-related death of a 20 year old Louisiana State University student on Aug. 26. Both incidents were associated with fraternity pledging creating a push for the Greek system and college campuses across the country to " go dry. " Many university leaders across the country debated banning alcohol on campuses in order to battle student overdrinking, while others believed that college students are old enough to make their own decisions whether or not to drink, by Michelle McCombs - - September 22, 1997 Redux 8 Fen Phen: Diet pills dangerous The Mayo Clinic warned in May 1997 that two popular diet drugs, Redux and fen-phen, may cause heart valve problems. Redux, approved by the FDA in April 1996, stimulated produc- tion of the brain chemical serotonin making people feel full. The FDA learned of four cases of heart valve damage in Redux users by Sept. 1997. Fen-phen consisted of the combined ingredients pondimin and phentermine; the latter appeared to be safe when used by itself. In the Mayo study, 24 women appeared to develop heart valve problems after taking fen- phen. Estimates of the number of patients on fen-phen in the United States ranged from 9 million to over 20 million. After pulling these drugs from pharmaceutical shelves in Sept. 1997, an herbal remedy, St. John ' s wort, became popular despite little scientific evidence of its effectiveness in weight loss. bv Caroline Yalker After assuming the position as twelfth president of theUni- versity of Michigan on Feb. 1, 1997, Lee Bellinger was formally inaugurated. L _____ Univer- sity student Tainara William ' s was killed by her live-in boyfriend, Kevin Nelson. Nelson was shot by a DPS police officer. October 5, 1997 Promise Keepers RaDy: Thousands of men gather in DC to pray The National Mall was filled with an estimated 800,000 Christian men on Oct. 4 for the Promise Keepers rally. Roughly the same number of men participated in the Million Man March two years previous to this rally. Seeking spiritual renewal in a nation of moral decline, hundreds of thousands of men gathered outside the White House to demonstrate theirfaith. Men flocked in by the bus loads, and hours were spent in devotional prayer and song as the men owned up to their own failings and vowed to help lead others to the Lord. The Promise Keepers committed to seven promises: honoring Jesus Christ through worship, prayer and obedience to God ' s word in the power of the Holy Spirit; pursuing vital relationships with a other men, understanding that he needs brothers to help him keep his promises; practicing spiritual, moral, ethical, and sex ual purity; building strong marriages and families through love, protection, and biblical values; supporting the mission of the church by honoring and praying for his pastor and actively giving his time and resources; reaching beyond any racial and denominational barriers to demonstrate the power of biblical unity; and finally influencing his world, being obedient to the Great Commandment (Mark 12:30-31) and the Great Commission (Matthew 28: 19-20). There were several women ' s activist groups, including the National Organization for Women, who went to Washington to protest the Promise Keepers rally. These groups believed that the Promise Keepers were preaching an altogether different and hid- den message. The women feared that the men were being pushed to take control of both homes and society, setting back hundreds of years of women ' s advances. by Michelle McCombs October, 1997 Democratic Party Under Investigation White House charged with illegal fund raising In October of 1997, Attorney General Janet Reno, in conjunction with the justice department, expanded her investigation of fund raising within the Democratic party. The investigation included fund raising at the White House and the administration ' s handling of videotapes of coffees hosted by President Clinton, which were released. This investigation into the handling of the videotapes was the first step toward possible obstruction of j ustice charges to be brought against the White House. However, Harold Ickes, the head of Clinton ' s 1996 fund raising effort informed the media that he believed the methods used by Clinton and the Democrats were completely legal. The Detroit News reported that, " Ickes defended the fund raising efforts insisting while, ' mistakes were made ' , he did not believe Clinton, Gore, the White House or party violated the law. " The Republican party remained upset with the handling of the investigation and continued to ask Reno to appoint a special prosecutor to the job. photo courtesy of RM Photo Service Janet Reno: Reno was the first female attorny general of the United States, nominated by President Clinton in 1993. Reno lead the investigation into the White House fund raising. byVirginaHiltz photo courtesy of RM Photo Service President Bill Clinton: Clinton addresses the nation during a press conference. Throughout his two terms in the White House, Clinton and his administration were under investigation for several different accusations. m " ' " " " 1 i 1 VB i October 2: A Navy F 14 October 6: An Eastern October 11: After J P i Tomcat fighter jet crashed off of the East Coast into the Atlantic Michigan University stu- dent was shot in the chest outside of Margaret Wise months of investigations, the men ' s basketball coach Steve Fisher was ts Ocean. One crew mem- Hall. He was hospital- fired by Athletic Director JK ber was rescued. ized in fair condition. Tom Goss. 92 Retrospect Three U-M Students Bare It All: Playboy ' s Big Ten Issue displays U-M students When Tansley Webb, Darby Dickinson and Margaret Chmiel joined the over [ " " one hundred women trying out for a spot to represent Michigan in the Big Ten .! issue of Playboy Entertainment Magazine, they knew they could be chosen to bare it all. The self proclaimed College Blowout Issue of Playboy was placed on magazine racks in Oct., 1997 and college men of the midwest were among the many to scoop up a copy. Patrons could pick up this special issue for a cover price of $4.95 to gaze at the beauties selected from all eleven of the schools of the Big Ten. As Playboy toured the universities, over 675 women tried out for a spot in the issue by meeting with Playboy representatives in a clothes-on audition. In true Michigan fashion, many women and men on campus formed a protest outside of the hotel where the auditions were being held, to share their views on the issue, | and what they proclaimed to be the exploitation of college women. photo courtesy of ; by Virgina Hiltz October, 1997 photo courtesy of ' fix Michigan Daily U-M Students: A signingwasheld after the I ' luy- boy Big Ten Is- sue was re- leased. Tansley Webb, Darbie Dickinson and Margaret C h m i e 1 autographed their photos. HS Shootings: Youths murder many The spewing forth of violence from the youth of America became a disturbing trend as incidences of shootings of youth by youth occurred all over the nation. Two high school shootings in particular shocked and elicited outcries from the public. In October, bullets rained on the Pearl High population in MS when sixteen-year old Luke Woodham decided to avenge his relationship problems by firing a rifle numerous times in the commons area of the school. The buses were unloading when the shooting began. By the time the firing had ceased, the troubled sophomore had taken the lives of two people, including a former girlfriend. Six other bystanders were injured. The principal and a coach eventually apprehended Woodham while students helped carry injured students inside to wait for medical attention. In a similar and equally troubling exhibition of youth violence in Dec., two young women were killed at Heath High School in West Peducah, KY when Michael Carneal opened fire on his fellow students as a prayer meeting was wrapping up in the school lobby. With a .22 caliber handgun, three spare clips of ammunition, two rifles and two shotguns, the teen acted out a violent fantasy with no apparent motivation. Carneal was charged with murder and attempted murder. Both shootings left friends and family of the injured and murdered students asking " why. " Yet, they knew, despite the justice they may receive, nothinga could ever bring back their sons, daughters and friends. by Jamie Weitzel October 14: A class action lawsuit was filed against the college of ISA, regarding minority pref- erential treatment during the admissions process. October 24: After con- ducting many interviews, Tom Goss surprised ev- eryone by naming Brian Ellerbe as the head coach for men ' s basketball. i i i October 27, 1997 Dow Stocks Drop: Wall Street scare The Dow Jones industrial average suffered its worst single-day point drop in history 7 on Oct. 27, plummeting more than 550 points, a 7 percent decline, before trading was automatically shut down for the rest of the day. The next day the market took a drastic turnaround with a 4. " percent increase, the greatest gain in over a decade making up for 337 points of the original loss. Many were panicked while the stock took a headlong retreat only to turn around the next day in a buying frenzy. This caused many policy makers, corporations and investors to reevaluate the market and question what events were to follow. bv Michelle McCombs photo courtesy of The Mifbign s October 29: Hundreds of students and other MTV fans waited outside of Touchdown Cafe hoping to be cast for " The Real World " or " Road Rules. " November 24, 1997 City Mourns Young: Former Detroit mayor dies Coleman Young, Detroit ' s first African American mayor suf- fered from emphysema which took his life on Nov. 24 at 1:55 p.m. He had presided over the city for an unprecedented five terms and blazed a trail for the African Americans of the 1970 ' s. Detroit greatly mournedYoung ' spassing. In addition to his great achievements in politics, Young was also viewed as a " people person " by many. He was the man who molded the city and has been hailed as a realistic role model for all young Americans. by Michelle McCombs photo courtesy of The Associated Pr Coleman Young: Detroit ' s firstAfrican American mayor passed away on Nov. 24. His death was greatly mourned by his supporters in the city. October 12, 1997 November 3, 1997 Country Legend Dies: Denver in fatal crash photo courtesy of RM Photo Service John Denver: The 53-year old country singer had eight platinum records to his credit when his home built plane crashed in Monterey Bay claiming his life. Singer and song writer John Denver died when the LongEZ experimental plane he was piloting crashed off the coast of California on Oct. 12. Denver, a folk singer, was one of the five top-selling artists in the history of the music industry, according to his label, Sony Records. The LongEZ ex- perimental plane he was flying was de- scribed by aviation insurance specialist Chuck Hubbard as, " one of the safer and more docile of all airplanes. " It was re- ported that Denver, who had two drunken driving arrests, one in 1993 and one in 1994, had neither drugs nor alcohol in his system when his plane crashed. There was an ongoing investigation into the crash by the National Transportation Safety Board, by Todd Bonney Hussein vs UN: Conflict builds Once again the Iraqi dictator Saddam Hussein proved to be a nemesis of the United Nations Security Council. Daring the world to take action, he decreed that Americans would no longer be allowed on the 40 member U.N. inspection team that was hunting for hidden weapons. He also threatened to shoot down U-2 surveil- lance planes. On Nov. 3, Saddam stopped three U.S. inspectors from disembarking in Baghdad and threatened to kick the ten other Americans on the team out of the country. Clinton immediately pressed the U.N. to add new sanctions to trade embargo with Iraq. The White House signalled that it was more than ready to use military force if the situation escalated. The Pentagon already had 18,500 soldiers, 17 ships and 200 warplanes posted in the region ready to launch a retaliatory strike if the American inspectors in Baghdad were endangered. American and U.N. officials believed that Saddam blocked the inspection team because the investigators were getting too close to secret stores of biological weapons. Iraq reportedly had more than 900 pounds, of anthrax bacterium when only a single gram can be fatal to millions. Saddam continued to wield his power while the U.S. was forced to consider another conflict in the Gulf. by Michelle McCombs October 29: China ' s President Jiang Zemin vis- ited the White House for the first U.S. China Summit in Washington D.C. in more than a decade. Arguments opened for the bomb con- spiracy case against Michi- gan native Terry Nichols who was charged for aid- ing Timothy McVeigh. The judge reduced the British nanny, Louise Woodward ' s murder charge to involun- tary manslaughter for the death of ababy in her care. 94 Retrospect Nov Asia in Economic Crisis: Markets crash and currencies plummet The Asian stock market balanced on rocky ground then plummeted into a downward spiral, this fall. Economic crisis reigned through many Asian countries leaving millions destitute. Indonesia and South Korea were hit the hardest with both governments seeking help from the International Monetary Fund (IMF). The world looked on in horror as the 1 1th largest world economy underwent a complete meltdown. The crisis began in mid-November during which several South Korean conglomerates collapsed. By the end of the year the won had dropped to half its value against the dollar. Initially the nation turned to the United States to look for help but the US steered South Korea to the IMF as they had done with Thailand and Indonesia. After much debating, on Nov. 2 1 South Korea was forced to take a pride fall and submit a request to IMF for a $20 billion bailout. Many financial exports concluded that it could take three times that amount to stabilize their economy. After the request, the US treasury sent finical aid. The currency that probably suffered the worst was Indonesian ' s rupiah. Indonesian President Suharto signed an agreement on Jan. 15 for a piece of a $43 billion aid fund. Even after signing the agreement that was supposed to restore confidence in Indonesia, the rupiah hit 15,000 to the dollar, more than a fivefold decline in less than eight months. Though Greater China ' s stocks were battered it was defined as Asia ' s hope. From July into the new year the New Taiwan dollar fell about 17 percent which was a significantly less decline compared to most other Asian currencies. The Hong Kong dollar stood firm with the US dollar though their stock market almost halved. This plunge left China as Asia ' s pivot. A closed capital account protected the Chinese yen which actually rose against the dollar while the other Asian currencies fell. It was feared that if the yen fell, it would drag down other shaky emerging markets from Russia to Brazil. Forecasters stated that if China ' s economy remained stable the Asian crisis would not become a global one. The Asian economic crisis directly effected many University students from overseas. Many international students were faced with the fact that their native currency fell to half its value against the dollar making tuition, among other difficulties. Unfortunately there were many who could no longer afford to attend the University and could not return for the winter semester. y Michelle McCombs November 28, 1997 Miracle of Life: Septuplets born in Iowa Seven new lives entered the world on Nov. 26, 1997 at the Iowa Methodist Medical Center and Blank Memorial Hospital for Children in Des Moines, Iowa. The odd part about this typical day at the hospital was that these seven babies were born to the same mother. Bobbi McCaughey and husband Kenny welcomed in their four new sons and three new daughters to the world, amongst much ado from the entire country to the fate of the highly publicized first live born set of septuplets. The McCaughey ' s, deeply religious Baptists, had been trying to conceive with the help of fertility drugs and were successful on their first try. The couple chose to try and carry all seven babies to term, ignoring the choice to use " selective reduction " a medical process of aborting several fetuses in the hopes of helping the remaining ones to grow healthy and survive to term. President Clinton was among the enthusiastic public after the McCaughey ' s completely successful birth, as he phoned to con- gratulate Bobbi. Several companies donated necessary items, such as diapers and food. The McCaughey ' s even received promise of a newly built house, donations from several local banks and a new 15-seat van from Chevrolet. Behind the rush of publicity stood the McCaughey ' s first child, 22-month old Mikayla who went from only child to one of many siblings, overnight. Several barriers still stood in the way of the McCaughey family, such as the adaptation to being a family often, and the psychological ramifications for little Mikayla. Yet, the McCaughey ' s remained positive and believed that with the help of the community, the nation and love, their children, all eight of them, could grow up healthy and happy. by Virgina Hiltz December 3: Students lined up outside of Yost for hours to reserve their Rose Bowl ticket. The a thletic department guaran teed ev- ery student one ticket. December 9: Junior wrestler, Jefferey Reese fa- tally collapsed while exer- cising at Crisler Arena. He suffered from dehydration and heart failure. December 17, 1997 South Park: Cool Dude! Comedy Central ' s new animated series South Park took the world by storm this fall broadcasting for the first time onAug. 13. Nestled in the mountains of Colorado, the tiny town of South Park was home to four third graders; Kenny, Cartman. Stan, and Kyle. This series caught the attention of many viewers with the kids ' shockingly twisted views of the world. The Dec. 17 episode was noteworthy due to the fact that Kenny who had been killed off in even 7 other show survived the Mr. Hanky Poo episode. by Michelle McCombs January 1998 Clinton ' s Sex Scandal: Intern and President photo courtesy of Comedy Central photo courtesy of ' lie . ssocuited Press Monica Lewinsky: After completing her job as intern in the White House, Monica Lewinsky was secretly recorded on tape allegedly stating that she had engaged in sexual acts with President Clinton and that he told her to lie about these incidents. Clinton denied all accusations stating that he did not have sexual relations with Lewnisky and had never asked anyone to tell anything but the truth. Monica S. Lewinsky, a 24 year-old former White House intern reported that she had had an affair with the President and that he told her to lie about it. Clinton denied that there was an affair and responded to press accusations by saying, " I did not ask anyone to tell anything other than the truth. " Independent white house counsel Kenneth Starr, appointed by Attorney General Janet Reno to investigate the white water conspiracy against the President also stepped in to investigate this arena of allegations. Other former white house workers, including former secretary Linda Tripp joined the act, claiming to have taped conversa- tions with Lewinsky about her alleged affairs with the President. Public opinion on Clinton ' s guilt or inno- cence wavered while overshadowing the Iraq con- flict. Yet, his wife, first lady Hillary Clinton, con- tinued to stand by her husband, despite the grow- ing accusations from other employees. Political analysts toyed with the idea of a possible resigna- tion by Clinton, but in the wake of the conflicts overseas, Clinton made no responses to questions of resignation, and held firm to his story. by Virgina Hiltz January 23, 1998 Unibomber Guilty: Kaczynski admits guilt On Thursday, Jan. 22, 55 year old Ted Kaczynski agreed to a plea bargain in which he pleaded guilty to 13 federal charges including five Unabomber attacks in return for a sentence of life in prison without parole. On Jan.8 Kaczynski asked to be his own lawyer and also attempted suicide. Kaczynski ' s arrest was brought upon by his younger brother David who turned him into the FBI after noticing similarities between the Unabomber ' s manifesto and his brother ' s letters. This added to the pain and guilt felt by David and mother Wanda who were both stunned by Kaczynski ' s hatred. Kaczynski had isolated himself from his family 12 years before after giving up his job as math professor. Kaczynski ' s acts of violence came as a shock to those who knew him growing up. Friends and neighbors of the Kaczynskis described their family as normal and active in the community. Eveyln Vanderlaan, a former neighbor said that when she heard that the Kaczynski ' s whiz-kid son Teddy was in the news she, " figured he had won the Nobel Prize or something. " by Michelle McCombs February, 1998 ' Winter Olympics: Medals won in Nagano, Japan Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total Germany 6 5 6 17 Norway 5 6 4 15 Russia 7 3 1 11 Austria 2 3 6 11 Canada 4 4 1 9 Japan 3 1 3 7 Finland 2 3 2 7 Netherlands 2 3 1 6 United States 2 1 3 6 Italy 1 3 1 5 r -h- December 31: Michael Kennedy was killed while on a family ski trip in Aspen, Colorado. Kennedy wasplay- ing football on skies when the accident occurred. . jnuary: Top paid come- dianjerry Seinfeld, turned down NBC ' s $5 million offer announcing that this was the last season that Seinfeld would air. Clinton made history by being the first president to take the stand in acourtcaseplead- ing in his own defense, while in office. I 96 Retrospect A Year in Arts: Movies, Music, and TV Lx.% One might say that the year in arts was almost a year nations including Best Picture. " As Good As It Gets, " the hat wasn ' t at least for as far as the movies were cynical comedy starring Helen Hunt, Greg Kinnear and oncerned. the record-setting Oscar-nominated Jack Nicholson re- A majority of the year was filled with mediocre films ceives golden nods as well. | ftat hardly met any standard of cinematic excellence. The film industry finally found some dryland in its I jure we had the humorous " My Best Friend ' s Wedding, " final months of production. What looked like a year that is well as the acclaimed cop-drama " LA Confidential " in was going to sink into the depths of cheesy art and he summer, but it was not until the final months of 1997 overrated drama, resulted in one of fine films that met hat Hollywood decided to pull it all together. the expectations of both audiences and critics alike - i December was usually something of a rare occurrence in the entertainment the time when anticipated industry. Oscar hopefuls hit the the- The music business, however, was not as lucky. In aters, and this year was no recent years, music ventured from a limited genre art different. " Titanic " sailed form, to a diverse mishmash of taste and talent. It into theaters taking teenie- seemed that this year music fans and music critics didn ' t hoppers and sentimental quite agree as to the best in listening paraphernalia, fans by storm. The Critics raved over Radiohead ' s " OK Computer. " Simi- Leonardo DeCaprio and lar to the twist they took last year with Beck, Radiohead Kate Winslet disaster ro- found the originality that critics craved. Only few listen- mance was the most ex- ers seemed to agree. Radio stations relied on the talents photo courtesy of paramount studios pensive film ever made o f groups such as " Matchbox 20 " and " Celine Dion " to fill with a expense sheet of their play stacks. Albums with more critical disdain than [$200 million. When the Academy Awards were an- anything else. Groups like the Spice Girls and Backstreet 10 u need on Feb. 10, there was no doubt that " Titanic " Boys sang into radio waves and music charts, but out of Would make its money back, if not in concrete cash, then the acclaim of the experts. In critical praise. It garnered 14 nominations, tying the Some " cheesy pop " groups even gained a critical nod loscar record set by 1950 ' s " All About Eve. " or two. The young trio Hanson, with their " MMM-Bop " " Wag the Dog, " the political satire starring Dustin performance on " Middle of Nowhere " received a Best | I oilman. Robert DeNiro and lAnne Heche, also rolled into the- i raters at the most opportune time. With a sexual scandal at Presi- lent Clinton ' s feet, the film was ' ilmost too close to reality, and nany questioned whether the Kiral Id was planned or acciden- tal. The extra publicity that " Wag jthe Dog " gained from the evening icws programs helped boost it photo courtesy of RM Photo Service Spice Girls: After releasing a chart topping CD the Spice Girls hit the box office with " Spice World. New Artist, Best Performance by a Duo or Group and Record of the Year Grammy nominations. What surmounted in music was the obvious diversity that was building within the industry. No longer was there merely pop, rock, jazz and country, but now there was alternative, rap, hard I rock, new age and R B. The dis- vice ._ between critics and f ans !, " J ar films. sity within the industry. | Cinemas most handsome stars also found their way to On television, NBC ' s " Must-See TV " continued to reign uccess this year. " Men in Black " starring Tommy Lee the airwaves beginning with Friends, Seinfeld and then (ones and the newlywed Will Smith was the highest ER. While it was known that eventually Jerry Seinfeld grossing film of 1997. This summer drama had not only would decide to call it quits, he and the gang who made r yon the hearts of special effects gurus, but also those the ordinary funny decided to go out in style this season. kusting after some of the best-looking stars in the busi- Speaking of going out: ABC gained a notch in televi- icss. Heartthrobs abounded when " Good Will Hunting sion history when Ellen DeGeneres announced that she vas released in December. Drama and comedy collided was gay, not only on her show Ellen, but also in real life. n the silver screen when best friends Ben Afflect and Couch-potatoes across the country tuned in to see just JMatt Damon both wrote and starred in the film that what she was all about. {gained nine nominations from the Academy of Motion Fox continued to taunt the big three with shows such Picture Arts and Sciences. as the new comedy;! ) ' McBeal and the returning drama The surprise successes of the year, however, included The X-Files which continued to baffel viewers. Ally the British comedy " The Full Monty " about five men who McBeal won the heart of many fans with her frank charm f dared to go all the way. " The film won the praise of and her witty personality. Audiences across the globe as well as four Oscar nomi- by Kristin Long . :. matf- r :i Jfl I ' eter Nielsen 98 Voices Raise your voice udents shout in response to a man preaching on the Diag. These students opposed his mes- sage that they were all sinners going to Hell. There was more to life at the University than classes and studying. Serioi s issues such as violence and sexuality faced students ?very day. As strong in their opinions as their studies, students never hesitated to voice their beliefs. Camp us leaders struggled to make student concerns he; rdby the administration while cultural groups celebrz ted their heritage. None were afraid to raise their voices 5 r listen to the multitude of voices that surrounded the otestors gather in the diag and raise their voices in support of af- firmative action . Fierce debates were spurred by the ongoing lawsuits against the University I regarding its affirmative action admissions poli- Voices Adriana Yugovich Voices 99 In the annual Festival of India parade, students pull a large float honoring their God. The parade began in front of the Union and continued up State Street to end in the Diag. A preacher spreads his beliefs on the Diag, shouting his views while students circle around him. The Diagwas apopu- lar place for religious debate. 100 Voices I ' eltT Xieb RELIGION er tnA,cnt ' fi driana Yugovich Students lived in the here-and-now, forever focus- ing on that next task. But for many these obligations did not alone complete or define their lives. There ' s no place like college for living inside your head, but the belief that there ' s something else out there, something beyond ourselves, provided an important framework for many students surviving at the University. Religion could play an im- portant role in student ' s daily personal lives. As Ed Pauls, a junior Business school student, explained, " My religious back- ground has a bearing on a good number of my moral and ethical decisions, such as in reporting my hours as atutor to the Athletic Department. " When students ar- rived on campus, they became newly independent, solely respon- sible for our their actions and decisions. Students depended upon our personal philosophies to guide us, of which religion can play a major role. Sometimes student ' s experiences at the University helped redefine and shape a belief system. As Chris Zent, a senior chemical engineering major, remarked, " So many things used to frustrate me. I took joy in temporal things rather than in something that ' s al- ways here. " Zent then joined one of the many religious groups present on campus, Campus Crusade for Christ, which he described as " great resource for people. It ' s not just a fellowship group, but one centered on helping you Adriana Yugovich The First Congregational Church on the corner of State Street and East William welcomes in- coming and returning students. Many Christian students continued their worship at school in various student chaples. AYlA grow in a personal relationship with Jesus. " Reli- gious groups or associations on campus helped bring students together in search of spiritual com- munity. The multitude of such groups also re- flected the religious diversity present at the Univer- sity. That diversity flowed in part from the University ' s nondenominational status. Lack of an " official " religion certainly did not lead to an absence of spirituality, but rather to an abundance of committed faiths. As Chris Olsztyn, a junior history and German major, described, " If you get to know people, reli- gion plays a large part in their lives. I don ' tthinkwe ' re afraid of religion here. People think we ' re really ambivalent, but I think, across all religions, we ' re really connected to our respective religions. " Kevin Cooney, an LSA third year English and History major, also felt religion played a powerful role, " Religion is for the most part invisible on campus, which makes it so powerful and invasive. It be- comes not so much about the outer form as the inner essence. " Religion, whether practiced pub- licly or privately, played an important role in the lives of many students at the University. College proved to be a time not only about learning to do laundry and pulling all-nighters, but also about exploring and building upon spiritual beliefs. Religion 101 A homeless man searches through a plastic bag of his few belongings. Many of Ann Arbor ' s homeless found refuge under trees and scattered places on Uni- versity property. An Ann Arbor homeless man, thankful for the warm temperatures, sleeps on church stairs in the afternoon. Ann Arbor ' s homeless relied on local churches or the Huron Street shelter for a place to stay. 102 Voices HOMELESSNESS by rob capriccioso or one time or another, 1 street corner, freftftl} the hett AiA this happen to him. or Many students thought that homeless people were unmotivated, lazy, dirty, or just plain ignorant . First year ISA student Aradhana Bajrdava asked, " Is there really homelessness on the University of Michigan campus? " After all, many of us did not or chose not to recognize those situations in life that did not have a direct affect onus. Students were often taken aback as homeless people asked for spare change. Or, as one anonymous ISA first year stu- dent simply put it, " they are frightening. " Some students felt obligated to do a good deed for the day and drop a dime or a few pennies into a homeless man ' s can. But what would have happened, if bysome extraordinary circumstance, a young student ended up on a street corner? What if a student were to wear battered shoes for just one day, a week, or for the rest of their lives? What if University students were to join the ranks of the approximately 40,000 homeless people in the southeastern portion of Michigan? ha n ' t seen d A.A, ont twnft on Atuetty pondering Greg Kessler A homeless woman sorts through a Univer- sity trash receptacle on the corner of South University and State Street to find cans. The aluminum cans were returned to collect the ten cent refund. in Students did not contemplate if they would have a home, instead they spent hours looking for the perfect house or apartment. Homeless people, however, sat on the corner near Taco Bell waiting for food to be thrown out at the end of night. " I think they should go get a job. Ann Arbor is full of employment opportu- nities and instead they are just sit- ting there waiting for money to come to them, " said junior Business School student Mike Langdon. University students involved them- selves with the homeless as tutors, through bucket drives, working at the Huron Street shelter, or serving food at a local church. Project Serve sponsored Community Plunge, an event where students could work at the Huron street shelter. Habitat for Humanity, another organization students were involved in, dedicated their time to re- building abandoned homes in hopes that homeless families could move into them. " It ' s wonderful that people have volunteered their time to give others what we have and they don ' t, " said sophomore nursing student Kristy Wierzba. Greg Kessler Homelessness 103 Parking garages are notorious spots for crime. Students worried about assault and car theft in the dimly lit parking structures around campus, often choos- ing to park on a better lit street. The Daily often covers crimes on cam- pus. Students armed themselves with knowledge of safety and power in num- bers as well as pepper spray and noise makers for safety. 104 Voices VIOLENCE er Greg Kessler a They included minor, lesser sized synopses of inci- dents such as " Armed robbery occurs near campus lot " and " Itemsstolen from Law Quad. " Crime did not always make the front page and this showed the acceptance of crime as a usual fact of University life. However, these instances of petty crime indi- cated the larger, prevalent presence of violence on campus. The headlines that dominated the front page told the darkest side of the story of campus violence. The shooting death of LSA senior Tamara Williams by her boy- friend transfixed not only the media, but also the students on campus who realized the fragility of personal safety. Students ' awareness of dan- gers on campus rose not only by learning of such appalling incidents publicly, but also of violations of friends. As Aaron Kaufman, a Ju- daic studies, cultural anthro- pology and studies in religion major, said, " The reason I volunteered for Safewalk last year and for Northwalk this year is because a close friend of mine was attacked two years ago and she felt very uncomfortable walking alone at night. Because of this, I often walked with her at night. I think that no one should have to be afraid to walk alone so I joined Safewalk to help people feel more secure while walking on campus at night. " Not every student personally knew someone assaulted. Emily Stoneman, a junior psychology and zoology major said, " I think I feel a little too safe. I don ' t worry about walking around at night. Although I know that things can happen, I don ' t Greg Kessler Many University women are frightened walking alone in the evenings due to insufficiant light- ing and previous crimes against women. Some women carried pepper spray or other protective devices to aid against attackers. MtitteA " grime V Dtu " ... hear about them happening to my personal friends. " Potentially dangeroussituations abounded on cam- pus, whether one walked to an ATM alone at night or found oneself alone and drunk at a party. Although most students rationally acknowledged these risks, sometimes it took an actual personal experience to change behavior accordingly. Laura Parker, a junior psychology major, said, " I was walking home from a party at 5:00 a.m. and some guy followed me and got be- tween me and the door to the dorm. I kept trying to open the door, and he would close it. I just really forcefully told him to get out of my way, and yanked the door open. Before that I hadn ' t really thought about walking home alone from parties. But after that I was more wary about letti ng people walk home after par- ties by themselves, and I heard stories that had happened to other girls. " The numbers con- firm that violent acts occur on campus and that they oc- cur often. For example, the 1997-1998 Michigan Women ' sHandbookinforrned students that 25-35% of undergraduate students in one survey reported being the victim of at least one incidentof sexual harassmentatauniversity (Paludi 1987). But help is available, as Kaufman said, " I think that the greatest threats to students on campus are ignorance and silence. Better lighting would certainly help and the main issues are trying to educate people about the realities and the ser- vices SAPAC and other organizations provide and reaching out to people and letting them know that they are not alone. " Violence 105 ? " S OUT DAY OCTOBER Participants celebrate National Coming Out Day on October llth. Students celebrated their sexual free- dom in the Diag each year, encour- aging others to be proud of their sexuality. 106 Voices Adriana Yugo ' SEXUALITY by bernadin ine will! ams driana Yugovich A University couple engages in foreplay common to many college-age students. Sexuality was an often openly expressed part of campus life and many felt free to participate in sexual activities. Business school graduate David Barber shows his affection for Tom Desjardin by kissing him in the Diag during Na- tional Coming Out Week. Gays and les- bians within the University used this week to educate students on sexuality. ( students U t their fames to AttenA, thi { niversity, they kaA, no idea that Cifie. i vcutA, fa an entirety Afferent wrtA, rom ( Aere they " In high school, everything was perfect. I didn ' t have to deal with the issues as much as I do here, " said junior Business School student Erica Green. There was no longer immature giggles and snickers when topics of a sexual nature came to the discussion table. Student ' s perceptions of sex changed dramatically when it came to relationships, public display, and accepted sexual behavior. The University not only served as a learning institu- tion for academics, but it also provided lifelong lessons that shaped the minds and morals of its striving professionals. " I learned that sex is just a part of human nature, " said senior Art and Design major Senghor Reid. Senior chemistry and bio- chemistry major Sajida Jackson recapped on how being here at the University changed her ideals of sex on campus. " In high school, we were taught abstinence and to have sex was unaccept- able. But, when I came here, sex and safe sex became a predomi- nant concern. Being here helps make us more aware of being responsible about sex. Health- wise, we are more informed about STD ' s. " Adriana Yugovich Many I ' niversity men and women felt free to experimentwith theirsexuality, especiallywhile in committed relationships. Sexuality was ahot topic campus wide and often brought heated debates over morals and freedom. the seriousness of sex should be more emotional and monogamous. " Sex should only occur between those who have serious emotions for one another. People should not have random, idle sex. I seem to be an outcast with that opinion, " expressed junior actuarial math major Kaili Davis. At a multicultural school students on campus be- came very informed of the issues of interracial dating. Some students felt that individuals should date only in their race, but others were less myopic and felt that race should not matter. " Race should never get in the way of love, " explained Reid. In contrast ISA junior Jujuan Buford strongly expressed, " I am against racial dating. Before when I would see interracial couples, I would well up with hatred. Now I can tolerate it because I have a better under- standing and more exposure to interracial couples. " Between National Coming Out Week and the public displays of affection of the gay and lesbian community, students formed opinions about an issue that they may have never encountered be- fore. Some students cringed at Even at the college level, intimate relations proved to be a confusing topic among men and women. Students had different perceptions of what type of role sex played in a relationship. " Persons involved in a relationship need to have an understanding of what the sex is about. And what it is about is emotional stimulation. It may or may not mean anything more than stimulation, " said Reid. " Sex psychologically messes up relationships, " ar- gued an anonymous male senior. " Nobody is talking about getting married nowadays. But, sex makes people have feelings that make sex more than just sex. " Most women, on the other hand, saw a tighter connection between sex and intimacv. Thev felt that the thought of homosexuality, while others supported and respected the choices that their peers made. " I ' m against homosexuality because of my reli- gious beliefs. It is not natural. If it was. then humans wouldn ' t exist, " replied Buford. Regardless of opin- ions, the gay and lesbian communities made their presence know. They proved that they have a right to live the way they choose. In more ways then one, the campus community worked towards an open minded attitude about all aspects of sexual activities. By theendof theirfirstyear, most students became knowledgable about promiscu- ity, homosexuality, STD ' s, and relationships. This knowledge enabled students to be more receptive to their peers differences without being judgemental. Sexuality 107 t 108 Voices A panel made up of student body repre- sentatives and additional concerned students speaks about affirmative ac- tion. With the emergence of the lawsuit against the University, affirmative ac- tion was an important topic on campus. Shreya Shah performs a classical song at the Indian American Student Asso- ciation show in November. Thestudents participatingintheshowexplainedthat Indian classical music was said to be the music of the gods. Adriana Yugovich CULTURE by Virginia hiltz Peter Nielsen w 4 seven Utter tvorA that tvas ArilteA, Into the heads oft every tram the monient he or she arrived On cdmvtiS tor At the University, being culturally aware was of supreme importance. Many ethnically based clubs and organizations were prominent on campus, and took a large role in helping students celebrate their own culture and others ' . The Indian American Student Association (IASA) put on an annual cultural show in the late fall to bring Indian American students together to cel- ebrate their ethnicities and remind the campus of the many bi-cultural students at the University. " At the Stroke of Mid- night " was the theme of this year ' s IASA show which was held at Hill Auditorium on Nov. 1. Over 200 Indian- American students partici- pated in the show which was organized by co-presidents of the Association, sophomore Rahul Shah and senior, Tushar Sheth along with the cultural show coordinators sophomore, Rajeshri Gandhi and junior, Soha Shah and many other members of IASA. The show incorporated fifteen acts of singing and dancing while the underlying current of the performances was the celebration of India ' s fifty years of independence. The different acts were per- formed to educate the audience members about the history of the country ' s struggles for that indepen- dence. Reenajashnani During the Ghandi Day of Service in October. students dedicate a tree to the Indian leader. The plaque affixed to a rock stood by the tree to remind students of peace and unit) ' among cultures and religions. Many other campus cultural groups celebrated their ethnicities by performing cultural shows. The annual Huaren Cultural Show put on by the Huaren Cultural Association on Feb. 20 included several dancing and singing acts as well as a key- note speaker. The Black Greek Association put on their an- nual Step Show in Feb. at the Power Center for the Performing Arts. The Bronze Elegance Show, a minority fashion show was another popular celebration of ethnicity, as well as Gen- eration APA (Asian Pacific Americans) put on by the United Asian American Orga- nization (UAAO). Student associa- tions created by and for stu- dentsofspecificculturesmade other students on campus more aware of other ' s cul- tures. Organizations such as, La Voz Mexicana, The Hong Kong Student Association and The Korean Students Associa- tion, were some of the many ethnic clubs students could become a part of in order to celebrate their cultures. These organizations also served to inform others about unfamiliar cultures as well as main- taining a support group for students on campus with multi-racial backgrounds. ...continued on pg. Ill Culture 109 liM 110 Voices continued from p. 109... Though culture abounded at the University, some students felt that the many cultural shows and groups segregated students based on their culture and had the opposite affect of sharing culture with others. " The cultural dynamic in this University compels stu- dents to forget their sense of community and let individualism dominate their personalities, " said sophomore industrial and opera- tions engineering major, Rahul Anand. Senior economics major Dana Reichman agreed with Anand about the status of culture within the University community. " This is a very diverse campus, " said Reichman, " but there is very little integration between all of the different groups. " Many children of alumni decided to follow in their parents ' footsteps as they came abroad to study at the University, creating a tradition of cultural diversity. These international students came from around the globe and each brought their culture to the Univer- sity community. Many students had a very positive view on the ideas of culture on campus. " Although the University is criticized as being sometimes very segregated, " said sophomore physical therapy major, Manisha Shah, " I believe education and awareness is beginning to help students embrace cultural diversity. " All of these cultural shows, as well as many other celebra- tions were ways to help the University become aware and accepting of other ' s cultures. At the University, culture was certainly not some- thing hidden, but for better or worse it was celebrated. The Divali Show takes place on Nov. 1 in Hill Auditorium. Over two hundred Indian- American students took part in creating the show, " At the Stroke of Midnight, " a celebration of Indian culture and India ' s 50 years of independence. Adriana Yugovich Greg Kessler A professional dance troop sponsored by the Argentine Club of Detroit puts on " Buenas Aires in Ann Arbor " in October. This performance of ethnic dancing was a celebration of Argentinian culture. Culture 111 Ken Tanner and Shelby Brown Sudhakar Cherukuri IFC and Panhel Presidents MarkWollv 112 President of the Panhellenic Association, Shelby Brown and President of the Interfraternity Council (IFC), Kenneth Tanner worked together to redirect and build interest in the Greek system as a whole. Shelby Brown, senior history and political science major, saw herself as someone with the ability to refocus the Panhellenic Association with positive results. Brown said, " I saw a need to reduce individual competi- tiveness and change the direction from a strictly social system. I think it is important to encourage more opportunities for leadership in the system. " In addition to her work as Panhel President, Brown acted as Director of Dance Marathon, the largest student-run philanthropy in the nation. Heldin Feb., Dance Marathon benefitted the William Beaumont Children ' s Hospital. Brown saw her commitment and dedication as two of the reasons she has been a successful leader on campus. " I am committed to getting things done and I think it is really important that the voices of students on campus are heard. We are all hard workers at this school. I think it is important that this hard work be represented and recognized in the Greek and general communities. " Tanner began his involvement in the Greek System through his fraternity Beta Theta Pi. From his experience as Executive Vice President, Tanner conceived of many programs he wanted to implement. Among these was a Greek Peer Education Program promoting education on such topics as sexual assault, alcohol awareness and hazing. Tanner then stepped up into the role of the President of the IFC. The following year the IFC board made great strides in assembling the Greek Peer Education program. As President of the IFC, Tanner saw his job as vital. " The most important thing about my job is to advocate the Greek System; to show that it is good for the University. As President I have the opportunity to build interest in the Greek System. " Aside from his efforts for the Greek system, Ken spent two years in the Army ROTC and explained that it was a great experience in which he learned to be an effective leader. Together, Brown and Tanner showed strong leadership in heading the Greek community. by jamie weitzel Voices UAAO President First-year health management and policy graduate student Sudhakar Cherukuri served as chairperson for United Asian American Organiza- tions (UAAO). Eighteen different minority organizations comprised the UAAO. These organizations served as a " student government represent- ing the political and social issues for all cultural groups on campus. " Cherukuri, a Bloomfield Hills, MI native, became involved in UAAO through the Indian American Association which he attended with friends. " Our organizations give a voice to all Asian Pacific American (APA) students, to University administration and it builds unity within the APA community, " Cherukuri said. Activities that the UAAO sponsored ranged from lectures by minority leaders to bone marrow screening drives to social activities like the Hawaiian Luau. These events helped minority groups interact and learn more about important issues facing them. Cherukuri was formerly a member of the Inteflex student council, the Indian American Students Association and worked as a Markley Resident Advisor. He knew what involvement meant and was very concerned about representing his beliefs. " The most important thing you are learning [by being involved] is you are learning to work with others towards a common goal - teamwork, goal-setting, motivation and also we learn our identity as members of the APA community, " said Cherukuri. Cherukuri aspired to attend medical school and wished his experi- ences as chairperson of UAAO would prepare him for mental advance- ment. " Hopefully I will be able to contribute as a citizen to the needs of our society at the time, " said Cherukuri. by Jessica hermenitt LEADERSHIP Kimberly Dillon VOiC6S Matt Herr UMEC President MarkWolIv Captain, Hockey Team MarkWolly Senior chemical engineer Kimberly Dillon took the initiative to play an active role in the academic community. A Rochester Hills, MI native, Dillon entered the University with high aspirations. Dillon became a leader through her involvement in campus organizations. She served as treasurer of the University of Michigan EngineeringCouncil (UMCE) and was also active in the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, the Society of Women Engineers, and Epeinns an honorary leadership society within the College of Engineering. These activities lead her into the position of President of the UMCE. UMCE included at least one student representative from each engineering student society. In this position, Dillon organized many engineering- oriented activities such as Tech Day, a major recruiting effort for the College of Engineering, Springfest, a year-end celebration, and the Slide Rule Ball, a semi-formal dance for the College of Engineering. Dillon also served as a link between engineering students and the administration. Dillon took this responsibility very seriously as she represented many voices with this role. She saw this opportunity to work on her communication skills, " Leadership is all about teamwork. I am responsible for making other people do their best. Communication can serve to do this best, " Dillon said. Through these activities Dillon prepared herself for life after college. " I ' ve learned how to interact with people and to analyze and come up with the best solution. I ' ve gained more self-confidence and the ability to organize and improve student life on campus, " she commented. Dillon proved herself as a leader through her involvement with campus organizations and her values regarding leadership. She evalu- ated her time at the University by stating, " Looking back I can ' t believe all the things I accomplished and all that I have learned. I ' m excited to move forward but I know I ' ll always carry the Michigan experience with me. " by Jessica hermenitt Leaders of collegiate athletic teams played an integral role both on their respective teams and on their campuses. Matt Herr, senior captain of the varsity hockey team and psychology major, rose to meet the challenge that role encompassed. As Herr said, " I try to be a person of integrity, someone the team can come to both on and off the ice. I have high expectations for every man on the team to improve every day. " Herr ' s role on the hockey team extended beyond Yost Ice Arena. " Whenyou ' realeaderoncampusyourjobistomakesureyouknowother people outside of your sport and activities, and talk to them, like the guy next to you in class reading the paper, " he said. Herr participated in multiple activities including his role as a pitcher on the varsity baseball team, managing to balance the two athletic seasons. Herr also tried to take advantage of the prominence of his position by engaging in philanthropic activities. Herr visited Mott Children ' s Hospital and spoke for DARE (Drug Awareness Resistance Education), a program designed to educate kids about the dangers of drug use. However, Herr ' s central dedication remained to the varsity ice hockey team. Hesawtheteamandhimselfevolveoverhisfouryearsofplay. The hockey program gained more recognition over the last ten years, and especially throughout Herr ' s years as a part of the team. Herr spoke about his leadership role, " This year I ' m in touch with what the freshman are going through. I ' m always concerned about that with twenty-six guys on the team, with how they ' re interacting. Being close is what makes the team so special, so that when you ' re playing a tough team you can trust the guy next to you. " Herr led by example as the captain of the hockey team, earning the respect of his teammates and peers on campus. He described what that position meant to him, " This is the greatest honor that I would ever have as a Michigan man. " A native of Alpine, New Jersey, Herr left his mark at the University in these many ways, by achieving greatness as a scholar, athlete, citizen and leader, by Caroline walker Leadership 113 Ramon Johnson Ann Kolkman Jill Manske Drum Major Mark Wollv SAC President Mark Wollv Four years after graduating from Downey High School in the Pasadena, California area, Drum Major Ramon Johnson returned to his roots to lead the Michi- gan Marching Band in their Rose Bowl Performance. Johnson lead the Downey High School Marching Band as drum major during his senior year, having previously marched as a tenor saxophone player. After arriving at Michigan, Johnson returned to playing the tenor sax for two years before being named drum major his junior year. The entire band finalized the selection processing by voting for their new leader. Physical training was a key part of his practicing, Johnson asserted. " I train most of the off season. I do cardiovascular work, weight lifting and a lot of tech- nique work. " Johnson ' s leadership qualities shone through every Saturday when he led the band for the football crowd. " Performing on a Saturday afternoon in front of over 100,000 fans is more exciting than I could have everimagined. Thecolorof the stadium, theexcitement of the fans and the energy of the band represent the true spirit of Michigan and I ' m happy to be apart of it, " said Johnson. Emotions also played a big part in his job as Johnson said, " When I hear the crowd roar after the backbend and a great performance by the band, I get chills throughout my body. " Johnson ' s tenure as drum major was one of change. It marked the first time that an African Ameri- can held the position as drum major at a Bi g Ten School . Johnson concluded, " It ' s a great feeling knowing that I can carry on traditions as well as starting ones of my own. I ' m honored to be the first African American drum major here at Michigan. I take great pride in my culture and in my job. " by dan hennes 1 14 Voices For Ann Kolkman, the University experience was an opportunity to gain leadership skills and make a profound impact on the campus environment. Kolkman, fifth-year senior and English major, was involved in everything from community service to distinguished honor societies. She was a member of Golden Key and Mortar Board which recognized outstanding academic achievements. Aside from studying, volunteering was also apriority for Kolkman. During the year, she offered herservices as a peer tutor with the English Composition Board, and did volunteer work at the University Hospital. Despite her intense academic and volunteer ef- forts, her first love was the Student Alumni Council (SAC). Kolkman served as president during her senior year. When she first discovered the group, she knew this was where she wanted to make her mark. " I found SAC and really loved what they did, " Kolkman said. She began her career in the organization volunteering for campus tours. What might have been a small effort, eventually developed into a role as Vice President of Services, and then beginning in Jan., 1997 she began her term as SAC President. The leadership experience Kolkman gained from her role as president of one of the University ' s largest organizations allowed her to gain greater wisdom from her involvement. " As far as leadership goes, " Kolkman said, " you get a ton more out of the experience than you could have ever imagined. " When Kolkman walked away from the University in May, she had more than a diploma and fine education; she also had the sense of satisfaction that she had contributed to the improve- ment of the University. " The best experience has just been getting to know other leaders and creating a great campus, " she said. by kristin long Mark Wol| Project Serve President Senior biopsychology major Jill Manske set standard for all students when she reached out to I community through Project Serve. Project Serve, student-run group committed to community servic planned events such as Alternative Spring Break Community Plunge. As co-coordinator of Educatic andTrainingforAlternativeSpringBreak(ASB),Mans led a leadership team once a week and trained 80 sijj leaders to lead and create " meaningful sight exp ences. " Manske first became involved in Project Ser when she participated in Community Plunge during h first year. " I called to help with a planning commit and got progressively more and more involved. " Ma believed that ASB should be used as a student resour " Service can range from going to soup kitchens to t to smiling at a stranger on the street. There is so mi within the Ann Arbor community and we just need i have the initiative to do something about that. " Manske, a Kalamazoo, MI native, planned enter the medical field and work in an impoverishe area. She committed herself to this goal by involvir herself in organizations such as Mortar Board, Gold Key, Michigan Leadership Initiatives and Alpha Epsilo Delta, a pre-professional health honors society whic she recently founded. The rewards Manske found in her leadershi amazed her, " The reflections after ASB where all particj pants from all sights are invited to come back is favorite event. It ' s a very empowering and inspirir event to hear all of the people ' s lives that were touchd and how it affects the participants. " she commented. I To Manske success came when she put forth h effort. " Service and leadership are pretty intertwined. ' be a good citizen and a good leader, it ' s important i look at the community ' s needs. " by Jessica hermenitt Mike Nagrant Airron Richardson Josh White MSA President Senior political science and CMB major Mike Nagrant became involved in MSA on a whim as he searched for a student group to become involved in. " I was smitten by student government. MSA seemed like a group of students looking to make a difference, " said Nagrant. Nagrant ' s leadership skills led him to be voted by the student population as MSA President. He spoke as the official student voice to University Regents. " I think the University is composed of three groups students, faculty, and administrators. It is often easy to disregard the voice of students as they are only at the University for four years. Students, though, should have a major impact in the decisions made at the University. It is important for us to be gaining an equal voice, " Nagrant explained. One of Nagrant ' s goal for his term was to extend the hours of the Graduate and Law libraries until 2 a.m.. He felt this was an important aspect in making student life more convenient. Nagrant has learned to be an effective campus leader as MSA President. He was the only student voice on the Provost Selection Committee. " This was a very important decision because I felt I needed be an advo- cate on the behalf of student concerns. The Provost should definitely be student-friendly and listen to the needs of students, " Nagrant said. Most important to Nagrant was leadership. " No matter what, you need to have some leadership ability. You interact with all sorts of people. The ability to get along with people and understand human nature will carry me far, " said Nagrant. The Shelby Township native plans to continue developing his leadership skills doing legislative work in Lansing or Washington by Jessica hermenitt Co-Captain, Wrestling Team Fifth-year senior and German major Airron Richardson transferred to the University as a sophomore. He came to the Michigan on an athletic scholarship for wrestling and has become one of the most prominent student leaders on campus. Last year Richardson was honored with the titles of second team Academic All- American and All-American. This year Richardson was again selected as co-captain of the Wrestling team. " Through wrestling I ' ve been able to progress from a follower to. a strong leader. My role on the team has shifted from a quiet member to becoming an example for the younger team members, " said Richardson. Richardson also sat on the Student Athlete Advisory Committee, participated in Athletes in Action - a Chris- tian fellowship group for athletes and SHARE, where he read to elementary classrooms. " I ' ve developed my spiritual life more and I believe that has helped me develop myself as a leader. From the Bible I have learned that a leader is a servant. I try to keep in mind the needs of my teammates whether it ' s on the wrestling mat, in the classroom or socially, " added Richardson. Leadership meant a lot to Richardson and he took his commitments very seriously, " I ' m definitely the type of leader who leads by example. I ' m an even-tempered person. It would be out of character for me to rant and rave to people. Actions speak louder than words. " After graduation, Richardson planned on traveling to Ger- many, doing missionary work, or continue wrestling. " If it ' s realistic, I would like to shoot for the Olympics. " Most important to Richardson was the way he would be re- membered. " I want people to think about me when I ' m gone, and I want people to say that Airron was someone who made a difference in the lives of others. " by Jessica hermenitt MarkWolly Editor-in-Chief, The Michigan Daily As editor-in-chief of The Michigan Daily, senior political science major Josh White shaped the kind of news that the students and faculty of the University received through this powerful medium of communica- tion. White said, " The Michigan Daily really does have a lot of influence on campus . We are the only way to get information to the entire University community and we are really the sole source of many University-related topics. " White ' s responsibilities as an editor-in-chief at the Daily included setting the agenda of the paper each day and working to maintain responsible and ethical coverage. He described his role as " a shaper of policy, an organizer, and a consistent check on our content. " White ' s goal for the paper encompassed many responsibilities. He aimed " to build on the excellent coverage and presentation we have been able to main- tain, teach our staff how to be the best collegiate journal- ists that they can be and to keep a strong tie to the community and its members. " Senior English major Jennifer Petlinski, a member of the Daily staff, said " I think he represents the paper well. He ' s an eloquent speaker. " White upheld high standards not only for the paper but also for himself in the areas of leadership, scholarship, andservice. He acted as historian for Mortar Board, a national senior honor society, also participated in Order of Omega, a national Greek honors society, and was also a member of Theta Xi fraternity. White ' s leadership role extended across campus. He worked not only to put out an excellent finished product, but to perform a service for others. As he said, " True leaders are not those who believe that they are special, they are the ones who are able to recognize that which is special in everyone else. " by Caroline walker Leadership 115 I ' I I 116 Academics photo courtesy of Curl Wolf Studi Live and learn Jtudents struggle to pay attention and stay awake in the filled 1800 Chemistry. Nearly all undergradu- atesshared the ex- perience of a class in the large lecture hall. Whether learning tol Shelley Skopit k place in the largest lee- ture hall on campus or in small discussion section, studentsparticipated in th : academic environment of veryday. We were presented with amazing opportunitii is from being taught by the University ' s president to s idying in another country. The abundance of opporti pity caused us to struggle to maintain a balance betwe our academic responsi- _tudying in a window- lit area of Stockwell ' s Blue Lounge, this stu- dent forms a pictu resque portrait of Universitvlife. bilities and other campus I ;tivities. Academics Adriana Yugovich Academics 117 iT ' eter Nielsen Summer Learning by Deborah Bang While most students searched for internships or employment, others elected to participate in summer academic programs where they received credit toward graduation. Summer programs offered students a chance to flee the hustle and bustle of Ann Arbor. Two unique programs offered by the University were the New England Literature Program (NELP) and the Florence, Italy study abroad program. The Florence, Italy program of 1997 accepted approximately 50 students, 20 of which were from the University. Students were housed in the Villa Corsi-Salviati, located in Sesto Fiorentino on the edge of Florence. Senior political science and American culture student Juliane Morian said the six-week program was relaxing. " We became rT TH-e FFV?- comfortable with the country before we began to travel. It was an empowering experience and it was really cool to leave the States, " Morian recalled. Students agreed that it wasn ' t difficult to study and earn six to eight credits in Florence. Most weekends included excursions to European cities. Students traveled on the European rail system to major cities such as Rome, Sienna, and Venice, as well as a trip to Switzerland. Morian said, " It was good to feel comfortable with the country first, and then travel. " : f 7 P e NELP attracted students who were interested in American literature and nature. Based at a camp near Lake Winneapesake, NH, this six week program gave students a communal living experience. Students commented on the literature they studied by writing in continual journals and through other forms of artistic expression. Students took turns cooking meals and teaching classes while appreciating the beauty of New England and learning from the literature and each other. This program ' s approach to education seemed successful with students. " The staff was incredible, " commented senior social science major Sarah Altschul. " I thought the program was the best alternative approach to learning. It was the best thing I ' ve ever done. " Jr} ate Black, an Americ culture senior, grins as she s cessfully reaches the top of tt Pemi mountain in New Hamj shire. NELP students went oj hikingtripseveryninedays. Thj trip was known as the " Smoi gasbord trip " -- the group hi fourteen miles on a rainy day reach the top of this challengi: mountain. 118 Academics I he Villa Corsi-Salviati is where the University of Michi- gan Florence program is based. The students participating in the program lived and took classes at this site. The villa was erected in the early 1400s, though addi- tions were made in the 1500s and 1600s. Students had the opportunity to take advantage of this beautiful and historic land- mark, including its elaborate and famous garden. Tolitical science senior Jesse Jannetta writes in his journal atop his favorite rock during his summer at the New England Lit- erature Program. He nicknamed this rock outside his cabin the " Glacier Erratic. " Jesse medi- tated on this rock and wrote in his journal almost every day dur- ing his stay at NELP. Peter Nielsen photo courtesy of Sarah Altschul I he Musee D ' Orsay offers a stunning view to onlookers in the museum. Some students in- volved in the Florence program had the chance to take trips to exciting sites around Europe. The Musee D ' Orsay in Paris used to be a railroad station, but has been converted into a museum housing what some consider the finest collection of Impression- ist art in the world. Students viewed the works of Van Gogh, Degas, Monet, and Whistler, among others. photo courtesy of Sarah Altschul Summer Programs 119 -JIUU Kristi Kozubal TH-E- Head of the Class by Sarah Mangla Imagine being face to face with the president of the University every Monday and Wednesday morning for an entire semester. President Lee Bellinger made this possible for interested juniors and seniors, taking time out of his busy schedule as an administrator to move back into the classroom. About 40 students had the opportunity during the fall semester to take the class " Freedom of the Speech and Press, " taught by former law professor and current University President Bellinger. Normally a class taught to law IN)E C7 T students, this course provided undergraduates exposure to the First Amendment and the media. Political science senior f TH-IK) 3r?. Jill Brunt summed it up as " a constitutional law class covering classical First Amendment problems, focusing mainly ? M f F ) on free speech. " Many juniors and seniors had to decide whether it was worth meeting at 8:30 a.m. to have a class taught by thepresident. " Idon ' tlikeitat8:30,butit ' sworthit. Youcan ' tpassupthatopportunity. It ' s aonce in a lifetime chance to have a class with the premier expert in this field, " said Chris Ryan, a political science senior. Students agreed that TH-e- ?A-ME Bollinger was a lively and talented professor. Business School senior Robert Wollin said, " President Bellinger is one of the best professors I have had while here at U of M. He makes class fun, and he makes me want to come to class, L-lTl A-U especially at 8:30. He has a terrific sense of humor, and always makes sure that we understand the material. " Although President Bollinger was thought to be a dynamic professor, the class " was a little intimidating at first, " said Ryan. Brunt added, " By not knowing any previous in-depth law knowledge on the First Amendment, it was a little difficult at first. There is a slight intimidation factor in the class, but when it ' s being taught by such an intelligent, well-respected man, it ' s understood. " The class proved to be " challenging. You really have to stay on top of things, " added Ryan. Large amounts of reading made the class a difficult one, and since students ' grades were based solely on a midterm and a final, students were forced to " truly understand the material, " said Wollin. Academics President Bellinger calls on a student during a Wednesday morning meeting of his " Free- dom of Speech and Press " class. " President Bellinger runs the class like a law school class in that he calls on one or two people each session, and presses them for answers. This can be nerve wracking because people are afraid they will be called on, " said political science senior Rob Wollin. Freedom of Speech 121 TH- - Shelley Skopit Too Many Choices by Jessica Hermenitt Natural science. Social science. Humanities. Race and ethnicity. Quantitative reasoning. Language requirement. Overwhelmed with graduation requirements, ISA students planned and paced their schedules as to not overload themselves. ISA junior Wittney Horton said, " The problem is all the classes I want to take are social sciences and there are a lot more requirements to be fulfilled. " The University made students ' decisions easier by creating lists of classes that fulfilled the necessary ue-M 1 7 A-L-L- requirements and placing them in course description guides. Students perused these lists again and again hoping to find an easy class that moved them closer to graduation. The classes with the least amount of academic work often filled the quickest. AMD? TH-E f )E Junior political science major Ann Bartus said, " Sports and Life in Ancient Rome consisted of bi- weekly internet assignments, two exams (where questions were given out beforehand) and I don ' t know why E K)T ' e7 70 e we had books, they were completely unnecessary. " Mini courses, designed for students needing just one more credit of requirement, started halfway T K), into the semester and usually consisted of one final exam. LSA sophomore Beth Hanauer said, " I am afraid P) that natural science classes will be much more challenging here than they were in high school. Therefore, I ' m staying away from subjects like chemistry, biology, physics and taking Bio Anthro 16 1 and a geology mini- course. " Academic advisors counseled students near registration time on what classes to take, but most students agreed that they found " good " classes by talking to others who had taken them. " My friends and I always discuss classes. Usually the classes I take for distribution are ones that my friends have already taken. They know me better than an academic advisor, " said LSA sophomore Lara Dorjath. 122 Academics ] -Josh l.iberalore examines different varieties of twigs in his Woody Plants: Biology and Iden- tification class, through the SNRE. In this four credit course, students studied the ecology, biol- ogy, and identification of trees and other woody plants in weekly field trips. Students not in the SNRE took the course for biology credit. I eer I eerada Sripaipan studies at one of Cava Java ' s outdoor tables on a sunny September afternoon. A popular coffee shop on campus, Cava Java provided a convenient location on South Univeristy for many students. Students took advantage of its location and atmosphere; finding a good place to study while in between classes. Shelley Skopit nown as " Chemically Challenged, " the lab group of Todd Stincic, Adrian Prather and Tim Kraft work on an experi- ment in their Chemistry 125 class. This lab met once a week on Tuesdays in the Chemistry Building. " Wehavetoworkhard at it-it ' s not like a high school class, we have to figure out stuff on our own, " said Stincic. A popular subject on campus, many students took chemistry to help fulfill their nine credit natu- ral science requirement. Shelley Skopit ISA Distribution Classes 123 TIC Radziminsky looks over his practice test results in a Princeton Review LSAT class on a Sunday afternoon. Princeton Review offered several beneficial services to students. After each practice test taken through Princeton Review, a detailed, two-page analysis of the results was returned to the student. Tai- lored to the specific student, this result summary provided infor- mation on the types of mistakes made and tips on how to improve. T % " Vi Adiv works in his LSATworkhook, hoping to improve his score for the December exam. Per- spectivelawstudents paid $890 dollars forthis course. Located at 1220 S. Universtiy, Princeton Review offered the opportunity to utilize the numerous re- sources, such as workbooks, resource libraries, and practice tests to students willing to make such an investment. Kristy Parker , DavidGoldblatt times himself as he takes a practice LSAT test in his Princeton Review class. Students were as- signed an actual " Prep Test " each week, which taught them special techniques to use on the exam. The class then focused on timing - three more " Prep Tests " were taken, in addition to timing drills that taught students to maximize their time. 124 Academics Kristy Pa Prepping for the Future by Caroline Walker Students sprawled on futons, drinking one more cup of coffee to stay awake and finish the 300 pages of reading due the next day. This typical scenario of life at the University can be summarized by only one word - stress. Students stressed not only about their undergraduate education, but their future education as well. Anxiety about graduate school exams.led many students to preparatory courses which promised to boost scores and improve test-taking skills. Kaplan and Princeton Review, two popular agencies on campus, offered preparatory classes for the MCAT, LSAT, TH-e- [PFhiK GMAT, and GRE at costs ranging from $800 to $1000. Both offered classes that covered relevant content and test-taking strategies. But for busy and money-strapped college students, the important question was whether or not the outcome, their erf exam score would reflect this extensive time and monetary commitment. University students reported mixed results on that inquiry. Junior microbiology major Susan Jacquez said, " I took Te A H-e-f a Kaplan MCAT prep course last winter. I think it helped a lot, but it frustrated me that I wasn ' t able to get my writing samples yiUHNJ r T 7 backfrom them promptly. I would recommend it to my friends, especially if they have trouble getting and keeping themselves motivated. " Rakki Shah, a senior biology major, took the same course, " Kaplan had good resources, like the study center, which 0 Y P has a variety of old tests and sections of tests that you can take but the class was not very good at all. The classes are not well ?E M S f i taught; they teach right out of their book and they don ' t really teach you techniques. " Mandi Lamerato, a senior psychology and English major, took the Princeton Review LSAT prep course and said, " I felt like I learned a lot more than I would have if I had to just study on my own. Plus, because you had to go to the classes, it made me study like six hours a week at least. It was also helpful to see a bunch of other people who were going through the same thing with you, and have an instructor who could answer questions. " But, as Kelley Crutchfield, a junior psychology major who took the Kaplan LSAT prep course said, " If you ' re only going to give it half an effort, don ' t take the class. It may hurt you in the long run. " TH-e GRE Prep 125 Shelley Skopit The Nutty Professor by Jason Tan The University was a nationally renown research institutions, thus most professors were heavily involved with research work. What were the advantages and disadvantages of professors teaching and researching at the same time? How did professors balance their time between teaching and research? The majority of students felt that lectures were more effective when professors were able to relate what they taught with their research topics. Melvyn Yeo, a sophomore LSA student, said " It ' s really cool to know that what we learn in class actually happens in real life. I learn better when I can actually apply what I learn. " Many students actually preferred professor ' s research involvement outside of the classroom. They felt that p)E bE vp) -H; University courses would be very conventional and boring if professors were not involved in research. " In some ways, v ' lTH- TE A- H-IKte , e?UT professors are just like students. They are also learning from their research. Then they teach us what they learn, " said vY ' ' e TA-i e- ? sophomore Business School student Jeff Tan. F e- e-A-fV H- The only concern that students had was how professors managed their time between research and teaching. Students felt that professors were at the University to teach and therefore should always put teaching as their first ' y priority. Economics Professor Peter Morgan said, " My research hours depend on how many classes I teach. I work )E 55 hours a week, I devote about 20 hours out of the 55 hours to research work. " Professors also felt that there were great advantages to simultaneously teaching and doing research. They applied what they learned through research to their teaching topics. Biology professor John Langmore added, " I know what I am talking about in class, including how the textbooks are incorrect or misleading. I know what is fact and what is speculation, and can portray how and why scientific research is done from first hand experience. I don ' t know how someone can teach it if they aren ' t doing it at the same time. " Professors felt that research was extremely beneficial to their teaching because it gave them more up-to-date knowledge and confidence. As Professor Langmore put it, " Would you respect a dance instructor who had never danced? " 126 Academics professor Tony Collings leads adiscussion in his Communications 439 Seminar in Journalistic Performance. The course focused on media coverage of the U.S. Supreme Court, raising such questions as how accurately and fairly news organizations cover the cases as they proceed through the legal system. Professor Collings formerly worked as a reporter for CNN, and used his past experience to bring real-life examples to the classroom. iology professor Dr. Hazlett studies the effects of odor upon the behavior of crayfish. Dr. Hazlett balanced his time between such research and his Biology 390 class on evolution. Through his research Dr. Hazlett discovered a new species of hermit crab that has since been named after him. V Mtf H H m Research and Teaching 127 ;- W . 7 ' - %; r K ' SA junior Sara Falls dis- cusses one of the books students read in Discourse and Society class. Students studied various forms of educational systems and talked about things that do and do not work in education. By the end of the semester they also explored books that focused on oppression. ' k " V Greg! 128 Academics [JBCOURSE Greg Kessler Reaching Out by Sarah Mangla While many students took run of the mill classes where papers and exams were the norm, a group of brave and interested students sought challenges and new experiences in English 310: Discourse and Society. This course forced students to critically analyze the society around them, often shaking their beliefs of the world. Based on examining the systems of education in society, students read and discussed books on this subject, but also had the unique opportunity to apply their reading. The students visited various classrooms and juvenile detention centers to facilitate creative workshops. Students intended to help the children learn to express themselves through their workshops. " We work with youth to give them a chance to harness their creative energy, and we do this either through writing, drawing, painting, music, dance, acting, or any combination of these, " said junior English major Matt Schmitt. AMAZ.IK) Most students felt the class was one of their best learning experiences. " The class gives you a chance to learn about H " A E 4 the people most of us keep trying to forget, and you almost always learn more about yourself in the process. It ' s unique because MU- -H- r . there are not that many classes that offer opportunities to work with incarcerated youth. We don ' t go in to the detention centers or high schools with the feeling like we are studying these people. We go in to learn to share, to have fun, to cry, to sing, to -(J Lyp iE dance, to allow life to come out even though the walls work hard to contain it, " Schmitt said. Professor Buzz Alexander was instrumental in making the class such a success. Students agreed his personality H-Aro r -t; and devotion added to the experience of Discourse and Society. " Buzz is an amazing person. He knows how to motivate you. He gets you thinking about things without telling you how to think about them. He ' s a real believer of experiencing things, E h0 rUI K_ not just reading about them, " said junior English major Christen Kinsler. " The benefits of this class are enormous. It taught me a lot about being accepting, and I hope the kids we work with got that people believe in them-that other people care, " added Kinsler. Schmitt added, " I would recommend this class to any student who is in any way troubled by the way our society treats many people. It forces you to consider the misfortune many people suffer from, while also forcingyou to critically look at your own fortune. It is difficult, but a necessary realization to fully understand the world around you. " A- Discourse and Society 129 -. ' r Ryan Sockalosk; Hail! to the victors valiant Jfie Wolverine Softball team rushes to cel- ebrate their Big Ten Champion- ship. Ayearof championship ....The Rose Bowl victory tie stood as the highlight of an already amazing year in ithletics. A new athletic director and basketball coach g xompanied a handful of Big Ten titles won by se | ral varsity sports. The Wolverines witnessed the dedi ;ation of a new addition ly of the death of afellow athlete. Throughout the wi is and the losses, both athletes and fans remembereS how great it really was )bert Traylor rolls the ball off of his fingers and over the Eastern Michi- gan defender. Traylor j and the Wolverine bas- | ketball team won the first-ever Big Ten tour- nament, beating Purdue 76-67 in the final game. to be a Michigan Wolverine. Sports MarkWolly Sports 131 by Michelle McCombs The Wolverines closed the 1997 season with a team record high placing fifth at the NCAA ' s Women ' s College World Series (WCWS) . Pre-season play com- posed of five weeks of tourna- ments as Michigan prepared itself for the Big Ten and were ranked ninth in the USA TMzy NFCA Coaches Poll. The Wolverines were off to a powerful start in the Big Ten sweeping Wisconsin in three games. Then an unfortu- nate running collision between top pitcher Sara Griffin and first base Traci Conrad occurred dur- ing a road week at Iowa. The team had to overcome the confidence shaking injuries that benched Conrad until the Purdue double header and kept Griffin in the dug out for the season. Senior Kelly Holmes stepped up to the mound and helped lead the Wolverines to their outstanding 56-16-1 record. Griffin had to face a difficult season on the side- lines, unable to join her teammates on the field. She stated, " My personal feelings about last season are mixed ones. On one hand, I am so proud of my teammates for what we accomplished. I love playing with these girls and it definitely showed on the field. But getting hurt was the hardest thing I had to deal with. I so wanted to be out on the field contributing, Front Row: SaraGriffin. Kellyn Tate. Captain Jessica Langjen Smith, Tracy Taylor, Jen McKittrick, Lisa Kelley. Row 2: Cathy Davie, Traci Conrad, Stacey Judd, Jamie Gillies, Melissa Gentile, Karmen Lappo, Pam Kosanke, Tammy Mika, Lisa Beard. plish- was loss of instead of on the bench with a cast! It was tough on everyone, but they really helped me through it by being there as teammates and as my friends. " Many others on the team also felt the stress of losing their starting pitcher. " I feel that the greatest accomplishment of this team was recovering from the loss of one of our starting pitchers due to a season ending injury. We all came together as a team, " stated outfielder Tammy Mika. The Wolverines finished second in the Big Ten under the undefeated the Iowa Hawkeyes but turned around and won the conference ' s tournament and en- tered the NCAA Tournament with a pair of wins over Iowa. Michigan closed out the season by beating Central Michigan 4-1 to advance to the WCWS for its third straight season where they placed fifth. Traci Conrad said, " Last season was tremendous. The way our team pulled together and overcame so many obstacles. I think our greatest accomplishment last year was winning the big ten tournament at Iowa. Iowa won Big Tens and went undefeated into Iowa City with everyone but our team thinking Iowa would easily win the tournament so to beat them was twice as thrilling. " 132 Sports to courtesy of Sports Information fr- he team celebrates after a win against Big Ten rival Iowa. The JL win earned the Wolverines the conference tournament champi- onship. Mark Wollv Overall: 56-16-1 Big Ten: 18-4 2 21 Northridge T 3-3 2 21 Sacramento St. L 0-1 2 21 San Diego St. L 3-4 2 22 Long Beach W 10-2 2 22 Hawaii W 7-6 2 22 Sranford W 6-1 2 23 Arkansas W 6-0 2 28 Utah State W 3-0 3 1 Nebraska W 2-0 3 1 Princeton W 7-2 3 1 Nicholls State W 3-1 3 2 Missouri L 5-11 3 2 Nebraska W 4-0 3 4 Alabama W 4-3 3 4 Alabama W 5-2 3 7 Marshall W 6-2 3 7 Temple W 10-0 3 7 Georgia W 4-3 3 8 So. Florida W 11-0 3 8 Okla. State L 0-2 3 8 Florida W 1-0 3 9 Ball State W 4-0 3 9 Michigan St. W 5-0 3 9 So. Carolina L 0-2 3 14 Miami (Ohio) L 1-4 3 14 So. Illinois L 0-1 3 14 Florida Atlantic W 5-1 3 15 Iowa State W 4-0 3 15 Geogria State W 11-3 3 22 No. Illinois W 6-0 3 22 Ohio L 1-3 3 23 Purdue W 3-2 3 23 Wright State W 8-0 3 23 Purdue W 12-2 3 29 Wisconsin W 7-1 3 29 Wisconsin W 10-1 3 30 Wisconsin W 7-3 4 2 W. Michigan W 5-2 4 2 W. Michigan W 4-0 4 5 Iowa L 2-8 4 6 Iowa L 4-15 4 8 Purdue W 7-3 4 8 Purdue L 1-3 4 10 Notre Dame W 2-1 4 10 Notre Dame W 5-4 4 13 Northwestern W 1-0 4 13 Northwestern L 1-4 4 15 Penn State W 5-1 4 15 Penn State W 9-3 4 16 Cent. Michigan W 1-0 4 16 Cent. Michigan L 3-5 4 19 Minnesota W 2-1 4 19 Minnesota W 10-2 4 20 Minnesota W 1-0 4 22 Michigan St. W 1-0 4 22 Michigan St. W 4-1 4 26 Indiana W 4-1 4 26 Indiana W 12-0 4 27 Indiana W 4-3 5 3 Ohio State W 5-4 5 4 Ohio State W 5-0 5 4 Ohio State W 11-3 5 6 Toledo W 9-0 5 9 Michigan St. W 4-0 5 9 Iowa W 3-2 5 10 Iowa W 4-2 5 16 Cleveland St. W 1-0 5 17 Cent. Michigan W 3-0 5 18 Cent. Michigan L 1-3 5 18 Cent. Michigan W 4-0 5 22 Iowa L 2-3 5 24 So. Carolina W 1-0 5 24 UCLA L 3-7 Senior Kelly Holmes discusses strat egy with her catcher. Communi- cation was key to the battery mates ' success. Mark Vfolly Women ' s Softball 133 B asefeall Ik ma r by Dan Hennes The 1997 Michigan Baseball season proved to be one of note - their best overall performace in ten years. The team garnered their first regular season conference cham- pionship since 1987. Their first place finish in the Big Ten conference marked a complete turn- around after they finished in last place only two years ago. The Wol- verines hosted the conference tour- nament at Ray Fisher Stadium where they received runner-up honors to Ohio State. Michigan started off the season with eight returning, but somewhat inexperienced position players. This inexperience allowed other players on the team to step up and earn starting roles. One of the leaders for the Wolverines was sophomore Dan Sanborn who started the season as the part-time designated hitter and took overthe starting job as the season progressed. Sanborn went on to be named to the GTE CoSIDA Academic All- American second team. He is only the second player to be recognized for this award under the coaching tenure of Front Row: Tyler Steketee, Mike Cervenak, Brian Kalczynski, Marlon Wright, Brian Steinbach, Assis- tant Coach Chris Harrison, Head Coach Geoff Zahn, Assistant Coach Matt Hyde, Kirk Beermann, Mike Haskell, Mick Kalahar, Derek Besco, Bryan Besco. Row 2: Jason Alcaraz, Luke Bonner, Pete Martay, Brian Bush, Matt Herr, Mike Hribernik, J.J. Putz, Bryan Cranson, Brian Berryman, Ryan Kelley, John Papp, MikeSeestedt, Bobby Scales, Marion Garza.Jr. Row K: Groundskeeper Erich Keil, Manager Jeff Singer, Kevin Quinn, Dan Murphy, Dan Sanborn, Jeff Van Sickle, Andrew Miller, Brad Scheiner, Rob Bobeda, Bryce Ralston, Alex Wozniak, Stephen Lenick, Quinn DeMarrais, Andy Hood, Trainer Rex Thompson, Student Trainer Karyn Dunn. shin r erence _ mplete turnaroBid al Jey Onishetintet place i Geoff Zahn. " I couldn ' t be prouder than I am of Dan Sanborn, " commented Zahn. Michigan ' sfirst place conference finished marked the end to their worst to first campaign over the past two years and earned Zahn the honor of being named Big Ten coach of the year. This marks the first time that any Wolverine baseball coach has ever won this award. " Winning the award is a reflection of my assistants, " remarked Zahn. The program has been completely revamped during Zahn ' s two years at the helm, which in- cluded a ranking of 30th twice dur- ing the season by Collegiate Baseball. Brian Kalczynski was voted the win- ner of the Ray L. Fisher Award as the team ' s most valuable player. He con- cluded the season ranking third on the team with a .353 batting average and second on the team with 71 hits. Kalczynski, a junior shortstop, started 53 of the team ' s 54 games during the 1997 season. 134 Sports photo courtesy of Sports Information A cademic All-American Dan Sanborn reaches base afterone JL .of his many hits. Sanborn ended the season as the starting DH and a .336 batting average. Big Ten: 17-9 Overall: 36-22 2 21 at Alabama at Alabama at Alabama at Stetson at Stetson at VA Tech at Maine at Rollins at VA Tech at Maine at Rollins at Maine at Oral Roberts at Kansas St. at Pepperdine Detroit Mercy at Purdue at Purdue at Purdue W. Michigan Penn State Penn State Penn State Penn State at Bowling Green at E. Michigan at Minnesota at Minnesota Wright State Northwestern Northwestern Northwestern Northwestern Bowling Green at W. Michigan at Indiana at Indiana at Indiana at Indiana at Notre Dame Siena Heights Siena Heights E. Michigan at Michigan St. Michigan St. at Michigan St. at Michigan St. at C. Michigan Toledo Ohio State Ohio State Ohio State Ohio State Big Ten Tournament, Ann Arbor, MI 5 15 Illinois W 8-4 5 16 Ohio State L 2-9 5 17 Illinois W 7-5 5 17 Ohio State L 5-8 2 22 2 23 3 1 3 2 3 3 3 4 3 5 3 6 3 7 3 8 3 9 3 14 3 15 3 16 3 18 3 21 3 22 3 23 3 26 3 28 3 29 3 29 3 30 4 1 4 2 4 4 4 5 4 9 4 11 4 12 4 12 4 13 4 15 4 16 4 18 4 19 4 19 4 20 4 22 4 27 4 27 5 1 5 2 5 3 5 4 5 4 5 6 5 7 5 9 5 10 5 10 5 11 L L L L W W W W W W W W W L L L L L W W W W W W L L L W W W W W W L L L W L L W W W W W W W L W W W L W L 3-21 3-19 7-22 10-12 8-4 9-4 12-6 15-8 11-2 12-0 13-5 21-11 14-6 6-9 7-8 8-12 6-16 8-13 3-2 3-1 10-3 8-3 17-6 14-4 0-5 7-14 5-7 10-5 11-3 10-4 2-1 3-1 10-8 3-16 1-7 10-11 6-5 1-3 5-10 5-3 10-3 11-2 10-9 7-1 4-0 7-5 5-6 10-9 6-3 6-2 3-6 4-3 3-12 miorright-handerTylerSteketeefrom Jenison, Michigan delivers a fastball to the plate Steketee finshed the season ' with a 2-0 record. MarkWolly Men ' s Baseball 135 Tunior Heather Uhring and first-year student Melanie Duncan compete i I the Head of the Ohio. In only their second year as a varsity sport, trainin I younger team members played a vital role in the building of the crew program. photo courtesy of the Michigan Crew Tear L photo courtesy of the Michigan Crew Team Iisa Labadie, Belinda Koo, Jeanette Stawski, Heather Uhring, Kelly Raczak and Jenny Welnick relax in abreak from the Head of the Charles race in Boston, MA. 136 Sports mjf BW few c tCORCBQARD Spring Season 1997 V-8 2V -8 V-4 3 29 Virginia L L 3 29 George Washington W W 4 5 San Diego Crew Classic 8th 4 19 Iowa Dual W W 4 26 Midwests 2nd 5 3 Ohio State 1st 5 17 Regional Championship 2nd 3rd Fall Season 1997 10 4 at Head of the Ohio 2 18 9 18 2 lf 10 18 at Head of the Charles 13 50 29 3 10 26 Wolverine Fall Classic 1st 1st 1st 11 8 at Princeton Chase 6 42 25 42 26 4( Pulling |J5pjf By Caroline Walker The women ' s varsity crew team headed into the 1997-98 season with just one year of varsity experience, but also the timeless dedication and heart to succeed in the water. As senior rower Laurel LaCour said, " The ath- letes of the Michigan women ' s row- ing team have more heart and pas- sion than any other group of athletes I know. " Returning this season with varsity experience helped contribute to the success of the team, as junior coxswain Belinda Koo said, " I think we came in knowing more of what to expect - not only the coaches, but also the team about the work ethic and what level we ' re supposed to be on. " That work ethic carried crew team members through six early morning water practices a week, in addition to weightlifting sessions. The team continued throughout the season to accomplish new goals, as in the University ' s first ever win over Cornell at the Head of the Ohio. First-year rower Kate Johnson spoke highly of the team ' s future, " I came here to make history. Michigan rowing has something that not very many other teams do around the country. That is the talent to be national champions in a very short amount of varsity team time. " Senior rower Jeanette Stawski saw the team grow to its present position, " I have had the opportunity to row for five years now, starting from the days when we wereaclub,andnowavarsityprogram. It is hard to express, clearly and simply what crew means to me, and my life, but it has come to represent the toughest thing I ' ll ever love- overcoming personal hurdles and challenges, the ultimate team sport. " The success of the crew season grew not only from the skill of its mem- bers, but also their determination to push forward, row harder, and pull together as a team. As Vanessa Giancamilli, a senior rower, said, " The athletes that are on the Michigan women ' screw team are the most determined, fun, hard-working, motivated strong women that I have ever met, and they represent the University of Michigan, the athletic depart- ment, and the community with nothing but pride and integrity. " photo courtesy of Sports Information Michigan Crew Rosier: MicheleBeahrs. Carrie Brecht. Dawn Emick.VanessaGiancamilli. Emily Green, Jennifer Kinon. Belinda Koo, Lisa I.abadie. Laurel LaCour, Claudia I.opez, Kate MacKenzie, Kelly Raczak, Katie Roek, Jeanette Stawski, Katherine Stone, Tina Stutzman, Heather Uhring, Katie Weed, Michelle Wolbert, Kristie Aiuto, Marita Esteva, Erin Fitzgerald. Nell Hurley. Courtney Jackson, Sarah Kepner, Maya Key. Marcie Klein, Tina Marzo. Alison Massagli, Lauren Maxwell, Scarlet McCarthy. Kendra Miller, Nora Obringer, Jackie Pilette. Rossalyn Quaye, Amy Ravit, Anne Reader, Vita Scaglione. Jeanine Seeger. Erica Serneyn, Danielle Starring, Jaime Stilson, Amy Teunis, Elizabeth Windram, Katejohnson. SeraCoppolino. Melanie Duncan. Alison Hickey. Annie Hammel, Abbie Roberts, Elizabeth Maddock, Sarah Domnitz, Kara Paske photo courtesy of the Michigan Cn inessa Giancamillo, Sarah Coppolino, Mary Graitiot, Michelle Wolb ert and Marcie Klein cruise along the Florida waters. Each winter and spring break the Lady Wolverines traveled to Tampa Bay, FL to train for an upcoming spring season. wTeam Women ' s Crew 137 Mark Wollv Michigan Daily Wolverines serve uo an Story by Jessica Hermenitt Junior co-captian Sora Moon said her team only just begun with last season ' s perfect 10-0 conference record. After waiting patiently for a season of this prestige, the Women ' s Tennis team ended the 1997 season with a bang taking the NCAA regional cham- pionship and Big Ten championship. Perhaps the new University Tennis fa- cility had some effect on the women ' s sea- son playing a perfect 7-0 mark thus far. Bitsy Ritt was honored as Coach of the Year after the momentous season. Another fac- tor may have been that graduated senior Sarah Cyganiak, the only woman to bring home the Big Ten player of the Year ended her career. " I feel fortunate to have been able to play with Sarah Cyganiak for so long. Not only did we work well together, but we really enjoyed being partners. We pulled through a lot of tough matches and I will always look back on it with fond memo- ries, " said Moon. Moon attributes her talents on the court to her strongfaith in God and believed that this confidence helped her lead the team. m reshman Brooke Hart f j waits patiently to return - - a serve. The ' 96-97 team had a 25-5 overall record resulting in their first ever appearance in the NCAA championships. of tough always look " I led by example, what I mean by that is when I ' m practicing and when I ' m playing my matches, I try to give absolutely everything that I have. I hope that that ' s some- thing my teammates have seen from the way I play on the court. No matter if I won or lost, if I walked off the court and I knew I tried my best. . . I ' m not disappointed, " said Moon. Michigan started the season as underdogs but after thei r first du al match against Wisconsin, who was ranked tenth in the nation, the team continued their success. " There was this really loud cheer and I saw Danielle Lund run over, j umping up and down and I knew that we won. As we were singing " Hail to the Victors " tears were streaming down most of the player ' faces, " recalled Moon of the BigTen championship. With only one graduated senior leaving the team, the University has high expectations for the upcoming season. This year Michigan will walk on to the court as a champion- ship team. fond memories. " Sora Moon 138 Sports photo courtesy of Sports I nforn i :it ioi i Sophomore Erryn Weggenman re- turns for volley. Weggenman fin ished the season as the team ' s number two player, accumulating 27 overall wins. MarkWollv " photo courtesy of Sports Information Front Row: Trainer Monica Brancheau, Danielle Lund, Tenley Hardin, Erryn Weggenman, Brooke Hart Row 2: Assistant Coach Susan Courtright, Sora Moon, Sarah Cyganiak, Jennifer Boylan, Head Coach Bitsy Ritt Overall: 21-5 2 1 at Wisconsin 2 2 at Northwestern 2 15 W.Michigan 3 1 at San Diego 3 2 at Pepperdine 3 4 at San Diego St. 3 7 at Notre Dame 3 8 at Wake Forest 3 16 Illinois 3 21 Michigan St. 3 22 Purdue 3 28 at Miami at S. Florida at Ohio State at Indiana Big Ten: 10-0 3 29 4 4 4 5 4 6 4 12 4 13 4 19 W w W w L W L L W W W W L W W at William Mary W Minnesota W Iowa W Penn State W 4 25-27 Big Ten Championships 4 25 vs. Purdue W 4 26 vs. Northwestern W (Big Ten Final) 4 27 vs. Indiana W 5 9-77 NCAA SE Regionals 5 9 vs. C. Florida W 5 10 vs. Miami W 5 11 vs. S.Alabama W 5 15-23 NCAA Championships 5 15 vs. Florida L 5-2 4-3 9-0 6-3 2-7 6-3 4-5 2-7 6-1 9-0 6-1 6-3 3-6 7-0 5-2 5-4 7-0 7-0 7-0 First 5-1 4-2 4-1 First 5-0 5-3 5-4 0-5 Academic All Big Ten Jen Boylan fires off a serve. Boylan was one of the team ' s three Academic All Big Ten Athletes. photo courtesy of Sports Information Women ' s Tennis 139 r Men ' s lennis Sports Information Sports Information Sports Infonnation Netters Rally to the r A CV [amie Weitzel 1 1 by J The men ' s tennis team looked forward to an exciting 1997-98 season in the new Tisch Tennis Center. Head Coach Brian Eisner was especially excited at the possibilities, " Wewanttoconsistently be a program that ' s Top 10 in the nation. I feel strongly that we have every right to be that, especially with our newfacilities. " Eisner contended that Michigan ' s previous lack of an indoor outdoor facility affected training, scheduling and recruiting. Dubbed by Eisner as " the finest in the United States, " the new center putMichigan ' stennisprogramback on track. The team completed its fall tour- nament schedule by competing at the Ice Volleys hosted by the University of Minnesota. Senior captain Brook Blain led the Wolver- ines, reaching the finals of the Sun Devil flight. Sopho- more Brad McFarlane turned in a solid performance and finished third. The men ' s tennis team competed in the 13th annual Milwaukee Tennis Classic, held in Elm Grove, Wiscon- sin. As a team they compiled wins in 2 1 of their 3 1 singles matches and went 7-4 overall in doubles action. The team ' s leadership shined throughout the year. " We don ' t have any freshman this year because we have every- body back. It ' s almost as though alot of maturity in afirst- class team comes from the individual himself... We have a very mature group, " commented Eisner. One of the highlights of the year for the men ' s tennis team was their performance at their first dual match of the season. The team started its dual match season with a 4-3 home victory against Virginia. The final outcome came down to the doubles competition as the two teams each won three single matches, ty- ing the score at 3-3. The team ' s No. 2 and No. 3 double tandems won to tally the doubles points and claim the 4-3 match victory. Many of the athletic performances at this match were outstanding. Senior David Paradzik won his 15th match of the season as he posted a straight set victory over Virginia ' s Bear Schofield. William Farah took the team lead in victories with his l6th season win. Sophomore Matthew Wright became the eighth member of the squad to reach double-digits in single wins. matches of Sports Information The interior of the newly completed indoor tennis facility. The new University Varsity Tennis Complex located off State Street behind the U-M Golf Course was officially opened for tennis in 1997. The $5 million facil- ity provided convenience above all else. Gone were the days with teams longing for sufficient court time and facilities while competing at the Liberty Sports Complex. Teamshadbeenpracticingin the new building since October 1996, while the official dedication ceremonies were held on Sept. 25, 1997. The facility offered a great deal, including eight indoor tennis courts, twelve outdoor courts with spectatorspace, a team room, a fitness room, coaches ' offices, and team locker rooms. It held so many advantages that men ' s tennis coach Brian Eisner, called it " the nicest tennis facility in the United States. " 140 Sports Senior Brook Blain scoops the ball up for a lob shot. Blain returned to the Wolverine lineup for the 1997-98 season after a back injury kept him from competition for the last two months of the 1996-97 season. photo courtesy of Sports Information photo courtesy of Sports Information FRONT ROW: William Farah, Brook Blain, David Paradzik, Arvid Swan, Miki Pusztal, Jake Raiton. BACK ROW: Head Coach Brian Eisner, Tomas Filipcik, Matt Wright, John Long, Brad McFarlane, Student Trainer Andy Galbreath, Assistant Coach Dan Goldberg. Overall: 9-14 Big Ten: 7-6 1 31 2 1 2 2 3 1 3 5 3 7 3 13 3 14 3 15 3 22 3 32 3 29 3 30 4 4 4 6 4 9 4 12 4 15 4 19 4 20 at AL-Birm. W at Middle Tenn.L 5-2 2-5 at Indiana W 4-0 at VA. Com. L 1-6 at Arizona St. L 2-5 at Arizona L 3-4 at Alabama L 3-4 at S. Florida L 3-4 at AL-Birm. L 3-4 at Illinois L 1-6 at Purdue L 3-4 Ohio State W 7-0 Indiana W 4-3 at Iowa W 6-1 at Minnesota L 1-6 at Michigan St. W 4-3 at Penn State W 5-2 at Notre Dame L 1-6 Northwestern L 3-4 Wisconsin W 7-9 Big Ten Championships at East Lansing, MI 4 25 Indiana L 3-4 4 26 Michigan St. W 4-0 4 27 Purdue L 0-4 Sophomore William Farah concentrates on winning his match. Farah and the rest of the tennis team celebrated 100 years of varsity status with the opening of the new Varsity Tennis Complex on the south side of campus. photo courtesy of Sports Information Men ' s Tennis 141 MarkWolly ' flail! to the Conou ' ring rfe By Samantha Losinski There was one key word that defined varsity cheerleading improvement. The program was on the upswing, proven by theirperformances at games, camps, and competitions. " Offense like a truck, let ' s go blue! " varsity bellowed as they flipped, jumped, and stunted in front of record audiences at the BigHouse. They entertained, they amazed, and they proudly represented Michigan every Saturday morn- ing. Although they used cheers that have long been part of Wolverine tradition, this year ' s squad had a distinct style. " Our personalities meshed better, and we were risk- takers we were willing to try bigger and better things. We were also very spirited. The greatest thing was running out of the tunnel and seeing the stadium filled with 106,000 crazy fans who were just as excited as we were, " com- mented sophomore Holly Bolgar. While perfecting their performances for the home crowd, the cheerleaders were simultaneously prepared for the national competition held in Orlando, Florida, in early January. This year, Michigan placed an unprec- edented seventh nationally and third in the Big Ten, with their solid routines packed with stunting, tumbling, cheering, and dancing. " We did a lot of things differ- The varsity cheer- leading team waves the flags which spell out Michigan during the Baylor game. Michigan beat the Bears with an impressive 38-3 victory. fl eatest thing was of the seeing the ith 106,000 ently in preparation for Nationals this year. We started working on our elements much earlier, our practices were much more regimented, and even though we had a relatively young squad, we implemented more diffi- culty and more creativity, " said se- nior Captain Carla Perez. Behind the scenes, diligent practice and weightlifting helped to improve the squad ' s annual performance at the University of Wisconsin- Milwaukee ' s cheerleading camp. The camp, held by Universal Cheerleading Association (UCA), gave college squads a venue for im- provement by teaching new tech- niques, perfecting old ones, and giv- ing schools a little healthy competi- tion. Michigan competed with other Big Ten schools in such categories as fight song, cheer, and sideline. " We just worked better as a team, we had a better attitude, " said senior captain Nicholas Offredi. " Every- one was a team player and we all came through for competition. The end result was more trophies and achievements at camp. " Michigan brought home numerous awards, includ- ing being named Most Collegiate Squad. The women were " the embodiment of what varsity cheerleading should be, " according to UCA director Jeff Webb. 142 Sports lit.) i c e MarkWolly oisting the women into TTTT ' 1 ' 1 megaphones in the air, the varsity team X hand, the cheerleaders performs during breaks V V lead the crowd in a in the game. The team often cheer. Cheerleaders lived up to competed to see who could their job description, they not sustain the maneuver the only cheered but also lead the longest. crowd. ig . ' : ._,,-. he team displays one of their many stances they enact during the course of each game. Formations involving great strength and agility were the team ' s forte. Mark Wollv Dan Hennes ophomore cheerleader, Shawn Kamen tosses a female cheerleader into the air during the game against Colorado. Aerial spectacles highlighted many sideline performances. Cheerleading 143 J MarkWolly union place kicker Kraig Baker kicks a 37 yard field goal against Colorado. The score gave Michigan a 10-0 lead going into halftime and primed the team for an impressive 27-3 victory. Wide receiver Tai Streets celebrates after catching a :ouchdown pass in the game against Notre Dame. Streets became only the 16th Michigan player to reach the 1,000 yard reception mark. 144 Sports September Colorado] Michigan 27 September 20 Baylor 3 Michigan 38 - " September 27 Notre Dame 14 Michigan 21 October 4 Michigan 37 Indiana MarkWollv I M. Correa Ataaize ' ta J Virginia Hiltz Brian Owen r Dan Hennes The sign outside Michigan ' s defensive meeting room ams up the Wolverines ' unblemished dream season. The jign states " Offense wins games, defense wins champion- tiips. " This motto proved correct as the Wolverine defense jkalted even the most potent and prolific offenses in college otball. The Wolverines stepped up their all-around attack thich was anchored by Heisman winner, cornerback jharles Woodson. " He ' s the best football player, in my bdgement, in the country. [Woodson] kind of reminds me of Desmond Howard, " said Coach Lloyd Carr. Woodson pon the Heisman with his offensive play, punt returns and Specially his defensive feats. He recorded interceptions in Ix games this season including two versus Michigan State Bid one in the endzone against Ohio State. Woodson jioved himself into the second place spot for Michigan areer interceptions behind alum Tom Curtis (1967-69). I ' oodson stated, " With all these big games, you ' ve got to jo out and play your hearts out. " That was exactly what he id. His man-to-man coverage shutdown Iowa ' s standout pceiver Tim Dwight. Dwight was held to one catch for a total of seven yards. He also held Penn State ' s top receiver Joe Jurevicius to 20 yards on three receptions. On offense, Woodson ran, caught, and even threw the football. He was credited with four touchdown catches during the season and one punt return for a score in the game versus OSU. After the opening game against Colorado, Woodson stated, " The way we came out opened some eyes. " The defense played strong all season long coming up with big plays when they needed it. Through the first eight games of the season, the Michigan defense allowed zero points in the 4th quarter. Ray wascredited with five picks during the season including two against Iowa and two versus Michigan State. Sam Sword came up with a big fourth quarter interception to ice the game against a tough Iowa team who had been leading for most of the game. " I knew I had to come up with that for my team, " stated Sword after making the pick. The defense surrendered 12 yards passing and a total of 1 02 yards against Minnesota. After the game, quarter- back Brian Griese stated, " No one expected the defense to be this good. " The defense held then 2 Penn S tate to 169 total yards and 4 Ohio State to 252 yards to finish the season undefeated and ranked 1 in both the AP Poll and the Coaches Poll. After the OSU game, Carr exclaimed, " Our defense won the game for us. " There was one downside to the defense ' s season. Eric Mayes, linebacker and walk-on co-captain, tore a knee ligament in the game against Indiana and was lost for the season. " It ' s a shame to see a guy, especially a senior, end his career on that kind of note, " asserted Carr Despite his injury, Mayes still traveled with the team to all the games performing his co-captain duties. The fitting end for the Wolverines ' regular season had Mayes on the shoulders ' of his teammates, carrying the Big Ten Championship tro- phy after the victory against OSU. The Michigan defense matched up with the best in the country. They ended the season ranked 1 in three catego- ries, scoring defense (8.9 points per game), total defense (202.4 yards per game) , and pass efficiency defense. With their statistics, it ' s no surprise that Michigan was National Champions in 1997. ichigan ' s defense smothers Michi- gan State ' s top runner, Sedrick Irvin. The defense held Irvin to a total of 81 rushing yards and the entire Michigan State team to 95 total rushing vards. MarkWollv Peter Nielsen ffensive guard Zach Adami and tailback Rayjackson open a hole for Anthony Thomas to run through. Thomas saw increased playing time after Clarence Williams missed the last part of the season with a pulled hamstring. Football 145 ' .. 4 11-American cornerback, Charles Woodson shuts down a Baylor receiver. Throughout the season, JL JLWoodson stunned some of the best receivers in the country- and became the first defensive player to win the Heisman Trophy. JU J : H, aquin Feazell and the rest of Michigan ' s defense congratulate defensive end Glen Steele after he sacked Penn State quarterback Mike McQuery. The defense held McQuery to 68 passing yards, his lowest output of the season. i , . !L Pett r Nielsen If, VI " " ! 146 Sports MarkWolll October 11 Northwestern 6 Michigan 23 Octoberl8 Iowa 24 Michigan 28 October 25 Michigan 23 Michigan State 7 Novemberl Minnesota 3 Michigan 24 Shelley Skopit Peter Nielsen Schedule Brings MarkWollv By Dan Hennes Before the 1997 college football season started, many i critics and fans looked at Michigan ' s schedule and called | it one of the toughest in the country. The Wolverines had | games scheduled against perennial powerhouses such as I Colorado, Notre Dame, Northwestern, Michigan State, jPenn State, and Ohio State. Michigan coach Lloyd Carr [stated, " There is a certain level of excitement when you [play this caliber of competition. " Their schedule gar- inered them the preseason 14 ranking from Associated ' Press (AP) National Poll. Michigan began the season on Sept. 13, the latest S opener in all of college football. Junior tight endjerame JTuman remarked, " We had longer to prepare and our [team is in great shape. " The opener was against 8 i ranked Colorado who was off to a 1-0 start. The Wolver- i ines came out strong and silenced the critics after a 27-3 [win. The win catapulted Michigan to a 8 ranking. (Looking at the rest of their schedule Carr called the [victory, " Only one battle in a war. " The Wolverines then I moved into a 6 ranking after a 38-3 trouncing of Baylor. [Notre Dame came into the Big House unranked and (struggling, riding a two game losing streak. The Fighting Shel by Wong Irish proved that they were no lame duck by scoring 14 points on the tough Michigan defense. Then the Indiana Hoosiers became the next victim after Michigan crushed them 37-0. Michigan cautiously entered the game against North- western considering the close contests between the two teams over the past few years. After Northwestern ' s 24 start, Carr stated, " They have a good nucleus and it does take time to come together. " Michigan ended the close game tradition with an impressive 23-6 victory and earned themselves a 5 national ranking. The Wolverines ' next big challenge came from Iowa, a team that was 4-1 and ranked 15 at that point in the season. The Hawkeyes gave the Wolverines one of their toughest games of the year and went into halftime with a 21-7 lead. With the crowd behind them, the Wolverines came out for the 3rd quarter, and held Iowa to only three second-half points while the Michigan offense rattled off 21 points to take the victory. " I ' ve been in athletics for a long time and I don ' t ever remember a comeback better than this one, " commented Carr. The next week set up the intrastate battle between the 6-0, 5 ranked Michigan and 5-1, 14 ranked Michigan State. Michigan ' s dominant 23-7 victory over the Spar- tans earned them the 4 ranking in the country. The Wolverines then made easy work of Minnesota, handing them a 24-3 loss during Michigan ' s homecom- ing. This victory set the table for the battle of the unbeaten between 2 Penn State (7-0) and 4 Michigan (8-0). Through the cold and rain, the Wolverines were able to crush the Nittany Lions in front of a national television audience. This coupled with 1 Nebraska ' s overtime edging of then unranked Missouri thrust Michigan into the l ranking in the country for the first time since 1990. Michigan continued their unbeaten streak by beating 22 Wisconsin 26-16 to increase their mark to 10-0. The final showdown came against 4 Ohio State. The game was a defensive battle as each team was held under 300 total yards. In the 4th quarter, Michigan ' s defense iced in the 20-14 win. This victory along with FSU ' s loss to Florida, secured Michigan the 1 ranking in both the AP Poll and Coaches Poll. Their undefeated regular season earned them their first Rose Bowl appearance in five years. m ride receiver Tai Streets soars through the air to catch a pass against Colorado. Streets ' best game of the regular season came against Wisconsin with five catches for 108-yards and one touchdown. S e t MarkWolly Peter Nielsen Ienior runningback Chris Howard runs through a struggling Minnesota de- fense. Howard shared the running game with Anthony Thomas after Clarence Williams was sidelined for the season with a leg injury. Football 147 Penn State ' s top runner, Curtis Enis, is gang tackled by the swarming de- fense. The defense gave up only 101 rushing yards and 169 yards of total offense to the 2 ranked Nittany Lions. Tight end Jerame Tuman breaks through the Colorado defense en- route to a 53-yard touchdown reception. Tuman was one of quarterback Brian Griese ' s fa- vorite targets throughout the season. Peter Nielsen " ichigan Coach Lloyd Carr and jun- ior Charles Woodson prepare to take Lthe field at Spartan Stadium. Carr was the recipient of the Coach of the Year award while Charles Woodson was the third Heisman Trophy winner in Michigan ' s his- tory. 148 Sports MarkWolly Novembers Michigan 34 PennStateS November 15 Michigan 26 Wisconsin 16 November 22 Ohio State 14 Michigan 20 Seder Burns Freshman running back Anthony Tho- mas powers his way past the Iowa Hawkeyes and a referee. Thomas held the 5 spot in Michigan ' s record book for rushing by a freshman. Ohio State ' s standout tailback, Pepe Pearson (29), is no match for the nation ' s top ranked defense. Michi- gan led the country in three defensive cat- egories including opponent ' s scoring at only 8.9 points per game. Mark Wolly Football 149 ROSE BOWL CHAMPIONS Washington State 16 By Ryan Sockalosky In front of a crowd of 101,219 in Pasadena, California, the top-ranked Wolverines won their first national championship since 1948. The team that took an undefeated record with them to the Rose Bowl beat the Washington State Cougars 21-16. Michigan quarterback and game MVP Brian Griese was 18- for-30 passing for 251 yards and three touchdowns. Griese ' s performance outshined the highly touted Ryan Leaf from Washington State. " There is no way I can comprehend what we ' ve done, " said Griese after the game. " This is something that I can ' t describe now. Maybe tomorrow. To win the MVP is something I never expected. It ' s something as a kid you dream about. I never wanted to be in the limelight or the ail-American quarterback. I just wanted to be part of the team. " Outstanding play from Griese and Heisman Trophy winner and cornerback Charles Woodson highlighted the victory. Woodson made a leaping interception in the end zone to rob Leaf and the Cougars of a precious touchdown. The two powerhouses traded scores until the Michigan defense blocked an extra point attempt by Washington. In the next drive, Griese passed for his longest touchdown pass ever - a 58 yard bomb to Tai Streets to give the Wolverines their first Tunior strong safety Marcus Ray jumps into the I stands to celebrate with the fans after the vic- I tory over Washington State. Ray had four tackles in the game to help anchor the defense. Ryan Sockalosky | ophomore James Hall deflects Rian Lindell ' s I extra point attempt. Hall ' s second extra " point block of the season allowed Michigan to take the lead 14-13 on the next possession. S : Or Ieadofthegame,l4-13. In the fourth quarter Michigan scored another touchdown on a rollout pass to tight end Jerame Tuman. Griese tossed the pass to one of his favorite targets who was wide open near the end zone. The pass capped a 5:25, 77-yard scoring drive. After a Cougar field goal cut the lead to five with 7:25 to play, the Wolverines used almost seven minutes of the game clock by an amazing show of ball and clock control . " It was tough to sit on the sidelines and watch them keep making plays, " Leaf said. " They were class people, all of them. They played Big Ten football in that fourth quarter and just drove it down the field. " The Wolverines rallied behind Griese in their final drive of the game converting numerous third downs to continue the drive. After a pooch punt byjay Feely, the Cougars had one final chance starting at their own seven-yard line. Leaf moved the Cougars quickly to the Michigan 26-yard line where the play clock was stopped with two seconds left. As the chains were moved, Leaf attempted to spike the ball for one final play, but was too late. The stadium erupted in cheers as the entire Michigan bench poured onto the field to celebrate its Rose Bowl and National Championship victory. 150 Sports Ryan Sockalosky uarterback Brian Griese runs a quarterback keeper play for a first down. Griese set Michi gan career bowl records for completions (48), ts (90) and passing yardage (720) and earned the Rose Bowl MVP trophy. ophomore inside linebacker Dhani Jones sacksWashingtonStatequarterbackRyan Leaf. Jones sacked Leaf twice to set back the Cougars a total of 1 1 yards. Tu I h I T MarkWolly nior wide receiver Tai Streets catches one of his two touchdown passes in the Rose Bowl. Thepasseswerethetwolongestscoringpasses of the season for the Wolverines. MarkWolly NATIONAL CHAMPIONS Rose Bowl 151 Greg Kessler Marching to the 3 ?t By Jason Wilkinson The Big House became that much bigger when the Michigan Marching Band stormed onto the field. Prac- ticing Monday through Friday, the band exploded onto the field before Saturday games with enthusiastic form. They started each game with " M Fanfare " and played their way through all of the Universityfavorites, including " Var- sity, " " Yellow and Blue, " and " The Victors. " " I think it ' s the greatest organization on campus, " ISA sophomore Dave Guernsey points out, " coming out of the tunnel on Saturday morning is the most amazing rush. " More than 420 prospective band members auditioned for the March- ing Band last spring. Over 300 members returned for Band Week, a week of long days and practicing hard before classes even began. Junior political science major said, " Band Week is more than just hours of work, it ' s achance for us all to get to know each other and reestablish friend- ships. Marching Band cannot be successful without the cohesiveness. " By the first football game, the band learned all of the funda- mentals, plus the music and steps for two shows. The hours spent practicing on Elbel Field in rain, blazing heat or bitter cold, required heart and dedi- cation. The Michigan Marching Band wasn ' t all work and no play. Flynn also added, " The Bowl trips are one of the past rewards of being a member of the Band. We experience all theexcitementfirsthand. " This culmination of the season came with the Band ' s trip to Pasa- dena for the Rose Bowl where they performed at the Tournament of Rose ' s Parade, during the Alumni Association ' spep ra lly and, of course, the game itself. ernsey Greg Kessler rum major Ramon Johnson leads the Marching Band during their halftime show. Ramon led the band every Satur- day for the past two seasons. Not many people could perform on a weekly basis in front of a crowd of over 100,000. Each week, dressed in maize andblue, the 250 mem- ber Michigan Marching Band took the field and performed for Michigan fans. Standing out from the band in his white drum major uniform and twirling his baton, was senior Ramon Johnson. " Performing on a Saturday afternoon in front of over 100,000 fans is more exciting than I could have ever imagined, " remarked Johnson. " The color of the stadium, the excitement of the fans, and the energy of the band represents the true spirit of Michigan and I ' m happy to be a part of it, " continued Johnson. " When I hear the crowd roar after the back bend and a great performance by the band, 1 get chills throughout my body, " exclaimed Johnson. Ramon decided to try out for the drum major position after marching as a tenor sax for his first two years. He began the ten step audition process which included marching styles and vocal and whistle commands. The band then voted him into the drum major position which he has held for the past two seasons, hv Dan Hennes 152 Sports ' eter Nielsen During their halftime show, two drummers focus on their music. The drum section of the band was featured in a traditional Michigan half- time song, the " Hawaiian War Chant. " A number of fans congratulate the band members after an exhausting performance. The band pro- JL ivided entertainment for the fans before the game, during halftime, and after the game. MarkWoIlv MarkWolly [everfailingto entertain thecrowdwith their halftime perfor- mance, the band assembles into the famous block ' M. ' Every f week, the band performed a different halftime show. , and members rush the sideline during their pregame L rendition of " The Victors. " The band ' s repertoire also ' included favorites such as " M Fanfare " and " Varsity. " Mark Wolly Band 153 Story by Michelle McCombs After combining an experienced core including six returning seniors with one of the most successful recruit- ing classes ever in the program ' s history, the Wolverines lead off the season powerfully. In the spring, the Wolver- ines completed a full training session including new tactics and skills straight from the international hockey level. This combination of skill and knowl- edge placed Michigan at No. 15 in the first NCAA Division I field hockey poll released on September 16, one of only four Big Ten schools in the top 20. Returning team member, junior Lovetia Wilkinson stated, " We are es- tablishing a tradition here for the years to come, it is as simple as that. " Not only were the Wolverines lead by experienced players but also by one of the best coach- ing staffs in the nation. Coaching the Wolverines was two-time Olympian, Marica Pankratz as head coach and two-timeOlympianTraceyFuchs as assistant coach. Also assisting Pankratz was national goalkeeper Peggy Storrar. Early in the season Michigan accomplished one of Senior forward Meredith Weinstein brings the ball to ward the opposing zone. Weinstein started in all of the team ' s regular season games. their major goals defeating Iowa for the first time in 31 years. Commenting on this victory Wilkinson said, " We have reached one of our goals by beating Iowa, which has never been done before in Michigan Field Hockey history. This win was not only a great start to our season begin- ning but it was great to win it for all of the past field hockey teams here at Michigan that had neve r beaten them. " A major player in the success of the Wolverines was the team ' s positive attitude. Senior captain Julie Flachs said, " I think this year ' s team spirit and compatibility is what has sepa- rated us from past years. We are doing awesome this year. I would say that in the past when we were down a goal or two that would be the game, but this year, just because we are down a goal it doesn ' t mean we are finished playing. In the four years I ' ve been this has been the best year. Our coaches are terrific and the team is truly dedicated to benefiting each other. " 154 Sports MarkWolly Senior forward Meredith Weinstein chases down the ball in an after- noon contest against St. Louis. Weinstein was also credited with one of the key goals in an overtime win against interstate rival Michigan State. MarkWolly Freshman forward Kelli Gannon blocks out the de- fender in a game against Southwest Missouri. The Wolverines dominated the opposition with a seven goal win. $G@me 4 Overall: 16-6 MII Big ID Ten: 8-4 8 30 Stanford w 1-0 8 31 at California w 2-1 9 1 Pacific w 4-0 9 6 North Carolina L 3-6 9 12 Kent State W 3-2 9 14 SW Missouri W 7-0 9 17 at Ball State L 0-4 9 20 Louisville W 6-0 9 21 at Cent. Michigan W 5-1 9 26 Iowa W 2-1 9 28 Northwestern W 2-1 10 4 St. Louis W 6-0 10 5 at Michigan St. L 2-3 10 10 at Ohio State L 1-2 10 12 at Penn State L 1-4 10 17 at Northwestern W 2-0 10 19 at Iowa W 3-2 10 24 Penn State W 2-1 10 26 Ohio State W 3-2 11 2 Michigan St. W 4-0 Big Ten Playoffs 11 8 Ohio State W 3-1 11 9 Penn State L 1-2 MarkWollv Field Hockey 155 VKoMen ' s Soccer Greg Kessler Greg Kessler Wolverines Score lit " This is a alii c Story by Michelle McCombs Boasting five seniors and ten returning starters, Michi- gan burst into the season with high expectations. On top of the experienced returning teammates, the Wolverines gathered an exceptional recruiting class for the second straight year. The list of incoming freshman included women who had competed at the National Team Tri- als, chosen as Junior Olympians, spent time on the Under- 16 National Team and were conference leading scorers. Head Coach Debbie Belkin said, " This is a talented group, all with the potential of contributing right away. They will certainly add depth in all areas. " The Wolverines expectations for the season surpassed those they had previously set, enter- ing the season with their eyes on the Big Ten title and NCAA Tournament berth in their future. With a strong line up the polls favored the Wolverines and on September 23 Michigan was ranked as No. 2 just behind Notre Dame. The Wolverines were lead by a strong coaching staff including fourth year head coach Debbie Belkin. In hercareer, Belkin was amemberof the National team for six years, capturing the World Championship in Iways with her eye on the ball, sophomore Amber Berendowsky lets the standard for overall play. Last season, Berendowsky broke the Michigan single season record for goals, assists and total points. 1991. Belkin was assisted by returning Scott Forrester who worked primarily with the goal keepers and new to the coaching staff was Carrie Maier. Starting strong the Wolverines quickly began by break- t ing the team record for most con- secutive wins. Sophomore Amber Berendowsky also moved her name to the top of Michigan charts in sev- eral categories during the September 26-28 weekend. Berendowsky scored the goal that broke the Wolverines ' previous 21 single season points record and then went on to place her name at the top for the single season assists record. Belkin stated, " She ' s a scorer with a nose for the goal. " First- year forward Kacy Beitel worked her way up the ranks as she emerged as a leading scorer. By mid-season Beitel was considered to be a strong candidate for Big Ten Freshman of the Year honors and had rewritten Barendowsky ' s record for points in a season by a first-year student. Michigan ' s soccer program excelled far beyond past years establishing the confidence that the Wolverines would win when they took the field. 156 Sports Greg Kessler Midfielder Debbie Flaherty poses a threat as both a scorer and strong defender. The senior captain started every game during her career at Michigan. photo courtesy of Sports Information Front Row: Abby Tompkins, Jessica Limauro, Jessica Parmalee, Laura Rowland, Lauren Clister.JessicaJones, Carissa Stewart, Bethany Greenblatt, Emily Schmitt, Laura Fedrigo. Row 2: Vanessa LewisJenStahl, Shannon Poole, Erin Gilhart, Kelly Lukasik, Ashley Marks, Kacy Beitel, Kjersten Kuhlman, Karen Montgomery, Student Trainer Betsy Carney. Row ttt: Assistant Coach Carrie Maier, Assistant Coach Scott Forrester, Stephanie McArdle, Alana Peters, Debbie Flaherty, Mart Hoff, Kristin Buckley, Ruth Poulin, Amber Berendowsky, Came Brandy, Marie Spaccarotella, Hear Coach Debbie Belkin, Trainer Kate Pinhey. Overall: 18-4-1 8 29 Missouri 8 3 1 at Kentucky at Massachusetts New Hampshire Butler Eastern Michigan at Indiana Ohio State Wisconsin Northwestern at Minnesota at Penn State 10 10 Wright State 10 1 2 at Toledo 10 17 Illinois 10 19 at Iowa 10 22 at Detroit 10 26 Michigan St. 10 31 at Notre Dame Big Ten Tournament 1 1 7 Ohio State 1 1 8 Penn State 1 1 9 Northwestern NCAA Tournament 11 16 at Nebraska Big Ten: 10-1-1 9 5 9 7 9 12 9 14 9 19 9 21 9 26 9 28 10 3 10 5 W W L W W W W W W W L T W W W W W W L W W W 5-1 2-0 2-1 6-0 2-1 5-1 1-0 4-1 6-0 5-3 3-4 0-0 6-0 5-0 9-1 4-0 6-0 3-1 0-5 3-0 3-1 1-0 1-5 F Ireshman midfielder Kacy Beitel controls the ball during the game against Northwestern. In the 1997 season Beitel broke teammate Amber Berendowsky ' s record for points scored by a freshman. Greg Kessler Women ' s Soccer 157 moto courtesy t Sports Information By Melissa Lippman Aftertop finishes in 1996 forboththemen ' sandwomen ' s cross country teams, they entered the 1997 season with their sights set high. Team leaders Katie McGregor and John Mortimer were selected Big Ten Athletes of the month early in the season which sparked excitement for both the men ' s and women ' s teams. The women entered the season with a young team who followed the talent of four junior athletes and the leadership of Head Coach Mike McGuire who returned for his sixth year. " We had 10-12people who were more than capable of continuing through the championship portion of the season. It was a matter of staying healthy and main- taining consistency in training. We were a young team, " said McGuire. On a roster of 2 1 , the Wolverines had 10 freshman and no seniors. The women had two very impressive finishes early in the season at the Spartan Invitational and the William and Mary Invitational . At both competitions the Wolverines were led by Katie McGregor, Elizabeth Kampfe, and Julie Fraud as they finished 1-2-3 in both races. After winning the Michigan Intercollegiate Meet Katie McGregor said, " We felt like we were the best team in Michigan but we just had to go out and prove it. " That is exactly what the women did. McGregor went on to win the women ' s Big Ten Title leading her team to second place overall. The men ' s coach, Ron Warhurst, returned for his 24 th season with the Wolverines this past year. His goal for the year was, " to win the Big Ten and District meets and to finish in the top five at the NCAAs. " The men started the season well by winning the Illinois Invitational on Sept. 27 led by All-Americans Kevin Sullivan and John Mortimer. These two dominated the season and led the team to the top. After his photo finish win at the Illinois Invitational, Sullivan said he was " happy with the team ' s progression, " but that they, " still had a ways to go. " Sophomore Jay Cantin impressed the Wolverine squad with several solid performances throughout the year. Concerning his improvement during the season, Cantin said, " it was just a matter of confidence. " Sullivan went on to capture his fourth Big Ten Title, only the second person to accomplish this feat. The first and second place finishes respectively for Sullivan and Mortimer in the Big Ten Championships secured the team title for the Wolverines. 158 Sports I Michigan Open Spartan Invitational William Mary Invitational Michigan Intercollegiate Wolverine Invitational Big Ten Championships 1st 2nd 1st 3rd 2nd photo courtesy of Spoils Information Front Row: Heather Burcar, Lisa Ouellet, Julie Fraud, Elizabeth Kampfe, Katie McGregor, Michelle Slater, Tracey Parker, Erin White Row 2: Katie Ryan, Susan Kaminski, Sarah Hamilton, Adrienne Hunter, Allison Noe, Marcy Akard, Lena Van Haren, Katie Clifford, Nell Shields, Tiffin Goodman, Eileen Fleck NCAA District IV Championships 2nd NCAA National Championships 7th T Greg Kessler I he Wolverines ready themselves for another victory. The team finished with success in all their meets during the 1997 season. SCOREBOARD 9 6 Michigan Open 9 13 Jayhawk Invitational 1st 9 27 Illinois Invitational 1st 10 4 Montana Invitational 1st 10 11 Keatinge Invitational 1st 10 19 Wolvering Interregional 1st 11 1 Big Ten Championships 1st 11 15 NCAA District IV Championships 1st 11 24 NCAA National Championships 4th fTT eam standouts, Kevin Sullivan andjohn Mortimer run side by side on their way to a first and second JL place finish respectively at the Big Ten Champi- onships. Mortimer and Sullivan finished first and second in four consecutive races. A 11-Big Ten Second-Team member, Marcy Akard, pulls away from the rest of the field. Akard was L ilhe only Wolverine to qualify for the NCAA Cham- pionship last season. w photo courtesy of Sports Information Mark Wolly ophomore Julie Fraud takes the final stretch of her first-place run in the Michigan Open. Fraud Greg Kessler finished in the top four in every race she ran in during the 1997 season. Crosscountry 159 S i- f f Inside the Victories oach Lloyd Carr, President Bellinger, and co-captain Eric Mayes sit to- gether at the Na- tional Champi- onship Pep Rally held at Crisler Arena. Behind so many Michi an victories and losses, there lay stories and connectfi ns to the University ' s athletic tradition. In 1997-98 books tosupport theMaizeancf wewerefansstandingintheBi) Victors ' stand in Pasadena, we Together, we shared the i included the glory of a victoi celebration of women ' s athl changing of the guard of the b students put aside their JBlue tradition. Whether House orplayers on the were all partofthestory. experiences. Highlights ry over Ohio State, the etics, the tumultuous of a national championship si tetball team, the pride ccer team, and the awe of an unbeatable pairof cross- country runners. iniors Brian Criese, Rob Swett andGlenSteelecel- ebrate after beating Ohio State and clinching a trip to the Rose Bowl. Inside Sports Peter Nielsen m ' I r ' n. A Qresit year Foi JVt HAIL. YE the ys in MICHIGAN RANKED ttl Polls Surprised, Fans Confirmed As the final seconds of the Rose Bowl ticked away, Wolverine players and fans jumped in jubilation of Michigan ' s first victory in Pasadena since 1993- The Wolverines, who went into the final game of the year ranked 1 in both the AP Poll and the USA Today ESPN coaches poll , concluded a season displaying what most would call National Championship talent. The Wolverines then turned their eyes to the Orange Bowl, waiting to see what Nebraska, ranked 2 in both polls, would accomplish against Peyton Manning and Tennessee. As the Cornhuskers trounced on the Volunteers 42-17, all of college football looked to the polls for a National Champion declaration. It was a fight to the finish, and it was even a struggle beyond that. The AP writers voted Michigan as the 1 team in college football; but the coaches named Nebraska the National Champions. Coaches, players and fans on both sides contended theircase, but itwasasplit decision, asplitchampionship and asplitexcitementthat concluded the Wolverines undefeated, Rose Bowl championship season. Peter Nielsen By Kristin Long WOODSON WINS HEISMAN First Defensive Player Ever To Win After a seven year drought, a Wolverine once again brought the Heisman Trophy back to Ann Arbor in 1997. Through an astounding display of leadership, agility, speed, and sheer athletic talent, Charles Woodson won the most coveted prize in college football. Woodson ' s award marked the first time in Heisman history that the trophy was given to a primarily defensive player. Woodson astonished football audiences with his mastery on both sides of the line of scrimmage. The 21 year-old Woodson caught, ran, intercepted, and even passed the football in key moments to lead the Wolverines to an undefeated season. The acrobatic interception vs. Michigan State the punt return vs. Ohio State, and the end-zone interception in the Rose Bowl highlighted Woodson ' s remarkable season. The announcement of the 1997 Heisman Trophy winner came as a surprise to many onlookers. Tennessee ' s Peyton Manning had long been the Heisman favorite. The trophy ' s history of awarding offensive players combined with Manning ' s record-breaking career led most analysts to predict Manning the winner. However, Woodson ' s game- winning heroics against Ohio State pushed him to the top of Heisman voting. ByMarkWolly MarkWollv SWEET SMELLING ROSES Michigan Wins Rose Bowl It has been four years since the Wolverines found their way out West out to the Rose Bowl that is. When the football team defeated Ohio State on Nov. 22, it was a sweet victory to say the least. But the ultimate triumph had yet to come. The players, coaches and students all prepared for what would be the most stellar victor) 7 the University had seen in 50 years. On Jan. 1, the Wolverines took the field to challenge the Pac-10 champions Washington State at the Rose Bowl in Pasedena, CA. The wind had a slight chill, but the sun was wanner than anything felt at the Big House. Michigan dominated the first half, and entered half-time comfortably ahead of the Cougars. The intensity, however, came in the final seconds of the game. As Washington State attempted to squeeze one more play into the last two seconds, the referees ended their hopes of defeating the Wolverines. To everyone ' s surprise, the Rose Bowl had ended and the Michigan Wolverine ' s emerged victorious over the Washington State Cougars, 21-16. By Kristin Long Peter Nielsen National Championship l6l The team ' s going The other road to Pasadena. Peter Nielsen I ' rtiT Nielsen MarkWoll Aviewof the front of the Rose Bowl: Many students who The Rose Bowl on Dec 31, 1997: A quiet and empty stadium sits A Rose Bowl clincher: These students) made the trip to Pasadena for the game returned with a souvenier photo- only a day before hosting over 102,000 fans. excitedly after storming the field in Michigan St J fe : graph like this one. dium after the Ohio State football game. 162 Inside Sports During Winter Break, thousands of fans flocked to Pasadena to cheer on the Football team. Unlike the team, however, most fans were not brought to the game on the University ' s budget. Whether they arrived by plane, bus, car or caravans of Winnibego s, University students made their way to the Rose Bowl in Pasadena, CA in style. Before Michigan even won the Big Ten Championship, many students had booked airline tickets and only min- utes after the victory over Ohio State, many more were on the phone to secure their way to Pasadena. First year LSA student Angie Miller had arranged her flight before Michi- gan beat Ohio State. " My ticket was only about $300, and I have a friend who lives near Pasadena, so I knew I was going to stay with her, " Miller said. In order to be closer to Pasadena during the football action, Miller and her friends stayed in a hotel in the Pasadena area on New Years Eve and then made their way to the Rose Bowl on New Year ' s day. For others, the trip to the Rose Bowl allowed the enactment of a road trip fantasy. Eric Rankas, president of Pi Kappa Alpha, organized a caravan to the Rose Bowl. The men of Pi Kappa Alpha rented three winnabegos and drove across the United States. A group of more than 20 students made the trek with Rankas, stopping along the way at the Grand Canyon and in Las Vegas, Nevada, where Waiting in line: On Dec. third and fourth students had an opportunity to purchase a ticket to the Rose Bowl. The University guaranteed that every student who wanted a ticket would receive one. Some students waited in line over 4 hours to buv their ticket. one brother won more than $600. Dan Gress, Adam Smith, and Patrick McNeal made their way to Pasadena by a more indirect route. The trio traveled by car from Ann Arbor to Cleveland, OH before catching a red-eye flight to Phoenix, AZ and on to Los Angeles. Once in Pasadena, students were welcomed by friends and other Michigan fans. The streets of Pasadena were overflowing with people wearing maize and blue and shouting out their school spirit. After making their way across the country, students were once again faced with a familiar line as they waited for first-come-first-serve choice of stadium seating. Many students, alumni and fans gathered near the Rose Bowl early on New Year ' s day and tailgated together in the warm California weather before the game. Students did not let anything stand in the way of a trip to the Rose Bowl. They were determined to make it across the country to support their team. It can not be doubted that it was largely the support of Michigan students that pushed the Wolverines to capture the National Champion- ship. by Emma Cartwright and Ryan Sockalosky ' - Peter Nielsen Cold Hard Cash: This student proudly dis- plays a handful of 100 dollar bills, 24 in all, he and lis friends made selling extra Rose Bowl tickets. Peter Nielsen The Rose Parade: A view from the grandstand shows a holiday float in the Tournament of Roses Parade. This sleigh was complete with reindeer. Peter Nielsen Free lunch?: Included in many Rose Bowl ticket packages was a full bowl exerience, complete with lunches in large tents like this one. Inside Sports 163 HaU te the National And we mean soccer! hoto courtesv of Men ' s Soccer Team SNRE senior Harry Statter looks to beat an Ohio Wesleyan defender. Not given the same academic assis- tance as varsity athletes, club sport participants exemplified the mean- ing of " scholar athletes. " photo courtesy of Men ' s Soccer Team Senior architecture major Paris Hermiz uses fancy footwork against his Ohio Wesleyan opponent. The Wolverines set up their next attack against Aquinas College. The men ' s soccer program hoped to be the next sport at Michigan to attain varsity status. 164 Inside Sports photo courtesy of Men ' s Soccer Team Unbeknownst to many, Michigan had two National Champion- ship teams this fall. The Men ' s Soccer team, only a club sport at the University, had a stellar season and won its first ever National Title. They were the best in the nation. After competing in a strenuous season these men traveled towards warmer weather and the championship game. No, this was not the football team and the game was not played in Pasadena. Instead, it was Phoenix, Arizona where the University ' s Men ' s Club Soccer team clinched the National Collegiate Soccer Association (NCSA) National Championship on Nov. 22, 1997. The Men ' s Club Soccer team proved to be the best in the nation without the aid of thousands of screaming fans. " There is a lot of confusion of who we are on campus, " said Men ' s Soccer Club president Jack Stead. " We are the only men ' s soccer team on campus yet we are not recognized as a varsity sport. Although we are not properly funded we compete with the best of teams and take the sport very competitively and seriously as a team. " The team found partial funding from the MSA and club sports but had to pay individual member dues. The club soccer team held practices as if it were a varsity sport. The men practiced five days a week for two hours and faced a schedule of thirty three games. This was more games than a Division I team played and the men were commonly out of town for road trips. Try-outs were held in mid-August to determine the team members for the next vear. " There is no formal recruitment although many of the guys on the team will encourage younger players from their high schools to try out, " said junior club player Steve Scanio. " We have a good team unity and often have team dinners together. " In the past four years, the men ' s soccer team has progressed on its way to the NCSA National Championship title. In 1993, the team qualified for the finals and moved on to the quarterfinals in 1994. The team made it to the semifinals in 1995 and even played in the championship game in 1996. After being defeated, the team returned in 1997 to win the National Championship game against Arizona 1-0 with a goal scored by Andrew Howard. Only sixteen teams in the nation qualified for the Championship Tournament which had a round-robin for- mat. " When the NCSA organized a national trophy for col- lege club teams this gave us a reason to become more serious and dedicated to achieve a goal, " said head coach Steve Burns. Off the field, Burns organized the team in order to increase the overall operating budget and add structure. On the field, Burns looked for dedicated players. " Together as a team we took significant steps to establish ourselves as a dominant team in club soccer, " Burns said. By Jaime Nelson photo courtesy of Men ' s Soccer Team Front Row: Steve Scanio, Albert Geldres, Patrick Murphy Row 2: Alan Zakaria, Fans Hermiz, Eric Frickel, Yuri Krym, Terry Klott, Jeff Cohen, Jack Stead, Paul Boesel Row 3: Chris Coleman, Mike Menerey, Ryan Toder. Mike McCarron, Will Purdy, Brian O ' Beirne, Matt Sarkesian, Payson Thompson Row 4: Coach Steve Burns, Andrew Howard, Ajani Burrell, Steve Huber, Matt Daily, Brian Peters, Kris Wiljanen photo courtesy of Men ' s Soccer Team Team president Jack Stead dribbles the ball up the field in front of home fans. Despite low name recognition and relatively few fans, the team achieved national championship status. Inside Sports 165 SWIMMING EST. 1973 BASKETBALL EST. 1973 VOLLEYBALL EST. 1973 Sophomore Jen Stahl signs an autograph for a few young fans. Female athletes found themselves in the spotlight and often times the object of admi- ration. 1977 Michiganensian Passed in 1972, Title IX strove to even the playing field between men ' s and women ' s athletics. Among other things, the legislation mandated universities to provide an equal number of athletic scholarships to both genders. By 1998, Title IX made the difference in redefining the face of modern sport. Women were given opportunities that had long been denied by gen- der-discriminatory prac- tices. In the 1973- 74 academic year, six women ' s teams achieved varsity status at Michi- gan. In 1998, the Uni- versity supported 12 var- sity teams and 11 club teams. Even with such growth senior soccer player Karen Montgom- ery expressed, " I don ' t know why more women aren ' t in sports. " Considering the accomplishments of the women ' s athletic program, three words came to mind: skilled, respected, underrated. Women ' s Lacrosse co-captain Leah Martin stated, " There is a lot of skill that people often overlook. " Although women attained an equivalent number of varsity sports, their fan base was dwarfed by the men ' s programs. Montgomery experi- enced the soccer team ' s transition to varsity status, and 1979 Michiganensian 1 974 Michigaiimsian noted some differences between men ' s and women ' s sports at Michigan. " Men ' s athletics are more focused upon by people we definitely have fewer fans, " she said. But, according to first-year field hockey player Regan Wulfsberg, " Women ' s athletics as a whole are becoming more accepted. " Even women not involved with the athletic program expressed respect for their athletic colleagues. " Sometimes I think they don ' t get as much recognition as men ' s, but [the progress] is really paying off, " said architecture and civil engineering senior Stacy Cahill. " They all work really hard and have a lot of fun. They ' re really dedicated and there ' s more effort into it than a lot of people realize, " Cahill continued. To ladies outside of the University, Wulfsberg sug- gested that sports " Make women stronger, provide strong role models, and give women a better position in the world. " The redeeming values of athletic competition and teamwork supported the rationale and success of Title IX. Wulfsberg went on to explain, " I will always remember the bond that it creates between team mem- bers. They ' re your friends away from home; they helped me get through the hard times... and the not so hard times! " The 1 996 Olympics served as a testament to the power of Title IX. For the first time on a global stage, American women who grew up with the benefit of athletic equality were able to display their skills. The successes of Title IX were also seen at the University of Michigan where student-athletes built on the strong foundation of ath- letic achievement with their talents, sacrifices and per- sistence in the tradition of Wolverine excellence. by Jason Wilkinson and Mark Wolly 1979 Michiganensian SOFTBALL EST. 1977 1979 Michiganensian GOLF EST. 1977 1 9x0 Micbiganensian TRACK ANB FIELB EST. 1977 166 Inside Sports of Women ' s FIELD HOCKEY EST. 1973 TENNIS EST. 1973 1 -) " 1 ) Michigdiwnsiun GYMNASTICS EST. 1975 1977 Micbiganensian yTTMichiganensian HV " 1 480 Michigaiu ' ii CROSS COUNTRY EST. 1979 1996 Micbiganensian SOCCER EST. 1995 Jen Smith awaits to re- take the field during the Big Ten Championships in Ann Arbor. The team continued its two-year reign as conference champion by beating the Iowa Hawkeves. 1997 Micbiganensian CREW EST. 1996 Mark Wollv Inside Sports 167 Michigan Basketball The 1997-98 season marked a time ot transition tor the men ' s basketball program. Athletic Director Tom Goss asked head coach Steve Fisher to resign on Oct. 1 1 citing " lack of institutional control " as his reasoning. The announcement followed a Kansas City law firm ' s report commissioned by the University that found three minor NCAA violations in recent actions of the basketball program. Many students on campus expressed surprise and varied opin- ions on Fisher ' s compulsory exo- dus; Nate Walker, a first year ISA student, said " I think Michigan needed to ask Fisher to resign - coaching is more than just about winning games, it ' s about being a team leader. And after what hap- pened, I don ' t think either the play- ers or the students could see him in that respect. " Goss began the search for a new head coach guided by what he de- scribed as the " core values " for the athletic department: honesty and integrity, accountability and re- sponsibility, respect and compas- sion, competitive spirit, and the belief that the team must come first. However, his concern for newly recruited student-athletes in candidate ' s programs and at this University led him to appoint Brian Ellerbe as interim head coach on Oct. 24. The appointment signaled his decision to wait until after the season ended to find a permanent head coach for the men ' s basketball program. Brian Ellerbe ' s appointment occurred four months after he joined the basketball staff. He came to Ann Arbor after serving as head coach at Loyola College in Baltimore for three years. Under Ellerbe ' s tutelage the Loyola Greyhounds had the Metro Atlantic Maceo Baston battles for two points in Michigan ' s home game against Minne- sota. The Wolverines met the Gophers again in the Big Ten Championship seminfinals. Athletic (Jonterence ' s top recruiting class tor two consecutive seasons. Ellerbe guided the Greyhounds to the best conference record in school history (10-4) in his last season. Ellerbe, both surprised and excited over his appointment as interim head coach, described his point of view on the difficulty of the situation: " I am not looking at this as difficult, I am looking at it as a challenge. We are coaching the game of bas- ketball, which is a chal- lenge in and of itself. We have got good players and throughout this entire process we have learned about the character of these players as people and if they can exude that on the floor as well that I think we are going to be a very good basketball team. " The change in leader- ship brought about a change in the team ' s style Markwolly of P 1 ' Warren Shu, a Only two months after his departure from Michigan ' s program, Steve Fisher returned to Crisler Arena to watch Brian Ellerbe coach the junior IOE major, said he Wolverinestoanupsetvictoryagainst l rankedDuke. As quickly as Fisher blended in with the crowd, Ellerbe (shown, far right) stood thought that " Ellerbe is out as he led the team to its first Big Ten Championship since 1986. insti ijj n g pline in the players. He has more control of the game as he focuses more on balancing offense and defense. " Brad Malmsten, a junior civil engineering major, expressed : respect for Fisher ' s record but also happiness about the results of thepast season: " I think). Fisher was a good recruiter, but I think the team is playing better because of Ellerbe ' si coaching skills. " The team, through a difficult season, adjusted well under the changing of the guard, showing strength in the midst of upheaval. by Caroline Walker 168 Inside Sports under new management V) MarkWolly The team leaps off the bench Coach Ellerbe confers with assistant coach to congratulate Louis Bullock Brian Dutcher to evaluate Michigan ' s scor- after he sinks the three-pointer ing drive. A 10-year Michigan veteran, that sunk Duke. Dutcherwas the only memberof Fisher ' sstaff to remain on the team. i Mark nlh MarkWolly Inside Sports 169 wir| Race Ya ' For It? mine? . Kevin Sullivan and John Mortimer run step-in-step to the finish line. Mortimer, only a junior, will return to the team in the 1998 season to continue his dominance. Over the course of the 1997 season, every race that Michigan entered was won by one of two men: John Mortimer or Kevin Sullivan Twelve pairs of cleats furiously tossed earth behind the small pack of friends as they made their way through the black morning hours, the winding back roads of Montana their rugged course. These men comprised the men ' s cross-country team and the sun was still a couple of hours away from rising on the day following an important competi- tion. The team had reserved seats on an early flight home, but they chose to run together once more before boarding the aircraft, for they knew that with the continuation of their hectic lives in Ann Arbor, training might be pushed aside. Fourteen miles later the men wore tired smiles and the camaraderie of the team was evident. Though this training jog repre- sented amere fraction of theiryear-end total of over two-thousand miles, it proved to be a tremendous bonding experience for the runners and was remembered by most as one of the highlights of the season. " That was the defining moment for us, " explained senior Kevin Sullivan. " The team gelled on that run. " Two runners stood out in that crowd, Sullivan and junior All-American John Mortimer. The pair placed first and second in every single one of their regular season races. The strong ties formed on runs like those built a competitive team that found great success by the end of their 1997 season. Junior All- American John Mortimer remarked, " Collectively we accomplished each of the goals we set out for. We won the Big Ten title, the district title, and brought home a trophy from Nationals. " Of these, the most significant moment of the cross-country season-for Sullivan was winning the Big Ten Championship. Sullivan adds, " Placing fourth at Nationals was also abig moment for the team. Both achievements were high points for us. " Sullivan felt his greatest personal triumph of the season was winning his fourth Big Ten Championship. The fact that he ran a strong race at Nationals left him with a feeling of accomplishment as well. On leaving the team upon graduation, Sullivan remarked, " I ' m going to miss the friendships built on the trips. Cross-country is a great sport there ' s only seven to nine guys that travel each week. That ends up making us a really close team. " Sullivan and Mortimer traded first and second place finishes throughout the season and into the Big Ten and NCAA tournament. By the end of the 1997 season, Sullivan ' s colleague Mortimer was also able to add another successful season to his already winningcross-country career. The talented runner was named the men ' s Big Ten cross-country athlete of the month in September. Coming into the season he was the defending Big Ten and NCAA District IV champion. Clearly one of the stars of the team, Mortimer performed well throughout the season, held onto his title and was one of the major reasons the team found great success. " This is the greatest bunch of guys I have ever had with me on one team as athletes and as friends, " explained Mortimer. " I am happy with my individual performance, but cross-country is different because sometimes it ' s the team effort and not the personal that takes the glory. This season it was the team. We really came together. " Sullivan and Mortimer rest after a race. The two combined to win every one of theirraces in the regular season andintheBigTenand NCAA ' s. Greg Kessler Runningside-by-side as they ap- proached the finish line at the Michigan Open, the twosome joked with one another before acknowledging the crowd with waves and the " raise the roof " gesture. Again crossing the line simultaneously, Mortimer gave way to Sullivan for the win, al- though both clocked a course record time of 24: 12. Frsh new v 172 Inside Sports Shelley Sko Same great wins Shelley Skopit New faces graced the varsity hockey lines, and names unfamil- iar to fans adorned maize and blue jerseys. The hockey team won the 1997 NCAA Championship with the irst-year defender Scott help of a dominating seniorclass. Those nine seniors moved rawford takes the puck up f . pe ice and towards an n ' and the flrst - vear P lavers arnved read y to create new laska-Fairbanks oppo- traditions and play a major role on the team, ent. Crawford had four ssists in his first year as a The upperclassmen had to adapt as the team changed ' olverine. f rom an older, experienced group to a younger one. Senior goaltender Marty Turco said, " You kind of have to change your whole place on the team. People move up and change roles. " Upperclassmen felt that pressure to step up and play in the game; junior right winger Justin Clark said, " I can ' t make as many mistakes. It ' s more intense. " But anticipation accompanied the stress, as Clark said, " It ' s more exciting. We don ' t know what ' s going to happen, who ' s going to step up. " In fact, the upperclassmen rose to the challenge; junior center Bobby Hayes said, " Each class takes on a bigger role as far as leadership qualities, both on and off the ice. " The upperclassmen led by help- ingthefirst-yearplayers in making the difficult transition to playing college hockey. As first-year defenseman Bob Gassoff said, " Up- perclassmen can make iteasyordifficult. I think they ' ve gone out of their way to make everybody feel at home. " That kind of team support helped unite the championship players and the new players, who also felt the pressure to step into the lineup. Mike VanRyn, a first-year defenseman, said, " It ' s tough. There ' s a lot of expectations. And you know we ' re going to make mistakes being a young team. " However, as first year defenseman Scott Hoffman said, " I think the fresh- men are happy that they ' re getting the opportunity to play. " Both the newplayers and the upperclassmen saw that this year presented an open door for each man to contribute to the season. The team looked to the future while building on the past. As first year left winger Bill Trainor said, " I grew up watching Michigan play. It ' s exciting being part of the program. " By Caroline Walker Shelley Skopit Forward and first-year player Bill Trainor sets up for a pass. Trainer ' s strong penalty killing earned him playing time in 22 games. winger Bill Trainor ; up the ice followed yjuniorwingjustin Clark, frainor had two assists ainstAlaskaFairbankson n. 17. First-year winger Josh Langfeld shoots on goal on a breakaway against Alaska Fairbanks. Langfeld was third on the team with 14 goals and fourth with 27 points. Shelley Skopit Hockey 173 Loss of a teammate Jefferey Reese 1976-1997 Tragedy struck the Michigan wrestling program this season as veteran wrestler Jeff Reese suddenly collapsed and died while exercising. - On Dec. 9, 1997 the University felt a loss that stunned the Athletic Department and radiated through the entire student body. Junior Kinesiology student and varsity wrestler, Jeff Reese died after a strenu- ous workout to drop weight with the hopes of qualifying for competi- tion. Reese suffered a heart attack during a rigorous exercise session while trying to qualify 7 for competition in a 150 pound weight class. Reese had been wearing a rubber suit at the time of his death and had suffered serious dehydration. The untimely and unnecessary death of this bright young student was the third death of this type to stun the U.S. collegiate circuit this season. Reese died just weeks after two other student wrestlers, Billy Saylor at Campbell University in North Carolina and Joe Larosa at the University of Wisconsin in La Crosse. These three deaths and the severity of the weight loss techniques used in college wrestling brought about NCAA modifications to the present wrestling regulations. The NCAA changes to wrestling programs took place nationwide and banned the use of rubber suits, saunas exceeding 79 degrees, laxatives and other means of dehydration because of their ability to harm the athletes. " This was definitely a tragedy, " said senior economics major Jeff Miller, " but the University handled it well. It shouldn ' t have happened, but Goss and the NCAA responded well. " Other students agreed that Michigan ' s response to the unfortunate death was appropriate. " I think that the entire Athletic Department was shocked that something like this could happen. Jeff ' s death has definitely made us more of a unit, " said senior, German major and co- captain ofthevarsitywrestlingteam, Airron Richardson. " Theseniors have to focus, we don ' t have a choice. This tragedy has been a true reflection of the character of our team. It would have been much easier to just let the season slip away. " Reese ' s death, though tragic, has paved the way for the much needed modifications to wrestling programs throughout the nation. University Athletic Director Tom Goss reported his feeling about the NCAA changes in regulation to The Michigan Daily. " I ' m pleased that they moved as rapidly as they did, " said Goss, " I was initially concerned that we wouldn ' t get any action from them this semester. " Jeff ' s father, Ed Reese commented to the Daily about his reactions to the NCAA changes. " It will keep its own check on the wrestlers as far as cutting weight. They ' re in no condition to compete when they are dehydrated. " Sadness overwhelmed the University with the death of Reese as students marveled at the extreme measures it took to show the NCAA that the techniques of cutting weight for wrestlers were unacceptable. Hopefully the actions taken by the NCAA will prevent the unnecessary deaths of other athletes at the University and across the nation. By Virginia Hiltz Inside Sports 175 Greg Kessler Greg Kessler Kessler By Tammy Thomas This season ' s success started three years ago when a strong recruiting class consisting of seven new faces joined the Michigan volleyball team. These faces grew to be the seniors and leaders of the 1997 season. When they started in 1994 they were 8-23 but as senior setter Linnea Mendoza remarked, ' ' I wouldn ' t take away my experience from that sea- son, even though we were 8-23. That season laid the foundation for this year ' s team. " Mendoza made her presence known by capturing the Michigan career assist record and she currently ranks 14th in the Big Ten Conference all-time assist list. The Wolverines have consistently had strong recruiting classes with this year being no exception. The 1997 first year members played an important role in the team qualifying for the NCAA play- offs. According to senior Sarah Jackson, " This year we have a great recruiting class and they are very supportive and add that needed spark for the team. " Another key in Theirfctote rorcfrowr this team ' s goal of making it to the playoffs is the work of junior middle blocker Linsey Ebert. Ebert captured her second straight Michigan blocking title. Head coach Greg Giovanazzi commented on his philosophies for the team. " Stu- dents come to U of M for a balanced experience of academics, athletics and social activities, " Giovanazzi said. " I try to focus on the individual rather than the whole team, that al- lows them to express their talents. Finally, " he finished, " trytoprovide an atmosphere in practice to where each individual can express their competitiveness. " Giovanazzi ' s phi- losophies and the team ' s hard work brought the completion of one of women ' s best volleyball seasons in history. The 1997 team ' s goal of making it to the NCAA tournament for the first time in history was accomplished. Getting to the tournament took the effort of 20 wins throughout the season and the continued effort of all the women in every game. S enibr Sarah Jackson spikes the ball against Michigan State. The Wolverines beat the Spar- tans 3-1 in their annual home meeting. 176 Sports Greg Kessler F GregKessler reshman Sarah Behnke spikes past two MSl ! blockers. Behnke lead the Wolverines with 19 total kills in their first State pride match of the season. Over the years many athletic rivalries devel- oped between Michigan and Michigan State. One of the newest was the " Rock the House-State Pride Match. " This event consisted of two volleyball matches cosponsored by the respective athletic programs and the Big Ten conference, one oc- curred at each school. The first of these for the 1997 season took place on Oct. 3 at Cliff Keen Arena. The arena was packed on game night, with an attendance nearing 10,400. Most were Wolver- ine fans, but there was a definitive State presence. Even before the game started, a sense of competi- tion filled the air. Indeed, both sides looked upon this event as a matter of school pride. According to coach Giovanazzi, " We ' re looking forward to this. Having Michigan State as an opponent is ideal. " Michigan State fan Chris Rush agreed. " State takes this rivalry pretty seriously. ' Unfortunately for Rush, the Wolverines hand- ily beat the Spartans three matches to one, thanks to strong team playing. Truly, the superior play- ing of middle blockers Linsey Ebert and Sarah Jackson, outside hitters Anne Poglits andjeanine Szczesniak and setter Linnea Mendoza rallied the team to victory. By Dan O ' Brien Overall: 21-12 Big Ten: 13-7 8 29-8 30 U.W. Husky Tournament 8 29 vs. Idaho L 2-3 8 30 vs. Rhode Island W 3-0 8 30 vs. Washington L 9 5-9 6 All Sport Volleyball Challenge 9 5 vs. Florida State L 2-3 1-3 9 6 vs. E. Michigan W 9 6 vs. Montana W 3-0 3-0 9 12-9 13 LSU Tiger Invitational 9 12 vs. Central Florida L 1-3 9 13 vs. Connecticut W 3-0 9 13 vs. Louisiana St. W 3-0 9 19 at Duke W 3-1 9 20 at North Carolina W 3-2 9 26 at Minnesota W 3-2 9 27 at Iowa W 3-2 10 1 Northwestern W 3-0 10 3 Michigan St. W 10 10 at Wisconsin L 3-1 0-3 10 1 1 at Illinois W 3-0 10 17 Penn State L 0-3 10 18 Indiana W 3-0 10 24 at Purdue W 3-0 10 26 at Ohio State L 1-3 10 29 at Northwestern W 3-0 1 1 2 at Michigan State L 1 1 7 Illinois W 1-3 3-2 1 1 8 Wisconsin L 1-3 11 14 Iowa W 3-0 11 15 Minnesota L 1-3 11 21 at Indiana W 3-1 1 1 22 at Penn State L 0-3 1 1 28 Ohio State W 3-1 1 1 29 Purdue W 3-1 12 4-5 at NCAA Tournament 12 4 vs. Temple W 12 5 vs. Texas A M L 3-2 0-3 Junior outside hitter, Jeanine Szczesniak rises to the occasion against Northwestern. During the season, Szczesniak was Michigan ' s top server averaging 0.4 aces per game. Shelby Wong Volleyball 177 F reshman Kevin Roulston displays his pommel hors abilites. Roulston had a third place finish in the all-arouri competition at the Illinois and Perm State dual meet. AMERICAN photo courtesy of Sports Informatiq 1974 HARD BIGRAS OB GARDEN EY CULBERSON JIONTY FAUB PIERRE LECLERC SCOTT PONTO JEROME POYNTON CHUCK STILLERMAN 1981 DARRELL YEE 1982 RICK KAUFMAN KEVIN MC KEE 1986 SCOTT MOORE BROCK ORWIG 1987 MITCH ROSE SCOTT MOORE s photo courtesy of Sports Information ophomore co-captain Jose " LaLo " Haro performs his floor routine. Haro was one of five Wolverines to perform in the all-around competition and was named All Big Ten. 178 Sports Overall: 8-10 Big Ten 1-4 1 17 at Windy City Invitational Fourth 1 24 Penn State Iowa Third 1 31 at Illinois Third 2 14 Minnesota W 2 21 at Illinois-Chicago. W 2 28 at Stanford W 3 7 at Santa Barbara Invitational Fourth 3 12 Michigan State 3 20-21 Big Ten Championships 3 28 at Michigan State 4 4 at NCAA East Regionals 4 16-18 at NCAA Championships scores not available at press time liens. Gymnastics Wolverines Timbl Toward - By Jaime Weitzel One-third of the way through the season, the University men ' s gymnastic team had competed in three meets. At the first of these, the Windy City Invitational, the team finished in the middle of the pack, a major achieve- ment in theeyes of Coach KurtGolder. In only his second year with the team he had been enlisted to rebuild, Colder was equally pleased with their performance at a triangle meet with the University of Iowa and Penn State. When Kurt Colder had walked onto the scene in 1996, the team was 0-8. Colder remarked of his new strategy, " We choose to compete against tough teams. Our schedule is stronger than most people expect but the team is headed for growth and we want to set high standards by scheduling top opponents. In time our win-loss record will come back more favorable. " The highlight of the season was finishing in the middle and beating several Big Ten opponents, an noteworthy accomplishment for this team in transition. Certain individuals helped the men ' s gymnastics team bounce back with Golder ' s guidance. The team boasted Kevin Roulston, Thefiit te veiy -Coat the 2 ranked freshman all-around gymnast. Tim Nagra, a senior, was expected to repeat as an All-American. Kenneth Keener, a freshman, was nationally tied for sixth on the rings. Many fans of the sport had great expectations for sopho- more Jose " Lalo " Haro. Randy D ' Amura ' s leadership skills stood out as influencing the growth of the team as well. This season the team was relatively young. " Next year the team will be even younger, " predicted Colder, " But it will be stronger. " The major goal of the team in the following season was to finish in the middle of the Big Ten. " The future for this team looks very bright, " the proud coach commented. " We have a good solid foundation. In a couple of years we will be in national contention. " The Wolverines came away from a meet in Illinois with a third place finish. Michigan ended the meet with 223 points and was edged out by Illinois (226 points) and Penn State (224 points). The meet in Illinois proved to be a showcase for the abilities of Kenny Keener with his top performance on the rings (9.7) and Justin Toman with his personal best floor excercise (9.15). photo courtesy of Sports Information Front Row: Head Coach Kurt Colder, Kevin Roulston, Kenny Kenner, Randy D ' Amura, Jose " Lalo " Haro, Bryan Pascoe, Justin Toman, Trainer [en Nauman Row 2: Undergraduate assistant coach Jason MacDonald, darn Hattersley, Chris Peyton, Ethan Johnson, Tim Dehr, Assistant Coach Mike Burns, Jesse Coleman Row 3: Edwin Ledgard, Tim Lauring, Tim DeGraw. PIERRE LECLERC SCOTT PONTO JEROME POYNTON HUCK STILLERMAN raoi V pARRELL YEE ,1982 ' KAUFMAN MC KEE BROC 1 wire scor s photo courtesy- of Sports Information enior Tim DeGraw shows his flexibility in the team ' s dual meet against Iowa. DeG raw earned the title of All-American after his junior season in Ann Arbor. Men ' s Gymnastics 179 ; " ophomore Sarah Cain performs her balance beam routine. Cain was selected as a NCAA First-Team All-American for her performances on the J uneven bars for the 1997 season. photo courtesy of Sports Information Front Row: Christine Michaud, Karina Senior; Row 2: Sarah-Elizabeth Langford, Bridget Knaeble, Brianne Fuller, Kate Nellans; Row 3: Lisa Simes, Kristin Duff, Nikki Peters, Sarah Cain, Kathy Burke; Row 4: Heather Kabnick, Beth Amelkovich, Lauren LaBranche. SCOREBOARD Overall: 9-5 Big 1 9 at Ohio State 1 17 at Minnesota 1 23 Utah 1 25 at Georgia with Arizona 1 31 State Classic Michigan State Central Michigan Western Michigan 2 7 UCLA Invitational UCLA Stanford Cornell 2 15 Kentucky 2 28 Georgia 3 6 Michigan State 3 14 Massachusettes 3 21 Big Ten Championships Michigan State Minnesota Iowa Illinois Penn State Ohio State 4 4 NCAA Regionak 4 16 NCAA Championships scores not available at press time Ten: 3-1 W L W Second First Second Third Fourth Third First Second Fourth W L W The Lady Wolverines sing " Hail to the Victors " while standing on the champions ' platform after winning the Regional Title at the 1997 NCAA Central Regionals. ThewinpropelledMichigan ' swomen ' sgymnastics program into the NCAA forefront. 180 Sports Sports Information By Michelle McCombs Starting the season on the road against rival Ohio State, the women ' s gymnastic team took its first win - defending both the Big Ten Conference and NCAA Central Regional titles. The Wolverines were pegged as the preseason favorites to win both crowns and ranked fourth in the preseason Top 25 Coaches Poll. In the 1996-97 season, Michigan won its sixth consecutive Big Ten Champi- onship and proceeded to break the school record .scoring a 197.70 team total to claim the NCAA Central Re- gional Championship. Heading into the season Michigan viewed Minne- sota, Michigan State, Ohio State, and Penn State as its biggest challengers for the Big Ten title. Afterthe Wolverines ' firstwin against the Buckeyes, Michigan Head Coach Bev Plocki stated, " We have plenty ' of room for improvement, but I was pleased with the victory considering this was our first meet of the year. Add the fact that this performance came on the road, while integrat- ing new gymnasts into the lineup and competing without the services of Big Ten Gymnast of the Year Sarah Cain at full strength and Nikki Peters not competing at all. We achieved a team victory and overcame some big obstacles. " " We achieve! andovercai stacles. " Michigan suffered its first defeat to Minnesota, the team ' s first loss to a Big Ten team since losing to the Golden Gophers on Mar. 1, 1996 at the Shanica Invitational. Injuries prevented senior Heath er Kabnick to compete against Minnesota and restricted sophomore Sarah Cain to perform only on the uneven bars. Freshman Bridget Knaebleshined at the competition, finishing first in the all-around with a 38.500 score. During the State of Michigan Classic Kabnick won her second all- around title of the season, scored a season-best 9.925 to win the floor exer- cise, placed second on the vault and tied for fifth on the uneven bars. Junior Lisa Simes was the runner-up to Kabnick for all-around, carrying two season-bests of a third-place finish on the floor exercise and a fourth-place performance on the uneven bars. Play- ing through a heel injury, Cain won the vault competition with her first action vault of the season and tied for fourth on the floor. The Wolverines were faced with the difficult task of defend- ing the titles the team had earned in the previous season. With a title to defend, Michigan focused their efforts on success. photo courtesy of Sports Information ienior Heather Kabnick shows off her floor excercise routine at the UCLA Invitational meet. Kabnick won Ail-American honors for her floor exercise routine as well as being named Big Ten Champion for her vault and floor excercise program. Q; Uf Big :esy of Sports Information photo courtesy of Sports Information unior Beth Amelkovich performs a handstand on the balance beam at the Big Ten Championship meet. Amelkovich won Ail-American honors for her balance beam performance and also garnered the ig Ten Championship on the beam. Women ' s Gymnastics 181 s ophomore Joe DeGain struggles to free his leg and avoid a takedown. Matches were often decided on few points and a single takedown often proved the difference. 1 .: . Mark Woily I T MarkWolly Irying to escape from the down position, sophomore Jason Rawls begins the second period by choosing to try to get free. 182 Sports SCOREBOARD Overall 7-9 Big Ten 4-4 11 15-16 at Michigan State Open 1 2 5-6 at Cliff Keen Las Vegas Classic 12 10 Michigan State 12 30-31 at Oregon Classic 1 1 at Oregon State 1 4 at Reno Tournament of Champions 1 4 vs. Arizona State 1 4 vs. Oklahoma State 1 9 at Penn State 1 10 atLehigh 1 10 vs. Hofstra 1 10 vs. Lehigh 1 17-18 at Cliff Keen National Team Duals 1 17 First Round vs. West Virginia 1 17 Consolations vs. Missouri Valley 1 17 Consolations vs. Nebraska 1 23 at Northwestern 1 24 at Illinois 2 4 at Michigan State 2 6 Ohio State 2 7 Purdue 2 14 at Minnesota 2 20 Indiana 3 7-8 at Big Ten Championships Fourth Cancelled First W W L L L L L W L W W L W L L L Fourth 3 19-21 at NCAA Championships scores not available at press time The Unexpecte By Melissa Lippman Dan Hennes The Wolverines opened the 1997-98 season ranked fourth in the country. Coach Dale Barr was excited about the season and claimed, " This is one of the best Michigan teams I have seen. We have quality, experience, and balance. " On Nov. 15 and 16 at the Michigan State Open the Wolverines had their first chance to display this talent. In this season opener, ten of the Wolverines placed and six reached the finals. " I think the whole team did pretty well for the open- ing match. Most of the guys were pretty happy with their performances, " said Jun- ior Phil Klein. Three seniorsJeffCatrabone, Bill Lacure, and Airron Richardson each obtained an individual title at the match. This was the second year that Catrabone, the number one seed in the 167 pound weight class, and co-captain of the team, came away with a win. He achieved a 4-0 record with three victories coming by fall in the first one minute and ten seconds of the match and another by major decision which resulted in his being named the tournament ' s " Outstanding Wrestler. " Lacure hoped that the season would continue on this path. Lacure said as long as the team " was able to keep everything in al-meet sea- rches chad rftbe perspective [they] were capable of doing great things. " Lacure led the way, recording more 150 career wins. Richardson and Lacure put themselves into Michigan wrestling history as well with topping 125 and 100 wins, respectively. Senior Brandon Howesaid, " Wesatdown at the beginning of the season and listed our goals for the matches. We have the ability to peak at the right times. " The Wolverines ' season dramatically changed on Dec. 9 when teammate Jefferey Reese collapsed and died during a weigh-in before the dual meet against Michigan State. Reese ' s death was the third wrestling death tin the nation within a month. The tragedies resulted in the NCAA modifying regulations for all division one wrestling programs. " Now we can all compete at an even playing field, " stated Bahr after the new regulations were implemented. The death of Reese caused the team to enter into a mid-season tailspin where they dropped five consecutive matches and six out of seven overall including a loss to a struggling 1-5 Hofstra team. The Wolverines ended their regular season ranked 14th nationally with an overall record of 7-9. Senior co-captain and Big Ten Champion Airron Richardson raises his hand in victory. Richardson was one of the veteran leaders on the squad who helped the team overcome the tragedies of the season and build to further success. MarkWollv MarkWolly hird on Michigan ' s all-time career wins list, senior co-cap tain Jeff Catrabone prepares to con quer his Purdue opponent. Clearly dominating his opposition, Catrabone recorded 15 season falls and surpassed the 150-career win mark. Wrestling 183 rphii I set JL qu Freshman defenseman Mike Van Ryn prepares to clear the puck from the zone in the game against Western Michi- gan. Michigan went on to win the game 4-3. Overall 26-9-1 CCHA 20-7-1 10 10 Minnesota W 3-2 10 12 Toronto W 9-2 10 17 Colgate L 1-2 10 18 Colgate W 6-4 10 25 Michigan State L 2-4 10 31 at Alaska-Fairbanks W 6-3 11 1 at Alaska-Fairbanks W 4-3 11 7 at N. Michigan W 5-3 11 8 at N. Michigan L 0-1 11 14 Ferris State W 3-2 11 16 at Ferris State T 3-3 11 21 at Bowling Green W 4-2 11 23 at Ohio State W 3-2 11 28 Minnesota W 3-2 11 30 Wisconsin W 4-3 12 5 at Lake Superior State W 2-1 12 12 at W. Michigan W 7-0 12 13 W. Michigan W 4-3 12 27-28 Great Lakes Invitational vs. St. Lawrence W 3-2 vs. Michigan St. L 3-5 1 2 Ohio State W 4-2 1 3 Ohio State W 6-0 1 9 Bowling Green W 4-2 1 10 at W.Michigan W 4-3 1 17 Alaska-Fairbanks W 5-1 1 23 at Miami L 1-3 1 24 at Miami L 3-4 1 30 at Notre Dame W 7-2 (OT) 1 31 Notre Dame W 5-4 2 7 at Lake Superior St. W 4-1 2 13 Miami W 3-1 2 14 N. Michigan W 4-2 2 20 at Michigan St. L 1-5 2 21 at Michigan St. L 1-4 2 27 Ferris State L 1-2 2 28 Lake Superior St. W 5-2 3 6 at Bowling Green 3 7 at Notre Dame scores not available at press time Senior standout Marty Turco defends another offensive charge against Bowling Green. The Wolverines emerged victorious against the Falcons, sending Turco into the NCAA record books as the all-time winningest goaltender. His 112th victory surpassed the previous mark set by his Wolverine predecessor, Steve Shields. Turco ' s impressive final year for the Wolverines earned him a nomination for the prestigious Hobey Baker Memorial Award. 184 Sports eji s ockey New Wolverine (lass Ices 1n ( owvoTn By Dan Hennes The Wolverines entered the 1997- 1998 season with a plethora of new faces after losing nine of 23 players including Hobey Baker recipient Brendan Morrison to graduation last May. ' Those nine players were a big part of our hockey team, " asserted goalie Marty Turco. " We ' ve got to get those young guys going ... show them the way. " " A lot of teams think we are vulner- able, losing abigclass ' seniorforward Bill Muckalt said. The key returnees included Turco, a senior All-Americangoaltenderwhoen- tered the season with 94 career victo- ries, only 17 shy of the NCAA record held by his Wolverine predecessor Steve Shields. Turco recorded his 1 12th vic- tory at home on Jan. 9 against Bowling Green State University. " Marty has al- ways had to hear about Steve Shields, " commented Matt Herr, " and now its his time to shine. " " I was small and I wasn ' t supposed to amount to anything as a player, " remarked Turco. " I just played for the love of the game. " During the season, the Wolverines ' forte was found in its " I just played forthelovi the game. ' I penalty killing abilities. Their amazing success was especially seen during the weekend doubleheader against CCHA newcomer Northern Michigan. The Wolverines successfully killed 12 Wild- cat power play opportunities. " We did really well this weekend on the penalty kill, " stated forward Dale Rominski. Despite the young team, the Wol- verines still played championship-caliber hockey. Early in the season, they had a pair of losses to in-state rival and 2 ranked Michigan State. Promising a brighter fu- ture, Muckalt said, " Look for our team to play better. " The Wolverines hovered around the 7 ranking in the country through most of the season. Theirbiggestchallange may have been traveling to Oxford, Ohio for two weekend matches in late January against Miami of Ohio ( 4). Michigan ' s less than perfect season sparked questions from the hockey world wondering if the Wolverines ' dynasty was over. " You guys are used to the Michigan hockey of old, " remarked junior center Bobby Hayes. Turco added, " We are doing our best right now. " Peter Nielsen R ight-wing Sean Ritchlin manuevers his way around a Ferris State defender for a chance to score a goal. Ritchlin was one of eight Wolverines to record at least ten goals during the 1996-1997 season when he recorded ten goals and ten assists. Greg Kessler Hockey 185 nior center Bobby Hayes awaits a pass from his teammate in the game against Ohio State. Michi- gan won both games that weekend against Ohio State. Ireshman defenseman Dave Huntzicker covers Jason Model of Ferris State. Huntzicker was one of nine freshman on Michigan ' s roster. 186 Sports eniorBill MuckaltskatespastaFerrisState defender. Muckalt and Matt Heir were named co-captains for the season. Wolverine defender checks an opponent into the boards. Physical play was a key element that helped lead to lichigan ' s successful seasons. Tunior center Bobby Hayes breaks past a I defender and skates down ice towards the I Ferris State goal. Hayes netted two goals in thegamewhichendedwitha3-3tieasBill Muckalt also added a goal to the Wolverines ' American Brendan Morrison wore effort. Peter Nielsen ookie center Mark Kosick eagerly awaits the puck to be dropped. Kosick .chose to fill big shoes when he se- lected 9 for his jersey, the number All- Peter Nielsen Hockey 187 Overall 9-0 Big Ten 6-0 10 25 Michigan State W 10 26 at Northwestern Relays 1st 11 7 at Minnesota Invitational 1st 11 21 Penn State W 12 4-6 at Notre Dame Invitational 1st 1 2-3 at Rainbow Invitational 1st 1 16 at Eastern Michigan W 1 30 Indiana W 1 31 Notre Dame W 2 6 at Ohio State W 2 13-15 Michigan Open 1st 2 19-21 at Big Ten Championship 1st 2 27-28 Last Chance Invitational 1st 3 12-14 at NCAA Diving Zone Meets 3 19-22 at NCAA National Championships 4 1-5 at U.S. Spring National Championship scores not available at press time Sophomore freestyle swimmer Shannon Shakespeare swims her way I one of her five Big Ten Championships. In addition to her BigTen title Shakespeare won a gold medal in the 100 meter free and a silver me in the 200 meter free at the Canadian National Championship. - ' - fc photo courtesy of Sports Informal! photo courtesy of Sports Informal! Three-time All-American and Michigan tri-captain, Kerri Hale, swims an eighth place finish at the Big Ten Championships. Hale was a selected as an Academic All-BigTen and recipient of the Michigan Athle Academic Achievement award. 188 Sports Competitors to Under as Wolverines 7 pfsn to Trie- riniyi By Dan Hennes By Dan Hennes The Lady Wolverines entered the 1997-1998 season riding high after capturing their eleventh straight Big Ten Champi- onship. The Wolverines hoped to better last year ' s 8-4 record and a 6 national ranking. The tankers opened their season strong with impressive wins including theirfifthstraightvictory over Penn State to put Michigan at a 5-0 mark for the season. The win also garnered the team a top-ten ranking at 5. " We have a really good team this year and we are looking for great things from the freshman class, " said sophomore swimmer Je nnifer Arndt. The notewor- thy freshman recruiting class brought in the best talent from around the country. The class included Stephanie Armstrong a l6-timeprep All-American, Kasey Har- ris, an 11 -time prep All-American and five-time Michigan state high school champion Jenny Crisman. " Our training trip to Hawaii will provide us with the opportunity to come together as a team, " continued Arndt. The team had a strong core anchored by the experience of seniors Talor Bendel and Rachel Gustin, and sophomore Shannon Shakespeare. Bendel was a l6-time All- American, 12-time Big Ten Champion, and NCAA Champion. Fellow senior Gustin earned an NCAA Championship, eight Big Ten Championships, and was a ten-time All-American. In her first year, Shakespeare garnered seven All- American honors, five Big Ten Champi- onships, and was selected as co-Big Ten Swimmer of the Year. " I am excited for Big Tens and I think the team will swim well with the addition of the freshmen to our team, " commented Shakespeare. 10 for great freshman er Arndt photo c Front Row: Amanda Crews, Cathy O ' Neill, undergraduate assistant Rebecca Craig, Kerri Hale, undergraduate assistant Gabrielle Devereux. Shelly Olivadoti. Kasey Harris. Leslie Hawley Row 32: Theresa DeSitter. Shannon Shakespeare. Kimjohnson. Ellen Fraumann. Karin Bunting. Kara Kaltenbach. Jill Unikel, Hanna Shin Row 3: Rachel Gustin, Stephanie Armstrong, Missy Sugar, Talor Bandel, Amy Fritsch. Lisa Butzlaff. Tanja Wenzel. Jenny Kurth Row 4: Jen Arndt. Linda Riker, Jennifer Eberwein, Laura Sadler, Jen Crisman. Alegra Breauz. Emily Cocks s photo courtesy of Sports Information enior sprinter Kimjohnson propels herself to the finish line. Johnson holds the Big Ten record for the 200m free relay, 400m free relay and 800m freestyle relay in addition to her Championship meet record for the 800m free relay. Women ' s Swimming 189 B utterflier Tom Malchow swims to the Big Ten championshi] in the 200m butterfly. Malchow also holds the 800m freestyle relay titlt and was a silver medalist at the 1996 Olympics in the 200m butterfly.l photo courtesy of Sports Intormatio at Eastern Michigan W at Texas L at U.S. Open 3rd 2nd at Dallas Morning News Classic 10 31 11 7-8 12 4-6 1 23-24 1 31 2 6 2 7 2 13-15 2 26-28 3 12-14 3 26-28 4 1-5 Indiana Michigan State at Ohio State Michigan Open at Big Ten Championship at NCAA Diving Zone Meet at NCAA National Championship at U.S. Springs Scores not available at press time Eking his way to the finish, Derya Buyukuncu pulls through for the tin the 200m backstroke at the Big Ten Championships. BuyukunJ ok the title in the 200m and 100m backstroke championships f| three consecutive years. 190 Sports Swim iving By Dan Hennes The Wolverines opened the season with great expectations. The tankers came off an incredible season winning their 30th Big Ten Championship title with a record of 6-3 in dual meets and undefeated at 4-0 in the Big Ten. The title was the Wolverines ' 7th in the 1990s and 1 1th in the past 12 years. In addition to the title, Michigan senior John Piersma captured the Swimmer of the Championship award. " The Big Ten Cham- pionship is going to be a challenge this year, as it has been against Minnesota, " commented coach Jon Urbanchek. Michigan edged the Golden Gophers by 17 points last season to secure the Big Ten title. " The divers will have to be at their best and score well at the conference meet. In order for us to win another Big Ten title, it will take the efforts of both the swimmers and divers to make it happen, " commented Dick Kimball, the University ' s diving coach. The Wolverines also excelled in the classroom as seven swimmers and divers were named Academic All-Big Ten Athletes and nine were recognized by the Uni- versity with Athletic Academic Achievement awards in 1997. " Theteamche isasoood Jfiisit has M been anytinw in the 1990s; Coach Jon Urbancliek The team felt there was no reason that they should falter this season. " The team chemistry is as good as it has been anytime in the 1990s. Our work ethic is good, and the team ' s leadership is excellent, which should result in over- achieving performances. We need that to be in the Top 4 at NCAAs, " continued Urbanchek. Throughout the season Michigan held their place in the NCAA top-ten poll with a 7 ranking. The team was backed by Senior Derya Buyukuncu who was selected as an All-American nine times, a two-time Olym- pian for the Turkish team, 1996 Big Ten Swimmer of the Year and eight-time Big Ten Champion. Junior freestyle swimmer, John Reich, returned as an NCAA Champion, Big Ten Champion and two-time All-American. " Reich had a tremendous NCAA meet last year, and should have an equally good sea- son this year, " asserted Urbanchek. The Wolverines ' talent was anchored by senior co-captain Chris Laskowski and sophomore co-captain and All-American Mike McWha. photo courtesy of Sports Information Front Row: Francisco Suriano Siu, Raymond Papa, Thomas Almeida Row 2: John Reich, Chris Rumley, Dawson Hughes, Andy Potts, Derya Buyukuncu, Jay Zawacki Row 3: Joseph Palmer, John Piersma, Owen von Richter, Mike McWha, Toby Booker, David Stephens, Steven Williams, JohStites Row 4: Scott Meyer. Chris Laskowski, Tom Malchow, Jeff Flermoen photo courtesy of Sports Information | enior co-captain Owen Von Richter takes a breather after finishing his 400m IM I heat at the Big Ten Championships. Richter finished fourth in the race and " was also a member of the 1995 NCAA national championship team. Men ' s Swimming Diving 191 Wolverines Are By Todd Bonney The 1997-98 Men ' s Golf team had one of the best seasons in the University ' s history. Led by senior Kyle Dobbs, the team finished 25th in the nation. Indi- vidually, Kyle Dobbs shot a 144 (73-71) to finish in a playoff for the final spots of the individual championship. Hebogeyedthe second playoff hole to miss ad- vancing, but still tied for 24th place. Senior Kyle Dobbs not only shot the low score at the NCAA Championships, but he was the season scoring leader for the golf team with an average of 74.08 strokes over 36 rounds of play. His low round of the sea- son was a 68 which he carded at the Stanford Invitational. He was also medalist at the Big Ten Conference Championships were he shot a two- under par, four round total of 278. The last Wolverine to place at the Big Ten Conference Championships was PGA Tourprofessionaljohn Morse in 1980. Dobbs finished his Michigan career as the team scoring leader for th ree of his four years. Senior Keith Hinton eyes hisnextshot. Hinton tied for 15th at Northwestern with a 221 total. The biggest improvement for the year came from seniors David Jasper and Brent Idalski. Jasper con- cluded his senior campaign with a scoring average of 74. 16 which beat his previous best average of 76.52 by more than two strokes. Jasper also twice shot a 72 or better 10 times and shot a low round of 70. He finished among the top five in tour- naments four times which was a tremendous improvementfrom his previous career best at l6th in a tournament. Idalski crushed his previous scoring average of 78.94 by over three strokes to finish his senior season with an average of 75.33. He shot his best round of 70 three different times throughout the season. Sophomore Michael Harris played in 13 tournaments this sea- son and finished with the third best scoring average on the team with a mark of 74.26. Isaac Hinkle, a senior with one more year of eligibility, was fifth on the team with a scoring average of 77.48. He also finished the year with the low round of anyone on the team with a mark of 67. 192 Sports photo courtesy of Sports Information photo courtesy of Sports Information The University of Michigan Golf Course is one of the nation ' s best collegiate golf courses. The course was locatedon South Campus just south of Crisler Arena. Fall Schedule 9 13-15 at Falcom Invitational T-3rd 9 27-28 at Northern Intercollegiate 8th 10 5-6 Wolverine Invitational 1st 10 14-15 at Kroger Classic 4th 1 1 8-10 at Stanford Invitational 7th Spring Schedule 3 7-9 Fripp Island Invitational T-3rd 3 28-30 Tanglewood Intercol. T-7th 4 1 1-12 Marshall Invitational 5th 4 18- 19 Legends of Indiana 8th 5 2-4 Kent State Invitational T-4th 5 9- 1 1 Big Ten Championship 3rd 5 15-17 at NCAA Central Regional Championships 5 1 5 -First Round llth 5 16 - Second Round 8th 5 17 -Third Round 8th 5 28-31 NCAA Championship 5 28 - Round 1 Results T-24th 5 29 - Round 2 Results 25th M; ' ichael Harrischips a shot onto the green. .Harris, a sophomore, was the team ' s only returning regular player. He began his season shooting 73, 73, and 75 in the first tournament of the season. photo courtesy of Sports Information Men ' s Golf -193 I enior Ashley Williams chips out of a sand trap . Willliams was a three-time letter winner and one o: ' four seniors who provided great leadership for th( team . MarkWol SCOREBOARD Spring Schedule 2 19-20 Fl. Atlantic Owl Preview 15th 3 4-5 Charleston Spring Invitational T-12 3 8-10 Fripp Island Ben Hogan Inv. T-10 3 26-27 Saluki Invitationallst 4 6-7 Lady Buckeye Invitational T-14 4 12-13 Purdue Invitational 1st 4 26-28 Big Ten Championship T-10 Fall Schedule 9 13-14 Spartan Invitational 9 19-21 Lady No. Intercollegiate 10 4-5 Wolverine Invitational 10 10-12 Lady Kat Invitational 5th 14th 9th 10th if s I enior Captain Wendy Westfall putts out. Westfall was the only player on the 1995-96 team to play in all eleven tournaments that season. 194 Sports n ' s t i " Coach Teith By Melissa Lippman The Wolverines ended the 1997 spring season with a bang. Under the leadership of Head Coach Kathy Teichert and with the ever improving skills of the team, the Wolverines reached goals which seemed unattainable only a few years earlier. Junior engineering student Sharon Park commented about Teichert, " She was great, very encouraging. She always wanted to see our best perfor- mance but never pushed us too hard or made us feel bad. " The women set their sights high and overcame obstacles dur- ing the brutal Midwest winter to achieve a better overall season for every team member. In only the second tournament of the season four Wolverines placed among the top twenty at the Saluki Invitational. Leaders Sharon Park and Wendy Westf all, along with teammates Ashley Williams and Nicole Green, gave the Wolverines momentum for the rest of their season. At the Boilermaker Invitational in Indiana the Wolverine women took second place over all. It was Westfall ' s highest collegiate finish ever and it placed her as runner-up. After such an exciting season the team was ready for anything. The women ' s golf team entered the Big Ten Championship proud and confident and they came out of it victorious. The women ' s golf team took fourth place in the Big Ten, and set a school record for the highest finish ever by a University team since the Big Ten Conference Competition began 14 years ea rlier. Leading the way once again were Park and Westfall, who were both named All-Big Ten after the tournament, only the second and third players in University history to receive this honor. By the end of the season the Wol- verines had reached many goals. They had accomplished more than expected. Every member of the team improved their strokes per round average from the previous year. The team could not ask for much more than that. Entering the 22 nd season in the fall of 1997 the Wolverines lost four seniors. However, with the leadership skills of Coach Teichert and the incredible Wolverine talent, the first-year golfers were able to learn from the best. photo courtesy of Sports Information Front Row: Sharon Park, Jennifer Baumann, Molly Vandenbark, Laura Hess, Head Coach Kathy Teichert. Row 2: Assistant Coach Shannon McDonald, Nicole Green, Ashley Williams, Sarah Lindholm, Jodi Smith, Wendv Westf all S ophomore Sharon Park tees off. Park finished in the top twenty in eight of the eleven tournaments during the 1995-96 season. MarkWolly Women ' s Golf 195 By Dan Hennes and Mark Wolly The Wolverines entered the 1 997- 1998 season with great expectations after a year comprised of periods of disappointment and success. The Wolverines failed to make the NCAA Tournament, but they accepted a bid to the NIT tournament. Michigan went on to destroy the competition including a win over Florida State in the final to garner the school ' s second NIT championship. In the off season Michigan also lost junior Maurice Taylor to the NBA draft. The Wolverines stepped onto the court with new faces in both the lineup and at the coaching spot. On Oct. 24, Brian Ellerbe was named interim head coach by new athletic director Tom Goss. Ellerbe replaced Steve Fisher who had been with the team since the National Championship in 1989. The new lineup consisted of freshmen Josh Asseli n and Brandon Smith and junior BYU transfer Robbie Reid. Reid won the starting guard job from Travis Conlan while Asselin and Smith saw increased action coming off the bench. Michigan ' s experienced starting five consisted of Reid and juniors Louis Bullock at guard, Robert Traylor at center and seniors Maceo Baston and Jerod Ward at the forward positions. Michigan ' s size on the inside proved to be too much for their opponents including Michigan State who came to Crisler Arena on Jan. 10 rated 1 in the Big Ten. Michigan ' s 79-69 victory was a result of the all around effort of the team. " You can ' t focus on one player, " Baston said. Michigan State ' s head coach Tom Izzo said, " Right now Michigan is a better basketball team than we are. " The season started with its ups and downs including an opening loss to Western Michigan, a blow out win over UNLV, a stunning upset of top ranked Duke and then failing to Eastern Michigan just four days later. Michigan then traveled to Puerto Rico where the played in the Holiday Classic. The Wolverines easily handled the competition and recorded wins over Murray State, American University and then Syracuse in the final to capture the title. Victories over undefeated Duke and then over 12- 1 Syracuse earned the Wolverines their first top 25 ranking of the season. A ranking of 16 was achieved after wins over Big Ten opponents Wisconsin, Penn State, Michigan State, Ohio State and Minnesota. As the season progressed, it became apparent that the team strove to change their image. After the departure of the Fab Five, Michigan ' s program has failed to attain substantial postseason success. Criticized for underachievement, poor execution, and lack of team leadership skills, the 1997-98 Wolverines showed the nation that the Michigan basketball program had the tools and weapons of a championship team. Co-captain Traylor stepped in as the team ' s emotional leader, displaying a fierce competitive drive that sparked his teammates to improved per- formances. " My job on this team is a leader and a player, " saidj Traylor who was pivotal under both baskets. After a disheartening loss to Michigan State in East Lansing on Feb. 17, th Wolverines heated up. They absolutely annihilated Bobby Knight ' s Hoosiers, and cruised to 21-8 record after victories over Penn State and Wisconsin. Michigan ' s mission to prove themselves to the country continued in Chicag at the first ever Big Ten Championship Tournament. Seeded fourth, th Wolverines beat Iowa and Minnesota to meet Purdue in the Championshi game. On March 8, Michigan topped Purdue 76-67, and reclaimed the Big Te Championship after a twelve year drought. me M B Mark Wolly ichigan guard Travis Conlan dribbles past Steve Wojciechowski, Duke ' s top guard. Throughout the season, Conlan shared the guard duties with Louis Bullock and Robbie Reid. righam Young I ' niversity transfer, Robbie Reid controls the point of the Michigan offense. L ' pon his arrival in Ann Arbor, Reid won the starting guard position and was a pivotal player in the Wolverines ' offensive during the season. 196 Sports Peter NielsJ unior center Robert Traylor dunks the ball in the contest versus Florida I International. The Wolverines went on to win the game 71-62 to put I their record at 4-1. SCOREBOARD Overall 21-8 11 15 Western Michigan 11 19 Cleveland State 11 24 atTowson 1 1 30 at Detroit 12 3 Fla. International 12 6 UNLV 12 8 at Bradley 12 13 Duke 12 17 Eastern Michigan 12 20 Tenn.-Chattanoga Big Ten 11 -5 L W W W W W L W L W 12 24-26 at Puerto Rico Holiday Classic 12 24 vs. Murray State W 12 25 vs. American Univ. (PR) W 12 26 vs. Syracuse W 12 31 at Wisconsin W 1 3 Penn State W 1 6 at Indiana L 1 10 Michigan State W 1 17 at Ohio State W 1 20 Minnesota W 1 2 at Illinois L 1 9 Purdue L 2 1 at Iowa W 2 5 Northwestern W 2 7 at Minnesota L 2 11 Ohio State W 2 17 at Michigan State L 2 22 Indiana W 2 25 at Penn State W 2 28 Wisconsin W 3 6-8 Big Ten Championships 3 6 Iowa W 3 7 Minnesota W 3 8 Purdue W 63-68 77-59 75-72 54-53 71-62 83-59 58-63 81-73 83-89 87-53 Champion 76-53 93-49 93-61 76-63 92-75 62-80 79-69 79-61 65-57 53-64 82-89 80-66 74-67 78-88 76-68 75-80 112-64 77-61 76-70 Champion 77-66 85-69 76-67 photo courtesy of Sports Information Front Row: Ron Oliver, Robbie Reid, Robert Traylor, Travis Conlan, Louis Bullock Row 2: Darius Taylor, Jerod Ward Peter Vignier, Josh Asselin, Maceo Baston, Brandon Smith Peter Nielsen unior guard Louis Bullock stares down his rival guard from Cleveland State. Bullock was a key I contributor to the Michigan defense as well as the offensive attack with his sharp shooting ability I from three-point range. Men ' s Basketball 197 Michigan head coach Brian Ellerbe watches the team from the sideline. Ellerbewas named interim head coach on Oct. 24 after the an- nouncement of Steve Fisher ' s departure. Senior forward Jerod Ward runs down the court in a fast break opportunity against Cleveland State. Ward was considered the best high school player in the country when he signed on to play for the Wolverines. 198 Sports Peter Niels ienior guard Travis Conlan splits two defenders on his way to the basket in the game against Duke. Michigan upset undefeated 1 ranked Duke 8 1 -73 in front of a national television audience. MarkWolly (reshman sensation Brandon Smith goes up for a jam against UNLV. Michi- gan handed the Running Rebels an embarassing 83-59 defeat at Crisler Arena. Fr I J MarkWolly Men ' s Basketball 199 Sophomore forward Kenisha Walker fights for the ball in the game against Michigan State. Michigan went on to beat their in-state rivals 81-65 to sweep the Spartans this season. Overall 19-9 Big Ten 10-6 12 22-22 at Michigan State Felpausch Tournament 11 21 vs. St. John ' s W 72-55 11 22 vs. Michigan State W 89-72 11 25 Illinois State W 93-81 22 28-29 at Florida International Tournament 11 28 Fla. International L 67-69 11 29 Furman W 104-72 12 3 Central Michigan W 78-66 22 6-7 at Duke Tournament 12 6 vs. Florida A M W 78-51 12 7 vs. Duke L 63-64 12 19 Princeton W 61-58 12 21 Bowling Green W 89-64 12 28 Ohio State L 66-70 12 30 Minnesota W 94-74 1 2 at Northwestern W 77-69 1 4 Penn State L 84-85 1 9 Purdue W 67-59 1 11 at Illinois L 63-66 1 16 at Indiana L 58-67 1 18 Michigan State W 81-65 1 23 at Wisconsin L 63-79 1 25 Iowa W 69-65 (OT) 2 1 Indiana L 58-67 2 8 at Purdue W 62-60 2 13 at Penn State W 67-59 2 15 Northwestern W 70-64 (OT) 2 20 at Minnesota W 56-53 2 22 at Ohio State L 80-88 2 27-3 2 Big Ten Tournament vs. Wisconsin W 74-70 vs. Penn State L 81-87 (OT) Tumor guard Ann Lemire prepares toshoot I a free throw in a game against Bowling I Green State University. Lemire had a 70% free throw percentage during the 1997-98 season. 200 Sports Kristy Parker Ienior guard Akisha Franklin is guarded tightly by a Purdue defender. Michi gan went on to beat the Boilermakers 67-59 in Ann Arbor. S- kJ, Kristy Pa MarkWollv LPdOA lL ' CU.L Fighting to bejanked -vi i b X ' v xf- : By Jessica Hermenitt and Dan Hennes The women ' s basketball team returned to the court this year with a strong foundation. Head coach Sue Guevara commented on her own goals for the season, " This year ' s team has experi- enced success, and now they ' re true be- lievers. Last year, they wanted to believe, but weren ' t sure. We need to get them a little stronger mentally in tight situa- tions. " Senior center Pollyanna Johns was honored with her selection to the All-Big Ten team. Johns became the first Lady Wolverine to receive the honor. Michi- gan received other awards at season ' s end, including Coach Guevara ' s naming of Big Ten Coach of the Year by her peers. The Wolverines set out to dominate the Big Ten as they walked into the Duke Women ' s Basketball Classic. Although they did get what they were looking for, a classic Duke-Michigan match-up, the Wolverines lost one of the closest games of the season, 64-63. The new year began with a bang as senior co-captain Molly Murray also broke the Michigan career record for three-point field goals (103) on the first of her two triples. Murray conquered this record in the first half of the Wolverines ' v |ffl (las experi- ence suca |andi)ow they ' re tmelievers. " 85-84 overtime loss to Penn State on Jan. 4. Penn State challenged the Wolverines in the first overtime game in over seven years. Leading by as much as 1 3 mid way through the second half, Penn State took command in overtime and accomplished its ninth victory with a 85- 84 win. Fortunately for the Wolverines, the Jan. 4th game was not a com- plete loss as Johns became the fourth Wolverine ever to record 1 ,000 points and 700 rebounds hitting the 700 mark against Penn State and reaching 1,058 points. After Michigan ' s edging of Iowa on Jan. 25 (69-65), Indiana came into Crisler Arena and stunned the Lady Wolverines 67-58. De- spite two players with double-doubles includ- ing Johns, Michigan could not pull off a comeback. " Someone just came in here and stole one from us, and now we need to steal one from someone else. We need to become road warriors, " stated Guevara after the game. ' ' We have five games left, every single one is going to be tough, no doubt about it, " continued Guevara. All five games left were against Big Ten rivals where Michigan would be fighting for wins, a top 25 ranking and most of all, respect. reshman guard Anne Thorius ran the point for the Wolverines to. Thorius traveled from her hometown in Holland to play her college basketball career at Michigan F r ; S e I r Kristv Parker Kristy Parker Ienior center Pollyanna Johns drives to the has ket against Purdue. Johns holds the Michigan record for career field goal percentage (.518) and career rebounding average (9.7). Women ' s Basketball 201 enior guard Akisha Franklin capitalizes on a Michigan State turnover. Franklin ranks 1 2th on the Michigan all- time steals list. ophomore forward Kenisha Walker plays defense against the opposing guard. Walkerwastherecipientofthe 1997 Michigan Most Improved Player award. : 202 Sports i ' xi I . - The women cagers huddle up before a record home attendance against Michigan State. Rising atten- dance at women ' s basketball games can be accredited to the program ' s rapid rebuilding and the strong support from new Athletic Director Tom Goss. KlAl Sophomore Stacey Thomas runs a fast break against Michigan State. Thomas was the recipient of the y l Big Ten Freshman of the Year award. MarkWolly 11 PP5I MarkWollv Women ' s Basketball 203 by Michelle McCombs Under the leadership of senior captains Dwayne Fuqua, Kevin Sullivan and Brian Thiesen, the Michigan mens track and field team had a wealth of talent in the 1998 spring season. After a series of unscored meets, the team participated in the NCAA qualifying meet, conveniently held at Michigan ' s own Track Building. Over the course of this meet, the Wolverines justified all the press they have received this year by placing second, qualifying a number of athletes for the NCAA Championships. Great performances were given by many athletes. Senior captain Brian Thiesen placed second in the 55 meter hurtles, only one hundreth of a second off the winning time, as well as placing fourth in the 200 meter sprint. Another captain, long sprinter Dwayne Fuqua, won the 600 meter run. Wolverine runners Jay Cantin and Don Mclaughlin finished the 800 meter run in the second and third place slots, respectively. On the field side of the board, first-year student Charles DeWildt placed third in the pole vault. The pleasant surprise of the meet was the victory of the distance medley team. " We thought we would need to run around 9:40 to get in with a provisional mark, " said head coach Jack Harvey. Instead, the team ran a phenominal 9:37.59, thanks to the 3:58 minute mile anchor leg turned in by senior captain Kevin Sullivan. The other winning runners on the distance medley team were Jay Cantin (1 200 meter leg) , Dwayne Fuqua (400 meter leg) and Don Mclaughlin (800 meter leg) As a result, the Michigan Men ' s Track and Field team qualified for the NCAA Championships in four events. These events were 5000 meter run (John Mortimer) , 200 meter sprint (Brian Thiesen and Kevin Bowman) , the 3000 meter run (Kevin Sullivan) and the distance medley relay (Dwayne Fuqua, Don Mclaughlin, Jay Cantin and Kevin Sullivan). Michigan ' s Women ' s Track and Field started their season strong showing a chance at winning the Big Ten which they had not won since 1994. They scored well at invitationals and were led by top performances from Katie McGregor and Tania Longe. Junior Katie McGregor earned the Big Ten Women ' s Track Field Athlete of th Month honors for her performances in January. She became a NCAA provisiona qualifier again. McGregor qualified for the 3000-meter run with a time of 9:32.94: behind a first-place finish. She also qualified for the NCAA Indoor National Champion- ships in the 3000-meter, 800-meter and mile runs. Michigan completely dominated the Michigan Intercollegiate Championships hosted in Ann Arbor. They took an impressive lead of 226 points their closest competitor was Eastern Michigan University with 95 points. In four different events, the 400-meters, 800-meters, mile run and 3000-meters Michigan took first and second. Tania Longe set a new Michigan indoor record in the 55-meter hurdles with a time of 7.88. Other even in which Longe scored included long jump, shotput, and triple jump. Elizabeth Kampfi took the best time at that point in the season in the 5000-meter run. The Wolverines demonstrated their versatility with a powerful showing at the Mey Invitational held in South Bend, Indiana by winning twelve events. Katie McGregor se a Meyo Invitational record in the mile finishing with 4:44. 59- The next three spots we: also taken by Wolverine runners Lisa Ouellet, Michelle Slater, and Elizabeth Kampfe, Tania Longe continued to impress team members and spectators by qualifying first i the 60-meter hurdles and then taking second in the finals. The distance team was split up from the sprinter and field competitors to attend separate invitationals over Valentine ' s Day weekend. The distance group traveled Indianapolis to compete in the ultra-competitive Cannon Classic against some of t stiffest competition in the nation. The team performed well and McGregor took the time in the Big Ten for the 3000-meter run and fifth nationally with a time of 9:25.55 At the Husker Invitational in Lincoln, Nebraska the sprinter and field competitors al: faced their toughest competition. All-American Nicole Forrester brought forth her effort claiming the second best leap in the nation of 6-1 1 4 and tied her best height i the Big Ten this season. MarkWolly Michigan hurdler outpaces her competition. The women ' s team won twelve events at the Meyo Invitational in South ;nd, Indiana. line of distance runners make another lap around the track. The men ' s track team placed second at the NCAA qualifying leet in Ann Arbor. 204 Sports his Michigan distance runner keeps pace with the field. The women ' s team dominated in the Intercollegiate Champion- ships held in Ann Arbor. YTT Talking up to the starting blocks, this Wolverine prepares I for her race at the Intercollegiate Championships in Ann V V Arbor. The team outscored their nearest challenger, East- ern Michigan, 226 to 95. Captain long sprinter, Dwayne Fuqua, runs just ahead of his competition on his way to win the race. Fuquawon the 600 meter run at the NCAA Championships while the rest of the team had similar success. MarkWollv Track Field 205 ' !pT ter providing their residents with the many rules and regula- tions of living in Bursley, the Resi- dent Advisors kick back during a photo for the Micbiganensian. RAs were respon- sibleforenforcing residence hall regulations. What residence hall to and where to park were issues Mark Wolly live in, who to sublet to most students dealt with $ at least once throughout theii the roommates, the responsibil years in Ann Arbor. Yet, )of overour heads. Itwas ities and the growing up cwn. Conquering bills and annoying landlords, ho? ting a party, or getting caught by an RA all added tx the college experience. Learning outside the classroo l ic Detroit Observatory, located on Observatory St., provides a scenic outlookforstudentswho live on the Hill. The Observatory was one of the oldest buildings on campus and was under- going renovation. Kristi Kozubal Living Adriana Yugovich Living 207 Mid by Deborah Bang ni 9fetiunchies Opening the refrigerator late on Sunday nights was often disap- pointing for many students. So with stomachs growling for food, the first thing that came to some students ' minds was ordering a big, chunky pizza with lots of cheese and mushrooms from Dominoes or the Cottage Inn, which tasted even better coming right on time. LSA first year student, Derek Ma said, " There ' s nothing more satisfying than having a late night pizza with my Japanese tribal music. " Instant food was another great food resource late at night, " espe- cially microwave popcorn when watching a movie, " LSA first year student, Daisy Wong explained. Ramen noodles were another popular midnight snack to have, whereas some students preferred cereal. LSA sophomore, Shana Kurlandsky loved " a pickle that ' s crunchy and salty. That ' s what I like late at night! " Some students preferred going out instead of staying home. Many coffee shops and restaurants remained open until midnight or were even open 24 hours a day. At night Meijer ' s definitely satisfied many student ' s needs. A group of new students who had already experienced this phenomenon said, " Going to Meijer ' s at 3 o ' clock in the morning was probably the far best thing we have ever done and we will enjoy going again some time whenever we need food! " One of the most common midnight snacks was just grabbing a bag of chips and some dip and gobbling down the whole bag. Yet, some students considered the fact that there was the " Freshmen-15 " to worry about. These students always checked the amount of calories in snacks and were highly aware of the snack ' s fat content. Then again, some students just didn ' t care and were happy to indulge. Alice Lloyd Greg Kessler 3rd Palmer - Front Row: Neil Reddy, Chun TangLee, Kelvin Chan, Abram Gamboa, Alexander Ras, Mark Silver. Jonathan Lek RpwJ2: Anish Shah, Yat-Ho Hui, Koon Chung Chang, Nigel Choi, Benjamin Powers, Joseph Palazzolo, Matthew Pavlak, Anthony Burgess, Michael Flanagan, Jun-Chi Lam, Casey Costello Row 3: Lee Perez, Collin Foulds, Jeremy Schaefer, Andrew Valiquett, Terry Nash Jr., Seth Beebe, Craig Garthwaite, Sean Griffin, Julius Austin, Bernard Grunow Greg Kessler 2 Angell - Front Row: Gregory Sabo, David Mcglinnen, Mitchell Zeff, Matthew Paget, Francis Ingels, Martin Howrylak Row 2: David Opalek, Alan Feinberg, Patrick Lee, Ashutosh Dalvi, Anish Shah, Jonathan Sweeney, Scott Lang, Lawrence Ward Greg Kesslea 3 Angell - Front Row: Kelly Brouwers, Kathryn August, Anne Ward, Shannon Myerj Kortne Frederick, Juliana Wilkinson Row 2: Katrina Rumbold, Teresa Jan, Eraij Borlas, Laura Kaell, Mattea Wellnitz, Elizabeth Scheibe, Rachel Arth, Sarah Vorgitc RowJiShavaraSrabian.FrancescaMuellerJamieJohnson, RenataI)ominguez,Kru| Kozubal, Joanna Paine, Kristen Shuart, Lisa Pierchala, Sarah Weinstein 208 Living Greg Kessler 4th Palmer - Front Row: Nicole Behnke, Amy Fultz, Kelly Pierce, Erin Ware, Christie Me Cullen, Amanda Smith Row 2: Nichole Samczyk, Melissa Mares, Benjamin Levy, Caroline Kenna, Allison Tombros, Rachel Opatik, Sarina La Porte, Eric Munson, Evan Scalzo Row K: Mark Porter, Francesco Partipilo, Benjamin Lopez, Gregory Graetz, Michael Breymann, Patrick Rolfe, Patrick Rolfe Patrick Rolfe, Melissa Fernandez, Jamila Webb Virginia Hil| 5th Palmer - Front Row: Nai Chung, Chee Choy, Jaime Benjamin, Jessica Sussma[ Amanda Trivax, Lani Sherman, Anne Heller, Kara Malkus Row 2: Peter Merridi Karen Miao, Ming Yip, Scott Brant, Kiran Mehta, Benjamin Dyme, Danielle Bean ] Si Malikh Prout, David Krantz, Ilan Upper, Ryan Lissauer, Matthew Goldsteij Gerhard Mundinger, Anthony Penna, David Byun, Enrique Martinez A Cottage Inn delivery person brings pizzas to three Alice Lloyd residents. Ordering food for delivery was an alternative to residence hall meal plans. With nemo ' s full of food, o Pizza House employee walks to Alice Lloyd. Pizza House, home of the popular Chipati, was a popular take-out eatery. Greg Kessler gel! - Front Row: Shana Houghton, Natalie Wenner, Julie Suh, Meredith Wank, Lia tore. Kari Kristan, Katherine Budzinskijason RappRow 2:Toni Moceri. Margarita , Sean O ' neill, Vishal Joshipura, Gautam Kher. Andrew Cohen, George Landolt, Kotok Row K: Sean Collins, Matthew Fogarty, Su Lee, Bradley Hibbard, Adam itzer, Chris Clements, Benjamin Britz, Kharv Horsbv, Neil Nissan Kristi Kozubal Virginia Hiltz 5th Angel I - Front Row: Peter Merridew, Keiko Ichiye, Ava Lala, Julie Kaplan, Amy Hepper Row 2: Janet Frost, Andrew Kasten, Amy Radak, Carey Heintz, Mahoganey Matsey, Shaina Szostkowskijessica Hallmark, Patrielle Johnson Row|iRanbirDang,Jagroop Bal, Supendeep Dosanjh, Kenji Aoki, Hendrick Cho, Quentin Holmes, Donnell Harlin, Brandon Schaefer, Charles Shared, Jeremy Westrick Greg Kessler 6th Angell - Front Row: Sharon Reske, Christie Nielsen, Bria Barker, Adam Gross, Elizabeth Kohn, Jessica Jackson, MarisaCrenshaw.JoshuaFishman RowJIMina Rim. Thomas Tate, Shandra Adams, Reena Newton, Ari Burshell. Alvin Song, Ban Goldman, Nicole Young, Zia Patel Row K: William Harrison, Jill Reeder.Jennifer Neale, Margaret Sislak, Alona Sharon, Jonathan Saylor, Vito Ciaravino. Brandon Root, Gregory 1 Woon, Hwee Woon Tay, Lin Tang, Jarrid Wong Greg Kessler h Palmer - Front Row: Lisa Me Anuff, Amy Coyle, Brooke Causanschi. Daniella Farber. Iffany Powell. Abigail Moses Row K: Miroslay Pacic, Christopher Reading, Michael Jichs, Michael Sachs Michael Sachs, Erik Warsow, Jennifer Koponen-Hsu. Zachary Ihn. Jacqueline Freeman. Michael Gates, James Ko, Daniel Lehv Row K. Kibethi luchoki. Robert Rokhsar, Brad Becker, Kevin Allotey, Daniel Haugh, Jason Bitman, | roes Bosker. Felicia Kleinberg, Jillian Ceithaml, Deborah Brown. Deborah Selig, Jodi " ;y, Patrick Gerzanics Greg Kessler 3rd Klein - Front Row: Zain Bengali, Nicholas Huttenlocker, Aditya Gupta, Daniel Koschik. Adrian Danczyk, David Rogers, Kyle Leung, Michael Randall. Gary Gorski, Michael Kyle Row 2: Christophe Spencer, Krishna Soma, Rob Bertma, Paul Carp, Roger Toguchi, Daniel Nieman, Robert Tai, Samuel Ruskin, Chung-Wen Shih, Aaron Park Row K: Iftekhar Ahmad. Phillip Grajek, Paul Berg. Jason Rytlewski, Joseph Wyrembelski, Jay Semerad, Stefano Costa. Andrew Liu. Oliver Thornton, Jason Vargo MarkWolly 4th Hinsdale - Front Row: Ayanna Reed. Richard Jones III, Michael Kivowitz. Kelly Sova. Nicole Lissauer, Samantha Budnick Row 02: Ion Banados. Nathan Barber. Alecia Willie, Kathryn Bristol, Katherine Hamilton, Roberto Perez-Vargas Row S: Gaurav Gupta, Angela Fish, Brian Siff, Erica Van Cleave, Brian Babb Row 4: Horng Oh, Omer Kudat. Elizabeth Simon. Candice Winful. Austin Moore. Amit Ashar, Yu Wang Chan, Elizabeth Branski Alice Lloyd 209 Alice Lloyd Virginia Hiltz Stli Klein - From Row: Marya Farah. Misty Lewis. Marisa Shetlar, Tyler Perez, Kara Violanle, Stacy Gaudy, Patricia Cheng Row K: Ryan Neal, Robert Loomis lii, KimterlyHenlotter.RonitZarchan.AlyssaCadaret.KimberlyBrown.PaulMarinec, Camille Frierson. Mary Hollingsworth Rowft Eric Korauniecki, Harold Tessmann, William Nash, Andre Shannon, Muddillun Muqaribu, Marisa Sturza, Jerry Hu, Derek Sample. Sarabjeet Bedi Greg Kessler 6 Klein - Front Row: Govind Nandakumar, Elizabeth Maddock, Ebony Robinson, Kimberlee Derhammer, Adrienne Allen, Jennifer Frink Row 2: David Kyser, Eugene Kwak, Justin Touhey, Timothy Williams, Rachel Kurtz-Phelan, Susan Doherty, Amy Friedman, Kerry Bowler, Livia Riley. Ginnefer Cox Row IB: Not Found, Joseph Ardayfio, Dinesh Agarwal, Koon Wong, Dhruv Mittal, Senongo Akpem, Aaron Miller, Abhishek Kumar Virginia Slh Hinsdale - Front Row: Lisa Kuzma, Laura Girling, Andrea Lipton, Michael Co Jeffrey Martens, Mark Lee Row 2: Stephanie Masta, Jaclyn Krischer, Elizabeth I) Joy Huntington. Lenora Warren, Sarah Agius, Bjorn Schweinsberg, Miriam Moh Krisha Opfermann RowlH: Daniel Buchsbaum, Evan Klein, Brett Raskin, Adam Peter Altman, Alexander Bell. Noah Karberg, Daniel Yang y by Meliss; lime jo Lome home Melissa Lippman For some, returning home after an evening out, somewhere between drunk and sober, was the highlight of the night. Students loved to go home to their roommates and share the gossip they acquired during the evening. ISA senior Chris Ryon said, " I love to come home and hang out with my roommates. I lived with two girls and another guy so we always had a lot to talk about. " This was the time for the women to put up their hair, take off the black pants, throw on the flan- nels, grab the peanut butter jar, and start talking. " My favorite thing on the weekend was com- ing home and recapping every detail of the night with my roommates, while munching on our favoritesnacks ' saidjuniorcommunicationsstud- ies major Melissa Kane. Meeting up with roommates in the early morning hours gave students more to do with their night. Junior English major Dawn Spechler said, " It was fun living with such a big group of girls because even when I came home late there was something to do. We would play Pictionary or just gossip, but it was great to know that when you were bored at a party you had something to come home to. " For the men, going home was a often time to compare who had consumed more drinks that night, and to justify why it was they were home alone. This gave them something to talk about while they scrounged around in old jean pockets for enough money to pay for a pizza. Junior Biochemistry major Chad Brody said, " Living in the fraternity house was awesome. There was always someone to order pizza with at 4:00 in the morning. " Many men were content as long as they got to eat a full meal before finally getting some sleep. Business School junior Michael Levy said, " I am always hungry after partying; I like living local because I can always get Panchero ' s or Backroom late night. " Dawn Spechler and Melissa Kane decide what outfits to put on for aneveninginAnnArbor. Women often spent more time than men when picking out clothes. 210 Living Greg Kessler linsdale - From Row: Lauren Moche, Megan Walsh. Keslie Hui, Rachel Laritz, Erin xarty. Jennie Tucker Row 2: Caroline Gregory-, Deonna Labert. Usha Felber, Jennifer d, Melanie Harmatz, Jay Dalai, Kristin Lebedovych, Krislin Lebedovych Kristin vych. Julie Jonas. Jeffrey Olinsky, Willieum Melton Row ft: Kevin Shields, Ari ;r. Randy Lederman. Randy Lederman Randy Lederman, Jonathan Feldman, a Tobv. Anant Kanoi, Samuel Sahn, Erica Garrisi, Sandra Hockev Virginia Hiltz 3rd Hinsdale Front Row: Micah Johnson, Yevgeniya Sorokin, Jaclyn Belson, Nadia Salibi, Mary Stock, Wan-Man Chan, Rebecca Babcock RowJ2: Jennifer Mickey, Teresa Ghazaeri, Debra Kay. Woo-Yeon Kim, Meikal Summey, Phoenix Mauser, Devon Gatson, Yan Ma Row ft Hannah Ingram. Kathryn Moore. Patricia Lai, Melissa Pakula, Julie Dunaway, Aisha Smartt, Elizabeth Morrison, Melissa Davis Row 14: Jaime Goldberg. Kristen Grauer, Maame-Esi Menyah, Megan Dietrich, Heidi Savin, Amy Mueller, Katherine Williams, Heather Lutz. Dawn Hubbard. Dawn Hubbard Dawn Hubbard Greg Kessler Staff - Front Row: Jessica Mann, Melissa Fernandez, Keiko Ichiye, Denise Lam Pascual, Erica Major, James Johnson, Julie Dunaway, Mark Erichson, Joseph Pimentel Row 2:lohn Kang, Joshua Bauroth, Kirn Wobick,Janet Frosti. Monique Glover. Scott Sherman, Jessica Silbey. Erica Green, Amy Smith, Kara Kobrzycki Row H: Rob Yaw Adwere-Boamah. Lawrence Ward. Bernard Grunow, Akomea Poku-Kankam, Evarista Toby, Khary Horsby, Jason Bitman. Elizabeth Simon, Irfan Nooruddin, Peter Merridew, Juan Esparza Shelley Skopit Down Spechler and Melissa Kane gossip about the events of their evening, as they eat a late night snack. Some students preferred to raid the refrigerator, while others ordered out. Mike Levy and Chris Ryon play cards after a long night of party- ing. Many male students had late night snacks and crashed on the couch, happy to be home. Shelley Skopit Shelley Skopit Alice Lloyd 211 by Cathy Schulze road University students spent their summers in a vari- ety of ways. A wide range of summer programs was offered by the University, including summer courses in the Rocky mountains for SNRE students, the Biostation in Northern Michigan, and numerous study abroad programs on six continents. Engineering students often spent their summers working as interns in their fields of study. Internships allowed students to get a better understanding of what they would like to do in the future, as well as provided first hand experience in their fields. " I ' m more prepared to make future career choices, " said chemical engineering junior Sheila Patel, who spent her summer as an engi- neering research assistant. Studying abroad was a great opportunity for Uni- versity students to become totally immerged in different cultures. ISA junior Jen Wissmueller studied in Freiburg, Germany through the University ' s German program. After her first night hitting the German club scene she said, " Studying abroad was one of the best decisions I ' ve ever made. " The University Biostation in Pellston, Michigan held 4 and 8 week intensive courses that ranged from Algae in Fresh Water Ecosystems to Ornithology. Stu- dents from SNRE, biology majors, and anthropology maj ors lived in cabins and worked outside while studying their courses. " It was such a great experience that you get no where else, " said Environmental Engineering and Natural Resources major Michelle West after spending 4 weeks at the Biostation this summer. Shelby W 4th lji(ili- Front Kim HrulhiT Mimsrhr, Sheila Krishn:m. Kill] NaraMinhan, Al Han, Pamela Barr, Jennifer Yen Row 2: Nicole Johnson. Nancy Joseph, Victor Haki Natalie Davis, Madhu Battu, Anuj Goyal Row fr Andrew Haas-Roche, Nathaniel Eric Nvman, Darren Losey, Scott Kelley, Not Found fast Quad Greg Kessler 2nd Cooley - Front Row: Olivia Zinn. RoyHarnish, lii Bon, Maria Kottalis, Priya Pullukat, Rebecca Kraft, Breanne Petersen Row 2:Jorge Daura, Tonya Goodman, Mami Katz, Matthew Bieber, Nasser Majali, Benjamin Yamato, Ann Walker Row li Seneca Suter, Brian Riley, Albert Hilton, Oona Peterson, Rachel Stein, Erik Anderson, Elizabeth Cohen, Erica Nuechterlein, Steven Kang Peter Nielsen Srd Cooley - Front Row: Asma Rafeeq, Suma Amarnath, Sneha Sastry Row 2: Jason Johnson, Kelsey Cameron, Lauren Butz, Rachel Stern, Not Found, Ann Walker RowM: William Abresch, Not Found, Andrew Schlegel. Heather Riedy, Jessica Weinberg, Tho- mas Pokorski MarkWolly 3rd Hinsdale - Front Row: Adam Barr, Alison Varty, Andrea Abdella, Bonnie Pxmifield. Erica Sims, Esther Cesarz, Courtney Ruhl.Jessica Fisher, Joshua Kroot, Uiant Shalom, Melissa Walling, Anthony O ' rourke, Jennifer Livesay, Anne Landon RowiiVictoriaTurner, Sarah Primeau. Erin Gardner. Carole Snitzer, Benjamin Arwin. Matthew Beehr. Monica Hellner, Pierce Davis, Erica Pych, Michal Merin, Amy Grohowski.Jeremie Kass, Jeffrey Smith RowJi Aaron Aguirre, Aaron Gillum, Harry Lee, Seth Myers, Wai-Lun Shan, Brian Strauss, Joshua Jacobson, Michael Low, Jeffrey Koryba, Robert White, Aaron Dennis. Mark Sheerer, Allison Knoll, Megan Saltzman. Charles Walker. Julie Fry Jamie Weitzel 2nd Anderson - Front Row: luliya Semenova, Amy Frank, Heather Heitfield, Alexis Reed Rfiwj2: Christopher Tarn, DavidTaub.BelitzaDominguez.TristaWolschlegerJennifer Lamping, Lauren Merrill Row tH: Erin Pons, Lenora Ewegbemi, Rob Kinast, Joseph Paunovich, Adegoke Ojewole, Seung Park Anderson - Front Row: Danielle Hernandez, Elizabeth Jenkins, Angela Me lames Olzmann. Monica Vasquez. Lisa Mull. Anna Peterson. Nicole Yoo Row 2: A Suh, Elizabeth Crouch, Jaime Vazquez, Samarrah Fine, Christine Soczawa, Ma Graveel, Kerri Ripenbark, Katherine Shafer, Sara Booth, Anne Lewis Row i: LaraC Wyaudtnoong Adams, Corey Slutsky, Julian Broggio, Michelle Angerman, Marquilj Iliev, Josiah Silverstein, Alfredo Santiago, Christopher Giacherio. Meaghan Kanti Seth Gordon 212 Living Jenny Welnick and other student) in her program enjoy the beach on Lake Wanaka, Australia. Studyingabroad gave students the opportun i ty to study all over the world. Dora Shirrm and Shaina Rosenberg visit Anne Hathaway ' s cottage in Stratford-Upon-Avon in England. - -,_ ' v -, .: - " -- ... --., photo courtesy of Shaina Rosenberg MarkWolly A Prescolt - From Row: Michael Yun, Jeffrey Galens. Anthony Orlando. Aaron Daniel, Jandra Luczak, Debra Cotzin, Rebecca Ligon, Jody De Lind, Sarah Kim Row 2: Jacob ler. Zoe Hollenbeck. Claire Stevens, Sven Soderberg, Ruth Paster, Mary Freund, aArgyres, Michael Buresh, Ryan Sherriff. Jacqueline Ferrand Row ft Christopher k. Matthew Wattenbarger, Christopher Hite, Eric Hartz, David Kouchnerkavich, (rid Caroline, Tyson Herberger, Isabel Cole. Kalven Bitti, Benjamin Ludwig Shelby Wong 3rd Prescolt - Front Row: Melissa Burton, jeanette Cruz, Annie Janusch, Suzan Song, Daniela Garcia, Sarah Hollis, Leah Nickel, Sonia Liu Row K: Roderick Thompson. Heidi Hernandez, Jocelyn Hertich, Derek Neathery, Not Found, Brendan Hug Row K: Leah Torres, Jacquelene Smith, Lucine Eusani. Lisa Colombo, Melissa George, Ameedah Id-Deen Row 4: Michael Karls, Ethan Van Doorne, Renee Zepeda, Lesley Rankin. Anne Hartmann. Sara Zinsser, Emilv Frvdrvch Greg Kessler 2nd Hinsdale - Front Row: Joseph Marwil, Not Found, Sharrone Moustakis Row2: Kimberly Hart, Julia Mulder, Amy Feder, William Wetmore, Julie Price, Olivia Gandara, Nisajoorabchi, Not Found Jamie Weitzel b Anderson - Front Row Jennifer Chang, Ja Lee Row 2: Cristina Me Cullough, Molly bis, Erin Quinn, Ashish Ganeriwal. Katharine Ryan Row K: Ushimbra Buford, Eric pckall. Emily Raine, Katherine Vrooman, Stacy Tiderington Virginia Hiltz 2nd Strauss - Front Row: Ariel Yip, Summer Berman, Margaret Verifiers. Sarah Moch. Diana Paterno RowJlJoanna Siegel, Erica Kepniss, Kelly Szott, Abigail Hunsberger. Teresa Blasius Row K: Rebekah Truog, Emily Mathews. Erika Young, Emily Gruber, Rachel Rennie. Karen Brantman Row 4: Alyssa Carpenter. Amy Olszewski, Idyl Mohallim. Joy Rowe, Katherine Root, Kathryn Kershner Virginia Hiltz rd Strauss -Front Row: Meredith Naidorf. Kathryn Gembis. Melaney Aschenbrenner. Emily Mod rail. Roselle Herrera. AntoniaGardiner Jowjl Andrew Me Kenzie. Eric Roberts, Joshua Ahsoak. Jordan Naveh. Luke Klipp, Michael Carey East Quad 2 13 East Quad Virginia Hiltz 4th Strauss - (R-L) Front Row: Grace Han, Christine Go, Mercedes Long Row 2: Rebecca Castillo, Simone Frame, Virginia Gonzalez, Marion Dixon, Sandra Blackwood. Natalia Barna Row IK: lodi Stone, Shareef Fahmy, Christopher Burngardner. Brian Shapland, Rickesh Kishnani, Jason Killips, Amit Vyas Row Ji Yvonne Marchand, Catherine Heroy, Daniel Han.John Polleyjacob Bergman, Timothy Raymond, Jeffrey Mold Virginia Hiltz 2nd Tyler Green - Front Row: Amit Vaidya, Megan Furnish, Kennetha Clark, Holly Burton, Jason Keydel Row 2: Sameet Sheth, Lindsay Holmwall, Victor Russo, Oliver Sissman, Ryan Miller, Christopher Campernel, Andrew Berg Row i Christopher Barnett, Anne Tomlin.ArianaGhasedi, Gerard Jenkins, Stephanie Sweitzer, Kathryn Sharkey, Emily Kuperstein Shelby Wong 3rd Tyler Green- (R-L) FrontRow: Timothy Portice.JoshuaSpencer, Kathryn Me Curdy, Stella Gorlin, Emily Linn, Kathleen Vincent, Vivian Ku, Kit Cheng Row 2: Seth Oppenheim, Brian Mcquillan, Alina Petrescu, Marc Jozefowicz, Jeffrey Druchniak, Satadru Pramanik Row B: Laura Alessi, Morgan Ellis, Richard Kryszko, Oliver Chen, Aaron Stark, Chung Ma, John Me Coy, Chung-Liang Hsu, William Morris, Rebecca Schutt Shelby Won g 4th Tyler Green - (R-L) Front Row: Calvin Lui, Elana Kranz, Anne Mac Ewen, Courtney Chalmers, Jordan Eschler Row 12: Samuel Hirschman, Kamal Badhey, Jynnifer Bates, Shari Strauss, Rebecca Hayes Row B: Christopher Lahey, Sarah Herhilan, Molly Coeling, Eric Crouch, Jonathan Welch Row 4: Doris Payerjustin Fenske, Ian Wiesner. Jonathon Hagar, Andrew Cornell, Robin Trombley Virginia Hiltz Basement Hayden - (R-L) Front Row: Benjamin Swift, Matthew Fournier, Lawrence Ku Row 12: Helen Sowards-Emmerd, Jean Starkweather, Jillian Gross, Erika Stone, Tina Grays Row 3: Sarah Lessem, Amy Chen, Rebecca Przybyla, Hillary Taylor, Linda Wong, David Lopez, Kerstin Gerst, Laurel Malvitz Row 4: Meghan Drummond. Kari Chciuk, Xanthe Wigfall, Aaron Reifler, Sarah Cover, Robert Ward, Kristin Larsen Row S: Anna Selver-Kassell, Holly Myszenski, Stephanie Feldstein, Aaron Rich, Glenn Lubin, Rafael Aguirre, Christopher Rivera, Daniel Rhodes. John Ziewacz Jamie Weitzel 2nd Hayden - (R-L) Front Row: John Rohrhoff, Bradley Silverman, Donald Desander, Michael Hanna, Andrew Saverteig, Hoi-Peng Lam Row 2: Joseph Bernard, Joseph P onzetti, James Christopher, Darren Goetz, Matthew Robinson, Jacob Wilford, David Chen Row K Ryan Arens, Kris Barnes, Adlin Rosli, James Barnes, Thomas La Perre Jr, Benjamin Bandt-Horn, JackTocco Row 4: Derrick Williams, Kevin Jones, Stephen Priest, William Patrick, William Rubens, Christo- pher Gardella, Timothy Eichenberg, Ryan Meroz Peter Nielsen 4th Hayden - (R-L) Front Row: Zachary Bernstein, Rachel Rosenthal, Carrie Taub, Ann Walker, Joshua Benninghoff Row 12: Fernando Vargas, Nakia Williams. Megan Schulze, Saulai Chan, Wei Chao.JessicaWeinberg RjjwJiHao Ngu. Michael Newberry. Kevin Watkins. Sarah Rauch, Alice Miller, Hirsh Sawhney Virginia Hiltz Staff -Rowl: Donna Wilson. VirginiaGonzalez. Summer Berman, Shari Strauss. Christopher Tam, David Caroline Row 2: Naomi Brenner, Charles Walker, Douglas Bams, Amit Vaidya, Sheila Browning, Danielle Daniels, Aracely Somoza Row K: Pamela Barr, Andrew Schlegel, Andrew McKenzie, Tiffany Matthews, Calvin Hwang, Holly Myszenski, Jennifer Nelsen, Arie Dejong, Row 04: Seneca Suter, Brian McQuillan, Kimberly Hart, Ushimbra Buford, Melissa Burton, Kevin Jones. Carol Whittington, Michael Newberry, Lara Ott 214 Living Helen Newberry Residence Hedy Mo and f Ibert Chu lake a nap together in Helen Newberry. Many male students received awkward looks as they walked out of the hall the next morning. finding an available resltoom is a problem for Travis Caulfield. The all female resi- dence halls were notequipped with men ' s rooms on each floor, so the men had to use the women ' s facilities. Reenajashnani Reenajashnani WMn by Jason Tan Reenajashnani Out of the University ' s 19 residence halls, 1 5 were co- ed and four were all female residence halls: Martha Cook, Helen Newberry, Betsey Barbour and Stockwell Hall. Many male students did not seem to care about the fact that there were no male residence halls on campus. However, some male students felt that female students were granted special privileges by living in a female hall. " Female dorms are relatively nicer than co-ed dorms. They have nicer rooms, cleaner lounge, and better food, " stated Joseph Chen, a junior Business School student. Female residence halls were relatively cleaner and more quiet than co-ed residence halls. For these reasons, some male students preferred studying in female residence halls. Ed Chung, asophomore Engineeringstudent admitted, " The Helen Newberry lounge is my favorite place to study. " These female residence halls had also become some male students ' ideal dining place. The Stockwell dining hall was always full of male students from East, South and West Quad. Dan Vlaches seeks entry into Helen Newberry. Newberry and Barbour were equipped with lists of residents names and phone numbers so that visitors could call up their friends to be let in. ' sLand While some envied the delicious food and the peace- ful environment in female residence halls, others did not find living there a privilege. " If I was a girl, I wouldn ' t want to live in an all female dorm, " said first-year ISA student, Matt Grutpa. Many male students felt that living in a co-ed dorm was a good opportunity to get to know friends of the opposite sex. First-year Engineering student Jonathan Walujo said, " I think that living in a co-ed or a female dorm really makes a huge difference in your college life. I think the girls who are stuck in a female dorm are really missing out on a lot of exciting stuff that are happening. " Male students with girlfriends living in female resi- dence halls were regular visitors of these female residence halls. Many of them felt awkward when they were in a female residence hall. " When 1 spend the night at my girlfriend ' s room. I try to get out of there before everyone wakes up, " said sophomore ISA student, Ray Wong. East Quad 2 15 The Sub ettina wc Cathy Schulze P + + gm ij ivi nightmare Since most off-campus housing had year-round leases, subletting was a necessity for many upperclass- men. The subletting experience from either perspective usually proved to be interesting. There were a variety of ways to find an available place and subletting was done in various degrees. Univer- sity students rented by the room and in some cases, leased entire apartments. Common ways to find available rooms were in newspapers and on the internet, where many students and relators advertised their places. " We found our sublettors from the Daily; it was pretty convenient, " said engineering junior, Scott Kokones. Towards the end of each term, almost every bulletin board and bathroom wall was covered with fliers from students who either needed a sublettor or were looking for a place. Although it wasn ' t hard to find a place to stay, the risk in subletting was not knowing what kind of person a future roommate would be. Sometimes sublet- ting did not work out as expected. Rahul Patel, a senior biology and economics major said, " The sublettor never did his part around the house because he thought he didn ' t have to. " Yet, some subletting experiences turned out well. " I made some pretty cool friends and had a great summer, " said Brad Mancuso, MSU graduate student, after living in Ann Arbor for the summer. 1 Couzcns $ ' .-I Virginia Hiltz 1 100 Hall - Front Row: Eric Malarney, Scott Lindrap. Alan Locke, Philip Yen, William Pan Row 2: Krisanu Mukherjee, Soo-Heyong Lee, Jordan Sklansky. Jeffrey Chao. Donald Kushiner, Surai Mansukhani. Bradley Essex, Richard Carter Row 3: Brian Hartman, James Randall, Eric Pestrue. Reginald Boerger. Stephen Griffes.Jagjeet Singh Virginia Hiltz 2100 1 - Front Row: (R to L) Joonkyu Hwang, Edward Van Cise, Keith Mieczkowski, Justin Cho Row2: Scott Weber, Ryan Bishop, Eric Knapp. Sheung Lee, Kuei Lee Row i Marc Keyser, Tyler Allen, David Sweetman. Joseph Derer, Hsin-Hong Yeh, James Peterka Virginia Hiltl 2100 2 - Front Row: Luis Bernal. Alvaro Martinez-Comacho, Jai Shin, Scotl Mihalj Row K: Christopher Shewchenko, Michael Larsuel, Thomas Longo, Mark Bilski, Se Brown. John Novak RowtIV Brian Tomchick, Nicholas Katopol, Jason Chmura. Shai Bursae, Magid Keramati, Adam Fuller, William Johnson Brian Owen 00 Hall - Front Row: (Rio I.) Rodrigo Palma, Caroline Skiba, Michael Schaefer Jr. Charo Sweet Ko H Molly Me Cormick. Diana Kozloff. Melissa Steinmetz, Kristi Oikarinen. Virginia Skiba. Jeanne Shin Row 3: Michelle Strehle. Kelly I ' ngelbach, Elizabeth Handzlik, Patricia Griffin. Luis Bamett. Michael Tseng, John Griffin Ro H: Michael Gulbernat. Michael Jakubiak. Andrew Helms, Timothy Reynolds Michael Alber, Marian Van Hoesen, Jason Miao. Allen Narcisse Brian Owen 3300 Hall - Front Row: Nicole Oppenheim, Jennifer Bodzin, Angela Bardoni, Christina Shay Row t2: Bendy Lin, Elizabeth Yeh, Carolyn Miller, Radhika Wadehra, Stacy Harold, Andrea Montbriand RflwJiJamie Jones, Rebecca Aron.Christi Carpenter, Amy toandowski, Tamyka Burch, Adrienne Gabriel Row 4: Erica Pendergrass, Eren Mandiracilar, Kimberly Washington, Mary-Katherine Kalis, Jennifer Cruits Jamie Vieita 3408-3515 -MnLBow: Carmen Taylor, Megan Powell, Heather Carleton. Sheila Habl Elizabeth Heiter Row2: Matthew Buckman. Charles Miller. Marci Liefferc, Fararisb| Khalid, Anna Galczyk Row 3: Andrea Cuskie, Angela Soriano. Glenn Wright, I Bayram, Christopher Kobe! Row 4: David Jordan, Ryan Jones, Johannes Buchber) Elizabeth Langham, Christopher Schooley, Kristen Piangozza 216 Couzens Mark Williams and his housemates people-watch from their porch on East University. Houses with porches were in great demand because they were a great place to have parties. fight students watch Seinfeld on a Thursday night. They purchased their TV with money they earned renting out a parking space. MarkWoIlv 2400 2 - Front Row: Andrew Sidebodia. Vikram Sarma. Nihar Kanodia, John Van Yolkinburg, Parit Patel, Chady Haurani. Ryan Hicks, Andrew Giancamilli Row K: Suniljeswani, Charles Nordstrom. Jared De Line, Matthew Astridge, Evan Papp, Matthew Lindemann, Jason Cardani, KyleVerplank RowJlDrewStepanek, Kevin Rogan, Brian Putz, David Knox, Joseph Klamo. Matthew Schettenhelm, Daniel Miarka. Stephen Paruszkiewicz. Patrick Sweenev I - Front Row: Reese Schreiber, Daniel Klemptner. Timothy Zielinski, Robert Ball, pher Breen, Daniel Buda Row 12: Thomas Gunton. Mark Patek, Matthew t, Joshua Taft Row 03: Brad Schwartz, Marvin Petre, Kyle Mazurek, Nathan -Groh. Reilly Brennan MarkWoIlv Brian Owen 3100 Hall - Front Row: Samir Desai. David Allen, Mikerra Bostic. Jonathan Dalin, Justin Weiner Row 02: Ryan Shuchman. Sam Eliad. Collin Overby, Abhik Shah. John Williams Row OS: Richard Levitin. Troy Scott. Spyros Boukouris, Oleg Issers. Paul Levi. Quinn Strassel Row 04: Stephen Corbin, Shan Massand, Gerald Mangona, David Rosenthal, Jeremy Carroll. Jeffrey Martin, Ross Kirschner MarkWoIlv IpSOOHall - Front Row: Erin Grose, Sharon Risch, Laura Duchesne. SheilaHabib. Christy iKobinson Row 02: Andrew Craig. Matthew Artley, Patrick Marsac. Marcy Greenberger, HOmberly Mercuric. Gary Prudian, Amy Seligman Row K. Sherlonya Turner. Matthew Ifcasch Steven Colarossi. Lance Griffioen. Brendan Smith, Cameron De Boer Row 04: Kristin Skaar. Marissa Sisson. Melissa Smith. Julie Keppen, Kari Fedewa, Michael Long, | irent F.lyea. Jeffrey Ringenberg MarkWoIlv 4100-4200 - Front Row: Melissa Ogden. Carrie Hawthorne. Stacie Koby, Megan Olson, Vicki Policicchio, Rachel Westfall. Jennifer Lee, Beth Mayer Row 02: Susan Tehlirian, Janet King, Tiffany Moore. Leah Richardson. Naydja Bell. La Donna Hendricks, Lindsey Waldmeir. Christy Bigelow. Tanya Luth Row 03: Anne Wysoglad, Paula Williams, Simone Brown. Gina Le Claire. Karolyn Kokko. Maureen Kreple. Shannon Hall Row 04: Zahid Raja. Mandy Viets, Andrea Karakas. Susan Chehade. Charles Vance. Bradley Jones. Stephen Burlingame, Alexander Nicolas. Iphigenia Karagiannis MarkWoIlv 4200-4300 - Front Row: Kimberly Sarquis, Melinda Ball. Suman Palakodeti. Sara Hammerschmidt. April Nelson, Robert Kingsley Row 02: Dror Baron. Amy Brooks. Anita Mohan. Andrea Loewen, Amy Leenhouts, Alison Premo. Jonathan Marcus. Daniel Toomey Row 03: Maryum Lobbins, Alexander Carterson. Joseph Courage, Rebecca Nuzzo. Christine Gehringer. Jeremy Sevush Row04:Amina Cameron. Mark Hutchison. Thomas Sura. Michael Wagner. Benjamin Houchard. Christopher France. Aaron Lang, Christopher Larabell. Brian Mallei. Nicholas Ehart, Derik Marrero Couzens 217 Couzem MarkWollv 4-100-4500 -(R-L) Front Row: Melisa Ricketts, Danielle Jacques, Cortney Wolfe, Michelle Thurman. Ann Kramer Mandy Taylor, Ju Chang, Brie Hughes. Amy Barber Row 2: Kimberly Conley. Jonathan Barkey, Jonathan Monson-Foon, Garrett Middlekauff, Todd Schoen, Saumil Shah, Ellen Ramey. Monisha Karnani, Jeanine Benca, Joe Snow. Ashley Scott, Cathy Muste Row 3: Diana Sukhman, Melissa Hagan, Yi-Ching Chen, Karin Gomez, Thomas Westrick, Lavinder Liddar, Mark Yanachik. Alan Grant. MadelynBrudner, Laurie Smith, Paul Edwards. Brian Hadeed, Brian Mac; Row 4: Dennis Me Gill, John Me llduff, Charles Bailey, Stephen Daigneau, Eric Johnson, Kelby Lloyd, Benjamin Brady, Dustin Gardner, Jeffrey Evans, Richard Sucre. David Kim Shelby Wong 5100-5200 -(R-L) Front Row: Shimon Von Halle, Jason Wells, David Guipe, Steven Best, Andrew Hooper, Sean Levine, David Garcia, Michael Yeh Row 2: Matthew Drake, James Orr, Nicholas Christensen, Steven Swisher, Michael Brown, Brendon Mulvihill, Kevin Kalp, Brian Ruhmann, Rory Diamond Row 3: Sharif Idris, Jeffrey Schenk, John Trombley II, Daniel Davenport, Kevin Choo, Charles Chung, Elias Xenos, Kristopher Urie Row 4: Anson Ng, Christopher Moffat, Geoffrey Crittenden, Andrew Vrabel, Leith Al-Attar, Michael Majtyka, Benjamin Burger, Michael Oppenhuizen Shelby Wong 5300 -(R-L) Front Row: Sang Yu, Michael Levine, Tyrone Yu, Howard Berman, Daniel Finer, Charles Lamb Row 2: Jeffrey Goldberg, Michael Burghdoff, Robert Helen Adam Stine, Ryan Daniels, Eric Young Row 3: Justin Betrock, Richard Hellmuthl Hodge, Robert Young, Daniel Kersten, Justin Adams, Craig Hadgis, Samir Dhanani| Jared Carle Row 4: Hiroumi Kitajima, Andrew Smith, Robert Rock Jr, Andrew Hebi Jason Jamali, Churlsun Han, Deron Woodard Row 5: Christopher Clay, Timott Bouma, Jason Stoops, Andrew Lowitz, David Kraff, Eric Stream, Aashish Garg Jamie Weitzel 6402-651 5 II -(R-L) Front Row: Paul Schleicher, Jonathan Woodsum, David Anderson, Richard Gordon, Kristin Harvin, Alison Kinder Row 2: Nicholas Shaieb, Matthew Cohn. Kyle Urek, Kevin Conway, James De Vaney, Shaun Fathallah Row 3: Sarah Jacobson. Marie Packer, Jessica Schmid, Christian Striffler, Terri Brown, Lindsey Gruber, Matthew Staffer Row 4: Elizabeth Bogdanski, Danny Remain, Elizabeth Meyer, Janna Van Hoven, Amber Gladney, Robert Stinchcombe, David Martineau, Donald Davis Students enjoy the warm fall day while sitting on their front porch. Seniors Sharon Alt, Audra Patterson and Car- rie Best are happy to be living to- gether for their final year of college. Gabriel M. Correa An empty house with a rental sign waits for students to occupy its rooms. Rental companies helped students locate places to live all over campus. The search began in early fall to find the ideal house or apartment. 218 Living 1400-5500 I Hall - Andy Scott. Patrick White, James Morden, Jeremy Daner. Jeff aiziemko. Chad Slasik, Ryan Casady. Nikki Rakaj, Clare Ryan, Erin Walton-Doyle.Jill bCombre. Aurelio Medel, Linday Pifler, Linda Gebric, Jessica Veach, Emily Mulla, jnanda Kfck.JaimieWinkler, Jenny Kirschner, Lauren Brian, Angela Radjewski.Jennie eighner. Carissa VanHeest, Neil Edillo, Cynthia Wampler, Jennifer Keeler. Vanja pbekovic. Adam Ludwig. John Bain, Sarah Abbott, Andrea Kamber. Teigan Carney. Mispelon. Sam Polk, Melanie Sampson. Jason Plas, Dana Friedman, Robin i, Katie Honon. Erica Sielaff, Meka Amatangelo, Mary Hurst, 5400-5500 II Hall -(R-L) Front Row: Mary Hurst, Kathryn Amatangelo. Erica Sielaff, Katie Horton, Robin Marion, Dana Friedman Row 12: Jason Plas, Melanie Sampson, Samuel Polk, Melissa Mispelon, Megan Carney, Andrea Kamber, Sarah Abbott Row3: John Bain. Adam Ludwig, Vanja Habekovic. Jennifer Keeler, Cynthia Wampler. Proceso Edillo 6402-6515 1 - Front Row: (R-L) Caitlin Sweeney. Meredith Battin. Carey Chicorel. Jennifer Bell. David Kaplan, Allison Salomon Row fi: Larkin Owens, Christy Zalewski, Ann Falk, David Stern, Jason Houle, Mrinal Dighe Row H: Charles Lee, Adora Grove, Elizabeth Stylski. Jessica Siniarski. Jason Schultz Row 14: Zachary Beck, Jason Henderson, Carlos Correa, Anthony Kowa lski. John Baga, Justin Turkat finding A P ace r 3 to live Ann Arbor had been nationally recognized as a great place to live; however, this recognition was almost a burden to students who looked for housing in the fall. The search for off-campus housing was competitive and stu- dents began to look in early fall for the following school year. With such a variety in prices, conditions, and loca- tions of housing in Ann Arbor, it was difficult to find the perfect place. " By the beginning of October, students start looking (for housing) . The majority of housing for the next year is rented by January, " said Bruce from Campus Rentals, a popular relator for University students. One of the drawbacks of such an early search was the uncertainty students faced when planning so far ahead. Many students didn ' t like the fact that it was necessary to think about housingso far in the future because they were sometimes forced to make decisions for which they were not ready. " I wish the housing search would start later in the year. I had a bad experience; I thought I liked one roommate in October, but by May I couldn ' t even stand her and I had to live with her the entire next year, " said junior psychology and biology major Jamie Laiaddee. Students agreed that one of the best ways to start the search was by either calling or stopping into one of the main relators on campus and getting a list of their available housing for the following year. From the lists, it was possible to select houses or apartments, already knowing most of the important details. Apartments and houses were also advertised on the internet and in news- papers, which took a little more effort for students to get information, but were still good sources. If there was a particular area where students wanted to live, it was important to start early. Helen from Ann Arbor Realty confirmed that, " On campus areas usually go first. Typi- cally the area just south of campus is very popular among students. " Students relax on the porch of theirnewlyrentedhome. Sopho- mores Pam Hirschman, Joy Jacobs, and Peter Herbst enjoy the freedom of living in their first house. Gabriel M. Correa Gabriel M. Correa Couzens -219 Scniori Jonathan frber, Zach freeman, Jonathan Jacobs and Spencer . lslodt drink at their homemade bar. They spent the summer remodeling their basement. 4 tapestry adds to the decor of a house. Hanging artwork or posters was an inexpensive, creative way to decorate walls without using wallpa- per or paint. photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Kelsey - Front Row: Erika Hardy, Naomi Umemolo, Beth Derbin, Marisa Kelley. Rachel Ershler. Patricia Aquino. Rabeea Rathur. Lesley Davis Row 2: Jill Sherman, Jillian Etcubanez. Angelajewell. KiraZylstra. Amanda Field. Sara Boyd. Serena Salloum. Lorine Fok, Laura Leelun Row tfr Grace Huang, Brianna Thomson. Mare Johnson, Jessica Nowicki, Danielle Head, Regina Cox, Katherine Dvkhouse, Sara Schad. Michelle Cook. Alyssa Burton photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 1st Kelsey - Front Row: Amie Yang. Claire Veurink. Tiffani Tate Row 2: Elizabeth Yee, Meredith Adler, Nika Schulte. Rabeh Soofi. Melanie Derro. Meredith Spiegel Rowfl i: Kay Shen, Maria Brown, Amanda Stowe, Jaye Peterson, Aisha Jones, Joi Davis, Anmir Agresar ihoto courtesy it! Curl Wolf Studio 2nd Kelsey - Front Row: Michael McCracken. Jason Ledy, Scott Kennedy, FaragJ Yusupov, Opender Singh Row n. Robert Totte, Brian Harleton, Nathan Copenhaver, Philip Sands, Ding Chan, Thomas Horan. Edward Markman Row ft Charles Srock, Derek Puszcz, Derek Puszcz Derek Puszcz, Michael Sbihli.Jonathai Quint, Matthew Haynes, Sven Zethelius photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio iWI- MOO Hum -Front Row: Kristin Tudball. Amber Mott, Akiko Shiratori. Hattie Hill. I)pikaMullangi. Danielle Washington, GauriNanda. Cynthia Hanba Row i Diana Wu. Bridget Lufkin. Vanessa Boekestein. Emily Davidson, Meredith ! Amanda Edge. Le Olson, Noelle Me Kenzie RowJIErinGilhart, .: r Muncev Kathleen Zimmer. London Bell, Heidi Diez. Tamika ashmgtnn. Audry Bartholomew. Carissa Stewart photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 4th Hunt - Front Row: Adam Fienman, Charles Chen. Anand Christopher, Matthew Rettig, Mark Dettling Row 82: Brian Peterson, Stephen Huber, Robert Bohms, Kent Shafer. Adam Everspaugh. Jack Simms, Jerold Emhoff KowJl Benjamin Mumford, Joshua Levin, Othamian Peterson, Joseph Funt, Chad Arnold, Daniel Viaches. Mark Mikhael. Matthew Sebolt MarkWolh, 4 1 00 Hunt -Front Row: Vivian Gulley, Laura Sonye, Stephanie Olsen. Lata Viswanathai Sarah Luplow, Sandhya Krishnan Row 2: Michael-Anne Ashford. Anne Humtr Amber Dimkoff, Emily Schmitt, Megan Raczak, Elisa Pease, Erin Pena Row H: Leslii( Liao, Riya Saha, Lea Gunnell. Anne Thorius, Beth Kulick, Stacy Cibula, Jennifer Bio 220 Living photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Kelsev - Front Row: Steven Grialou. Christophe Allen, Bradley Benn. Reginald ard. Abimola Adesuyi, Derek Nylen, Jim Un Row 2: Kamran Alam, Xavier Abad, Arroyo. Steven Schultz, Mohammed Diwan, Jeffrey Taylor, Robert Bobeda, n Vander Ploeg, Donald Me Intyre, Ryan Owen, Gregory Morrow Decora Black lights, flags, pennants, calendars of teddy bears or teddies, posters of music and movies: such was the college abode. The " dress " of a University student ' s room said as much, if not more, than that student ' s own wardrobe. Room decorating was more than an amateur fling into interior design; it was an extension of person- ality and fantasy. Some students woke up and said hello to Jimi Hendrix before a certain blonde bombshell " told " them the day of the week. They checked over the empty bottles so proudly displayed as trophies. On the flip side, some students decorated with picture frame upon picture frame, an elaborate retelling ofapreviouslife. Dried flowers accented the J. Crewposter so elegantly displayed upon the wall. True, many displayed Christmas lights, though some were flashing chili peppers, while others were plas- tic cans of Budweiser. The work of Kim Anderson andM.C. by Jason Wilkinson oms Escher blended well with the movie posters depicting Quentin Tarentino films and the Star Wars Trilogy. Some were even so bold as to blend Beanie Babies with buff models. Yet, one item was common to almost every room: the block " M. " Whether a flag, a pennant, a hanging football jersey, or a hat on the wall, maize and blue energized every spirited room. Four remarkably motivated seniors, Jonathan Erber, Zach Freeman, Jonathan Jacobs, and Spencer Alstodt, built a bar in their basement using material they found. " We were disappointed with the bars on campus, so we built our own, " Erber explained. " It ' s for spreading joy to the masses, " replied Freeman. Alstodt added, " We don ' t charge for drinks; we ' re supported solely by tips. " Freeman explained their business hours, " There ' s no closing time. " In all, the four spent one month putting their bar together. " The only expense was liquor, every- thing else we made, " said Alstodt. MarkWolly 3100 Hunt - Front Row: lames Platte. Mark Sheff, Brian Kim. Jeremy Guc Row 12: Constantine Dovellos. Jay Verdugo. Vishal Shah, Gregory- Zann Iv. Dien Tsai Jamie Weitzel 3200 Hunt - Front Row: Jonathan Kosin. Douglas Thompson. Matthew Shear. Daniel Esterling. John Machiorlatti Row 2: Wayne Me Eachron, Martin Bowman, Matthew Steinway, Jason Hartod, Austin Shyu, Jeffrey Tang Jamie Vi ' eitzel 100 Hunt - Front Row: Erica Keller, Caren Chrovian, Mee-Jin Kwon, Laura Leffak Row |L Cory Neville. Jennifer Kiessel, Kate August, Melissa Balok. Julie Messacar Row H: f I Anderson. Tara Ferguson, Sarah Ziech, Tatiana Anthony, Anne Ratke, Stacy Dover, listieAiuto Ksjwjrt: Janelle Jenkins. Kelly La Bash. Ken Devisser. Alison Miller, Arleen adha. Megan Andersen, Amitv Heckemever. Cara Munsell Vasu Divi 1st Fred Taylor - Front Row: lames Tseng, Pak Leung, Doua Vang, Kyle Dymond, Alex Yeo, Matthew Jones, Avedis Magar Row K: Andrew Pupedis, Christopher Sensoli, Samuel Brenner, Gregory Rosebeny. Todd Stincic, Noah Levitt. Michael Kellermann Vasu Divi 2nd Fred Taylor - Front Row: Kristi Jacques. Deepa Kamath. Christina Duzyj Row fl Emily Toth. Jennifer Single. Anjali Hulbanni. Rebecca Hunnicutt. Stephanie Teeters, Monica Sharma RowlH: Lyndsay Huot, Jennifer Traugh, Anna Phillips. Maria Hackett. Juliet Newcomer. Catherine Heitchue, Ere Semins, Mohiba Khan. La Tova Tavlor South Quad 221 South Quad asu Divi " Huber 1 - Front Row: Bryan Falzetta. Arianne Garza, Christopher Swartz. Jason Kohler.Avni Pale). Jonathan Mann Row :: Christina Carr. leffrev Sullivan. Becky Donie. Cthia Phillips. Ryan Rocskay. Richard Medaugh. Matthew Wikander. Rosscilyn Quaye Row ft: Elan Gery. Charles Thomasma. David Roth. Matthew Cavell. R;im Dhamiarajan. Katherine Kennedy. Daniel Young, Noalih Gerard. Kellv Flood Vasu Divi 7 Huber 2 - Front Row: Neelesh Fernandes, Steven Basmajian, Catherine Keenan, Adam Kadushin. Tony Mendelin Row 2: Takako Ogasawara, Kirsten Johnson, Amber Zaug, Jennifer Deuman. Thomas Cha rron. Alison Burtch, Rebecca Ewing IJowJiJacqueline Cargle, Jonathan Hollar, Hilary Spindler, Sarah Gahm. Nicole Proulx, Steve Hoppe, Eric Fileti. Melissa Jones, Anthony Valerio Vasu Divi 7 Huber 3 - Front Row: Gina Newell, Melissa Shauver, Kathryn Bromfield. Alexandra Gunther. Laura Rallo, Christina Migally Row 2: Shrishail Nashi, Frances Terkanian, Bryan Sekino, Matthew Houghton. Lisa Berry Row ft: Wendy Berger. Nicole Stachel, Not Found, Raquel Casarez, Nadia Garcia, Marisa Thomas, Carissa Swanger. F.lizabeuY Crowe Row 4: loshua Mintz, Ronjit Sandhu, Eddie Song, Christian Werner, Julie Brosowski. Grace Chatel, Daniel Lis, James Christie. Valerie Okleshen photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 5700 Gomberg - Front Row: Margarita Polyachenko, Lena Wong, Sarah Pham, Seema Parekh. Nefertari Thomas, Tarah Sharp, Andrea Walsh, Maria Fenwick, Amanda Pfingst Row til: Kathryn Krupansky, Kelly Burrows, Maryanne Van Nasdale. Christina Dikareva, Anastasia Gale, Julie Wagman. Heather Walker, Karen Broetzman photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 5800-5900 Gomberg - Front Row: John Moon, Richard Son, Brendan Davis, Michael Rempel, Mark Lamias. Alexander Misajlovic Row 2: Christopher Kuck, Jeremy Ries, Jeffrey Mosher, Ryan Manning.Jason Bettin, Joseph Masten.JoshuaGreenstein, Robert Lelirer Row ft: Rahul Shah. David Thompson, Peter Grandon, Brigham Eckrich, Matt hew Zielinskijason Smitt, Scott Howard. Justin Angelo. Christopher Quick, Lawrence Suwinski. Stephen Waterbrook photo courtesy of Carl Wolt Studi 6400 Gomberg - Front Row: Kenneth Miller, Keith Richardson, Timothy Furstnau, K Emery Row 12: Patrick Sloan, Christopher Johnston, Kenneth Fleck, Justin Dallacqm Robe rt Reid, Christopher Bayer, Jason Sinning RowJi Peter Gilmartin.Mallory Floyd ron Ward, Tychaun Grimes, Willie Green III, Richard Nam. Lam Williams. Christo pher Berkley, Nikolai Spence by Jamie Weitzel ace Many University students found life in the residence halls to be a new and exciting experience. However, living with so many other students had its challenging aspects and the majority of students at one time or another sought guidance and advice from their Resident Advisor. " We used our RA to solve a roommate conflict, " explained Nicole Lowry, first-year LSA student. " She intervened and helped us find a solution. It was nice to be able to go to her when we didn ' t know what to do. " Rahul Anand, sophomore School of Engineering student used his RA for more general advice. " I ask him about problems with the room or even my classes. " Besides advising students, RA ' s enforced the rules and regulations of the residence halls. Whether following their ears to the source of an obnoxious stereo during quiet hours or following their nose to the source of an all-too-familiar smell, RA ' s were forced to crack down on the students in their hall. " Our RA is pretty laid back, " commented Julie Siegel, first-year School of Kinesiology student. " I know we ' re pretty lucky. " Students said it depended on the RA. One anonymous psychology major recalled, " I got written up a couple of times for having alcohol in the room. It was annoying to get caught but I guess I could have done a better job of hiding it. Once, I was just relaxing on my bed with a beer the door was open and an RA walked by and saw me. She yelled at me and told me she had no choice but to write me up. " Other students never had any run-ins with the residence hall law. Anand commented, " I ' ve never been written up but I have heard of a lot of people getting written up for drinking they ' re just stupid about it. I think the RA ' s are as cool as they can be about stuff like that. " 222 Living s. MarkWolly ) Huber - Front Row: Melissa Orow, Kathryn Emery, Jaime Holbrook. Sandra nimil, Kristal Jaaskelainen, Jennifer Pasutti Row 2: Daniel Seiden, Jonathan Schick. ffrey Roselli. Irene Renieris, Erin Koron, Bridget Knaeble Row ft Lindsay Owens, kna Baylerian, Brian O ' neill, William Lundberg, Joseph Dwaihy.Jin Yi, Forbes Husted 1 Row 4: Isaac Diete, Sarah Bechtold. Mark Plaza. Danielle Meyers, Barbara Maronen, lichael Skerritt Rowiijr Dreslinski, Chinonyelum Ukawuba, Jeffrey Decker. Stephen lickrand. David Pipkom MarkWolly 8800-8900 Huber - Front Row: Shannon Griffin, Kevin Phillips. Jeremy Sina, Kenneth Bean, Colleen Woods, Jaime Saal Row 2: Jonathan O ' Day, Sachit Malde, Jeremy Meuser, Jodi Kerrnan, Jodi Barker. Tonya Tree. Christy Charlton Row ft Amelia Vanvoorthuysen, Danial Hyder, Amy Larson. Gayle Soskolne, Robyn Scherr. Sarah Goldfein, Elcin Eksioglu, Heidi Meisenhelder Row4: Carrie Bouwense, Elise Moultrup. Michael Bruderly, Jennifer Dealing. Jarred Kennedy, Timothy Kennedy. John Siddall. Jennifer Bull. Chenoa Abbott. John Bovless photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 5600 Gomberg - Front Row: Jennifer Cookson, Susan Howell. Kellie Brewer. Nicole Jones, Michelle Blaess. Jennefer Green, Marianne Hadeed Row 2: Rachael Lawrence. Kacy Garske, Amy Drell, Gyhandi Hill. Elizabeth Me Keague. Karen Kwapis. Stacey Williamson photo courtesy of Carl Vi ' olf Studio JOO-6900 Gomberg - From Row: Elizabeth Hass, Theresa Oney Row2: Gina Claeys. iristina Dibean, Jessie Barr, Leslie Isaacs. Junice Lagreen, Maya Canfield. Nilhida xnsanith. Kristin Wright Row ft Lisa Mcquillan. Sara Spielman, Andrea La Mothe, riti Desai. Alisha Heidbrink. Shannon Keating. Sheela Parekh, Angela Moore. Carrie lyant, Shandleleika Moreno Row 4: Martha Wade, Ronda Haralson. Andrea Laesch, ran Bai ley. Kaylyn Makins, Emily Marshall. AnikaKohon.KatherinePliscottJacqueline own. Natalie Sloan. Diwa Ramakrishnan Jamie Weitzel 7 Thronson 1 - Front Row: Brandon Dion, Brent Moore. Jeffrey Siersma, Joshua Mika. Peter Rose. Gene Vu Row tt: Douglas Hove. Jason Francis. Danny Hsieh. Aram Garbooshian. Steven Kuzak. Amit Shah. Jason Schad Row ft lames Sherer, Daniel Lewis, Michael Lieto. Michael Song. William Youmans, Sugam Jain, Adam Killian. Jeremy Bates Jamie Weitzel 7 Thronson 2 - Front Row: Khara Hough, Susan Collini, Shannon Andrews, PawenaVirulhsri.ShaunaFulbright, Michael Huschke. Ian Me AfeeRowJE; Mark Swarz. Fred Smerdly. John Spearman. Talia Mitchell, Kimberly Colello, Autumn Krampe, Carl Horwitz. Ari Faneuil, III Chapa Row ft Leslie Gueno. Jason Littleton, Gregory Dirrenberger. Sagar Janveja. Ian Hartshorn. Shawn Hardy. Michael Riddick. Anthony Kaplewski Greg Kessler A student participates in an ice breaker ol a hall meeting. Senior psychology major Alysa Ulman stated, " I am still best friends with some of the girls from my hall freshman year. " A Wed Quad Resident Advisor holds a group meeting in the beginning ot the school year. This was a way for students and residential advisors to feel more comfortable with each other. Greg Kessler South Quad 223 M by Deborah Bang ' .-,. _.teft. :..,.....-. JjffiilJitti " (% ' ' MHBSiP ' There were many " exciting " aspects to living in the residence halls, for example, eating cafeteria food, getting to know the people living next door, and sneaking alcohol into the " alcohol-free " residence halls. But one of the nicest parts of residence hall life was receiving packages and letters, especially since many students were away from home for the first time. After classes, many students dashed back t o their respective residence halls expecting to see the " MAIL IN " sign on the front desk. Even if there was a " MAIL NOT IN " sign on the desk, students often checked their mail anyway. But when the " MAIL IN " sign was present, many students wondered if a package would be awaiting them. With much anticipation, students approached their mail- boxes and if they were lucky, they received a letter or package from home. What were in these packages? Popular items were baked goods, such as homemade cookies, brownies, bread, and sometimes candy. First-year LSA student Ariela Rubalcaba, said that when she received her box of goodies she was filled with joy and thought, " Wow, they really care! " First-year student Sheela Reddy, another LSA student, received brownies, cookies, clothes, a mug, candy, and a birthday cake along with several birthday cards from her family and friends. Along with that, she also received a microwave. She said that when she received this package, she " felt important. " Even when s tudents expected packages from friends and families, receiving them was fun. First-year LSA student Ryan Davis received CDs, a hat, and a picture frame from his brother and sister. He said, " I was expecting both of them but I was very ecstatic. I felt good. " He further explained, " There is something about written letters that is more personal and extra than emails. It is nice to know that your family is thinking about you. " South Quad Jamie Weitzel 7000 Thronson (3) Front Row: Christopher Gerhen. Erin Sellman, Angela Upton, Amber Me Lean, Jennifer Guerra, Nikiel Gronowski, Keisa Sterling Row 2: Justin Robinson, Pramit Nairi. Jeffrey Oslik, Lisa Smith, Katie Moody. Christina Kang, Lindsay Gorham. Shannon Mysliwiec, Ralph Blitzer RowJi Alexander Lee.Jason Taylor, Sunil Sawani, Michael Grimes, Christopher Allen, Fred Phillips, Jeffrey Altman. Stephen Constant, Jesse Donoghue MarkWolly Thronson 8100-8200 - Front Row: Sheela Reddy, Jessica Imbordino, Jasmine Graves, Kate Bodwin, Marilee Fiebig, Tamika Craig Row K: Sarita Warrier, Frederick Dery, Peerapa Moolsintong, Hillary Leonard. Khaled Beydoun, Alicia Harris, Nathan Ginther Row 3: Shaun Joyce, Matthew Vendlinski, Anuj Vohra, Kumar Rao, Regine Caruthers, Jonathan Cassady, Afua Mireku, Stephen Grzechowiak Row 4: Joseph Brunett. Adam Degrazia, Kevin Frame, Joshua Sellers, Timothy Carmody, Nicolas Ortiz MarkWolly 8300 8400 Thronson - Front Row: Samuel Song, Sarah Marshall, Elizabeth Frost, Nicole Olympia, Sonia Shah, Julia Stojak Row 1: Grecia Davenport, Matthew If her, Alexander Johnson, Jason Weaver, Ingrid Thoreson, Nasreen Syed, Melanie Spannagel Row 3: Matthew Dillingham, Jade Glaze, Michael Caram, Anton Khouri, Cory Steiner, I Anusuya George, Elizabeth Reece Row 4: Aram Manoogian, Timothy Slovik, Gregory Dairyko, Kristine Cooper, Ellen Sieminski, Kelly Rogers, Philip Waligora, Nicholas ] Presto Row 5: Steven Rose, John Perri, Orlando Lopez-Roman, Kenneth O ' Brien, Jeffrey Shank, Jason Me Connack photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 6400 Bush - Front Row: Philip Springer. Michael Monroe, Eric Lai. Nathan Narasimhan, Charles Finn Row 02: Michael Coram. Lawrence Longcore, Michael Bossardet, Hugo Vera Vasu Divi . 60H700Taylor- Front Row: Elizabeth Teague. Melissa Spengler.KatherineZimmer.Stephanie Me Guire, Tonya Dickerson, I-ona Stoll, Chungmin Oh, Melissa Srbinovich, Aynne Kokas Row 2: Melissa Srbinovich, Chungmin Oh, Lona Stoll, Catherine Slater. Tovah Bender, Charlotte Wenner, Beth Vogel, Kelly Maltese, Vivian Tran Row K Rosa Lager, Kristina Lu, Kiabe Supuwood, Inbal Eshel, Heather Liu, Yue Xu, Cara Agerstrand, Sharon Pieczenik, Michelle Semins, Kari Smith, Sarah Carson. Toni Martin Row 4: Tami Tarnow, Amy Burke, Olga Melnikova.SarinaAmin, Elizabeth Orlowski, Carolyn Jones, Courtney HolderJenniferRothberg RowS: Kate Denton, Mandisa Moselcy, Connie Young, Rebecca Javid, Elizabeth Houtrow, Lisa La Pointe, Maria Bemal, Jean Rhee, Candace Williams Vasu Divi 3800-3900 Taylor - Front Row: David Hanley, Peter Handler, Bram Elias, Chadwick Geister, Jeremiah Sim Row 2: Michael Enright, Adam Janco, Andre Gharakhanian, Richard Bonfiglio II, Andrew Cho, Joseph Flenner, Justin Jarosz Row 3: Michael Chu, Jason Gibson, Kevin Meyer, Asad Tarsin, Christian Hoard, Daniel Elder, Charles Kierpiec 224 Living Amy Bolliet picks up her package from Dan Stolorsky at the Soufh Quad front desk. Some of these care packages included homemade food, clothing and pictures from home. A student receives mail from his family, on abundance of bills, and a lot of junk mail. After class, students often ran home to check their mail, eager for letters from parents or friends. m photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 1-5200 Bush - Front Row: Jeffrey Hu, Jason Wood, Mark Hoffman, David Wolking, n Vanloocke, Jason Zoss Row|2Jon Kreidler, Matthew Siegel, Donald Sauber, Brian n, Ravi Smith, Jasyn Tandy, Richard Ratke, Yue Che Lau, Bryan Leutenbrink, i Baker, Joshua Ruple, Brent Robins Row B: Monique Burt, William Pullano, nath Bishu, Adam Beck, Jack Wolbert, Stephen Hendrickson, Zachary Mattey photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 5300-5400 Bush - Front Row: Sarah Janoch, Stefanie demons. Amber Donell, Hawa Massaquoi, DanaTinsley Row 2: Kristin Bunte. Brie Bosshart, Allison Spicer, Michelle Crowder, Kathryn Foley, Leanne Berry. Amber Siribunrit, Rebecca Padilla, Amanda Pentecost, Kera Lagios Row 3: Michele Cruz, Alison Mulcahy, Kim Aalderink, Meagan ArtJulieMayfieldJamieNimphie.TarynStejskalJenniferCrisman.MonikaOffermann, Melanie Buser, Shoshanna Kesten, Teresa Erickson, Kristen Korvtkowski photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 6300 Bush - Front Row: Rodney Harris, Bryan Smith. Marques Carter, Wilbert Fobbs, Charlie Yuan Row 2: Seth Strote, Kevin Jones, Roosevelt Brown, Brandon Parker, Andrew Little, Travis Caulfield Row3: Hugo Vera. Peter Frankfort. Adam Fischer. William DevriesJr.Jason Lewis, Ross Lundquist. Kenneth Tracy, Timothy Schmidt, Timothy Barry, Matthew Grimes, Mike Norkus, Joseph Holtschlag Vasu Divi 1 Taylor - Front Row: Brian Taulbee, Matthew Lauer, Eric Brumberger, Brady West, el Post. David Zimet, David Pinto, Gregory Frischmann Row 2:Afshin Beyzaee, i Efron, Barry Neal. Jake Mendelsohn, Jason Chang. Robert Baker, Sudhir i Row H: Timothy Courtois, Neil Dalai, Thomas Williams, Adil Ansari, David , Ryan Hutchinson. Brian Cook Row 4: Matthew Studt. Gabriel Williams IV, Saltarelli, Joonsoo Park, Jukes Namm, Albert Chao Vasu Divi 4700 Taylor - Front Row: Nicolas Salomon. Andrew Short. Gregory Deutch, Paul Kardosh. Eric Samuels, Colby Brin. Jeff Liou Row n. Robert Jones, Ramin Haghgooie, Nicholas Keppeler. James Coogan, Russell Jewett. Matthew Hapeman, Joshua Lechter. Christopher Hsu Row B: Justin Waters. Ryan Evans, Graham Dersley, Renato Gargiulo, Matthew Satten. Chase Chavin, Craig SUen Row 4: Carl Enroth, Daniel Johnson, Michael Davidson, John Chase. Casey Murphy. Benjamin Jones, Ken Myers Vasu Divi 4800-4900 Taylor - Front Row: Heidi Oestreich, Kathleen Me Laughlin. Catherine Payulert. Monica Fedrigo Row 2: Shannon Graf, Brie Daniel. Katherine Carlson. Penelope Sheets, Leeann Mallorie.Jeannette Godbey. Karen Shen Row 3: Monica Dorman. Priyanka Mattoo, Jane Hyun. Rebecca Diener. Cheryl Bratt. Lee Palmer. Shannon Farkas Row H: Kelly Krzyzaniak. Eun Huh. Harmony Tahy. Lisa Cunningham. Julie Slopar, Nora Coleman. Heidi Grant, Lauren Weiss South Quad 225 West Quad Adams Chicago Front Row: lames larvis. leffrev Herman, Ari Lampear Row i Xaeen Kathuria. Aaron Walter, Robert Saygan jr. Damon Me Laughlin, Paul Ko nik 1st Adams - Front Row: Omari Orr, Gregory Ng, David Wei, Michael Reabe, David Barecki, Jonathan Copeland, Jason Me Cabe, Steven Heintz, Chris Hill, Robert Derr Row 2: Brent Morrison, Joseph Moch, Jason Padley, Brian Galvin, Louis Cheng, Curtis Davidson. Bryan Sperling, Robert Me Peak 2nd Adams - Front Row: Brian Yee, Bret Becker, Matthew Liston, Kwami Attipc Nicholas Yu, Nikhil Shoorji Row 02: Mark Dub, Matthew Minard, Stephen Warn Andrew Budor, Adam Zuwerink, Christopher Thompson, Matthew Hoffman, Christ pher Parrott Kristi Kozubal Male and female students wait in line for fheir lunches in the Markley dining hall. " Many of my closest friends are guys from my hall in Couzens freshman year, " said School of Kinesiology senior Joanna Penny. Coed living made students feel a lot more comfortable hanging out with the opposite sex. First-year students Ryan Hanold, Joaney Lugo and sophomore Thomas Nowakowski relax together on a Sunday after- noon. 226 Living " - Adams - Front Row: Lance Ford, Matthew Berden, Thomas Appledorn, Gokhan a, Alexander Messing Row Z: Kunche Lu, Mark Johnson, Michael Waters, I Nanda, Samuel Miller. Michael Schmick, Charlie Sojka, Chad Me Lauchlin. Bernal Row H: Daniel Molt. Jason Wolny. Todd Lee. Michael Hulswit, Bryan Lugt, Tyler Ross. Brian Allan, Eric Leigh Row 4:Ali Yilmaz, Matthew Mellon, Girard, Jeremy Bressman, Shital Galani. David Yu Shelby Wong 4th Adams - Front Row: Peter Andeer. Timothy Stevens. Thomas Ryan, Antonio Paz, Jesse McClintock Row 2: Trevor Davis, Philip La Gum. Charles Peters, Jack Levy, Daniel Coughlin, Kirk Metzger, Laramie Paxton Row fr John Kraft, Justin Fitzpatrick. Douglas Gadd, John Hubsky, William Grenawitzke, Douglas Boyer, Robert Prucka, Andrew Coulouris, Afshin Mohamadi Row 4: Aaron Furman, Rylend Grant, Joel Arredondojohn Fencyk Greg Kessler 1st Chicago - Front Row: John Carroll, Michael Urbach, Alfredo Bequillard, Alexander La Bute, Gardner Lorimer III, John Gaviglio Row 2: Ian Cameron, Nicholas Thornbury, Aaron Lyon, Thomas Aronson, Ryan Venhuizen, Richard Mitchell, John Sordyl, Jason Bone. Zachary Knowlton A pair of students share dinner in the Markley dining hall. Al- though there were some all-fe- male residence halls, all dining halls on campus were open to both men and women by Melissa Lipman Kristi Kozubal All across campus students had to adjust to different living arrangements. Some students had the chance to experience coed living. Student opinions on coed living varied; many were glad to leave it behind them, but others enjoyed the opportunity and looked forward to doing it again sometime in the future. Sharing an off-campus residence perhaps proved to be the most challenging, for students of both genders. " Livingwith five girls was quite an experience. The only problems we ever had were about putting the toilet seat down, but other than that I have to say I learned a lot from them, " said Business School junior Lee Shainis. It was tough for some women to get used to coed living in the residence halls. Many scurried down the halls in their towels without makeup, unready for any possible encounters with their male neighbors. Mean- while, some men walked around topless hoping for the women to comment on their pecs and biceps. " Coed halls were great for out-of-state students because they gave us the chance to meet people of both sexes immediately, " ISA first-year student Jonathan Swaden explained. er sex Coed living in apartments also created touchy situ- ations for some students. " Whenever men and women are placed together in close quarters it is almost inevitable that romantic relationships may arise, which can be dangerous. It is definitely a learning experience, " said senior English major Brooke Schneider. Some female students living in coed apartments complained about loud music, open closets, overflowing trash cans, and clothes left in the living room. Junior psychology major Alexandra Cramer said, " After living with all girls in a sorority house, it was hard to get used to shutting my door while changing my clothes. " On the other hand, men seemed to enjoy the coed living experience for several reasons. Junior psychology major Michael Basset! said that, " Livingwith girls was entertaining. It was funny to hear them talk about guys or to watch them get ready to go out. The only problems we ever had were about little things like the phone. " Junior psychology major Sam Spector said, " It was nice to always have a woman ' s opinion right there when you needed it. " West Quad 227 Com Wunch In between classes, many students crowded University computing sites to check email, surf the Internet, and frantically print out last-minute papers. While many University students owned their own com- puters, most found that computing sites could be a convenient stop in their day that is, when everything was functioning properly and lines were not too long. First-year LSAstudent Jenny Fisknoted, " I have my own computer for writing papers that works well. I even have Ethernet in my room so you ' d think I would never have to leave. But when there are Ethernet prob- lems I stop at East Quad or the library. " Once a student traveled to one of the University computing sites there was no guarantee that a computer would be available. Students found it ironic that on a campus known for having more computers than NASA, grabbing a free computer and printing what they needed was still an adventure. " Bursley has a big problem there is such a small amount of computers for the huge number of students who need them, " remarked Marie Halpin, first-year LSA student. More frustrating yet, many students found print- ing assignments at the computing sites was often a hassle. From depleted UMCE account balances to simple yet time-consuming printer jams, some students faced with deadlines and due dates were out of luck. Yong-Uk Choi, sophomore LSA student explained, " I work at home and in the labs, usually Angell Hall. I ' ve encountered some major printing problems five minutes before a paper is due the printer gets stuck. " In the end the majority of students were able to get on an open computer and print what they needed. Still, Halpin warned, " It ' s always harder than you think. People are constantly waiting in line. " West Quad photo courtesy ot Url Wolt Studio 2nd Chicago Front Row: Brandon Chesla. Gregory Me Morrow, Pej mon Shemtoob, Charles Korson, Andrew Hamel, Nicholas Augustyn, Michael Kowalis, Aaron Horowitz RowJ2; Matthew Krupa, Jon Uggen, Eric Gonzalez, Tisana Kunjara-Na- Ayudhya, Vikrara Goel. Alec Robinette, Paul Szafarczyk, Sharif Hussein Row 3: Brandon Smith, Andrew Batchelder, Brent Meschke, Zachary Leshen, David Ber- nard, Chad Laurent, Christopher Seadeek photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 3rd Chicago - Front Row: Laura Rowland, Shawna Olson Row 2: Bakara Lewis, Deborah Raj-burn, Kathleen O ' farrell, Gina Hamadey, Melanie Duncan, Jennifer Operowsky RowJi Kelly Soye, Jennifer Vanroeyen, Lauren Hisey, Lauren Gibbs, Kelly Harfoot, Sera Coppolino, Jennifer Orfuss, Lindsey Mammel, Kerry Rafferty, Katherine Bondi Row 4: Jennifer Hohmann, Phalguni Patel, Megan Spillane, Maria Alspaugh, Adena Cytron, Elizabeth Marchel, Carrie Fawcett photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 4th Chicago - Front Row: Ashley Silver, Sabrina Alii, Erin Senay, Kristin Forsch. Meghan Hodge, Marisa Richard, Amy Brandt Row 2: Rhea Perakis, Nicole Schneider.Jamie Ely Mary Fette, Katy Pearce, Jill Durocher, Greta Gerweck, Jodi Nieschulz Row 3: Kajal Badani, Sarah Pray, Kristi Hansen, StephanieGlover, NicoleGuibord, Christina Guirguis, Katherine Fontana Greg Kessler 3rd Michigan - Front Row: Sabrina Sheth, Emily Niederman, Lisa Ehrlich, Pulvinder Grewal. Melissa Dabbs, Julie Siege] Row K: Melissa Thullen, Katie Fallal, Danielle Sigal. Stacey Waxtan, Janet Mieszczak, Aditi Bagchi, Nicole Lowry to V Tracy Gorsuch, Jodi Weinman, Erin Tague, Jessica Frincke, Melissa Hitchcock. Aimee Pyle, Katherine Rector, Teresa Laudicina, Katherine Fix, Erin Patrick Greg Kessler 4th Michigan 1 - Front Row: Bradley Greenhill, Justin Rost.John Lorey, Page Caufield Jr., Senait Efrem, Judith Pfund Row n. Jennifer Baik, Seung Lee, Lacea Curtis, Alex Bomphiay. Jennifer Starkey, Vijay Khilanani, Kevin Stoy Row IB: Michael Aneiros, Marc La Macchia, Thomas Heffeman. Bryn Dodge, Emily Kluczynski, Deborah Karp, Deuane Martin, Richard Vigus (Ireg Kessler I 4th Michigan 2 - Front Row: Leeann Winkler, Toni Newell, Sukti Dhital. Jeaniel Ringelberg. Nkechi Mbanu.Trisha Multhauptjoanelle Lugo Row2:lulie Rice, Judith I Na, Erica Romblom, Elizabeth Weaver. Liisa Isaacson. Ann Kim Row 13: Eric Morrison,! Theresa Long, Kirk Deleeuw, Kevin Dacy. Jaime Hayslette, Catherine Brown, Leigh] Botwinik, Caryn Burn, Rachel Edelman 228 Living Deborah Steinberg, a second year SNRE student, works on tier laptop computer in Espresso Royale Gaffe. Some students felt it was a lot easier to have a personal computer rather than fighting the lines to use computer at a campus computing site. A student gives his pass tor a computer to someone waiting in line. At peak times, these lines were so long that it took hours to find an open computer. Gabriel M. Correa Gabriel M. Correa photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio (Michigan - Front Row: Benjamin Gerhold, Haven Harris, Christopher Zann, Joshua kselin, Christopher Ferreira Row 2: Immanuel Turner, Stephen Ponka, Christopher IVrrell.JonathanCalo photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 1st Michigan - Front Row: Jennifer Talarico, Lindsay Millard. Monica Howie, Steffany Dunker. Laurel Donnell-Fink Row 2: jayson Scheiderer, Matthew Heller, Frederick Roth, Benjamin Bajcz, Brandon Bayley Row K: Immanuel Turner, Jon Nelson, Jonathan Mendel, Maciej Wdziekonski, Ron Sklar, Adam Freedman photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 2nd Michigan Front Row: Joseph Reubens, Matthew Homy, Corey Woods, Matthew Shapiro, Brian Lane Row 2: Immanuel Turner, Vincent Paglio, Adrian Deleon, Armando Landin, Andrew Emerson, Shawn Moon Row M: Kyle Bierlein, Matthew Bieniek, Rush Goyal, Kien Du, Joseph Arciero, Ravindra Kharmai, Kevin Meconis Shelby Wong st Cambridge - Front Row: Per Forsbergjason Miller, Matthew Douglass, Kaity Liang, olette Stinger Row 2: Jenny Chong. Joyce Cheng. Jeannette Abelson, Samantha lontgomery, Delissa Abies. Angel Spisak RowJiJohn Chan, Brian Goldstein, Michael oetzsch, Christopher Nguu, Francisco Diez-Gariaj, Youngcheol Ko, Younghwa Kim Shelby Wong 2nd Cambridge - Front Row: Yi-Chuan Hsieh, Asuka Kato, Rajiv Vijayakumar, Go Saito, Yong Tao Li, Sunitha Gutta, Moushunu Chaudhury, Marianne Le Row K: Numan Chaudhury, Scott Anderson, Tony Sood, Matt Beckmann, Jan Steinberg, Won-ho Park, Youngsun Kim Shelby Wong 3rd Cambridge - Front Row: Carlos Roqueta. Christopher Young. Gabrielle Benenson, Kimberly Barber. Maria Grayjennifer Caldwell, Julie Hansen Row HI: Halden Komsuoglu.Yong-goo Kang, David Taylor. Wesley Wang, Michael Kolfler, Blaise Blastos West Quad 229 West Quad Greg Kessler 1st Rumsey- Front Row: lulio Gurdian, Joel Craven, Gabriel Galang, Andrew Fee, Jeffrey Gehringer, Stephen Me Donald Row K: Ronald Choi, Jeffrey Bums, Thomas Stamboulian, Miguel Perez, Erik Burns. James Donaldson. Daniel Millman. Stephen Mazepa photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 2nd Rumsey - Front Row: Natasha Patel, Sona Bajaria, Linda Nabha, Emily Mitchell, Sabrina Haurin, Alison Sinclair Row 2: Julia Shih, Michele Bourrie. Jessica Eaton, Amanda Palmer, Kristine Knoke, Anita Arora, Nichole Dillard, Nana Mireku Row K: laime Corl, Katherine Donohue, Sarah Alverson, Erica Gwynn, Julie Richardson, Jennifer Bentley if Ml Greg Kessler 3rd Rumsey - Front Row: Michael Salmonowicz, Arjun Srinivasan, Jason Frank, Omer Chaudhri. Jeremy Segall Row 2: Phillip Arreola, Gregory Schulte, Robert Morgan, Matthew Clagett, Amit Goyal, Steven Dood Row K Robert Fielding, Michael Ajluni, Robert Zaid, Jordan Styloglou, Joshua Schore, Leo Tse, Chong Won Shin, Brandon Preblich, Justin Miller Greg Kessler 2nd Lloyd - Front Row: Elissa Knecht, Russell Richardson, James Degenhardt. Brinda Avadani, Einnaf Smith Row t2: lamar Rush, Ralph Carlton, Alejandra Salinas. Michael Radney, Harolyn Tarr, Michael Miller, Christopher Bonadio Row li Christopher Gonya, Swaminathan Palaniappan, Bobby Johnson Jr., Kalonji Gordon, Julian Helvig, Mark Me Casey, Kwame Ofori Greg Kessler h Uoyd - Front Row: Angela Arciniaga, Stephanie Harris, Elizabeth Ollgaard, Erika Pete. Jill W ' eirich BawJIKathryn Ketner, John Butsk, Daniel Sema, Daniel La Valley, Anthony Bertrand. Kathryn Clifford Row M: Shalin Sanghvi. Arturo Hernandez, Marco Alcantar. Michael Weathington, Tracy Clayton, Akosa Akpom, Winston Warner Jr.. Roland Baumann III, Benjamin Soule photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 4th Rumsey - Front Row: Richard Davies, James Ekdahl, Sean Roberts. Kartik Kumar, Vijayjayaraman Row 2: Jeremy Burchman, Justin Riek, Colin Fowler, Kevin Cook, Raymond Whitlow, Jaben Brenoel, Michael Henry, Andrew Mortensen Row 3: Noah Miller, Gabriel Scannapieco, Sanjeevi Krishnan, Christopher Nienstedt, Mark Papazian, Joshua Zizmor, Matthew St Louis photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 3rd Lloyd - Front Row: loel Edel, Marc Carithers, Kenneth Downs, Amit Pandya, Christopher Summers, Mark Chen, Marlon Wardlow Row 2: Lucas Smith, Tal Nuriel, Christopher Joseph, Frank Morris, Gregory Garza RowJiJohn Barrientos, Ted Kanluen, Joe Ray, Jason Adams, Eric Diez photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Basement Winchell - Front Row: Diana Claudine Orca, Paul Urbiel, Zeeshan Bhatti, Scott Baker, Louis Brown Row K: lames Luxton 230 Living Marina Przybylo answers the phone at the front desk ot West Quad. Working at the front desk of a dorm was a great way to meet new people. In between meal hours, Carrah Riddle puts owoy a tray in South Quad ' s Down Under. Cafeteria jobs were very popular since students were paid well and could pick their own hours. by Jenny Slate MarkWolly Ben Hubert oversees people working out at the South Quad Athletic Fitness Training Center. This job allowed for a lot of homework time. While all students had to pay the University in some form or another for their tuition, some students actually got paid by the University; that is, if they worked for it. Popular University jobs including working in the residence halls at the front desk, the hub of residence hall communication control and the clearing house for most residence hall gossip. Kourtney Rice, junior English major, explained thatthebestpartofworkingatStockweirs front deck was her opportunity to " interact with other residents and the staff. " Not all of these interactions were friendly exchanges, though, according to Ryan Cowell, sophomore chemistry major and Mary Markley front desk employee. He said that " A lot of students give you attitude. They expect a lot from you. " Laura Pajot, fifth-year senior Environmental Engineering and Environmental Geology major agreed. Her worst experiences behind the West Quad front desk included " dealing with people who aren ' t nice. They complain and then don ' t listen to you. " However, Cowell and Pajot agreed that work- ing at the front desk gave them plenty of time to complete dorms their homework with the added bonus of a paycheck. Cowell explained the convenience of working and living in the residence hall: " I could wake up five minutes before my shift. " He added that his office manager was a lot of fun which made his job a lot more enjoyable. " We took an empty cardboard box and filled it with broken glass. When a student would come to pick up a package we ' d grab our glass-filled package instead and let it slip, ' breaking ' their package. It was fun to tease some people. " Rice had an experience with a different sort of package behind the desk. " In late August and early September Stockwell has a major problem with bats. We had a bat behind the front desk. I think most of the desk employees have had run-ins with bats. " Residence hall employees seemed to agree that the University jobs were flexible and easy. The best advantage was that " you get paid decently " , according to Cowell, and receiving a check from the University was a nice variation for many students. West Quad 231 Wesf Quad Jlifl .-i Greg Kess 2nd Winchell - From Row: Crystal Johnson. Brandi Coates, Tracy Proverbs-Sinj Davila Chambliss. Ty-litha Stewart, Erin Baker Row 02: Melissa Brown, Alfreda Moses. Turquoise Blackwell. Sara Axelrod, Laurel Carlson, Nora Broege, Angela Fletcher. Michele Rudy Row 3: lana Wilson. Rakhi Shah, Kyra Williams, Catrice Bridges. Marisa Linn. Monamie Bhadra, Ami Thekdi. Kimberly Ostrowski, Ameeta Kalokhe. Erica Riddle, Lee Davenport Greg Kessler 3rd Winchell - Front Row: Leseliev Welch. Tvronda Haslip. Nvkel lohnson. Amy Me Leod. Nicole Bryson, Allessia Owens, Elena Garcia Row2: Natalia Sunatyo, Jose Fung, Alicia Knowles. Melissa Mueller, Amy Chien, Amber Ying, Mikki Weinstein, Jennifer Kim Row i Maxine Chen, Michelle Sia, Hayriye Aka, Tiffany Barlow, Dipali Sashital, Michele Oliver photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 4th Winchell - Front Row: Naa Tetteh, Shaina Aguilar, Nichole Tharpe, Tamika Stewart,! Monica Mikucki, Sarah Riger, Stephanie Armstrong Row 12: Aarti Dharmani. Shrutt | Goenka, Deborah Libman, Abigail W ' ald, Jacinda Chen, Aimee Mintz, Erin Reid Amanda Crews, Semhal Abbay. Shauna Hessing photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 3rd Wenley - Front Row: Nikkela Byrd. Dionne Thrower Row 12: Shannon Allen, Kristen Kulik. Emily Long, Andrea Stutzman, Liana Allers, Kimberly Kochanek, Trace r Baumhower Row 3: Christie Barrigar, Jennifer Meder, Lori Rottschafer, Rebecca Laper. Amy Pierchala, Pui Lai, Jessica Rice, Amena Syed photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 4th Wenley - Front Row: Emily Bugeaud. Tatiana Feuerstein, Kelley Highfield, Christina Berish, Maria De Leon, Laura Yee, Priya Kurudiyara, Caroline Oh Row K: Sherry Chang, Caitlin Klein, Elizabeth Kruska, Andrea Box, Erin Kivo, Rebecca Fried, Amanda Dawso, Purvi Desai photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio I 3rd Williams - front Row: David Costantino. Christopher Me Ginley, Conrad Dewittej Kevin Konkle, Benjamin Gabriel r Bums A student decides which club he wonts o participate in. Iherc were over 300 organizations at the University for students. Student) come to the Union to sign up tor the snowboarding club. Many first-year students joined clubs in order to meet other people. 232 Living Shelby Wong kasement Wenley - From Row: Darren Wilson, Fareid Asphahani, Justin Toman, David Big Row 2: Adam Nye, Robert Gassoff, Scott Crawford. Michael Devlin, Adam Weber, ( ftandeep Parikh photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 1st Wenley - Front Row: Parnell White, Sumit Sitole, Jeffrey Brink, Kenneth Stroger Row 2: Michael Ross, Thomas Panoff, Thomas Kaminski Shelby Wong 2nd Wenley - Front Row: Nicholas Edwin, Deverell Me Kenzie, Tyrese West, Joshua Marlette, Scott Lenker Row 02: Scott Tousa, Jason Henderson, Andrew Robertson, Drew Picciafoco, Matthew Langridge Row IK: Ryan De Pietro, Troy Kahler, Seth Greene, Gregory Martin, Thomas Roudabush, Craig Cucinella Shelby Wong ith Vi ' illi;ims - Front Row: Jonathan Ho, Kyle Reese, David Lee, Corey Brock, Habeeb laroun. Brian Ruttenberg, Michael Hitsky Row K: David Abramson, Kenneth Kuet, fichael Saer, Nicholas Botsas, David Hsai, Mateo Carrillo Row K: Jeffrey Me Mahon, tothew Gormley, Kenneth Barr, David Chacin, Vinay Patel, -Adam Wieczorek, Brian irdan, Adam Gramling Row 4: David Huntzicker, Anthony White, Justin Schafer, Btchell Meeusen. Mark Elsesser, Christopher Washington. David Gulbernat, Jeffrey adowski photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Sth Williams 1 - Front Row: Shaila Guthikonda. Rupa Bihani. LeTanva Taylor. Bethany Crowley, Julia Sutherland, Seema Pai. Caryn Steenland, Karen Hodys, Leona Light. Tricia Zubal, Katherine Fromm Row 2: Rebecca Tune, Diane Tider, Rajeshri Gandhi, Rebecca Abel, Erin Wingate, Shilpa Patel, Eliana Raik, Jessica Bellardi, Lillian Weisz, Brian La Londe, Ojas Vahia RowJJJigar Shah, Scott Halvorsen, Curtis Street, Matthew- Schmidt, Andrew Assenmacher, Gregory Sabo, Darshan Desai, Matthew Hoekstra, Christopher Bond, Michael Nauss, Christopher Wampler, Darryl Semira, Steve Click Shelby Wong 5th Williams 2 Front Row: lune Su, Tracey Finlayson, Diana Economy, Christina Kordiolis, Shalu Tuteja. Poonam Desai. Rohit Jha, Sanjeev Krishnan, Leonard Christoff Row 2: Chau Phan, Kara Ginzel, Kristin D ' amico, Briana Rudick, Deborah Wagner, Ranjana Roy, Angkana Roy, Neha Shah. Michael Haight. Edwin Jung, Aaron Stando Row K: Joseph Young, Rahul Gandotra, Tina Kapousis, Elizabeth Fejes, Kevin Becker, Erica Semeyn, Laura Dunlop, Katherine Flaherty, Renee Martin. Martin Sager Becoming involved in clubs and organizations was a big part of University life for many students. A variety of clubs were available to students, including academic clubs, athletic clubs, community service orga- nizations, and Greek organizations. Unlike many stu- dents who were actively involved with clubs, other stu- dents found it hard to be involved due to heavy work load from classes. Junior Business School student Edward Chang explained, " I am taking 16 credits hour this semester and I barely have time to sleep! " Many students felt they could not be involved with clubs due to the intensive work load at the University. For students who managed to find time for clubs and organizations, information about them was very accessible. Friends, roommates, and hall mates were the biggest source of information. Clubs and organiza- tions also posted information about meetings and events around the Diag because thousands of students passed through the center of campus. In the beginning of fall term, students had the opportunity to leam about clubs at Festifall. Joe Wahye, first-year ISA student said, " I signed Seder Burns up for almost every single club at Festifall and now I am getting tons of email from them. " Although many students were signed up for clubs, many of them did not actively participate. This was partially due to intensive work load. Marilee Fiebig, first- year LSA student said, " I am only in the African Student Association (ASA), but I am not an active member. They have so many meetings and stuff and I just can ' t bother to go sometimes. " On the other hand, some students were extremely involved with their clubs and organizations. Sophomore LSA student Louis Shen, who was involved in the Hong Kong Student Association (HKSA), said " HKSA is basically my life. I spend approximately 15 hours a week working on things related to HKSA. " Why did many students decide to join clubs? Most students were motivated by personal interests. Some joined clubs because it would " look good on the resume. " Getting involved with clubs was also one of the best ways to meet people. First-year student Soo-Kyun Hong said, " I joined KISA (Korean International Student Associa- tion) this year and met most of my friends there. " West Quad 233 Shelby Wong 1st Reeves - From Row: losu Elejabarrieta, Vincent Mysliwiec, SudhakarCherukari Row 1: Matthew Andrews, Matthew Williams. Chad Shaffer, Jonathan Kadish, Sarnir Al-Awar. Joshua Cardenas. Joshua Buchanan Row 3: Kent Van Vels, Brian Pietras. Corey Simon. Lucas De Vito, Benjamin Swayze, Courtney Brunious, Jeffrey Chu Shelby Wong 2nd Reeves - Front Row: Scott Noren, Sanjay Sharma Row 2: Jason Boschan. Rudhir Patel, Jon Bakos Row JB: Eric Shih. Curtis Seaman. Mahesh Reddy, Marcus Randolph, Vaniv Rock Chip Peterson 3rd Reeves - Front Row: Erin Bonich. Erin Me Wain, Jolene Zavala. Latesha Walls. Anitha Chalam. Danielle Eisen. Katherine Whitaker Row K. lennifer Llanto, Eliza- beth Oatley. Vaniini Kesavan. Amanda Mikuski. Kiran Kher. Pritee Patel, Taryn Slander, Erica Pike. Kristy Tack Row tft: Julie Champion. Anne Deptula. Linda Hemeyer, Andreajackson. Lauren Rice. Erin Muladore, Heather Gatny, Corrie Thomp- son. Christine Persinger, . my Boetcher Row fa: Penelope Tsemoglou, Andrea Ahler, Rebecca I ' ryga. Hilary Troester. Jaclyn Me Clown. Jennifer Carroll. Maureen Carolan. Julia Unger. Mary Sobczak. Carla Butler. Michelle Wu, Megan Sights Virginia Hiltz 4th Reeves - Front Row: Cecil Rose, Adam Feldman, Christopher Nedzlek, Ryan Schrieber. Christopher Messina, Nick Smyka Row 2: Raphael Evanoff, Justin Sims. Daniel Edmund, ReidSouthbyJesseRegiec.VictorHumble RowJlJoshua Schmidt, Justin Kerr, Scott Kwiatkowski, Matthew Wilken, Brian Watson, Brian Margraves, Paul Miller Virginia Hiltz 1st Little A - Front Row: Jonathan Fernandez, Adam Epstein. Joshua Sherman, Josephjagenow, Daniel Davis, Jordan Schmidt, Matthew Adler, Sanjay Kapur Row 12; Joel Mendel, Michael Frankman, Matthew Weiner, Jason Pau, Jason Glass, Henry Chang. Valentino Ganacias, Lee Hanson, Shanta Yu, Frank Kreis, William Bavinger RowJl David Yonick, Adedayo Gomih, Maxim Lipkind, James Boynton, John Lazette. David Hesford. Patrick Mellon. Jordan Toplitzky, Geoffrey Anenberg, Lynn Wiggins. Mike Greer. Brent Van Leeuwen Virginia Hiltz 1st Little B - Front Row: Robert Robke, Gregory Pearce, Michael MacFerrin, Keith Loeffler, Scott Rempell Row 2: David Durra, Ganesh Nayakwadi, Michael Bush, Jonas Wadler, Matthew Saltzstein, Paul Burani, Craig Marion, Patrick Krause Row 1 David Durra, Ganesh Nayakwadi, Michael Bush, Timothy Haar, Samir Ahmed, Jacob Van Putten, Matthew Ammons, Sean Hynds Chip Peterson 2nd Little Front Row: Linda Schroeder. Robyn Mallow, Lauren Charme, Nicole Chabot. Meredith Wiskin, Jonathan Swaden. Julie Oshinsky Row 02: Jenny Brass, Arpita Shah. Sheldon Shikhel. Jason Bloom, Noah Stern. Bradley Chod. Dedra Miles Row fr Aradhana Bhargava, Jordan Goodman. April Enos. Michael Frishman. Amanda Northcross. Sandeep Chivukula Row 4: Alea Gale. Ron Gtrshoni. Steven Niedzielski, Bridgette Noonen. Maya Green. Aaron Sporer, Dustin Vt ' illiams. Shane Rahmani Chip Peterson 2nd Elliot - Front Row: Brian Whang, Scott Dvorkin, Aaron Singer, Corey Me Kiernan, Adam Corndorf, Zaheer Merchant, Scott Dorman, Ho-Yan Cheung, Qi Zhang, Marvin Lin Row 2: Jordan Litwin. Michael Freilich, Neal Lepsetz, Ivan Hanson, Justin Dombrowski, Robert McMahon III, Michael Ratanasavetavadhana, Brian Norris. Chinelo Amen-Ra. Daniel Cook, Kwan Shim Row 3: Ysmael Quiaoit, Bonni Shin, Rodolph Edniond, Joel Harris, Tariq Ahmed, Vinay D Souza, Henry Opoku. Chad O ' Neil, Aaron Niemiec. Andrew Rontal. Brandon Suever, Jonathan Nyquist Row 4: Krishna Menon, Onur Mutlu, Wai-Hoong Fock, Harland Holman. Vikrani Vaishya, Matthew Korpi, Aziz Al-Katib. Rajkumar Sugumaran, Taqqee Id- Deen, Shawn Devell. Nana Wiaft ' -Anabm, Michael Jurado, Talal Arimah 234 Living A student takes a quick nap in between dosses on the floor outside his MLB classroom. Getting enough rest in college was challenging for many students due to excessive amounts of studying and partying. by Melissa Lippman MarkWollv Every morning similar questions arose in stu- dents ' minds. It seemed like the thought process was always the same, along the lines of, " just ten more minutes in bed. I just won ' t shower this morning. Should I go to class at all? " Forsomestudents,wakingupforclass was very difficult. " Anything before 1 1 :00 is so hard to get up for. There is no motivation to go sit in some boring class when you can sleep or watch T.V., " said Kinesiology sophomore Brian Roth. The weather often had a lot to do with many students ' decisions on whether or not to attend class. " If it was really nice out I would tell myself not to go to class because there won ' t be many more days like this. I was always tempted to go get yogurt and sit in the Diag. But once the winter came I would complain that it was too cold to go. There was always some reason that seemed good enough at the time, " said junior English major Annie Jerris. Like mony seniors, politiciol science mojor Brandon Stewart caught " senioritis " early in the year and had trouble waking up for most classes. When asked about his academic drive, Stewart re- sponded, " Serenity Now! " utes Some University students said that they found they were out of class more often than not. " I try to convince myself that I can get more work done, and have a more productive day if I am not in class. If you can buy lecture notes it helps so much, and there almost isn ' t a point to going, " said juniorpolitical science major Debbie Cohen. On the other hand, some out-of-state students had more on their minds than just how boring class was. Junior psychology major Jenny Dunlap said, " I always think about how much my parents are paying per class, and then guilt motivates me out of bed in the morning. " Some students found it more difficult than others to miss class. Biopsychology major Angela Moore said, " I am a science student and I can never miss class. I find that if I miss one lecture I am so behind I have to spend a week at the library figuring it all out. It ' s just not worth all that. " Mary Markley 235 Marklcy Virginia Hiltz 3rd Elliot Even - Front Row: Candace Howard, I,ora Silverman, Lauren Whiiefield. Ariela Rubalcaba. Emily Luplow. Yi Laii, Lisa Bueno Row 02: Heather Feldhusen, Rcopali Bansal, Erin Gasser. Jacelyn Fetstle. Teeru Bihani, Melissa Kinney, Elizabeth Mattel. Samantha Meinke. Reema Desai Row K: Sarah West, Laura Dykes. Aneesha Raines. Mara Braspenninx. Kelly Irwin, Alice Palmer, Courtney Johnson, Elnora Priest, Laura Holladay. Deborah Horning, Laura Codlin Chip Peterson 3rd Elliot Odd- Front Row: Aroosha Rana, Rhiannon Biddick, Trasa Richmond, In-Hwa Choi, Katrina Morgan Row 1 2: Amanda Godfrey, Shreya Shah, Kathryn Wood, Karen Benet, Jill Boezwinkle, Sangeeta Bhatia Row 3: Miah Daughter) ' , Miah Daughtery Miah Daughtery, Tamara Bryant, Katacia Williams, Kimberly Roers, Chris Cheung, Paula Gill Shelby Wong 4th Elliot A- Front Row: Jeffrey Manton, Michael Halper, Brian Stern, ClaudioTaratuta, ) Matthew Rostenjason Baldusjose San-Roman Row 2: Michael Frist, Michael Novick, Glenn Weinberg, Adam Lerner, Andrew Albert, Neil Rosenbaum, David Kovich Row Alex Nemiroff, David Brand, Joshua Sandberg, Zachary Schwartz, Aaron Agami, Gabriel Silver, Jin Ping Dong, Michael Petty, Steven Ingber Shelby Wong 4th Frost B- Front Row: loseph Law IHJesse Ryback, Nicholas Koster, George Hogg II, Paul Oehler, David Thurlow Row 2: Michael Me Bride, Michael Kelly, Andrew Winkel. Scott Brunner, Michael Schmidt, Michael Donovan, Craig Timm, John Russell RowJi William Briggs, Jordan Rosenfeld, Carter Andrus.ZakTomovski, Andrew Moher, Kyle Bunting, Robert Capriccioso, Ryan Painter, Curtis Robertson Shelby Wong 5th Scott - Front Row: Albert Song, Christopher Christian, Michael Cronin. Andy Dreyfuss.SamirKhoury, Michael Daniel, Steven Armstrong, Matthew Schloop, Matthew Schloop Row 12: Christopher Lane, Akira Kambe, Charles Eldridge, Jordan Rosenberg, William Alexander. Evan Mathison, Ian Lang, Adam Murphy, Aaron Tartof Row 3: John Padesky, Christopher Ranck, Steven Pakenas, Fernando Olave, Phillip Barry, Samson Park, Adam Paulsen, Tyden Peterson, Ryan Miller Row 4: Patrick Kostun, Peter Cullen, Vinay Tolia, Gary Schmitt, John Lindenmayer, Joshua Flood, Jared Gell, Kelly Vaught, Kelly Worman, Ricardo Salazar Shelby Wong 6th Scott - Front Row: Carrie Downes, Geetika Upadhyay, Donna Cortes, Neda Alizadeh Row 2: Kathryn Reeves, Monjeera Bhattacharyya, Kristina Janssens, Kimberly Duivf Jennifer Pann, Elizabeth Roginski Row 3: Dara Byrne, Sara Dietsch. Stephai Coleman, Melissa Savage, Courtney Hari, Lindsay Wilhelm, Lora Maier, Erika Dud Row 14: Chinwe Oraka, Kristen Fildey, Jacqueline Solomon, Emily Neenan, ( Chiasson, Kathryn Stovall, Carey Bzdok, Romi Lewis, Melissa Koorndyk . Kristy Parker I love hovmg o car. If would be too hard not to have one, " sayi engineering junior Rosaleene Kelley as she steps into her car. Cars were a convenient way to get around on a big campus. A troftic jam occurs on South Univenity. Getting around on campw took longer than expected due to the wide abundance of cars and people filling up the streets. 236 Living Shelby Wong Lib Elliot B - Front Row: Alberto Frias, Richard Carona, Matthew Wolfson, Joshua feuistock, Justin Regal, Wei Voo Row 2: Rohit Tendulkar, Robert Green. Brett Meltzer. lull Lanterman. Vinay V ' aswani, Paul Vincent Tan, Mark Vann Row K: Jason Emeott, phn Boyd, Sherrod Edwards. Scott Patton, Eric Rossen, Eric Hochstadt. Mark Bernstein, han Noble, Adam Docks photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 3rd Frost - Front Row: Brandi Parkermarkley, Sarah Fujita, Sarah Hemmati, Michelle Gordy, Je Dawn Nichole Harris, Janet Bivins, Brandi Parker Row t2: Sarah Fisher, Lorri Marek, Mary Snyder, Kate Sablosky, Laura Shapiro, Laura Carter, Stephanie Early Row i Andrea George, Erin Hack, Jennifer Moody, Sara Smith, Danielle Hitchin, Lauren Victor, Jennifer Taylor. Heather Murray, Tara Edwards Row 4: Kelly Watchowski, Carrie Howell, Shachi Mehandru, Julie Frost, Amy Anderson, Elizabeth Pensler, Kelly- Reed, Sherry Guirguis, Felicia Brooks Jamie Weitzel 4th Frost A - Front Row: Joseph Violi. Jason Johnson, Paul Kanczuzewski, Matthew Ivanjoshua Henderson Rowt2: Bryan Rakowski, Michael Soares. Chad Fernandez, Adam Sorini Row IK: David Van Hellemont, Raymond Howell, Corey Fernandez, Richard Mumby, Jonathan Sorini Row 4: Justin Palermo, Jeffrey Soash, Matthew Droste. Joseph Tosch. Robert Roe, Ryan Sanderson, William Briggs Shelbv Wong h Van Tyne - Front Row: Ella Freyman, Jessica Alter. Beth Frumin, Rachael Lorcd, Connie ill, Amanda Gardner. Rebecca Mall. Gabrielle Stein Row 2: Libby Levin, Lauren Stone, ny Friedman, Cara Chase. Marissa Fleishman, Tamaara Morris, Brandi Tyler, Kenyatta ng, Sasha Karp Row K Monica Cohen. Gina Rasmussen, Elizabeth Schermer, Holly left. Aimee Adray. Jodi Zanin, Marissa Kuhn, Joanne Brownstein, Jessica Theaman, Juanae K RowJaJill Palais, Lesley Eisenberg, Heather Copeland, Gillian Dinstein, Esther Nelson, sail Yi, Patricia Seely, Molly Norton, Kathryn Colein, Najia Mamou Row 5: Lakenya . Shannon Brownlee, Emily Baumgartner. Alicia Blumenfeld, Natasha Clark. Gail nski. Julie Albertus, Kelly Jackson, Jamie Rose Virginia Hiltz 6th Van Tyne - Front Row: Alison Fisher, Laura Weiss, Suzanne Lombardo. Laura Kennedy. Hayley Ross, Alison Kaplow, Jocelyn Lewiskin, Dawn Nazarian. Erin Abrahams, Alexandra Zacharias. Meeli Patel Row II: Teresa Bess.Teresa Bess. Hilary Robertson, Erin Mullally, Cicely-Richsheta Jordan, Aqueelah Cowan.Jill Kalat, Ann Carpenter. Natalie Royal. Jamie Lawrence RowS: Rachel Kleinman.ErinnMdnnis. Rachael Kaplan. TarynFiliberto.JillMoskowitz, Alison Young. Alexandra Weil, Nathalie Siegel, Colleen Cavanaugh, Saren Rousseau, Stephanie Wexelbaum, Allyson Davis, Leslie Allen, Shilpi I ' padhyaya. Susan Chiang Row 84: Monisha Kapila. Gillian Knoll, Jennifer Sweet. Nikoma Boice. Sabriiia Adleman, Michele Me Glinchey, Laurie Linden, Nora Goudsmit, Kiraberly Gaffey, Leah Zaiger, Jessica Nadler. Martha Martinez, Heidi Sebright. Noelle Erbeck. Lauren Cohn. Raven Lewis, Jie Lin Virginia Hiltz 5th Fisher - Front Row: Melissa Speiman. Robyn Beechuk, Carolyn Roth, Melissa Stager, Kristine Scholl, Lia O ' Connor, Alexis Kahan. Nickole Bazger, Natalie Gaida, Laura Dye Row K: Renee Amatangelo. Deborah Krisbergh, Erin Cook, Rebbeca Grysiewicz, Leena Ramana, Leslie Passeno. Carrie Grzywa, Elizabeth Stafford, Jennifer Foust. Bridget Puchalsky, Elizabeth Nichols, Darlynn Wells, Stephanie Stekier RowtS: Nicole Belles. Kelly Vaughn. Sarah Franke, Christine Nitz, Dawn Palmer, Devon Etue. Amy Yashinsky, Amanda Koroly, Kristen Comport. Rebecca Andrews, Catherine Van Til, Lisa Kavanagh, Heather Frick. Cara Fenner Bringing Cars J 4-S9L S 1 by Melissa Lippman to campus Having cars on campus was not always as conveinent as students would have liked. " I got so many parking tickets, and always wasted so much time driving around for a spot, " said junior Kinesiology student Phil Klein. If parking spots were not allotted with a student ' s residence it became very inconvenient to find a place to park close to home. Many would have to park blocks away and walk home. " I hated having to walk home five blocks after driving around for so long to find a spot. It was especially annoying when I just went food shopping or when it was freezing outside, " said junior engineering student Marta Sieradzan. Despite all the tickets and hassles, most students still wanted to have a car. The option always looked especially Kristv Parker nice to those who did not have one. " I feel so trapped here. Sometimes I just want to go for a drive to get away from everything, and instead I am stuck inside because it is too cold to walk and I don ' t have a car, " said sophomore psychology major Stephanie Menaker. Many felt that being able to drive in Ann Arbor gave them more independence. " This was my first year having a car up here and it just made life so much easier. I felt like I could j ust get away anytime. Plus it is nice to be able to take road trips and go places outside Ann Arbor, " said junior political science major Scott Primmer. Some students complained that having a car put them in a bad position. Friends would often ask to borrow the car, or ask for rides, which made it hard for many to refuse. Mary Markley 237 Eat by Jaime K. Nelson y Jaime r . iNeison rmfood Amid rumors of mystery meat, unidentifiable food, and gaining the freshman fifteen, many students feared eating residence hall food. " I canceled my meal plan because the food was so horrible, " saidsophomore Italian major Patricia Poma. " I bought a freezer to hold the food my mom sends me which I just reheat. I went through a year of dorm food and that was enough disgusting food for a lifetime. " Some students ventured into the cafeteria for social reasons. " Our whole floor gets together and we stay in the cafeteria for about 45 minutes. It is nice to take a break and talk with friends, " said Ruhl. " It ' s definitely a social thing, " said sophomore anthropology major Adam Kramer. " You don ' t go there for the food that is for sure. I eat the dorm food because it is already paid for. " Other students chose to pay for meal plans after moving out of the residence halls. " I have no way of making all that food of that quality that quickly, " said junior mechanical engineer- ing major Dave Ternan. Students such as Ternan who lived off campus found themselves missing the precooked meals once they were responsible for preparing their own food. " We usually order pizza from Cottage Inn or go to Subway, " said Courtney Ruhl. While some students bought their own food or simply complained about residence hall dining, the uni- versity dining services attempted to improve the food conditions. " We make it a point to be receptive to students preferences, " said Stockwell dining supervisor Nancy DeMaracel. " We have implemented a new M-Smart Program for 1998 which lists the nutrition value of foods served in order to please the students. " Jamie Weitzel 6th Fisher - Front Row: Andrew Baron, Paul St Louis. Chester Choi, Osman Chughtai Row K: Brandon Armitage. Jeffrey Jones Jr., Michael Jones, Patrick Hunt. David Reamer, Hari Kumar Row K. Justin Schnettler. Jeffrey Patton, Kevin Winkelmann, Andrew Hitchcock, David O ' Leary, Matthew Comstock, Matthew Dekovich Row 4: Jonathan Bockelman, Joshua Moore, Neil De Guia, Eric Blessing, Andrew Kulpa, Peter Byron, Kerry Wooding, Richard Kovacik Virginia Hiltz 3rd Butler I - Front Row: Saran Vardhanabhuti. Justin Bright, Joshua Eisenman. Deepak Baskar, Joseph Mikhail Row 2: Richard Vogel, Suketu Patel, Matthew Berkowitz, Daniel Thompson, Jeffrey Lee, Thomas Mulhollandjohn Haviland Row 3: Wen Lai, Peter Leung, Vincent Marsico, Ryan Krafft, Mark Schwartz, Allen Tsai, Rex Chung, Sima Faik Virginia HiltS 3rd Butler 2 - Front Row: Robert Cohen, Greg Sherman, Eric Yaffe, Jason Miller, Karl Ecklund Row 2: Anthony Irawan, Andre Soetjahja, David Corwin, Theodore Goldei Vincent Irizarry, Philip Rubin Row 3: Marwan Ratef, Stanley Pierre-Louis, Robei Maniker, Sima Faik, Eugene Wong. Brent Geers, Noah Levin Virginia Hiltz qth Butler - front Row: Brooke Friedman, Stacey Greenspan. Julie Lepsetz, Danielle Mills. Julie Stahmer, Jillian Markowitz, Alison Loviska Row 12: Emily Zechman. Barrie Friend. Hope BoMnick, Cara Cimmino, Jamie Loundy, Samantha Szymanski. Hayley Weimer, Rachel Gehrls Row 03: Sejal Patel, Mario Brashaw, CameWambach, Anne Nerychel, Elizabeth Novak, Ashley Ho, Amy Apple, Stephanie Zameck. Andrea Gorkin KawJiAnneCherniack. Lindsey Gross, Meghan Barresi, Melissa Sherlield. Stephanie Abram, Katherine Stubelt, Dana Sullivan, Allyson Inn int. Nicole Feldpausch. Kerri Murphy, Rachel Witman, Anna Spencer Chip Peterson 5th Blagdon - Front Row: Killy Scheer. Niketa Kulkarni, Jodi Tepper. Kathryn Abrams. Risa Heller, Lauren Rosenthal Row 12: Shari Cohen, Taryn Friedman, Jaclyn Braun, Kristina Watkins, Hilda Batayneh, Stefani Benson, Deborah Helfman Row 03: Tracy Gardner, Nikeisha Edwards, Catherine Malm, Shana Bilfield, Kiara Hotte, Karen Zenoff, Daniela Blei, Danielle Singer, Jamie Moskowitz Virginia HiltS 6th Blagdon - Front Row: Art Gourvitz, Evan Toren, Brad Elson, David Tigay. Dai Victor, Mark Erman Row 2: Seth Timen, Jerod Lutz, Jason Riback, Stephen Sp AdamEatroff, Benjamin Hockenberg, Aaron Klemanski, Jeremy Bier Rowfl3:loelA Brent Wayburn, Ryan Clarkson, Ron Bitman, Patrick Franzel, Jeffrey Zimmerman.E Steinberg 238 Living Senior Geoff fell, on economics major, takes a serving of mashed potatoes and yams from the West Quad cafeteria.. The cafeterias offered a variety of vegetables and meats to choose from. Senior Irfan Murtuza, senior business major, fakes o bife of mysfery food. Some students who lived off campus had meal plans so they did not have to make their own food. - Mark Wollv Mark Wollv Ictsy Barbour Virginia Hiltz . 2, Basement - Front Row: Shehrzad Rabbani, Deanna Lekas, Lindsay Verdugo, Sara pdy, Jenelle White Row 2: , Kristin Linscott, Shirley Hsieh, Elisa Moore, Leticia Addai i: Easter Ahn, Alyssa Krull, Kristin Chmielewski, Genera Sheridan Row 4:Alaise ler, Tiffany Bedward Row 5: Irene Hui, Crystal Smith. Hana Malhas, Tracy Des i Row 6: Leah Kotok, Stephanie Sheldon, Kelly Kandt. Caroline Starrs Row 7: i Frost, Kathryn De Witt, Michelle Shaya, Laura Kaminski, Sara Phillips, Emily inger. Heather Krueger elcn Ncwberry Virginia Hiltz 3rd Floor - Front Row: Meeta Banerjee. Debi Khasnabis, Stacy Robbins. Melissa Scott. Vivian Tseng Row 2: jewel Gopwani, Kendrah Palk. Brianna Burg. Emily Dantzer, Annie Schultz Row 3: Cara Chrisman, Kathleen Ragen, Marlanna Landeros Row 4: AlyssaGrauman. janelle Sterling, Mary Me Guinness Row OS: Lara Sherefkin. Kimberly Pierce. Kelly Levy, Rosanna Form an, Dena Fernandez Row 6: Megan Burpee, Stephanie Pulaski, Angela Pern ' , Anna Lauri, Erin Kenyon Virginia Hiltz 4th Floor - Front Row: lennifer Qussar. Suzanne Oudsema. Sara Vanstrydonck. Meredith Burlingame. Andreea Chih Row 2: Amy Hlavka. Cynthia Tobar, Emily Mason, Wei-Shin Lai Row 03: Eva Candelario. Rhonda Pletcher, Yun-Ru Chen Row 4: Selena Le Sure, Molly Notestine. Brienne Davis Row 5: Luciana Funtowicz. Lauren Bonzagni, Melita Alston. Anitra Jones Row 6: Ritu Nagpal. Shalonda Hunter, Tiffanv Mitchell, Rachael Kokkinos Shelby Wong 2nd Floor - Front Row: Shanthi Raj, Cara Peters, Julie Funke, Whitney Thompson, lie Slade, Sara Aeschliman, Megan Lyzenga Row2: Goh Siew Wee Alvina, Nam-Hee fcrk. Christina Chen. Jennifer Shin, Lima Subramanian, Brooke Sparling, Shelly kindiwal . Keena Hawkins, Jennie Rolon Row 3: Ebony Jones. Ava Barbour, Carrie laip, Ja ' nelle Jefferson, Leena Gundapaneni, Ja ' nise Jefferson. Kara Knauf. Lupina ossain.TinaOng Shelby Wong 3rd Floor- Front Row: Kristen Reeves. Alison Orlans, Nicole Subrin, Christina Karas, Nathalia Chacin, Roxanne Chen, Anne Riley, Lauren Saginaw, Jessica Mendelowitz Row K: Aliza Pressman. Miriam Imperial. Marcy Scott, Hedy Ma, Linda Mateos. Reena Jashnani. Shehrbano Hasan. Jooyon Shin, Crystal Williamson Shelby Wong 4th Floor- Front Row: Savitha Shastry. Jennifer Mirisciotti.Jolene Gouin, Jessica Ruck. Valliammai Palaniappan Markley Betsy Barbour Helen Newberry 239 m , v I HHH A student tries to study as his roommates jam on their loud guitars. For many roommates, it was hard to agree on when to study and when to socialize. Adrians Yugovic| by Jaime K. Nelson After being accepted by the University and deciding to attend, first year students next had to decide with whom to live. The main debate was whether to room with a friend or dare to room blind. " My first roommate was a psycho. I couldn ' t stand her. She was a clepto and a nympho and tried to steal all my stuff, " said sophomore film and video major Jen Neives. " I would never room blind again. This year is so much better since I roomed with someone I knew. " Other students had more positive experiences choos- ing to live with a stranger. " I roomed blind and am even in an overflow triple. I ' ve been lucky because my room- mates have been compliant and we all get along, " said first-year economics major Damon Kanakis. " Rooming blind is worth the risk, " said first-year business major Marcy Greenberger. " I became great friends with my roommate this year who I didn ' t even know before. " Some students became so close with those they roomed blind with that they visited each other over the summer. " 1 didn ' t know my roommate last year and osio: we got along great. She came all the way to New Yorkfro: Michigan to visit, " said sophomore organizational stud ' ies major Jessica Fisher. Some students agreed that rooming blind wa beneficial although it was afrighteningdecision to make " Iroomedblind ' saidfirst-yearLSAstudentDaraO ' Byrne " I was really scared when we talked on the phone. W both now admit to thinking that the other was a freak. O ' Byrne added, " I wouldn ' t want to hurt any of th friendships I already have. I think it can only hurt t room with someone you know because you meet Ies people. " Although meeting new people was sometimes benefit, living with friends was a good choice for sorra students. Ross Smith, a sophomore civil engineerin major, lived with a friend for two years in the residenci halls. " We have become better friends since high schoo after living together at school, " Smith said. " As long you are willing to make sacrifices and be respectful each other any living situation can work. " 240 Living photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio Rotvig - Front Row: Christopher Nicholls. Matthew Zustiak. William Ng, David Flowerday, Naveen Vemuri Row Hi. Erik Engbrecht. Joseph Cubba. Benjamin Bachelor. Zachary Sniderman, Horace Tiggs IV, Nathaniel Reynolds, Matthew Beck. Kevin Orcbom, Michael Haley photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 2nd Rotvig Front Row: Thomas Varghese, Ronald Tao. Una Kim, Thomas Aratari, Daniel Ward Jr. Row n. Isra Wongsampigoon, Thomas Askew, Corey White, Timothy Hughes, Brian Dobkowski Row3: Nitin Mittal, David Tschirhart. Michael Decker. Eric Kingsbury. Russell Wood, Casey Alford, Michael Stromayer, Arun Chaudhri, Shengbin Yang photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 3rd Rotvig Front Row: Kyu Han, Joel Rodriguez. John Vandenbrooks. Sir Washington. Anthony Damiani, Dev Ghosh, Dong-Hee Kwon. Michael Kern Row ti Can Wu. Kwame Fields. Jeffrey Riley. N ' ithin Adappa, Jeffrey Yost, Bradley 1 Haywood, Bradley Painter. Jebediah Keefe. Chad Wiegand. Ferdinando Voto photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 4th Rotvig - From Row: Samanlha Ross, Matthew Kuether, Joshua Chatten-Brown Row 2: Elwyn Remos. Kimberly Khalsa. Nichole Anter, Sarah Getsinger, Eliza- beth Turtle. Kathryn Davenport. Meghan Kennedy Row 3: Melchor Munoz, Beracah Yankama, Sumit Gupta. William Lovis III. Michael Lochner, Dana Habel, Amber Stephens. Daniel Ling. David Dockery, Joshua Harless, Panayiotis Marcoullis photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 1st Vanhoosen - Front Row: lared Fitzpatrick, Diego Baron, Joseph Swoyer. Nikhil Sachdev.ToddAfflerbaugh RowJl Gerben Kuipere. RoopakChakravarty.TaYen. Santos De Los, Nicholas Post, Gerard Castaneda photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 2nd Van Hoosen - Front Row: Yasmin Ullah, Man Sze, Rebecca Phillips, Rebecca Stam, Hiu Fai Chan, Elizabeth Kerr Row 2: Katrina Matthews, Tanishia Brown, Kelly Bourque. Rebecca Hunt, Cara Heitman, Teri Hammock Row K: Michelle Imbault, Mary Ignas, Elizabeth Mihalo, Allison Milkovich. Veronica McGraw, Schelsea Jones, Joanna Myers. Alicia Alfonso photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 3rd Van Hoosen - Front Row: Lorraine Shulman. Nikita Doshi. Danielle Dane. Erika Dusek, Layne Schiff. Parini Mehta. Stefanie Tessler Row K: Adriane Magidson. Susan Parapetti, Amy Hansen, Elizabeth Fisher, Sarah Streicker, Emily Johnson. Jessica Gabourie. Michelle Witter, Madeline Cavalieri, Cristina Lane photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 4th Van Hoosen - Front Row: Maty Golden, Ellen Horlick, Alice Huang. Jessica Kru szka, Kimberly Tittjung, Matthew Schloss, Vikram Sahney. Carolyn Kahl. Heather Klawender Row 2: Aaron Morse, Jonathan Moran, Kristen Cieslak. Sara Moeggenborg. Mathew Innes, Philippe Marcelin, Sylvester Hanna, Jeremy Lake, Nicholas Gipson, Timothy Wittrock, Melinda Anderson, Rachel Feierman Bursley 241 A student pumps iron at the CCRB. This was a way to relieve the stresses of school and university life. A, photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 3rd Sanford - Front Row: Senthil Rajakrishnan, Thomas Litchford, Steven Gray, Demelrios Bouras, Eric Wong, Sharvajana Ameresekere Row K: Deveron Sanders, Shane Lishawa, Corey Mason, Aaron Gill, Eduardo Reyes, Nathan Bertucci, David Rizik, Benjamin Purman RowJlJu Quan Williams, Matthew Zezima, Joel Williams, Jared Halajian, Steven Jones, Francis Gaffney, David Raker, Jason Jones, Walter Braunohler photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 4th Sanford - Front Row: lane Rhee, Melissa Poor, Cindy So, Amber Wilson Rowlq Kathryn Me Gee, Lisa Van Every, Cortney Iwanoff, Julia St Clair, Pranisa Pothpan, Weiss, SaraGoich, Kelly Philippart, Kate Murphy, Ashley Miller Row fl.fr Lauren Gugala, Jennifer Ninowski, Tracy Forrester, Melissa Me Donald, Joshua Johns, Jared Carton Krica Forct, Susan Clark, Erin Tovey, Kathryne Daniels photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 4th Hamilton - Front Row: Monica Smylor, Nanyamka Jackson Jamila, Shanna Brown, Kamilah Turner, Nicole Gary. Kristina Dunigan Row 12: Karana Hales, Alison Perkins, Jaileah Huddleston, Natalie Ruotsinoja, Lindsay Matola, Jennifer Brand, Kara Haan photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Stu 5th Hamilton - Front Row: Jacob Rodriguez, David Rostron, Andrew Begue. Kirsa Thompson, Kelly Sharland, Nicole Kunec, Patrick Callan, Cole Turnbow, Elizabett Chudick, William Smith Row 2: Steven Thomas, Kyle Hoyt, Michelle Porrett, Julk Seidel, Amy Unger, Molly Lewandowski, Trisha Jacobson, Kelley Kozma Row $ Samuel Lawrence , Kevin Jackson. Stephen Warner. Matthew Meeuwsen, Aaron Boyle, Rishi Moudgil, David Somand, Justin Mac Lean, David Amej ka, Jeremy Gagnon, Sham Welchko Gabriel M. Correa Students take advantage of [he stairmasters. Almost everyday, the same people were seen using these machines. 242 Living photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio [nil Hamilton - Front Row: Ezra Kelley. Jermaine Stephens. Adrian Rosser, Travis jarley, Bao Nguyen, Theron Dobson Row 12: Paul Mead, Jeffrey Oleksinski, Nicholas 5, Brett Thompson, Brian O ' Byme, David Koziol Row 3: Daniel Perl, James Cotton |l. David Innes, Joshua Carpenter. Michael Chang, Casey Hartman, Steve Coy Row 4: jiiel Schwartz, Esteban Corbin, David Kaznecki. Kevin Clarke, Matthew Kelley. Erik kauss. Benjamin Began photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 3rd Hamilton - Front Row: Sidney Smith, Timothy Griffin, Kenneth Gourlay, Michael Grabinski, Marc Dushane, Matthew Bassin BflwJi Young Won, James Thome, Charles Bowers, Scott Me Daniels, Bryan Grattan RjjwJi Christopher Dobosz, Scott Knox, Dion Madrilejo, Daniel Grabowski. Stanley Frencher, Christopher Gillespie. Joseph Phillip, David Adler, Yu Kato, Steven Huggett, Daniel O ' Brien . i photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio id Lewis - Front Row: Neil Russell, Benjamin Olmstead, Tarun Singh, Richard Rev, randon Silwester, Bryan Gibson, Kurt Schrader, Kwami Edwards. Brendan Vamos, Imothy Clark Row 82: William Johnson, Daniel Rock. Andrew Milam. Paul Merandi, leepak Dashaitya, Matthew Wolcott. Christopher Chu. Manhew Finelli.Joseph Kennedy awK: Raphael Ye, Raymond Cheng, Wilson Hall, Christopher May, Gerald Aben photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 4th Lewis - Front Row: Kenneth Denison. Noah Schusterbauer, Kevin Me Coy, Lai Singh, Alex Lin Wei Haw Row 2: William Watson, Jason Loznak, Joel Vanderschel. Sebastian Lucier, Roni Mansur, Ala Saket. Jonathan Kern, Nathan Troup, Gregory Hurst Row 8: Patrick Scott, Jomo Thompson, Christopher Quackenbush, Andre Thomas, Cory Klein, Matthew Thompson.Jeremy Shapiro. Chang Kim, Henrique Chang, Stanley Szwalek 111 by Jason Wilkinson n $excercise Gabriel M. Correa Students at the University had different motives for " working out. " " You can communicate with your body better if you ' re strong and flexible, " said School of Music senior Missy Bischoff about being in-shape. The dance major went on to explain, " Exercise increases the opportunities topresentdetail. " Her preferred activity? " I love the Nordic track... I have dreams about it! " More interested in a back board than a Nordic track, ISA sophomore Joe Courage gave his take on working out, " A lot of time it ' s a social thing, but it is abig, bigstress reliever. When I ' m nottoo busy, I ' ll shoot hoops or workout five times a week. " In addition to competitive games, many stu- dents thought of self-inflicted torture as a good form of stress relief. ISA sophomore Sara Honeysett did aerobics twice each week in addition to her daily workouts. " Be- sides aerobics, I run and stairmaster and bike, " she grinned, " I probably travel between 25 and 30 miles per week in the CCRB. " Honeysett clarified her seemingly futile journeys, " I feel better about myself and feel healthier, and it relieves stress a lot. " In stark contrast to the graceful rowing and biking machines were the cold iron formations found in the weight room. " Lifting helps you organize and man- age your time, " first-year engineering student Bryan Grattan said in between a set of squats. " Sometimes I come in here for two hours to work off stress; to get away from the classroom. " Equipment room manager Myles Miller ex- pressed his thoughts on working out. " You get more energy when you ' re in shape. Your circulation is better, which keeps you more alert. Also, it helps relieve stress. So, working out has a lot of advantages. " As one of the equipment room personnel, Miller found many consis- tencies to people ' s exercise habits. " I see a lot of the same people come in during this time period. Between 5 p.m. and 10p.m. on a weekday is when it ' s busiest, after classes get out. " Exercise was a key element of University life. Students found physical exertion a great help in both physical and mental growth. Suggested Bischoff, " I can ' t think of anything else that will guarantee a better quality of life than exercise. Regardless of your level or motive, exercise is always beneficial. " Bursley 243 Shannon froncis, ISA first year student and architecture major, tries to study in her room. The residence halls were hard places to concen- trate due to loud neighbors and distractions. Julio Music, LSA sophomore ond education major, answers the phone in her residence hall. It was sometimes hard to stay on task while trying to studv in the residence halls. photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 4th Douglas - Front Row: Scotl Hanoian, Eric Kozlowski, Alexander Makris, David Hiett, Kelvin Tan. Stephen Chen, Hon-Lim Wong. Ricky Tang Rowt2: Michael Mischler, William Klisz. Michael Rugnelta. Hamzah Muhammad, Michael Kim, William Wahl, PhillipSholtes, Steven Chang. Masakazu Sueda Row 3: Ginnard Kimbrough, Nicholas Eidietis, Agarjim, David Young. Andrew Herrmann. Kyle Marshall, Eric Kim, Jordan Jackimowicz, Dwight Williamson II. Samuel Esser, Brian Lee, Isaac Schankler. Matthew Shelton, Todd Bachmann photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 5th Douglas - Front Row: Robert Wilbert. Cameron Hamilton-Wright, James Kurleto, Terrence Schulz, Thomas Worth, John Woodruff Row 2: Ryan Morton, Bradford Graham, Andrew Masi, Matthew Cannon. Bradford Brown Row S: Kasisi Harris, Gautam Rajpal, Jason Kircos, Bradford Dillon, Craig Reiser, Christopher Graunstadt photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 6th Douglas - Front Row: Michael Tindle, Atticus Flores, Adam Spannaus, Gregory Westbrook, Ha Nguyen, David Sanders, Daniel Frayman, Jason Morris Row 2: Jeffrey Reed, Nathan Efrusy, David So, Michael Krause, Erik Zempel, Jamie Athearn. Stephen Broschart, Jeffrey Dowell, Sherwood Pope, Christopher Han, Timothy Mashue Row ft Cason Scott, Todd Roberts, John Senger, Vinay Subramanian, Patrick Hairston, Nicho- las Baker, Harish Varanasi, Andrew Badgley, Adam Jostock, Stephen Hyer, Michael j Cochran, Ryan Coryell photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 6th Bartlett Front Row: Cherianne Milne, Darci Haggadone, Rebecca Biber, KeeshaWalker, KesiaReed Bow_I2;SripriyaKambhampati, Tanya Camargo, Kelli Doss.ChaquandaMcCallum.Monica JacobsenJarneelMontgomery.MylaBennett RflSLSi Melissa Simpson, ShantaGilbert.EbonyGreen, Rahquaill Morris, Rachell Moms, Elizabeth Graham. Ahuva Ziff, Andrea Budzvnski photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 7th Bartlett - Front Row: Nroopa Patel, Emily Glezen, Jennifer Abraham, Carmen Johnson. Emily Kidle, Carly Sarna, Eleanor De Leon, Julie Mcclung Row K. Emily Stibitz, Kristalyn Mack, Aesha Uqdah, Anne Mitchell, Katherine Strickfaden, Karyn Stickel, Megan Watkins, Sujaya Nath, Tiffany Wilson. Mieko Hatano Row IB: Melanie Jahr, Erica Threat, Chaneice Wills, Norma O ' Daniel, Valissia Allen, Samantha Dewan, Andrea Best, Monica Wheat, Katherine Gelberg, Tiffany Brown, Molly Honer, Elizabeth Slahl, Katie Mac Farlane, Teriann Schmidt photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 3rd Van Duren - Front Row: Meredith Kirchhoff, Grace Tomlin, Laura Malthaner Lynsey Peters, LubomiraDontcheva, Sarah Ratkovich, Sabina Babel, Lindsay Mahlstedt, Julie Doherty Row 02: Erin Haase, Jessica Malicki, Tracy Dufek, Bessie Stewart, Geneeo Mauldin, Rebecca Jurva, Jennifer Fisk, Stacie Mcanuff, Cathleen Me Connell Row 3: Cynthia Shen, Nina Mastrogiacomo, Megan Osborn, Kellie Vaidya, Jessica Allen, Kristy Hobson 244 Living by Jenny Slate oy jenny caiaie " r socialize The University emphasized the importance of resi- dence halls serving as both a living and learning environment for students. Students used the residence halls for more than just the necessary functions of sleeping and eating; studying and socializing were also prevalent. Trying to balance work and play in the residence halls was difficult, but most students seemed to find a system that worked for them. Robbie Kohen, first-year LSA student, explained " I study in the dorm at certain times. It ' s hard, though, when people are yelling down the hall about football scores or are playing Nintendo. Studying can be done, it just depends on the time. Sunday mornings are silent, for example. It ' s also hard to study in the library because you want to be back in the dorm. " First-year LSA student Julie Oshinsky agreed. " I do photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 7th Douglas - From Row: John Harbar. Christopher Gardner, Vinh Nguyen. Brian Ruppert. Lindsay Williams. Jason Castro. Andrew Sigman.YuriyAleksandrovich.Joseph James, Jeffrey Nzoma Row 2: Dikran Omekian, Gregory Mitchell. Brian Hayden.Jeffrey Miller, James Dudnick, Jairo Matthews. Dennis Jock, Steven Carrion Row H: Matthew Pilarski. Christopher Duprey. Michael Spahn. Robert Hennighausen, Christopher Miller. Matthew Forsythe. Roberto laderosa, Adam Rouls. Timothy Brandt, Marcus Lee. Joseph Dabrowski photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 4th Bartlett - Front Row: John Allis. Ryan Binder. James Territo, Yee Chai. Sang Arm, Philip Tchou. Francis Tseng Row f2: Todd Ruddick. Joshua Haner. Jason Osborne, Craig Barker. David Shannon, David Luther, Scon Sepke, Robert Billington, Matthew Hirons, Matthew Poxon Row ft: Mark Wu, David Wallace. Robert w ' ysocki, Walter Buzanowski. Nicholas Hopwood.Rudolph Gardner. Damaune Journey. Joseph Marsano. John Boocher, Joshua Levi photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 1 4th Van Duren - Front Row: Sen Palla, Christina Kakuk, Dina Bonnell. Kari Wolkwitz. I Rflbyn Smith. Jennifer Fratarcangeli Row 2: Monica Montemayor. Jamison Miller. I Catherine Bluteau. Corrin Palmer. Emily Jacobson. Kristina Trpkovski. Man Me I Greevy. Alissa De Coninck. Mallory Tackett Row ft. Dana Dziekan, Lara dayman, I Meredith Ihrie. Jessica Hoppe, Tonnie Andreasen. Angela Anderson, Lisa Halfen, Laura i Edwards mostly everything in my room. I socialize more in a library, but maybe because I procrastinate. " Some students found it difficult to study in their rooms due to the endless amount of diversions their rooms could provide, including email, televi- sion shows or telephone calls. Shana Shevitz, first-year LSA student, explained that she couldn ' t study in her room because " you have to close your door in order to get anything done and then people think you ' re mad at them so they end up knocking on your door and wanting to talk. It ' s better to be in a locked environment. " Shevitz tried studying in her res hall library but found that " ours has music on all the time which makes it a social scene. However, I found a reading room in East Quad that needs your student ID to get in. I just spent two hours there and got more reading done than I had all week. " Bursley 245 A student gets tackled while playing football. Palmer field was an easy place to find other people to exercise with. Students run around the Palmer field track. Ihis track was more scenic than the one inside the CCRB. Kristi Kozubal P avina On by Jamie Weitzel iyii ivi vsi i r pmmer field Palmer Field has always been a haven for both runners and students wanting fresh air while studying. Surrounded by the residence halls on the Hill, the quar- ter-mile track and grassy field provided a place for exer- cise and relaxation, especially during the warm weather months. Once the snow melted away, the field became busy with soccer games and joggers; it was even host to part of Greek Week, the annual Greek olympiad. In addition to its year-round general use, Palmer Field was the site for programs designed for first- year students during Welcome Week 1997. Recalled Amy Siegrist, first-year LSA student, " The first couple of weeks they had a lot of activities for freshman. It was a great place to gather and meet people they had a band and stuff. It was fun. " Also during the first couple weeks of Fall semes- ter, students were able to buy things for their dorm room at Palmer Field. First-year LSA student Brad Elson re- marked, " [Palmer Field] was my first impression of the University since that is where I bought my loft and carpet for my room. I was excited because it seemed like a great place to play football. " For the most part, students wanting to keep active found the outdoor track preferable to the CCRB. " It ' s a really great place to run when it is nice out. People are always running. It ' s just a lovely area in general, " remarked Laura Shapiro, first-year LSA student. Karen McQuade, junior chemistry major, used the outdoor track for inline skating. " Rollerblading is a great way to stay in shape and I always go to Palmer Field. When it ' s warm out, there ' s no place on campus I would rather spend my day much to the dismay of my professors. " 246 Living Kristi Kozubal i o nice fall day, (hi! student capitalizes on Ihe warm weafher by playing a friendly tennis match. Palmer Field had many tennis ourts for anyone who wanted to play. MosherOordan MarkWolly 1st Jordan From Row: Mary Duque, Amy Yount, Adriana Coslache, Daneka Alexander, Amanda Kimball Row 2: Missale Mesfin, Martha Bermeo, Casey Skoglund, Michelle Ranalli, Magdalena Steciuk, Jill Wallace MarkWolly 2nd Jordan - Front Row: Cheryl Anderson, Anne Kozowicz, Christina Hazergian, Sonalee Dani, Amy Di Franco, Sachiko Kurokawa Row 2: Zeena Monasa, Stephanie Hart, Jennifer Butler, Sara Honeysett, Rachel Parfet, TonyaMyers, Stacy Ward, David Lee BjjwJi Suzanne Robben, Kevin Burns, Bishop Bartoni, Ruben Recabarren, Richard Vendlinski, Nestor Mirabal, Ronnie Ho Row 04: leff Su, Bradley Lemanski, Todd Shapiro, Dennis Rowlader Jr, Matthew Brown, William Wisniewski, Jay Clark, Daniel Preston, Samuel Ellis Peter Nielsen 3rd Jordan - Front Row: Deezha Wynn, Renee Martin, Lisa Gaston, Elizabeth Fernandez, Erin Hendrick, Jenny Ehland. Shelley Raynor Row 2: Stacy Sinor, Katherine Inman, Jennifer De Capua, Julie Blaszak, Catherine Fry, Kasiani Pozios, Carrie Buss Row K: Jessica Walker, Jessica Haskell, Elizabeth Luzadre, Melissa Zweng, Jyothsna lyengar, Clara Chen, Delia Dobrin Row 4: Meaghan Atkinson, Erika Crane, Kristina Derro, Amy Morrow, Jaime Meyers, Kimberly Bradford, Erin Baird, Aishwarya Rengan, Tejal Chauhan Peter Nielsen 4th Jordan 1 - Front Row: Rachelle Ramos. KatrinaStanfield. Sarah Gorman. Erin Lumpkins Row 2: Teresa Kuo, Rochelle Ramos, Nipa Kinariwala, Melike Bayram, Sara Parent Row|iDanaRowader,DeannaMouro, Sarah Tail, Lily Wu, Amy Jordan, Sara Olson, Amanda Naughton Row 4: Melanie Datu, Caryn Reed, Akilah Jackson, Monique Dugars, Gail Booren, Dacia Cocariu, Kerry Larkey, Rebecca Losiewski MarkWolly 4th Jordan 2 - Front Row: Eric Stier, David Chan, Christopher Turan, Matthew Agius, Steve Wu, Hamshivraj Dhamrat Row K: Jeff Gedeon, Jason Coats, Daniel Nahrwold, Stephen Tan, Gary Brouhard, Jeffrey Stys, Nathaniel Heisler, Justin Ura Row K. Paul Moore, Jason Olekszyk, Nathan Lenneman, Mark Khachaturian, Robert Curtiss Jr. Ryan Cook, Benjamin Stickler MarkWolly 5th Jordan 1 Front Row: Linda Karadsheh. Darla Meints, Kai Lee, Hanna Phan Row 2: Beth Handley, Katherine Norris, Barbara Hodges, Janine Coffman, Nicole Durham, Sara Kennedy Row ttt: lane Keary, Rhonda Cass, Elizabeth Lukito, Christine Kuo, Nicole Garret!, Leslie Bloem Row 04: Clare Berean, Katherine Addison, Sameena Ahmed, Aleta Sutterfield, Lesley Cook, Jennifer Bovair, Lauren Greenlee, Lai Luk Peter Nielsen 5th Jordan 2 -Front Row: Michelle Kurkowski, Margaret Lam, Kathryn Timberlake. Allison Schnaar, Kimberly Riggle Row 12: Andrea Tucker. Julia Me Anallen, Jennifer Chen, Sara Chase. Donna Bareket, Angela Brzycki Rowflfr Man Endo, April Alexander, Andrea Bediako, Irene Kao. Jennifer Zieg. Susan Kais, Rebecca Greenhut Row M: Alicia Torres, Michelle Mirkin. Michelle Shorter. Melissa Marsack. Nancy Adam, Kristin Witt, Cassie Gaines. Carri Glide, Hanna Wingard, Sharon Lowhim Mark Wollv 1st Mosher - Front Row: Brandon Fenton, Teigen Fraker. Pierre Rice Jr., Mural Celik, Thomas Bums Row 2: Christophe Waluk, Mehul Patel, Adam Paris, Samuel Beznos, Andrew Elder Row tV Alex Hummel, Marcos Delgado, Peter Christenson. Judson Sullivan. Mark Renn Mosher-Jordan 247 Mo$her-]ordan Peter Nielsen 3rd Floor - Front Row: Eleanore Schroeder, Larissa Heap, Treva Fisher, Linda Nishida. Katie Muiphy Row 02: Timothy Heisler, Sayena Mostowfi, Rebecca Beamish, Beth Mathews. Farilee Mintz. Stephen Myers Row 3: Andrew Oh, Jonathan Snyder, Eric Decker, Daniel Gajinovich, Not Found. Jason Cho. Marco Mahrus Row 4: Lauren VTineburgh, Richard Pak, Jonathan Wang, Monica Peters. Raphael Apter Resident Hall Staff Mark Wolly 3rd Mosher - Front Row: Susanne Milas, Kelley Phillips, Aaron Cheskis, Hank Yeh, Astrid Phillips, Ami Shah Row 2: Walter Kosebutzki, Alan Fortunate, Kenneth So, Sunil Narayan. Erin Perrone, Hillary Schuster Row n Melissa Karjala, Daniel Dingerson, Patrick Cassleman. Farh ad Attary. Jacob Buis. Nicole Ploll. Catherine Hardwick Row 4: Joel Kan, David Marchetti, Shafali Dua, Matthew Ross, Mona Patel, Andrew Friedman, Michelle Rogers, Elaine Leung Peter Nielsen 4th Mosher 1 - Front Row: Hernan Bozzolo, Thomas O ' Neil, Ting-Kai Chou, Adamjl Berman, Joseph Mellor 111. Keith Kim Row tt: lay Cameron, Wilson Long, Michaelll Ziegler, Ryan Johnson, Jeffrey Ammons, Jeremy Seaver RowJi David Caraballo, AlbertH Shin, Nicholas Angelocci, Jonathan Kettinger, Jonathan Kobylarek, Nicolas Thornton,) I Matthew Kovac, Glenn Wilson Row 4: Peter Campbell, David Kupferer, Matthewjl Carling, Ryan Wiswesser, Nicholas Thompson, Michael Nye, Joseph Lapkajr. Mark Wolly South Quad Staff - Front Row: Danielle Washington, Amber Donell, Sandra Hnimil, Erika Hardy. Andrea Muray, Raeshann Canady, Lakesha Snoddy Row 2: Candace Smilh.SylviaCaballero, Megan Davidson. Monique Burtjim Lin. Steven Basmajian, La Toya Taylor, Shefali Patel, Jacqueline Cargle Row 3: Brian Jones, Hayley Macon, Todd Branckl, Ronald Means, Benjamin Mumford, Rahul Shah, Heidi Oestreich, Keisa Sterling Row 4: Deborah Russell, Karim Osman, Jonathan Noah-Navarro, Jason De Weerd, Matthew Lauer, Laquandra Nesbitt, Nikolai Spence, John Boyless, Amer Zahr Mark Wolly Baits Staff - Front Row: lennifer Bowman. Sabrina Pusey. Kimberly Haynes, Kelly Burns, Aynsley Martindale, Amanda Hallberg Row 02: Davin Wang, Bobby Moore, Lisa White, Nicole Johnson, Christpher Mack, Samuel Bauer, Kenneth Heskett Alice Lloyd Staff - Front Row: Jessica Mann, Melissa Fernandez, Keiko Ichiye, Denii Lam Pascual, Erica Major, James Johnson, Julie Dunaway, Mark Erichson, Joseph Pimentel Row 2: John Kang, Joshua Bauroth. Kim Wobick, Janet Frosti, Monique Glover, Scott Sherman, Jessica Silbey, Erica Green, Amy Smith, Kara Kobrzycki Row 13: Rob Yaw Adwere-Boamah, Lawrence Ward, Bernard Grunow, Akomea Poku-Kankam, Evarista Toby, Khary Horsby, Jason Bitman, Elizabeth Simon, Irfan Nooruddin. Pet Merridew.Juan Esparza Junior Mott Miller and senior ]ulie Brunson slop (o talk on the way to class. Riding bikes and walking were the two most popular ways to get to class. Porticipotmg in (he fastest growing exercise trend ot the 1990s, this studentskates through the Diag. Inlineskatingwasforthemore risk- taking student. 248 Living 4lh.Mosher 2- Front Row: Bern adeltAnlonyrajah. Michelle Cheng. KrislianaKaufmann. laura Griffin, Aileen Tung, Nina Thekdi Row2: Barry Garfinkle, Ross Barna, Jeffrey Fisher, MarwaZohdy, Gregory Bonulli Row 3: Craig Curry II, Kelly Mazzonne, Justin Horvalh, Daniel Turnas, Jeff Ma Row 4: Dipa Sheth, Angela Malik, Lauren Ernst. Robert Gallagher. Kristen Walkush, Jennifer Ma, Michael Farina, Michael Farina MarkWolly 5th Mosher - Front Row: Karen Syrjamaki, Michele Zambito, Rae-Pei Chemg, Nicole Lomerson, Hitomi Noguchi, Lok-Yi Kwok Row 2: My Ly, Christina Le, Andrea Viazanko, Marie La Victoire. Tamani Green, Raelyn Majeske Row K: Erica Sachs- Bcrneis, Audrey Smith, Rebecca Yoo, Monica Bhatt, Carisa Gillian, Shamelle Watkins Row 14: Melanie Szczepanski, Colleen Doyle, Jolanta Kubica, Jessica Fetterman, Meghan Burns, Caroline Dugopolski, Cheryl Williams MarkWolly 5 Mosher Jordan - Front Row: Rebecca Shelby, Elaina Coleman, Ayana White, Sheryl Sneed. Veronica Valencia, Christine Nguyen Row 02: Ashley Halleran, Heather Rodriguez, Laura Carpenter, Jennifer Krause, Rebecca Branch, Carrie Johnston, Cora Wagner, Ebony Burgess Row H: Kristina Wheaton, Waujeanne Sneed, Megan Hart, Lizalyn Smith, Julie Glaza, Alison Bodiechristine Sauck, Emily Konzen, Diana Steinberg, Yvonne Wang, Kierra Porter, Penni Howard, Sara Booms MarkWolly I Mary Markley Staff - Front Row: Anitha Chalam. Erinn Mcinnis. Monisha Kapila, Jermel 1 1 Holman, Erika Kielhorn, Nicole Belles, Monica Cohen, Lauren Korn, Felicia Brooks Row 1 1 ft Valentino Ganadas. Esther Du Russel, Latesha Walls, Katie Bell, Melissa Koomdyk. 1 1 Roshan Hussain. Dedra Miles Row K. Ryan Clarkson. Chad Baily. Shawn Quinn. Meghan II Barresi. Candace Howard Row 4: Chinwe Oraka, Jayesh Shah, Damon Duquaine, Rose Roane, Julie Frost, Steven Niedzielski, Eric Sullivan, Amanda Northcross RowfS: Richard Kovacik, James Boynlon, Harland Holman, Mark Vann, Sama Faik, Rudhir Patel MarkWolly Bursley Staff - Front Row: Mallory Tackett, Jeanne Takeda, Kimberly Richardson, Charley Lloyd, Jameel Monlgomery, Horace Tiggs IV. Sajida Jackson, Daraaune Journey Row 2: Katrina Maithews, Jessica Gabourie, Anita Sanchez, Melinda Anderson, Megan Davis, Gerard Castaneda, Karen Sidel, Stacie McanufT, William Johnson Row ft Steven Coffman, Courtney Babb, Ericka Simmons, Pamela Vachon, Christopher Graunstadt, Charles Berg, Timothy Mashue. Sadaf Khattak Row 4: Charles Rencher, Kay Otto, Thomas Askew. Bradley Haywood, Erik Gauss, Jaileah Huddleston, Scott Hanoian, Patrick Scott Row K Abigail Schlaff, Lemon Morrow, Jason Doster, Sidney Smith, Andrea Best, Kathryn Me Gee, Brian Ruppert, Cole Turnbow. Steven Gray Mosher Jordan Staff- Front Row: Jonathan Wang, Michael Watt, Daniel Silverman, Susan Payne Row 2: Sarah Gorman, Kelley Phillips, Jill Wallace, Kimberly Bradford, Raelyn Majeske, Sonalee Dani Row ft Matthew Carling, Mehul Patel, Michae; Del Negro, Neiko Gunn, Not Found, Gary Brouhard, Sara Chase, Mafan Gong, Rhonda Augustie by Cathy Schulze class Getting to class was not always easy and many students often required methods other than walking, whether it was riding a bike from the Hill dorms, rollerbladingfrom off campus, or hitching a ride to North campus. The monotony of getting to class every day was especially unbearable during the winter months but many students made the best of their commutes. Transporta- tion and recreation merged at the University in order to save time and have fun. Students walked, hiked, skated, rode buses, and drove to class. One of the main reasons students rode bikes or skated to class was because it was much faster than just walking. As the seasons changed; however, fewer students biked or skated because the roads were often too icy on which to bike. Still some students took the risk to save a fewminutes. " I ride my bike throughout the year because it ' s faster. It takes me fifteen minutes to walk to class, but only three or four to ride, so it ' s worth the few minutes in Shelley Skopil the freezing cold, " said Business School junior Ryan Perrone. Other students made commuting to class more entertaining. Political science junior Dave Brown, who often skated to class, commented, " Rollerblading takes about half as much time. It ' s a great way to get to class and enjoy the weather if it ' s nice out. I can stop and talk to people and then catch up to others. " Students who lived on the hill area or North campus tended to use their bikes or the University buses to get around. Business school junior Rachel Kellersaid, " When I lived in Markley, I rode my bike to class every day. Now I walk to class because I live really close to the B- School. " For engineering and music students, it was necessary to either drive or take the bus to North campus for class. " I usually have to ride the bus, but when the weather ' s bad I get a ride with friends so I don ' t have to wait in the cold, " said mechanical engineering junior Tej Shah. Mosher-Jordan 249 photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 1-0 - Front Row: Theresa Paulo, Kristin Prentiss, Keisha Gipson, Sara Wong Row fi Berinda Lee, Qiana Woodard, Veronica Jordan, Ramona Cotca, Kahala Ogata Row H: Palencia Mobley, Nicole Williamson, On Men Tsui, Kara Marsh photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 2-0 - Front Row: Christin Voytko, Elizabeth Holden, Dannielle Shaw, Carolyn Gillespie, Eva Frazee, Arnetra Arlington Row 2: Marcie Harless, Laura Colilla, Gena Harrison, Radhika Pasricha, Ambrosina Basket!, Jennifer Lee Row 03: Monica Dixon, La Marshall, Katherine Armstrong, Karma Stuart, Donna Ledbetter, Jessica Mitchell, Teklsha Mcgowan photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 3-5 - Front Row: Emily Cheng, Bro oke Clement, Neeti Agrawal, Danielle Pluff Row 2: Kelly Vaughn, Jennifer Bouterse, Susan Ahn,CheongLee,JaeYu, KathrynGlazer.Sairah Saeed, Lisa Barrett, Carly Southworth. Meredith Chan, Elizabeth Kubis, Jennifer Reed, Carrie Russell, Sara Matuszak, Andrea Perez, Shelandra Bell, Ayke Tjandra Row W: Dora Cheng, Najean Lee, Susan Lee, Himani Patel, Simi Dhawan, Amy Cortis, Javona Johusou, Karen Hannon, Christina Schreffler, Krystina Lake, Heidi Powers, Meredith Whalen.HeatherBill, Rebecca Williams, Teresa Naccarato, Tracy Heck.JulieLaskowsky, Sharonda Ayers.Not Available, Not Available, Shawna Me Millian, Tamara Kouskoulas photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 4-0 - Front Row: lulie Furr, Julie Furr Julie Furr, Makaiya Brown, Mary Lau Row i Sarah Visger, Stephanie Wargo, Katy Gudritz, Victoria Viskantas, Mairead Schwab, Keshia West, Dominique Leejohari Smith, Deborah Duben, Parsla Liepa, Marie Prosper, Kelly Smith, Karen Leslie, Kelly Jackson Row H: Ann Yeager, Qi- Jenny Chen, Michelle Goepp, Joanne Alnajjar, Monica Cho, Bela Patel, Jennifer Crotty, Kristin Kessler, Kelly Tondu, Andrea Gold, Elizabeth Madden, Casandra Cushman, Amy Ranks, Cynthia Arevalo, Jasmine Beale, Saumuy Suriano. Chelsea Gorkiewicz. Peivee Yeo photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 4-5 - Front Row: Kylene Krause, Nicole Aubrey, Erica FicaroJoannaGoddard, Sukmiwaty Row 2: Marin Smith, Nicole Dinatale, Sarah Babini, Heather Lockwood, Norenajones, Lensi Goshu, Stephanie Shuler, Soumitra Ray, Shannon Planck, Sarah Domnitz, Jap Wing- Lai, Not Found, Lisa Caldwell, Thuyen Tang Row tfr Katalin Kovalszki, Winnie So, Allison Steveley, Stephanie Wohlgamuth, Emily Drogt, Amber Cook, Tiffiany Walden, Kristina Korosi, Angle Sweeney, Jennifer Fahner, Eva Ross, Emily Pratt, Lori Hiligan, Shmel Graham, Kiran Arora, Vanessa Heng, Srivitta Kengskool, Susan Kim, Ye- RiGu photo courtesy of Carl Wolf Studio 5-5 - Front Row: lodi Mendez, Yolanda Todd, Kaili Davis. Hillary Trinckel Row 2: Sapna Parekh. Erika Lee, Catherine Stachura, Stephanie Potter, Mariela Hlambury, Davina Lennard, Leah Inabnitt, Mi Chang, Ji Chung, Christine Hill, Cara Ciinilluca, Alexandra Rihani, Jasmine Huda, Nancy Gonzalez, Tae Kim, Anne Lapitan Row t . Veronica Valentine, Jennifer Baughman, Mary Gibson, Gina Yim, Josephine Lee, Ellen Monti, Emily Marx, Elizabeth Noonan, Chevonne Wilson, Irene Han, Dena Bradford, Stephanie Leung, Mary Cox, Michelle Kassab, Andrea Hodges. Erin Gilbert ere vour by Melissa Lippman money goes Students both on and off of campus found it diffi- cult to balance their budgets. Money problems seemed to worsen as students moved off campus and into their own apartments. Biochemistry junior Shamu Dagusputa said, " It was awful. By the time I paid rent, electric, water and heat I hardly had enough money for food, not to mention movies, concerts, and whatever else I wanted to do. " Many students wanted to get jobs just to make a little extra money. " I found that the extra money from work- ing was such a help. It was hard to keep a job and do well in school, but I hate asking my parents for money so it was worth the sacrifice, " said sophomore psychology major Hannah Weiss. Some University first year students had trouble ad- justing to balancing their own budgets. " Paying for food wasn ' t bad because I could always put it on Entree Plus or the cash chip. Plus, laundry and late night snacks you could use the card for also. It was much harder when I 250 Living moved off campus, " said Stephanie Menaker, sophomore psychology major. Those who moved off campus found a world of difference in where they spent their money. " I didn ' t realize how much more money would go toward my living expenses when I moved off campus. I spend about twenty dollars a month just on laundry, and without a food plan I would end up spending so much money on food. Even stopping for lunch every day is like another twenty dollars a week, " said junior psychology major Debbie Albo. University students both on an off campus found that not having enough money was always a main con- cern. Next year juniors and seniors will not have priority to live on campus due to new University housing rules. Forcing students to move into off-campus housing has increased concerns about money. By cooking meals at home and buying generic brands at the supermarket, students tried to cut down on expenses. A student buys a quick snack from Espresso Royale on the woy to class. Some students couldn ' t believe how much money they spent on food. Martha Cook Shelby Wong j 1st Floor Mezzanine - Front Row: Sarah Vonck, Heather Fix, Shana Rashes, Rebecca ISmiertka Shelby Wong 2nd Floor - Front Row: Minitria Slade, Elizabeth Rieth, Elisabeth Minahan, Hyojung Koo, Yookyung Kang Row 12: Maisa Wells, Sheila Davis, Jennifer Munfakh, Alina Martell, Leslie Maas, Katherine Spencer Shelby Wong 3rd Floor Front Row: Adrienne Austin, Carlean Ponder, Carlean Ponder Carlean Ponder, Kelli Skiba, Janet Hodges, Sarah Lemire, Patricia Dark, Kimber Sherlock, Kathleen Tiesler Bowli Courtney Fritz, Sowon Lim, Erin Carey, Meredith Adams, Thoa Du, Kelley Good Shelby Wong Ulh Floor - Front Row: Brenda Robinson, Karrie Sutton. Jennifer Hubers, Sarah Nicolet, [Irene Lang, Nadja Hogg, Chiao-Ju Chu, Mitsuko Yakabi, Ayako Murata Row 2: rTomoko Ikeda, Lisa Ciavattone, Hye-Jin Park, Sangita Baxi, Cherie Beauton, Amy (Berardi. Isriya Nitithanprapas, Mie Nakayama, Gayle Jennings Adriana Yugovich fxtro money disoppearj quickly with numerous, tempting food shops around campus. Bagels, pizza and ice cream were com- mon cravings. Adriana Yugovich Martha Cook 251 A If by Melissa Lippman Ml auditions On Wednesday Oct. 29.MTV descended on Michigan ' s campus. The casting crew of the popular shows " Road Rules " and " The Real World " conducted short interviews with prospective stars at Touchdown Cafe on South University. " The Real World " placed a group of seven strangers under the same roof as cameras watched their every move and how they interacted. " Road Rules " was a similar concept, only the group was sent on a mission around the U.S. in a Winnebago. Because so many people were auditioning, the inter- views ended up being very short. Sophomore biology major Matt Slendebroek said, " I waited in line for almost an hour, but I had to get to a class so I ended up leaving. I wish they had a quicker way of getting to people. " The auditions were not limited to University stu- dents. Many people came from Michigan State and the Detroit suburbs for their chance to try for a part. MTV casting directors were happy with the turnout. " We had asked for volunteers to distribute flyers around campus and the response we got was incredible. We actually had to turn some volunteers away, " one casting director commented. There was much hype surrounding the casting call around campus, but some students felt that it wasn ' t all it was cracked up to be. Sophomore mechanical engi- neering major Winnie Liao made it to the second round of the auditions. " I just went on the spur of the moment, but I found the whole thing to be very disappointing. It was obvious very quickly that this was not The Real World. ' You could tell they already knew who they were looking for. " Many other students felt that the interviews were a good experi- ence. Senior communications major Brian Behar said, " Overall it was pretty interesting to be there. I have never auditioned for anything before and it wasn ' t like this was a normal job interview. I was really curious what they were going to ask us. The questions were pretty basic though for the first round. " Many students felt that because the interviews were so quick, they did not even have a chance to show any personality. However, a lot of people must have thought it was worth the wait because the auditions here in Ann Arbor had one of the largest turnouts in the country, with about seven hundred people in attendance. MarkWolly Eaton - Front Row: Saif Hasnain, Rochelle Brandon, Rosens Pitts, Jennifer Barnard. Macy Chong, Amy Scotsman Row K. lason Tang, Hans Tritico, Jacob Montgomery, Terrance Craion, Barbara Lessnau, Stephanie Pitsirilos, Crystal Lucas Row ft Allen Herrmann, Sean Armstrong, Shih Lee, Michelle Morgan, Eldra Walker Row 4: Matt Van Maanen, Natalie Me Farlin, Matthew Miller, Christian Morrison, Royce Willis li, Jonathan Loving, Patrick Jors MarkWolly Lee - Front Row: leremv Simmons, Latoya Jackson, Joy Blackamore, Rakiba Mitchell, Wendy Pfeiffer, Mari Nygard, Dana Johnson Row 2: Kenyal Me Gee, Ayanna Hubbard, Kyong Kim, Michael De Ment, Lorraine Davis, Sharnae Bivens, Rogelio Azuela, Pedro Jose Marron Row ft Jacob Montgomery, Bradley Whitfield, Terrance Craion, Ayana Ross. Fred Ferrisjason Brazwell, Fernando Jimenez, Allen Tomkowiak, GregAwrey Row Ml Michael Cherba, Larry Berryhill, Wayne Czarnecki, Robert Andrews Jr, Elliot Chodkowski, Jeffrey La Beau, Reulonda Norman Mark Wolly Cross 1 - Front Row: La Quette Freeman, Lydia Eutsey, Doria Hickman, Brock Wyma, Chi-Yan Cheng Row 2: Keivu Knoxjujuan Buford, Natalie Eason, Allan Ergun, Maya | Tinsley Row ft Daniel Telgenhof, Ryan Polasek, David Reid, Michael Blair MarkWolly 2nd Ziwet- Front Row: Nicholas Stanley.AnnLockwood. Jodie Kramer. Maximiliano Ades. Christal Canevet, Alicia Pinderhughes Row 2: Raghav Bahl, James Parkinson, Kenneth Hinton, Raymond Loo, Igor Pavlovsky, Davin Wang Row K: Michael Spelman, James Cox, Timothy Sherman, Cedric George, Erwin Chu, Martin Lam MarkWolly Coman - Front Row: Cin-Young lee, Hyo Chung, Yayoi Miyajima, James Bennett, Hoonjai Lee, Yo Nagai, April Slater Row 2: Tsz Fung, Yolanda Fernandez, Nichole F.vans, Hee Sun Choung, Robert Cutler, Gianna Hunt, Tristan Barcelon, Azizah Mainal Rowft Oni Tate, Roopali Kapoor, F,strellita Orozco, Eddie Kuo, Nehal Bhojak, Shauna Holland, Hany Sober, Machiko Yano, Trachelle Taylor, David Lemmerhart, Jacob Norman, Chee Tan, Yu-Tang Tu, Matthew Kenworthy, Dan Johnson, Cedric Whitney, Kimberly Haynes MarkWolly Thieme - Front Row: Katherine Farah, Oystein Hekneby, Donya Scott, Brian Hoosang, Nathalina Hudson, Tommy Taylor Row 12: Gregor Currence, Norah Turner. Ross | Benoliel, Marcus Littman, Kevin Glenn, David Bennett Row ft Sangeetha George, Brant Blomberg, Keyantee Trimmer, Nikita Kennard, Michael Bates, Otaymah Bonds, Anthony Wisniewski Row 4: Lilton Hunt, Curtis Walker, Juanya Williams, David Gracey, Jennifer Hession, Sebastian Krop 252 Living KI55 Sludcnh prepare for their interview to be on the " Real World " and " Road Rules " on MTV. Thiswas the firststep of many auditions to beon one of these two shows. An MTV tan till; out applications while waiting tor an interview in Touchdown Cafe. Auditions for MTV ' s " Real World " and " Road Rules " took place all day and hundreds of students showed up to try to win a spot. f jn Brian Owen Greg Kessler Mark Wolly i 2 - Front Row: Aynsley Martindale, Robert Szukala, Angela Lewis, Brian Smith, Jogjett Peterson, Benjamin Levy, Shawnna Brantley Row K: Kenne Currie, Maureen le, Tiffani Ford, Laruth Me Afee, Vonetta Robinson, Shamika Bailiff RowtK: Bobby le, Corey Mitchell, Jerret Sherenco, Robert Singer, James Wines, Freddie Rivers II Mark Wolly Conger - Front Row: Richard Pho, Chang-Wei Hsu, Brandy Goodell, Sabrina Shukri, Zurina Zamri Row 2:Alamkan Claude, Chin Shuen, Emily Ebert, Patrice Green. Dung- An Wang, Toya Fleming Row IB: Sunil Dourado, Yuri Cayres Rodrigues, Jane Rempel, Ashran Gnazi, Adlin Latiff Row 4: Brian Bitto, Mohammed Kabeto, Chris Mack, Don Woods, Mike Bobowicz. Harinderpal Singh. Airul Mohd Any, James Meade Mark Wolly Ziwet 1 - Front Row: Perv Rastogi, Hugh Chung, Floyd Alford, Amanda Messinger. Danielle Tassin, Jessica Simmons Row 12: Jason Jackson. Samuel Asefa. Chanda Pugh. Kristopher Muse. Jarell Lloyd. Michael Brunke. Leo Me Afee III Row tt 1 ,: Azibo Stevens, Ryan Gilbert, Joseph Shaw, Ellen Burgunder, Brian Hendrix, Stephen Bates, Carmen Snoddy. Daniel West Mark Wolly |irker 1 - Front Row: Katrina Glenn, Lindsay Shipps, Nicole Johnson, Li Tan. Carla ilake Row 02: Cyrus Sabavala. Jessica Zapotechne, Christopher Lee, Jonathan Khoo, i Dyke Row H: Allen Foulkes. Felix Almodovas, James Du, Chris Pesko, i Rauss, Joseph Mikhail Mark Wolly Parker 2 - Front Row: Sharon Tsui. Timothy Brown, Daniel Piccolo. Lisa Montagna. Takanori Ishizuka RowJi Amanda Hallberg, Michelle Tsay, Sanjay Khetan. Robert Lilly, Brian Bentley Row K: Jacob Van Dyke. Alana Steingold, Erin Kendall, Allen Foulkes.June M Kamiyama Row4: leffrev Hoskinson. Michael Lepech. Brian Magnuson, Jacob Brandenburg, Damon Sims, Patrick Hanenberger MarkWollv Henderson House - Front Row: J. Elizabeth Mills. Kim Mueller. Elizabeth Yeager. Shannon Cole, Elise Sharp Row 12: Alison Cherney, Laura Bullen, Kuenok Lee, Carrie Nestell, Tasha Reed, Alyssa Duarte, LisaBellon. Loui Chen RfiwJi 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 Golanv Baits 253 w. It ' s AH Greek to Me On Bid Day, new pledges were picked up by their new-found sorority sisters. The decision to rush )pened doors to many students. Becoming a pledge, living in and leaving a legacy were a series of events ffl r all Greeks. With Mud Bowl, Derby Days, Greek Weel id individual philan- ige part of being Greek. The two-ways, four-ways, ar d date parties created crowded social calenders. Yet being Greek was more than the service orparties.lt as the friendship. It was the tradition. ; ! fraternity brothersentertain rushees with a game of pool. DuringFallRush, fraternities opened theirdoors to welcome inter- ested students. Shelley Skopit Greek Life Adriana Yugovich Greek Life 255 H INBIN WAY m M l by Tammy Thomas Finding a home. For most students this v as as simple ; signing a lease but for women going through Sorority F finding a home meant loss of study time, heartache anJ meeting lots of new people. First-year student Amber Hydef said, " I like the fact that we got to go to all the houses and fine out what each one was about. However, I did think the timq commitment was way too much. " Rush began on Sept. 12 and lasted through Bid Day oij Sept. 28. During this month women participated in a serie of parties which gave them the opportunity to meet sororit women. Sorority life was introduced to rushees at the parties. For the first time in Sorority Rush rushees an ] actives made a philanthropy project together. The proje was a new addition to rush and first-year student Alicia Vogli said " I really liked the project because it gave you somethin| to do while you were talking, it made the whole process a lo less stressful. " Rush was designed by Panhellenic to give women as ma options as possible. Panhellenic Advisor Mary Beth Seile said " There is a mathematical space for everyone that ; tends the final stages of rush. They take the total number c people that attend the final stage and divide that number I the total number of sororities. " According to Seller, " Alotc women like the structure of rush. I have seen women chang their minds at the last set of parties on which house they lik I feel that having rush set up the way it is allows the women to have the options of seeing all the houses and that enables them to make ; educated decision. " Some women, however, did not like the structure of formal rush. Many houses offered continuous open bidding - aprocess designe to allow more women into their chapter. First-year student Katie Colcumb went through the first part of rush and then dropped out, " I woull definitely do informal rush, it ' s so much easier and less time consuming then formal rush. " On the other hand though, Hyder said, " I woul| still go through formal rush again. I feel that it makes you more unified with the members of your pledge class. " When rush was finally ove rushees found a new home. MarkWollv C Ipha Phi ' s welcome their new sister, Stacy Dover, into their home on Bid Day. Bid Day was an exciting day for both new and active members because it symbolized the end of rush and the beginning of a new class. onking horns of decorated curs | fill the siivcis of amma Phi Beta Eileen Reynolds yfembers of Delta Phi Epsilon greet welcomes her new sister Beth Bernstein with a hug. New mem- bers were paired with Bid Day Bud- dies to help them feel more comfort- able. their new members with their so- rority flower. Each sorority had a traditional placeon campus where they met to pick up their new pledges every year on Bid Day. C flphaChi Omega shows their excite- ment by cheering at the sight of their new- est members. Activi- ties on Bid Day in- cluded dinner, pic- tures and usually members received small gifts. Sororitv Rush 25 " WHAT ' S THE USH? First-year students and sophomores rushed to fraternity houses during the later part of September in order to find a new place to call home. Rush, a crucial phase in the life of every Greek member began in late September. Fortunate for men, rushing a fraternity did not entail the extensive process that defined sorori ty rush. " The rush process consists of about three nights in a relaxed atmosphere, getting to know guys in the house and pretty much seeing what fraternity life consists of, " said former Interfraternity Council (IFC) president Nirav Shah. However, for most, rushing was nerve wracking. " If you don ' t receive an early bid and you know others have, it ' s really difficult to wait, knowing you may not receive one at all, " said sophomore engineering student Greg Bonutti. Approximately 850 men rushed this year, 500 of which received bids from one of the 36 houses on campus. " Comparitively speaking, this was a very successful fraternity rush for Michigan ' s Greek system, " said former IFC Vice President of Recruitment Mike Ingber. Rush for most men was a medium to get involved in campus life. Fraternity life meant a place to live, a busy social life, and the by Jessica hermmitt opportunity to become involved in community service projects. " I rushed the Greek system to meet new people. It was a great way to make the campus smaller. But at the same time, it opens endless opportunities to meet new people, " said ISA first-year student Sean Hynds. " Guys who go through fraternity rush are so lucky. Unlike sorority rush, they choose a few houses they would be interested in joining and just go over there and talk. I wish sorority rush could be more like that, " said LSA sophomore Jamie Tedlock. After rushing a fraternity, a pledge ' s life can be turned around. With activities planned to acquaint the pledges with their new brothers, life was turned upside-down. Most pledges looked forward to the parties, but also to the time when they would be initiated and become active members of their new fraternities. Many rusees worried about the time commitment that came with a fraternity. Freshman Phi Delta Theta pledge Josh Wienstock said, " Rush was really difficult for me because of the time involved, but it was fun. The last semester has been crazy with all of our pledge activities. I ' ve met a lot of people though and had a lot of fun. " o INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL ra Tanner, member of Beta Theta Pi, enjoys the night air ;LS lie acquaints himself with visitors. Prospective Greeks will meet many fraternity men before finally choosing which house to join. around at the Beta Theta Pi house, active brothers met their guests duringthe week-long rush. Not only was this process less formal, but less time was involved. (_, he brothers of Sigma Chi fraternity opened their door to prospective Greeks. Fra- ternity Rush encouraged mingling between the guests and active members in a very relaxed and social atmosphere. Mark ollv MarkWollv BLACK GREEK ASSOCIATION Fraternity Rush 259 PANHELLENIC BOARD by Aubrey Zubfin The Panhellenic Association was comprised of ten devoted sorority woman who chose to represent their Greek community. Members of this association served as a communicator and a facilitator for the seventeen sororities of the University. " We want to act as the organizing umbrella for all sororities. We ' re not a governing board sororities can decide if they want to comply to our ideas, " commented senior President, Shelby Brown. Panhel also served as a liaison between the campus and the local community and a link between the sororities and Inter-Fraternity Council (IFC) and Black Greek Association (EGA). This year Panhel participated in innovative programs and activities in an effort to welcome incoming first-year students. Greek Move-In, an unprecedented event for sororities on campus, enabled them to help first-year students become situated in their residence halls. " Overall the project was a success. Over 550 volunteers among Panhel, IFC and EGA built a wonderful relationship with residence halls and helped first-year students move onto campus, " remarked external rush chair and economics senior, Laura Coughlan. Escapade, a Greek carnival sponsored by Panhel during Welcome Week, also enhanced the interaction between the Greek community and first-year students. Bowling-pin games and balloon popping were just a few of the events that took place in the Tap Room of the Union. One final event during Welcome Week that Panhel sponsored was a lecture on safe sex by Jay Friedman. " Jay was im- pressed by the level of enthusiasm that my house and the rushees displayed when making trail mix for the Ann Arbor Hun- gerCoalition, " commented sociology jun- ior and panhel representative for Delta Phi Epsilon, Alyssa Kramer. Other acts of community service in- cluded a plant sale in the fall that raised money for the American Diabetes Associa- tion and a fundraiser for Habitat for Hu- manity, a project that united the commu- nity to build a model house for an under- privileged family. Some of PanhePs ac- complishments included winning Best Rush Book in the Mid-America Greek Con- photo courtesy of the Panhellenic Board L, aking a break from discussing their Panhellenic business, the board smile together with their mascot, Snoopy. The Panhel executive board met each week before meeting with their advisor and the other delegates from the seventeen University sororities, which make up the entire Panhellenic committee. ference out of 140 campuses and receiving the National Panhellenic Award for best rush for all campuses over ten other chap- ters. Overall, by providing activities to wel- come incoming first-year students, by sponsoring fund-raisers to contribute to the community, and by receiving award recognition, The Panhellenic Association proved to be a well-rounded and successful organization. 260 Greek Life f photo courtesy of the Panhellenic Board Executive Board members Shelby Brown, Renee Tomlinson, Heather Sacks, Colleen Hoy, Laura Coughlan, Jessica Lum, and Lisa Leventhal en- joy their dinner at the end of this year ' s rush. After a long year of working with Rho Chi ' s and match- ing up rushees with houses, rush meant a cooperative effort. Front How: Lisa U ' ventlwl. Man dray, Laura Coushlan Him .!: Molly We Tnmlinson k-r Sacks, lessica Lum Ko v H: Shelhv Brown. Panhellenic Board 26 1 GREEK LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE On Jan. 30 and 3 1 Greek leaders stopped even-thing and came together to Dr. Keim addressed the conference as keynote speaker. Keini, a Delta Upsilon discuss pertinent issues at the Greek Leadership Conference (GLC). The conference alumnae, had received honors such as Outstanding Man of America and Outstanding entitled " Challenging the System " pro- Professor at Oregon State University. His rfj photo courtesy of the Greek Leadership Conference . mon problems. Sorority advisor Mary Beth nberly Roberts and Katie Held display this year ' s conference booklet. There were eight for us to develop leaders. At a conference such as this one, students have the oppor- tunity to learn things they can ' t in the we have had this conference. But this year classroom. They discover their strengths we had an especially exciting new format. We focused on smaller groups of students and and interests and do more problem solving exercises at GLC. This helps new officers do therefore, the conference could be much more interactive. We also had Dr. Will Keim their job better and more effectively. " return after a six year hiatus as our keynote speaker. " by Jessica bermenitt Seiler commented on the structure of the P rev i us leaders of the Greek System who served as chapter advisors, passing along advice and serving as resources to the attendees of the program, conference, " This is the eighth year that W-199S Greek Leadership Conference Steering rnmmittw 1-Vnnl Rnvv irki Snhrin Ipnni Kmi Kelly Kress, Jennifer House Row 2: Liz R an. (dadadeh, M 262 Greek Life jo-Directors Mark Lassoff and Natalie Blevins gather with the conference ' s Keynote speaker. Will Keim. Dr. Keim was a minister, and a renowned speaker at colleges nationwide es- pecially on issues deal- ing with college Greek svstems. rtesv oi the Greek leadership Conference attendees of the con- ference worked together in a team building activ- ity. Different members of the Greek system were split into different " chap- ters " in order to discuss some of the many issues facing the University Greek Svstem. Mark Wollv Mark olh i3 indents attending the Greek Leadership conference gathered together for a get to know- one another dinner on Jan. 30. The participants were later split into mock chapters to discuss issues ranging from risk management to fraternity and sorority relations. _- lark olly L he Greek Leadership Conference was a two day event kicking off with a dinner reception at Weber ' s Inn , and continuing the next day at the Union. The GLC took a different approach this year by limiting the amount of attendees and separating attendees into smaller, close-knit groups. Greek Leadership Conferencce 263 Oigma Alpha Epsilon hosted the annual Mud Bowl football tournament during Homecoming Weekend of this past year. Hundreds of spectators cheered on as they raised money to help the Mott Children ' s Hospital. reek J ift CvritriloKttr id OMMON CAUSE byjeany Dohm Months of behind-the-scenes planning, hours of tedious work, and endless after- noons of volunteering were the components of most Greek events that University students rarely recognized. However, beyond the fun and crazy antics displayed by all participants, Greek community involvement was not complete until this dedication and devotion took place. The University ' s fraternities and sororities hosted Greek Week as a means to raise moneyforfivedifferentcharities. Four of these charities were local, while the remaining one was national. In the past, Greek Week had donated approximately $5,000-7,000 to each of the local charities, while the national charity had received $ 17,000-18,000. With this emphasis on raising money, the University had one of the largest Greek Weeks in the country, and received national recognition for its efforts. The blood drive of Greek Week lasted for five days, and approximately 500-600 pints of blood have been donated each year. Another highlight was the Children ' s Carnival, during which each Greek house managed its own booth specifically designed for children. The third major event of Greek Week was the Educational Forum, which presented a representative from an AIDS camp for children as the speaker. Greek Week, however, wasn ' t the only event in which sororities and fraternities were active. Alpha Delta Pi sorority hosted their annual War for Warmth from September until Oct. 25. Used clothes were collected during this time through the Greek system and donated to needy families. War for Warmth also included a competition with Michigan State ' s chapter to raise school spirit and generate participation. Alpha Phi sorority activated their 5K run and two mile walk on Oct. 12. An entrance fee of $ 10.00 was charged and proceeds from the run benefited SAPAC. Alpha Phi also Peter Nielsen handed out free T-shirts to participants as a means of recognition. Sigma Chi fraternity hosted Derby Days Oct. 3-4 at their house. Tri-Delta sororit emerged as the overall victors. The competition included such events as a hot wing eating contest, karaoke, a pool contest, and tug-of-war. This event benefited Children ' s Miracle Network. Gamma Phi Beta sorority and Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity handed out 5,000 organ ; tissue donor cards to University students throughout the last two weeks of October, served to spread awareness on campus and to benefit sickpatients in need of such orga and tissues. Alpha mi 264 Greek Life i, he men of Delta Chi and Delta Sigma Phi fraternities and the women of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority placed third over- all in Greek Week 1997. They also won first place in the human pyramid compe- tition. r j Adriana Yugovich , he women of Delta Gamma sorority Finally, Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity hosted the famed Mud Bowl on Homecoming :kend, Nov. 1, at 10:00 a.m. Chi Omega sorority and Tri-Delta sorority were the men competitors, while Phi Delta Theta fraternity and SAE were the men competitors. ie beneficiary of this was Mott Children ' s Hospital. The seriousness that underlined Greek community involvement as a whole this year as obvious. Through the use of fun and entertainment, many fraternities and Drorities were able to either raise money or aide a specific charity. Thus, simple articipation and dedicated students within the Greek system proved worthy for many ifferent causes. took first place in the tug-of-war compe- tition at Sigma Chi fraternity for Derby Days. This year, the twelve competing sororities helped Sigma Chi raise over $1500 for the Children ' s Miracle Net- work. photo courtesy of Delta Chi Front Row: Al;in;i Steingold. Allison Steveley. Samantha Ward. Piper la (inelius. Kathleen Clark. Marissa Megge. Kalhryn Bmmfield, Kathryn Benchich, Jennifer Cookson. Kristin l.inscott. Meghan Hodge. Katharine Conklin. Yvonne Marchand. Melissa Akey. Katherine Pliscott. Christina Kang Kow i Samantha Heller. Dustin Miner. Krica kepniss. Kate Sahlosky. Beth l.ivedoti. Nicole Dahlious. Ainanda Sigouin. innie I.iao. Saren Rousseau. Kendra Miller. Michelle Angernian. Laura Kaell. Sarah Saull. Corinne Schneider, lianya i.,r,,. u,,,. :j : Kri sten | u |jk endy ierzbicki. Stacie Johnson. Reema Hasan. L ' mily Dubh. Jill Schwartz. Heather Berkin. Anthe Shanhaum. Andrea (loine . Aiulrea Korotkin. u.,.,. i unison. Amanda Kills. Jennifer Dnltnn. Kmma Jones. Kelly N ' owak. Mara Kaplan. Meredith Pierce Row 4: Annemarie assalo. Stephanie Hurlhert. U ' slie Deitch. Rachel Seligson. Joanna (iiasatakis. Sarah I ' ishman. Kmily Aga-ss. Sarah (Jordoii. Preeti Saigal. Jennifer Hull. Jacqueline Carroll. Tara Chevalier. Allison Clauss. Rachel l- ' rei-ihnan. l.Ka Leventhal,JandeZussinan, Lauren Bonzagni RmvJ5: Jennifer Schroeder. Raglied Kl-liash. Ricki Ruhin. AlexisTessler. Ann Ripley.-Karen Lareau. Laura Lehhnn. Klizalx ' th Petroelje. Molly Schroeder. Mona Bhow. Amy Sill)emian. Katherine lleid. Lisa Shideler. Allison Higgins. Sara Rontal, Kristen Liggett. Jennifer Taylor. Elyse Kosenthal. Micah Johnson Greek Philanthropy 265 " Not tw y auv tost Mid thrive, for cu hundred yearsj but our kouse- hat, Mid it ' s still etter ear. Beth Kowtwiuv, j ressed for their " Alpha Chi Republic " theme, the women pre- pare tor Rush. Rush provided time for Alpha Chi ' s to reacquaintthem- 5 with their sisters. Still sird ater Omega The women of Alpha Chi Omega shared a strong sense of pride in their long legacy of sisterhood as they celebrated one hundred years of friendships and memories. In 1898, the Theta chapter opened its doors for the first time, seeking women of fine character and academic excellence. A century later, the chapter ' s members were excited to add to their sorority ' s rich history. Engineering sophomore Jennifer Krzeszak said, " This centennial really means we ' re a strong house. It ' s great that people can be a part of this house and do the same things that its members did a hundred years ago. ISA junior and communica- tions major Beth Koivunen added, " It makes me proud. Not very many things can last and thrive for a hundred years, but our house has, and it ' s still getting better every year. " The chapter house boasted of a strong past of its own. Built in 1917 and registered as a historic landmark, the house has seen almost as many changes as the chapter itself. It has only belonged to Alpha Chi Omega since the 1970 ' s and before that, it was a family home. Presi- dent Christine Baker explained, " A profes- sor lived here with his wife and six daughters until our chapter acquired it. We added a new wing with six rooms in the mid- by can curtiss 19o5s. We have been redecorating it over the past year, but we ' re making a strong effort to preserve the original elegance of the house. " The members who lived in the chapter house felt that its age enhanced the experience of being a part of their sorority. " The historical aspect of our house lends a unique perspective to our chapter ' s history, " saidLSAjunior Kelly Ainsworth. Ainsworth lived on the third floor of the house, which originally was a ballroom, bi- opsychology major Michelle Eleby, an ISA sophomore, said, " So much has taken place in the house. I know tha there are a lot of stories about it from over the years, and I am proud to show it off to my friends. " The members of the chapte hoped to add their own experiences tc the legacy of Alpha Chi Omega. Jessica Kastran, an Engineering sophomore said, " A hundred years from now, would like to think that girls will be living here and doing the same things we are. " Kelli Kingma, a sophomore nursing student, hoped that others would enjoy her sorority and its pasl as much as she had. " I hope that othei members will have wonderful memories and create long-lasting friendships, just like I have. " MarkWolly Jjid Day is full of excitement as decorated cars fill the streets of Ann Arbor. Alpha Chi Omega members cheered as they drove their new members back to their new home. Life jf ew member Lindsay Shipps is carried over the threshold of her new house. The men of BetaTheta Pi fraternity carried this year ' s new members. After Carry-In the men and women celebrated with a party. photo courtesy of Alpha Chi Omega pfavi Wolfson, Lydia Jani, Christine Baker, Jamie DeLeeuw, and Annie Chen are on their way to Scorekeeper ' s BarandGrill.AlphaChi women loved to spend time together, whether it was studying at the library or heading out to a party. (Canoeing at Gallup Park are several Alpha Chis. Sisterhood events such as these provided a relaxing and fun at- mosphere. photo courtesy of Alpha Chi Omega ALPHA CHI OMEGA MarkWoll) l ' Y(mlR)iw:Sar;iSt. ' ri!c-;inl.SlL ' |iliiiiiie(:iichr:in.KelliKiiii;m:LAiii ()lin:iii. t-ri)iiic;i :ili ' iilini ' . Jennifer Kamd a. Jillian Liitxy. MicheleVillarele. Lydialani. I loll Pettipher.JocelynKim. Kelh Kress. Jennifer Kr eszak. Chrislinc Baker. Ann Chen Row 2: Jennifer Kng. Angelina Davis. Kristin Han in. Aim Strauss, l.ia O ' Connor. Jessica (.luinlan. Kelley Brown. Amanda lu-rs. Michelle David. Julie Farquharson. In-ill Koiumen. Jamie De Imiw. Sara Rhodes. Kelly Ainsuorth. Allison Adler. Shavara Srahian K v : Shayne alsey. Patricia I ' u. Lori (iutman. Sarah illiams. Lisa llu. Nathalie Siegel. Amanda Naughton. Kimherly Colello. Nikiel (ironowski. Pamela Pillars. Rebecca Cleland. Christina Di irgilio. l.yn llerkimer. Rachel Schlesinger. Beth Sri;;le . Christina Karav my Dutton Row : Laura Layfer. Khara Wagner, Klisaheth Rvan. Caroline Curtiss. Catherine Keller. Kristen Cieslak. Shelly est. I.Misey Peters. Ashley Silver. Cathleen Me ( ' .(innell. Amy Rulienstein. Krika hitler. Kelly Stankie icx. Merrill HINT. li-NsicaKatmla. Lisa Daniels. Arathi Murthi. Dana Kckroad. Mariam Mikhail. Heather Hathaway. Uura Hudson. Sara Phillips. Melissa nderson.lMliRoman Row S: Lindsay Shipps. Janelle Scott. Meagan Haley, Suzanne Balko. Liuren (leoffa ' y. Allison Hale. Sara Mutton. Krin Konin. Amy Full . Molly HiKlges. Jennifer endort. Courtney Dasliiell. Diana Sukhman. Courtnev Jones. Krin Taniowski. Christine Nil . Charlotte enner. Klissa Kneclit. Lindsay Harris. Jessica Kastran. Sharon Piecwnik Alpha Chi Omega 267 [tart ofsuctv a, wo fad group of ' girU. I know that Alpha, Velfa Pi will always be, an, important -Kelly LSA first-year- D Pi ' s prepare for their an- nual Black Diamond Formal. Last year ' s formal was held at the Livonia Embassy Suites and included dinner and dancing. photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Pi 1 he excitement builds as Janet Jin, Virginia Hiltz, Amanda Koenigsknecht, Kim Lonergan, and Alessia Costantini prepare for Mixers. ADPi ' s theme " Fiesta " created a relaxed atmosphere for rushees. 268 Greek Life photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Pi j_ aura Mowers, Kathy Wolters, Heather Sacks, Niki Stylski, Shannon Bode, Nao Teshima, Sun McClatchey, Kim Scholma, Rachel O ' Byrne, Christina Holland, Alison Ramsey, Nancy Bowman, and Lar Golubowski are known as " Dinosaurs " . Dinosaurs celebrated their fourth consecutive Bid Day as Alphi Delta Pi members. The Beta Eta chapter of Alpha Delta Pi sorority was one of twelve chapters throughout the United States and Canada presented with the Golden Lion Award; the most prestigious honor that can be bestowed upon an Alpha Delta Pi chapter. The Golden Lion is based on six consecutive years of performance in meeting and exceeding standards in finances, programming, risk management, alumni relations, philan- thropy and scholarship. President Jody Meyer felt that the Golden Lion " represents the fact that our house is made of women who are well- balanced, enthusiastic, academic and fun-loving. " Though most activities took place throughout the academic year, both Presidentjody Meyer and Philanthropy Chairperson Christine Heiden attended the Alpha Delta Pi National Convention held in Tucson, Arizona this past summer. During the convention the women attended seminars, elected a new Grand Council, and voted on bylaw amend- ments. " The National Convention was a great time to meet members from all over. We were able to learn a great deal from a diverse group of women and bring much information back to our own chapter, " said Heiden. In addition to attending the National Convention, Heiden also headed up the committee for the War for Warmth campaign. In competition with the Michigan State Greek System, War for Warmth was a charitable clothing drive for needy families. Members of ADPi made weekly visits to all of the participating houses on campus to collect coats and clean clothing. " I was really impressed with the support of the fraternities and sororities at which I helped pick up clothes. War for Warmth was a great cause and a great way to compete with the Spartan Greek Organization, " said Amy Smith, sophomore nursing student. Though Philanthropy was important, it was not all work and no play for these girls! The women of Alpha Delta Pi and the men of Beta Theta Pi fraternity teamed up to win the title of 1997 Greek Week Champions. Highlights of the week also included first place in the Mr. Greek Week competition which raised over $3000 for ADPi ' s national philanthropy, Ronald McDonald house. " My favorite event was Sing and Variety. You can really see how hard all of the teams practice! " said Kelly Rizor, senior biology major. To the women of Alpha Delta Pi, maintaining excellence in all that they did and creating lifelong friendships was at the heart of their sorority. Kelly R uiter, a new member of ADPi summed up her experience thus far, " I feel very fortunate to be a part of such a wonderful group of girls. I know that Alpha Delta Pi will always be an important part of my life. " AfV o A ; ' (iahrk ' l M. ( ' .orrea ' runt Row: Amanda Koenifisknecht. Valerie Okleshen. Mairead Schwab, (iina Kasmussen. Danielle Ililchin. Marcy dreenherger. Kera La os. Courtney Kuhl. Kelly Ruiter. KimherK ( Mrowski. Shannon What owli Trad Oishman.CaraCimilluca. Susan Yueh. Julie Siegel. Alexandra (iimther. Caroline Randall. (Um)line Kenna.JamiM)ii Miller. Angela I pU)ii.KaHinnTin]k ' rlake.l)ara()li nu ,Kri ' .U i nrilde .l alrK ' ia ' nma. Kerri Murplix .Jamie Nimphie. Alison Orlans. Krin Buszka Rowfl.fr Julie Koschtial. Lauren Kachorek. Mcghann Malle . Annette (ireitzer. Lindsay Frank. Alessia Costanlini. Toni I ' eroraro. m Smith. I -Tin F.isenherg. Jaime Nelson. Kimherly l mergan. Kathlyn ollers. Heather l.ulz. Karnl n Knkko. Klizaheth Stylski. Kathy Luesher};. Kathnn Kelner. Stacey Moore Rim ): Jody Me er. Darq lia er . Kelh Ri cir. viii Makela. Maureen Stirling. Brooke Me Daniel. Jaime Kidd. Amanda (iipson. Heather Kulczvcki. Stacey Schweiger. Alison Freeman. Lira (iolubowski. Alissa Mercurii . manda Matejak. Maureen Hindelang. lill, Nancy Bowman. Christine Stirling, Kristen Loeher, Marianne Hindelanji. Stephanie I ' ugh. Christine Heiden. Anne Chambers, Jennifer Klwood Alpha -Delta Pi 2 (Delta Cpsil on Stephanie Xameck l ow S: Lauren hitetield.Jodi Tqiper, Caroline Sandusky I few members Libby Levin, Ella Freyman. ' iiTwlith Vi ' iskm. Mone, Sarah ' ' . ulunk ' Zam : f Bid Day. The women Delta! " .v mem MarkWolly Mendelson, Elana Silversmith, and Laurie Gertler enjoy sharing the victory against Notre Dame. Cheering on the team at the football games was one of the highlights for many soror- ity women on campus. Jessie Lewis, Allison Silverstein, Alii Leff, Nicole Nunez, Jessica Marks, Aubrey Zubrin, and Dana Levine celebrate Halloween by going to various house parties and venturing out to Rick ' s Bar. With the exception of Nicole Nunez as Frenchy from Grease, these girls followed the costume theme of " Cowboys and Indians " , dressing as Indians last year and Cowgirls this year. Greek Life Kappa Kappa amma I uring Greek Week, the women of Kappa Kappa Gamma participate on Palmer Field at the Greek Olympics. This fun-filled day featured competitions Ssuch as tug-of-war, the human pyramid, and the obstacle course. Jjsa Kramer, Natalia Torres, Shannon Feldheim, Carolyn Peppe Rosemurgy. Karen Vail, . kiry Farrehi, Sharon Bridbord, Lucia Singer. Chorvat, Leslie Bautnnann celebrate their last year as Senior members of Kappa Kappa Gamma. They were carried out over the threshold of the house in late April, signih ing tin end of their college years. photo courtesy of Kappa Kappa Gamma pa Kappa Gamma I ; Harold, Elizabeth Kohn, Moll] Norton. Arielle Bogorad Row 2: AnneAbramczyk, (Catherine Donohue, u jucu., nuuiie Goldberg, Man- Golden. Emily Bidegain, Andrea Kamkr. Amy Newkirk. Nickole Baxger, Esther Nelson. Mclanie i.a nerre. Lauren KOIII. . iary-i ainerioe ivms. ' Loveland. Jennifer Kuester. Rnhyn Scherr, Monika Offermann, Laura Edwards. Man Me Green Now 4: Julie Keller. Rebecca Berkun. Simona Corel. Katie lioehm. Renu Mahajan. Sarah |oni;eward. Mira Srinivasan, Stephanie Zumbach. lari Mascaro. Nicole Nielsen. Rebecca D ' arcy. Jill Verschkv.Kristina Vilhur. Sarah Watts. lenniferSimmons. Harhara[,o entlial.|iiililh oloshen, lulieShapira. loan Nelsclike. LayneSakwa, Stacy l.amk.Allysonllackman. Man Elliott. A Shannon Feldhcim, Carolyn I ' eppe. Natalia Tones, Karen Yail.Jamie Rosemurg;. Lisa Kramer. Mary Farrehi. Sarah Sandstrom. Kern Kelh Delta Phi Epsilon Kappa Kappa Gamma _== array Ling, Lisa Oczak, Jenm Cizner, and Carnie Mutuga art " Suivin ' Alive " in their retro out- ff embers Allison Sherman and Mia Esposito prepare to leave for their annual formal. DeltaGammas spent this special evening on a dinner cruise sailingalong the Detroit River. photo courtesy of Delta Gamma photo courtesy of Delta Gain 2 Greek Life (Delta From the parties and pledge retreat to sisterhood events bid award-winning philanthropic activities, members of Delta omma centered their attention on continuing growth and com- lunity service. Two of the sorority ' s biggest fundraisers this year ere the successful " Anchor Splash " Greek week event and DG ' s [Most Beautiful Eyes " contest that was held this spring. At I Anchor Splash, " (aseries of swimming, synchronized swimming, |nd relay events) DeltaGammasoldshirtsto raise money. " Rather lan selling DG shirts, this year we specialized the t-shirts for each freek house, " said Delta Gamma Treasurer and ISA junior, Kimi staff. The profits made went to DG ' s national philanthropy fService for Sight " and to the University ' s Kellogg Eye Center. The women of Delta Gamma also participated in many Ictivities designed for the blind. They volunteered with therapeutic lorseback riding for handicapped children, read stories on tapes, yrote scripts for stories on tapes and volunteered for Kids on the plock, an organization for handicap awareness education. Philan- iropy chair, junior Laura Carlson, said about Kids on the Block, amma MdknpiC) antisocial ut a, by cathy schulze " It was really beneficial, we could see the children learn. " Delta Gamma had a packed social calendar for the year. The sisters started each football Saturday with a tailgate party at Beta Theta Pi fraternity. They hosted a series of date and theme parties including barn dance, skate date, rock ' n ' bowl and the DG- FIJI PJ party, where members of both Delta Gamma and Phi Gamma Delta fraternity wore paj amas to the party. Another popu- lar event was the " New Years in November " semi-formal with Theta Chi fraternity. The Delta Gamma new members had their annual Initiation Ball in the winter. The house closed the year out with ell their annual Senior Sail Away formal where they cruised along the j BUS Ua SOfWOi- Detroit River for an evening. " The Senior Sail Away is dedicated to the seniors, kind of as a last college event, " said junior education major, Alison Sherman. Various alumni events took place, including alumni dinners where senior got the opportunity to meet with former DG ' s. The friendships and connections made in Delta Gamma were forever. Andrea, Swdtfa, ,v photo courtesy of Delta Gamma he women of Delta Gamma welcome their new members home on Bid Day. Bid Day was an opportunity to celebrate the completion of rush. Delta Gamma 273 teretts widgoaJU. " -Eritv Cifwa , Senior TKlBeta Vhi Jamie weitzel During the first days of the school year, after afun and busy summer, members of Pi Beta Phi sorority rolled up their sleeves to lend a hand to frazzled first-year students with Greek Move-In; an effort in which members of sororities and fraternities across campus help newcomers move into their residence halls. To re- lax and catch up, Pi Phi ' s spent Labor Day picnicking on their front lawn. Inside the walls of the Tappan abode, remodeling made returning home from summer vacation comfortable and excit- ing as the TV room, living rooms, and foyer were remodeled and recarpeted over the break. Socially, Pi Phi ' s were ex- cited to go out and have a good time. Early on, they celebrated the football season with tailgates with Psi Upsilon fraternity. The annual Psi-UGin and Tonicparty proved a relaxing, friendly affair for many Pi Phi ' s. In addition, Pi photo courtesy of Pi Beta Phi aura Coughlan, Erin Cipra, Jessica Lum, Natalie Blevins, and Jennifer Vogel prepare for the annual lip sync contestatSigmaChi ' sDerby Days. Pi Phi was one of eleven houses that participated in the annual inter- sorority competition. Phi ' s cooled off with a famous frozen concoction when the gentleman of Delta Kappa Epsi- lon fraternity threw them a " Margaritaville " party. Rush activities quickly followed. A new Panhellenic emphasis on philanthropy added a special activity to second sets this year and Pi Phi ' s directed their efforts toward their National philanthropy " Links to Literacy. " Rushees and Pi Phi ' s together crafted bookmarks in anticipation of visits by members of the sorority to elementary schools and community centers to promote literacy. Rush proved successful for Pi Phi ' s and they welcomed 37 new members into their sisterhood this fall. Sigma Nu carried the newpledges overthe threshold of the sorority house. The newest members of Pi Beta Phi then went on apledge retreat which consisted of a bonfire and sleepover. They then went on a thrilling photo safari which proved to be a bonding experience for the entire pledge class. Pi Beta Phi President Erin Cipra anticipated an exciting year for the sorority. " As always Pi Phi will be hosting the Jello Jump event during Greek Week 1998- This is when we fill a huge vat with jello, put it in the middle of the Diag, and then get really messy. It is a really exciting and gratifying event. We raise close to $4,000 every year for the MDA (Muscular Dystrophy Association) through this event. " Philanthropy on thepart of Pi Phi ' swouldnotstop there. Noted Cipra " We will be hosting our annual Halloweenj and spring parties for Hikone (low-income housing) to help underprivileged children. We, together with a fraternity, dress up i costumes and try to entertain 60-75 children for a few hours. " Cipra is proud of her chapter. " We received the Go Greek Award for the Most Outstanding chapter on campus for the 1 97 school year. The women of Pi Phi are definitely a diverse and dynamic group through our interests and goals. We always ha ' a good time wherever we go! " Life II photo courtesy of Pi Beta Phi II tew members Jamie Lawden, Amy Booher, and Christy Zalewski smile in front of the Pi Beta Phi house. Pi Phi had a successful rush this year with the addition of 37 new mem- bers. V T. W mfii J ulie Haight, Krissy Mahon, Abby Galinet, and Emma Cartwright prepare themselves for third sets. Pi Phi ' s theme this year was " Alice in Arrowland " and included a skit. photo courtesy of Pi Beta Phi Igroupof Pi Phi ' s and newpledges gather around the newly painted Rock. The women painted the Rock to celebrate their new pledge class. photo courtesy of Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi 275 -Brooke, McQakey, LSA 1:11 Andrea Fredricks, MidaSokoloski, ,-!ihins Brooke v, ilaraDorjathf H staying on campus. Remaining as room- mates after living together in the sorority house is avery common tradition to many sorority women and fraternity men on campus. nual barndance at Sugarbush Farms in Ypsilanti, in Oct. In order to stay warm, the women andtheirdates enjoyed them- selves as they sat around the campfire talking and made s ' mores. photo courtesv of Gamma Phi Beta II photo courtesy of Gamma Phi Beta] ifiT Pliska. Kalherine Inmiin Km li.i StochuraRjwJff MtaiaSoknlos JedianBanesi.AnnBartu I ' eter Nielsen I ' eluso. Brooke Me (lahey. Salirina Kidil. Krislv ieiv.ba. Kristin IV Kosa, edlock Row 4: Michelle Reese, Jennifer Morton. Jamie eitzel. Kathleen .mus. Taralee Basso. Jessica Dice. Anna freeman. Chasity Antbony. Trad irk ElleenRevnolds,BridKetHempeJ,hineLathets,JllICollison,Chrlstlna 276 Greek Life imt last amma IPhi IBeta The beginning of the school year brought the Beta chapter of Gamma Phi Beta sorority back together for a year filled with philanthropy, sisterhood and social activities. by Jessica hermenitt " We had abonfire, learned songs and ate a lot of good food, " said junior Panhellenic delegate Christin Voytko. Gamma Phi Beta also worked with Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity this year to pass out more thanl,000 organ and tissue donor cards. The philanthropy project was devel- oped to help spread awareness on cam- pus. T-shirts were also worn to show support for organ and tissue dona- tion. The new Panhellenic focus on philanthropy Rush helped create thousands of hair bands for Gamma Phi ' s international philanthropy, camping for girls. photo courtesy of Gamma Phi Beta 1 1 tembers of Gamma Phi Beta got into the spirit of Greek Week with Phi Delta Theta fraternity. Junior member Jill Hall, pictured above with her sisters, received the honor of Greek Week Representative of the year, a prestigious award given to a select member of the Greek community each year. The excitement of the Wolverines football season also meant Saturday morning pre-parties with Alpha Delta Phi fraternity. Football was an exciting time of the year, and Gamma Phi ' s looked forward to their scholarship program. " We get footballs on our doors, and our groups compete to see who can move down the football field the quickest, " said sophomore psychology major Kristin Derosa. Friendly competition was important to Gamma Phi Beta, even though sometimes the most fun came after the big events. " After losing Derby Day ' s tug-of-war, we walked home covered in mud, took showers and then ran back to support our basketball team, " recalled senior Panhellenic Delegate, Nicole Robbins. Sisterhood for Gamma Phi ' s encompassed food, fun and relaxation. Fall Retreat was held at a camp where members toasted s ' mores and learned more about each other. The new member retreat was held at President Jasmine Zarzecki ' s house. Date parties were held approxi- mately three times a semester and were most often Gamma Phi ' s favorite memories. Square dancing, roasted marshmallows and hayride defined October ' s Barndance. Gamma Phi ' s skated their way around Yost Ice Arenaat Impromptu Date Party on Nov. 6. Social chairs, Chris Bonnuti and Laurie Peluso announced Impromptu in The Michi- gan Daily ' s classified section this year. The annual winter formal titled " One Starry Night " was held at the Athenium in Greektown. Gamma Phi Beta saluted their seniors at Senior Formal, held at Greenfield Village. Gamma Phi Beta meant a lot to its members. " My favorite memory was the night before everyone came back this fall. Exec went to Mei jer and we bought everyone a welcome gift. We were so excited to do something for everyone, " said Sudha Veerapaneni . All members agreed that living in the house created great memo- ries. Sophomore Brooke McGahey said, " It ' s like living in a house with 52 of my best friends. " Gamma Phi Beta 277 " Beitw witksso many areai air U wuulb w feel wwre; comucted ' to campus ttuuv I JuMJior, ISA- fe Life With a house full of energetic, enthusiastic women, it was no surprise that the sisters of Sigma Kappa could be found in every area of campus life. Sigma Kappas prided themselves on their diversity, not only within the house but throughout numer- ous campus organizations including MSA, Project Serve, UofM ' s Dance Team, UAC, the Ski Club, the Michigan Daily and Women ' s Club Hockey. Many girls not only participated actively in their groups but held various leadership posi- tions within them as well. Such energy and willingness to give back to others was re- flected through partici- pation in Sigma Kappa ' s national philant hropy, the fight against Alzheimer ' s disease. President Devon Woo- photo courtesy of Sigma Kappa iggie Booker, Kyle Moss, Kinnari Shah, Devon Woodruff, and Lea Anne Witzke sport their togas before heading off to their theme party that evening. Toga parties were not only a popular, but also a traditional theme for parties on campus. by krysia a. eusticel many girls with the characteristics of the house and diversity o: its members before rush began. Summing up the sentiments o: many new members, sophomore LSA student Tracey Finla; said, " Sigma Kappa made me feel so comfortable because i seemed like I had at least one thing in common with every girl. ' Common threads were important to sisterhood bond- ing in the house. Through ac- tivities like IM Sports, Pledge j Active Lunch Buddies, and Big Sis Little Sis Week, Sigma Kap- pas created lifelongfriendships Senior psychology major anc Sigma Kappa athletic chai Danielle Stein said, " Since w have so many athletic girls, ou: IM football team is usualb strong. It makes us all realb close and I have made some o my very best friends through our dedication to the team. " Being a sister in sud druff was quick to men- tion that " Sigma Kappa is the 1 contributor in the world to the [Alzheimer ' s] organization. " The strength the house already possessed in the 1996- 1997 year inspired Seventeen magazine to dedicate an article about sorority rush exclusively to Michigan ' s chapter, augment- ing their national recognition. Seventeen focus familiarized rr J- he new members of Sigma Kappa show their love and a little bit of their silly side in their pledge class group shot. On Bid Day, active and new mem- bers participated in a Road Rally around the Ann Arbor community. an active, strong house life Sigma Kappa was a great experience for the women involved Junior English major Janet Adamy said, " Living in the house wa; an incredible way to get to know lots of people really well, anc being with so many great girls made me feel more connected t campus than I would have been had I not been a part of Sigm; Kappa. " ' anielle Stein, Katie Lautzenhiser, Sarajaworski, Devon Woodruff, Kim Madsen, Jen Feria, Kim Blauner, Lisa Kuebler, Michelle Kramer, Heather Tracy and Lora Oliveri dance the night away Valentine ' s Day. Sigma Kappa and Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity went to a senior citizen ' s home and sponsored a " Senior Prom, " where members of both houses spent their romantic holiday with older members of the community. photo courtesy of Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa 279 filph _ raci Martin, Sarah Brundage. Stephanie Knight, and Nina Diahya await the arrival of their alumni mem- bers. Every year, the active members and neighboring alumni get together to decorate the house during the holi- dav season. show Rose from danci inest ie True, Katie Hardwick, Hoy, Karen Bilski, Tricia Kullis manda Jaros, TerriAjin and Tracy Martin cel- ebrated lallowcenln openingtheir n er 85 pre-schoolers in the An rborarea.Anannualphi- iantlirc iy event, members assisted children as they trick-or- treated rom room to room. Jl i nda Jaros, Sherry Meyer, Heath r Beitler, and Tricia Kullis leir Michigan spirit at the awl. Over fifteen members lis chapter were in atten- o help cheer the Wolver- their National Title. photo cojirlesy of Alpha danima Delta Fninl How: Andrea I ' is..., , . liilski. Stephanie Knight. Shauna Alexander Ko yJ2: Brundage, Christa Klsej. I ' .rin Ka; Hoj-jenniferBeik.keUyWako.Ash . Schmidt. Amk-r Ihder Row )M Kit lurtin. Laurie. Maivn Chris a (Delta photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma ] dta photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma Delta nda Harrison. Lesley Vemian. Lauren Rahhilt, Krica Kar|), Meredith Koenigsbergjamie Silvers Row K: Rebecca Klempner. Virginia Hiltz Frontjtow: Jennifer Logan. Kathryn Hartman, Lindsey Jones. Jennifer Harrison, ShanaCovel.MasamiOlwshi. Ann llollis. Sarah Ransdell. Kachelle Rousse. Tara Koester RD V 2: Karen Smith. Sarah (ioldfarh. Leah Carey. Sara Venger. Stephanie llo. Jean Rhee. Alicia Vogel. Shauna Voelz. Tammy Thomas. Krystal Hanrahan. Alexis Oliver Row 3: Amy Burpee. Marcia llagenbarth. Sarah I ' oilanl. Laurie Cien Hnger. Elizabeth Carney. Suzanne Burke. Sarah Lawson. Monica Fedriso. Alyssa Cadaret. Rebecca Jurva RrnvJi Aljsia Smith. Michelle l.izyness. Kristin Kvearitt. Stacia Argoudelis. Man Ignas. Jennifer Kiesenberger, l.indsav ilhelin. Krin Sena; . Karen Bnn ' tzman. Kelly Kloustin Row OS: Bonnie While, Laura Sholtis. Holly Venkel.JenniferThihault. Christine Haveman, Man (iraiiot. Karstin Naherhuis. k ' anne Miller, Kathnn C.olconih Kappa ft Ipha ftlpha 3G (Delta Mark olly l- ' riinl Row: Laura Shapiro. Am; Co; le. Laura l.ipari. Krislen Ben der. Nicole I.Nsauer. Andrea l.ipton Row 82: Dana Freeman, adia Mishal. Ann pple. Rebecca Rudominer. Lauren Bronstein. Julie Kahn. Daniella Fark-r. Hnxike Friedman Ro v -j: Anita Misra. . bliy Leader. Nicole arshak, Allison Canter. Niritte Brmlsk;. Alison l ' ep|K j r. Rachel lirochstein. Lauren M x:he Row4:laime Fox. Melanie Hannatz. Vanessa ManiHigian. Brooke Isaacs, Lisa Schulman, Jennifer Kagenson, Jennifer lieatus Alpha Gamma Delta 281 s eniors Traci Lallonari, Kristen Ball, Shelby Brown, Amy Shimota, Jen Chang, Wendy Wrosch, Joanne Levinson, and Kelly Bottger enjoy their meal at Zanzibar Restaurant. As seniors, these women formed long lasting friendships which will continue to flourish after Graduation. hi Omega prepares for the festivities of second sets during Rush, with their theme " Always Chi Omega, " which follows the catchy promotional phrase used by Coca- Cola. Sororities chose unique themes in order to add decor and remind rushees of the houses they visited. inda Bassett, Melissa Benham, Suzanne Zweben, Sarah Hoffman, Si lvia Fracchia and Lisa Refkin enjoy watching the Wolver- ines play against Colorado. Chi Omegapre- partied with Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity before heading out to the stadium to cheer on the team. photo courtesy of Chi Omega a i. Lauren Weiner.. MegGonyo.MichelleSt.Jacques, Am; Heinrich, Sarah llolmian, Andrea Be. . . . , , . iiira I ' aMerb. I layle; Ross, Lauren Weiss. Joceh n Lnviskin. Molly Steinberg Kim : Maggie Kolb. I ' rili Desai, Kelly Knapper, Hritt Smilack, Sara (iarber, Cheiyl liergrin. Susan Chang. Bianca l- ' rahott Hiii. ik-a-a Kiivcnllial. lclia Ik-niiani. M)c} ( irlufsky. Krica Del.(irenx,o. Katie Moses. Linda Itossett, Megan Sargent. Carolina llauilo. Sara Klenoff. Lisa I ' alko, SuzanneZweben, Aubrey Kepes. I ' ani Klein. Sara ii Her Kmili: Rachel KirshiiKin. l.aiuvn Kk-inberg. Cathy Xinser. Kim Collins. Brooke McCaffery. Krinjontow, Lisa Kossettie. Sarah lleinbach. Stacie liorteck. Rebecca Sweder. R p. Coinine; Heckler. I ' .rooke Ri-uiler. Janni I ' lattner. Lisa einer. Rachel Kandel. Sonali Shall. Jessica Be iler. Joanne (ireenstein. Marissa Leichter, Diana Siebert Rg vJ5: Jen Ch i lana Keeker, Megan Murdoch. Meredith Kachman, Joanne l.e inson. Kristen Ball. Shelby Brown. Nicole (lade, Annie Malisawski. Manbeth Schmit .. Jen Vhitel ' ii. Meredith C.iraKk . len (ienoMjse. Tarra X. nda. . l-lana Cohen, 282 Greek Life back -b the Kfeama mega by lydia jani The Eta chapter of Chi Omega sorority had a fun- filled, exciting and successful calendar filled with memo- ries and traditions. They started their year in Sept. with the |. annual Senior Date Party and added a little mystery to it i- with a " Murder Mystery " train ride. Active members and their dates spent an evening on a train playing along with actors to figure out a murder scenario that occurred in the evening. " It wasn ' t your traditional date party. We didn ' t want to have barndance and chose this party as an alternative, " said Chi Omega President and Business School junior, Daina Druva. The completion of formal rush brought success with the addition of 41 new members, which helped add to the diversity of the house. Chi Omega was proud of the diversity in their house, with members from across the United States and beyond. Canadian LSA junior, Michelle St. Jacques will always remember the memories she has encountered with these women. She said, " Chi allowed me to meet girls from coast to coast, all of whom share one important quality: they made me laugh. " She also adds, " I was never the one who pictured herself in a sorority, but Chi Omega allowed me to see that Greek life was not all that people claimed it to be. Everyone gets along with each other, and that ' s what I love about being in this house. " In early Nov., both new members and actives enjoyed an evening at the Palace in Auburn Hills as they cheered on the Detroit Pistons. Senior Formal held later in the year took place at the Detroit Yacht Club where younger members of the house showed their appreciation and saluted the departing seniors for all their contribu- tions to the chapter. Another important aspect of being involved with Chi Omega was participating in philanthropy events in the Ann Arbor community. This year the women focused on Read Aloud, a program in which members read to children to promote literacy. During Rush, color- ing books were made for local children and rushees wrapped and decorated these gifts before presenting them to the Ronald McDonald House. Aside from that organi- zation, Chi O ' s also participated in a neighborhood clean up, Sigma Chi fraternity ' s Derby Days, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity ' s MudBowl football tournament. SAE invited Chi O ' s to play against Tri-Delta sorority, which resulted in a 2- 1 victory for the Chi Omega women. It was first time since 1995 that they played, and therefore trained intensively - determined to win. This victory not only allowed them to do something for a good cause but psyched them up for a second win in the year to come. Chi Omega ' s main focus within the house was to bring events that dealt with important member topics. Seminars and presentations on issues such as career planning, eating disorders, health and nutrition and self defense were held throughout the year. By focusing on issues such as these, Chi O ' s were ultimately brought together and this allowed them to discuss such issues that they come across everyday in college life. Whether it be playing football in the mud, solving murder mysteries on trains or reading to children at the local day care institutions in Ann Arbor, the women of Chi Omega showed that they each played a key role in adding to the diversity to the house, making the whole house stronger. - he women of Chi Omega fought it out and won against Delta Delta Delta sorority in this year ' s Mudbowl tournament. The last year that Chi Omega played in this tourna- ment was 1995. - ' s not about Greek system or tke- ' {tics-it ' s about wkat ' s great about tkat is tkat MM all get aiona. s Junior, School photo courtesy of Chi Omega Chi Omega 283 rtouse fire Shakes Chapter DELTA TAU DELTA On Dec. 28, one day before a group of Delta Tau Delta fraternity members left for the Rose Bowl, the 1 1 o ' clock news reported on an electri- cal fire at Delta Tau Delta fraternity house. After they heard news of the fire, a group of brothers traveled back to Ann Arbor. On arrival they found damage to much of their fraternity house. Ac- cording to police reports released later, the elec- trical fire began in the women ' s restrooms on the first floor. Smoke damage destroyed many of the Delt member ' s possessions, while other mem- ber ' s room s were unrecognizable. " The majority of my stuff was destroyed, but it was the little things a champagne glass from my girlfriend ' s formal, shot glasses, and pictures that were the hardest losses, " said sopho- more John Karp. While many Delts cheered on the National Championship football team, others helped the catastrophe squad clean out their belongings. Unfortunately for many Delt members, they came back for second semester with no place to live. ,-p Mark Wolly Jhe Delta Tau Delta fraternity house undergoes reconstruction after a fire causes serious damage. The electrical fire, which occurred over winter break, caused no injuries but enough property damage to force the occupants to seek other housing for the remainder of the year. The Delts planned to move back in to their house the by jessica hermenitt Delta Tau Delta alumuni provided housing in the local Clarion hotel for many members while others stayed with friends, significant others and siblings. " It was an awkward feeling to come back and realize you had no place to live. It was a lot of hassle living in a halfway state, " said junior mechanical engineer Thad Chmielewski. Delta Tau Delta was fortunate to receive alumni financial support to not only fix damages but also to improve on the structure of the house. These renova- tions included an updated kitchen, a new floor plan for the basement, replacement of the drywall and new hardwood floors. The Greek system worked with Delta Tau Delta to find temporary housing for the men. International fraternity Delta Upsilon allowed Delts to rent their house and Sigma Phi fraternity rented empty rooms as well. Winter Rush and parties continued at the Delts ' temporary home at the old Delta Upsilon house on Hill Street. The Delts planned to move in to their newly renovated house in the fall of 1998 before classes began. AE D vi . 284 Greek Life Alpha Iffhi fi Ipha Rraia Jashnani Front How: Bryan Williams, Terrence Washington Row 2: Horace Tiggs 1 ' . Peter Tale. Carlos Bans Front Row: (ierald Olivari. Olisaeloka Dalian Row 2: M. Howard Porter, Jamil King, A. Kenyalta Marshall. Jideofor Dalian r j ' _ V : - Br-jn H ' - rf,, vJH ' ' ' - ' -- : V t. - ' ' m - Krish Parker TPhl eta IPhi IBeta Front row: Temperance Williamson, Keisha Nichols. Nnl Pictured: Kmma lirooks, Kohyn lioyle, Rachelle Pipkins Greek Life 285 " After being of Alphas QOWUMJU for three- years, I con tinu to that my tion, AS [Mrt of its consis- tent fwesence- on COM,- LSA senior flhka Gamma The women of Alpha Gamma Psi sorority celebrated an eventful year filled with traditions both new and old. Alpha Gamma Psi took pride in having the founding and only chapter in existence in the Black Greek Association at the University. Founded five years ago by four ground-breaking women, these ladies were in search of a group based on the foundations of preservation, sisterhood, intelligence, leadership and scholar- ship, of which discipline was the key. In 1993 this dream became a reality for these four women. Their search ended with the establishment of Alpha Gamma Psi following the preservation of the mothers of civilization geared towards African American women. Following the motto " the preservation of mothers of civilization, " these women put their priorities first toward the society of African American students. One of the founders, Mahasin Muhammad, a graduate from the School of Art and Design, said, " We the founders, felt that a black sorority specifi- cally dedicated to the needs of women and girls of African descent, would enhance our community as awhole. " Focused on bring- ing together women of a common descent, Alpha Gamma Psi made the effort to leave their name and presence in the commu- nity, both socially and academically. Muhammad said, " As women of African descent, our needs are sometimes overlooked. Therefore we chose to imple- ment these community service programs. " Each year the women of Alpha Gamma Psi hosted the annual Women ' s Forum which addressed issues specific to African American women. Education to African American girls was another issue that this sorority focused on. One of their annual philanthropy events was de- signed to offer counseling to the students of Huron High School in Ann Arbor. Relationships developed between the women of Alpha Gamma Psi and students in need of guidance. Due to an overwhelming response from this program, the women of Alpha Gamma Psi moved their efforts from Huron High School and focused on younger students at Tappan Middle School. This new program called " Education Team for Tomorrow " (ETFT) began this year to offer counseling services to children instead of young adults. Along with ETFT, a big sibling little sibling program called " Sister to Sister " was established and has been effective for the past five years. These 10 women strove to achieve the best by helping out the community to ensure the well-being of future students of African descent. Alpha Gamma Psi sisters enjoyed themselves through many events. Traditionally these women performed at the annual Black Greek Association ' s Step Show at the Power Center. Held every winter, this performance allowed students and spec- tators alike an opportunity to see a unique side of the Black Greek Association. Swan Swinger, an annual dance in January during Founders week, enabled women of the sorority to celebrate and reflect on their historical accomplishments. LSA senior and General Studies major Baiyina Muhammad said, " After being a member of Alpha Gamma Psi for three years, I continued to appreciate the uniqueness that my expanding organization has maintained as a part of its consis- tent presence on campus. " With the implementation of its new) philanthropic programs and the continued traditions that haw been passed down since the beginning of this chapter, the womer of Alpha Gamma Psi reflected on their accomplishments an looked forward. hristina Pern ' , Mahasin Muhammad, Jacqueline Brown, Lisa Goodman, Naimah Muhammad, BaiyinaMuhammad and Rasheedah Waseerud-Dinatend their howling event with their little siblings. Working within theBigSib I.ittleSib program allowed members of the sorority to meet and interact with younger African American women. 286 Greek Life photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma Pi I 1 rr 1 he ladies of Alpha Gamma Psi sorority wel- come their new members at a special dinner party. Founded with only four members, this group grew each year of its existence. photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma Psi photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma Psi isa Goodman and Christina Perry cel- ebrate Sweetest Day by visiting nursing homes in the Ann Arbor community. The sisters of Alpha Gamma Psi passed out carnations to the nursing home residents to show their appreciation for the elders of society. Alpha Gamma Psi 287 (Delta Sigma Tketa " tlowbdng a, part of tkti sorority wuL to Sasidrcu Enimili, LS A senior At the inception of Delta Sigma Theta in 1913 at Howard Univer- sity, the founders envisioned an organization of college women pledged to serious endeavors and community service. These youth- ful students demonstrated a vital concern for social welfare, aca- demic excellence, and cultural enrichment, de-emphasizing the social side of sorority life. Their ideals of sisterhood, scholarship, and service have withstood the test of time, and today Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. is a public service sorority, dedicated to a program of sharing membership skills and organizational services in the public interest. Today, there are over 200,000 members in more than 900 chapters across the nation, the Virgin Islands, and the Republics of Haiti and Liberia. Nu Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta was founded April 7, 1921 by 5 outstanding African-American women. At a time when only five African-American women existed at the University of Michigan ' s segregated campus, these five dynamic women prevailed in creating the first presence of a black sorority at the University of Michigan. These five women also established the oldest chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. in the state of Michigan. Holding the Torch of Wisdom and adhering to the Three Thrusts of the Sorority (sisterhood, scholarship, and service) as well as their by sandra enimil Five Point Program (educational development, economic develop ment, physical and mental health, political awareness and involva ment, and international awareness and involvement) were evei) Delta ' s goals. Throughout every academic school year, Nu Chapter execut over 30 service projects, fundraisers and educational programs, the 1997-98 school year, Nu Chapter successully implemented nil merous programs in support of their annual Delta Week, new servid pro j ects such as Destined for Success Together (freshman mentorshj program) and the annual Crimson and Creme Scholarship Bal The chapter also conducted various exciting fund-raisers that ser to raised proceeds for scholarships and hygiene drives for the homj less, while providing fun extracurricular activities for the campif community. As Delta Sigma Theta Sorority.Inc., Nu Chapter embarks on tH new millineum, the organization and chapter challenged itself fl the task of remaining steadfast and committed to public service ] the community. As senior LaKeisha Tate explained, " Delta Sigma Theta Sororil] Inc. is a lifetime commitment to sisterhood, scholarship, (and me especially) service. " isna Thomas. Lakesha Snuddv, Lisa White, Shalomla Hunter Brittame Chin 288 Greek Life Vy embers of Delta Sigma Theta display their strong bond of sisterhood at Festifall in early Sept.. Festifall was a great way for members of the Greek houses to recruit new members for the upcoming year. photo courtesy of Delta Sigma Theta to courtesy of Delta Sigma Theta elta Sigma Thetas are dressed in white, fol- lowing the theme of the evening, " A Creme Cre- scendo, " at the Scholarship Ball. This annual event, held at the Sheraton Inn, gave $ 1000 schol- arships to two deserving Ann Arbor high school students. elisha Thomas, Adrienne Moore, Shalonda Hunter, Erica Alford, Rhea Moorwood enjoy their weekend outside of the Ann Arbor campus. Many of the sisterhood events included visiting other col- lege campuses and meeting members of other sister chapters nationwide. photo courtesy of Delta Sigma Theta Delta Sigma Theta 289 Sigma fllpha a f fli Cpsilon ma i f - - ] William Bavinger, Andrew Hitchcock, David Stefanl, Bryan Heil. Sean Etheridge, Kuri Fillmore, Andrew Drake Sean Me Bride, Reynaldo Arceno Jr. Michael Blanchard. Kyle Krywko. Peter Suomi, Michael I.aiken. Jami RosenfeM, Jeremy Van Der Meid, Xachary Vaupcl, David l- ' edewa, Brian Wliitehouse, Ryan Welsh Kim S Snndlar.John Dansdill, Alex Gregor, James Whetzel, Justin Keckard, Lee Kwiatkowski, Kevin Kisiel reu scnuier, i.niu :H v l- ' nini How: (ieorge Me. Engleberl Kzechislevskinski, Derek I fenderlong,Joshua Dobrowitsky Row K: Daniel Robinson, Albert Muxaurieta, David Fahm Matthew Stein. Jeffrey Link. Rachel Dengix. (ieorge ' olis RmyJi Alexander Nicolas. Douglas Howard. Ryan Hotsford. Stephen Zachary. Brian Sten 1 Front Rim: Roberto dome ,. Christian Spencer. Nathaniel Anderson. rtty, Brian Chishi Uohert Sx.nkala 290 Greek Life - ' F r Gabriel M. Coma ftlpka Cpsilon n Kristy Parker iristopher Gardner. Jeffrey Butson T heta M Mark Wo s Rath. Bernard Westbury, Brian Me Mullin. Stephen Shaieh. Scott Clayton Row 3: Steven Crane. Douglas Salo. lia ' nt Rok ' rts. Trie rosz. James Mcrtz. John Bixon Row : Dennis Michelson. Jeffrey Mariner. Jettrev Mariner. Kevin Hums. Scott I ' atton. Michael Brown, illiani Link III. Andrew Kulpa Kow til: Michael Baldarotta. Michael (luest. Matthew Fox. Tim Mehrani. Bnan Shaver. Matthew Ivan. Jereim Sevush :ow S: Jeffrey Sawka. Steven Montgomery. Roger Kliassen. Andrew Ixmgacre, Richard Medaugh. Jack Dehring Mi Greek Life 291 Cpsil on TPhi Kappa Psi 4 4 Upsilon 292 Greek Life (Delta Tau (Delta 1 he 1997 pledges celebrate the end of ihnr nr term. After three and a half months of pledging, tk were initiated into the brotherhood and became activ bers. photo courtesy of Ix-lta Tau Delta v hud Markv. ardi . Rob Donovan. Jeff Rothleder and Alex Karos divarn of sun and sand at their annual Tahitian party. The Tahitian theme party was out ' of thf Delis ' avorite events of the vear. 1 he brothers of Delt spring formal in Chic | trips to Second City a city. i Tau Delta traveled to their i. The weekend included id various museums in the photo courtesy of Delta Tau Delta i Front Row: Barry Garfinkle, Benjamin Britz. Jereiin Segal 1. Kevin Cook. Kartik Kumar Row ttl: Daniel Van Dongen. Chris Nielsen. Norman Geer, Douglas Ki l leu. Jeffrey Rothleder. Jay I.Mlc. Jason Marks. (larrett Kentrop. Michael Im Row i Colin Fowler. Matthew iviilinan. Christopher Keavill, David Spencer. Jet try Yuille, Robert Sherman, Amil Ja eri. Kevin Hatch. Andrexv Ba ster. Joyph SiKennan. MI ' oiiM) Mendo .a Row - : Michael Abramson. I ' aul Dona an. Jerome Tsui. Bra- dley lleinrit . Jacnh Dereiilhal. Brian llalas. Broilie Sullivan. John Kaqi. David Rogers. Ryan Van llouten. Matthew Daily. Kil- wanl Stanner Delta Tau Delta 293 photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Phi crowd of more than 2.000 gather in front of the Alpha Delta Phi house for the " Run for the Roses " pep rally early this year. Speakers such as football head coach Lloyd Carr and performances by the Michigan Marchins; Band verehighlightsto this annual tradition that took place prior to the first home football gajne of the season. S, ' enter members of Alpha Delta Phi enjoy one of their last events as members of the fraternity at their cany-out. The men celebrated the event with Alpha Phi sorority. } Greek Life photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Phi oe Malcoun, Steve Jones, Brandon Meigs, Andy Harris, Justin Rathke, Joe Suski, Andres Soruco and John Houtzer host Derby Days. The weekend competition included buffalo wing eating contests and a three-on-three basketball tournament. Peter Nielsen photo courtes) of Sigma Chi members alike gather outside Sigma Chi fraterr competition. Tri Delia s rarity won the annual weekendcompetitionbetv ensororities. From the success of this annual e more than $1500 for the y to watch the boxing nt, Sigma Chi lildren ' s Mira. ToddBianding,Art itt Blanding prepare Chi ' s celebrated that urant in Cincinnati. .Oyan Cless, Jon Ringh D ' Elia, Clark Schier and for their fall formal. Sigi evening at the Phoenix R ipiia Delta mi Mgma Chi 295 f t terabers of Pi Kappa Alpha prepare themselves for their road trip to Pasadena. Twenty-one brothers rented three recreational vehicles, which took them through from Texas to Nevada before finally reaching the Rose Bowl. photo courtesy of Pi Kappa Alpha eorge Pokorny, as Elvis, and Bill Nicholson (with date Sarah Tartof) enjoy the festivities of their casino night date party. Featured festivi- ties of the night included gambling and danc- ing with Elvis. pthi Dakassian, Paul Quinones, Chris Ryon, Mark Lassoff, Mike Levy, Brian Pine, Brad Wharryjohn Grechjosh Greenburg, Allen Hall, James Kanary and Mike Lovelace celebrate July 4th at the nation ' s capital. The Washington Monument was a meeting place for thousands of spectators, including many students from Michigan. 296 Greek Life Jbacnw The past year was marked by awards and honors for the i nen of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. For the second consecutive Irear the house was awarded the Smythe Award, recognizing paternity excellence " This award is given to the top ten chapters pf Pike internationally and is a great honor, " said Pi Kappa Ipha president Erik Ranka and senior mechanical engineer.. Outstanding Chapter of the Year for the University was also | estowed to the Pi Kappa Alpha house for the second year in a ow. Another example of Pi Kappa Alpha ' s strength on campus vas their second place finish in all Greek sports and their second blace overall finish in Greek Week 1997. " For the last two years we were ' Sing and Variety ' champi- bns in Greek Week, " said political science senior Paul Quinones. [ ' Greek Week rallies our house together durint second semester. " With their numerous awards and accomplishments the Pi ppa Alpha house elicited two strong rushes. The fall Nu class lad 19 members while the winter Omicron class had 18 mem- " We had a successful rush and initiated a large number of who are really dedicated, " said sophomore industrial erations engineering major Scott Wakerly. " I rushed this house because it has a lot to offer. From the brotherhood eventsTto the different parties and to the great intermural sports program, this house is well-rounded and has . , , everything I wanted in a fraternity, " said sophomore mechanical WrUM vetMJj SCnOl " engineering major Ben Kaufman. The new members were attracted to the Pi Kappa Alpha ' s reputation as gentlemen. " First and foremost we follow our motto which is to be scholars, leaders, athletes and gentlemen, " said Ranka. Pi Kappa Alpha members also enjoyed a busy social calen- dar. The formal held in Chicago was enjoyed by all. Unique to this year, brothers coordinated a road trip to Pasedena in order to attend the Rose Bowl. Fifty-three members went on the third annual Boyne Mountain ski trip as a part of a brotherhood event. The University chapter began publishing the Greek Pages as a philanthropic event. This Greek phone directory raised money for various charities. While following its national motto, the University chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha was able to excel in competitions, enjoy social events and experience brotherhood. " We strive to present a positive image on campus while being scholars, leaders, athletes and gentleman, " said Ranka. " Most of all, we have a lot of fun in the process. " senior, Schools of 1 photo courtesy of Pi Kappa Alpha T. ony Daniels, Matt Mellon, Aaron Stando, James Kanary, Matt Rogers, Brian Poworzak, Dan Tucker, Mike Lovelace, Lee James, Brent Boncher, Chad Stouffer, Greg Benz, Paul Schwark and Josh Macy, celebrate New Years in Pasa- dena cheering on the Michi- gan football team to victory. More than fifty Pike ' s spent their winter break in Califor- nia. Pi Kappa Alpha 297 n JlATl aron Travis, Tom Kelley.Jarod Jordan, Kyle Wolfe, and Mark Porter enjoy hanging out on their front porch. The Delta Chi house is located on the corner of Hill Street and Washtenaw Avenue, a heavily greek populated area of the campus community. IVev in Quinn and Denny Powell soak up their hands as they wash cars for the Washtenaw County homeless shelter. Members of Delta Chi and Delta Gamma sorority worked together to raise over $300 for this cause. D photo courtesy of Delta Chi elta Chi welcomes incoming and returning students to campus by painting the Rock the day before Residence Hall Move-In. The Rock is lo- cated just seconds away from the Delta Chi house. Qe he of the favorite yearly brotherhood events consists of dinner at Thano ' s Lamplighter Res- taurant. Located on Liberty Street, the brothers of Delta Chi turn to the Lamplight er as their second home. 298 Greek Life photo courtesy of Delta Chi II Delta Chi fraternity intergrated a new membership education program for pledges this year. This program combined all aspects of fraternity and University life to provide a balanced atmosphre for Delta Chi associate members. The program focused on time management, study skills, community ser- vice, risk management and the history of the fraternity. Senior IOE major Kyle Wolfwasveryproud of this program, " It ' s the first year we have implemented this program and have found that associate members have a more struc- tured pledge term with an education program like this. Each subject is concentrated on for one week and this gives members a chance to learn the material. " by jemca hermenitt Community service played a fundamental role in the fraternity members visiting senior citizens at Glacier Hills nursing home several times throughout the year. Delta Chi ' s social calender consisted of both brotherhood activities and parties. On Superbowl Sunday, Delta Chis invited their friends over for their pig roast. The Beach Bash scheduled for April 4th brought other chapters to Ann Arbor. Junior communication studies major Denny Powell said, " Usually brothers from our Windsor chapter, Ohio State and Kent State come. We turn our stairwell into a waterfall and have slip-n-slides on the lawn outside. It ' s crazy! " Peter Nielsen Front Row: Joseph Burak, Mark Porter. Jeffrey Wank, Patrick ix, Austin Shyu Row 2: Joshua Kroot. Hurt Tsuei. Dennard Powell, Michael Kawamoto. Brian Buchalski How i: Kyle Wolfe. Thomas Kelleyjr. Cameron Chappell. David Tschirhart, Timothy I ' lath, Aaron Travis Row $4: Daniel Chrzczonowski, Philip Sorensen. Jared Jordan, Kevin Delta Chi 299 AAJVJ Lpsiton J V lichai ' l S aiv . ASM (iuldal. Christopher Snyder, Alsan Kazan. Jack Andrews, Brock I.ytle, Michael Duffcy, Ayman Yaish Row 4: Maciek Nnwak. Ur-roy Bnttrell, Willi. l ; ranks. Charles ThomiLsnia, Justin Me Cahe. Marcos I ' hiza Row K: 1 ' elipe Wells, Curt Baldwin Si igma PC q 1 Joseph Berish, Krik 1 ' och, Andrew Peterson I ' ronl Row: Jeffrey rSuniside Row 2: Thomas Ky:m. Aaron Ott, Marc Kamler.John Carroll, Charles Jett. Michael Donovan, Jrjones, Jon .ang, Kric Shi. lasonVergari , Scott Knox. Stephen Humphrey, Stephen Costakes. Justin Counts, Christopher Miller, Steven Slarnes K()w04: lirandoi 300 Greek Life EX:; Mark Wolly t Row: Derek Neathery, Steven Armstrong, J.R. Nash, Daniel Schwartz, Jeffrey Yost, Paul Mead, Luke Westra Row 2: Samuel Kllis, Pablo Pollard, Frank Acosta, Samson Park, Benjamin Dean Row 8: Brian Seipke, Daniel k ' wis. Damon Me Laughlin, III I)e Fosset Row 4: Thomas Spencer, Mark Spinazze, Steven Mondry. Steven Petrevski. Jason Rockland Row K Thomas Mondry, Michael Gavin, Matthew Jannausch, Daniel Di Nicola Row 6: David Singer, Timothy Kuypers, Michael Mendrie, David Schapira Row 7: Trent Thompson, Mark Maida, Wesley Selke Row 8: Ion Schoenwetter, John Brunn, David Paton, Jason Brown, Joe I - - How: Brian Topley, David Bania. Wesley Comwell, Brian Pthoski, Wyatt Chapman, Shawn Kamen, Schiistian Grisoni Row 2: Roger l-ldwards, (lahriel C,avax.os,James Riley 111, livnjamin Halpert-Zimmerman. Benjamin Reyes, Sachin Gupta Row . : Pierre Cristache. I)a id Kkkind. Ryan Van Harm, Tisana Kunjara-Na-Ayudhya, Sameer Shanhag, Daniel O ' Donnell. Jose Rivus Row m: Peter A .ix.. Nicholas Olfivdi. Jon Sears, Bruce Stewart, Job Itx.kowit ,. (IraigSarafa. Robert Martinson Row 5: Mark I ' omarolli, Justin Sellers. Nathan Kirmis. Ryan Geno, Stephen Reynolds Row 6: Gabriel Xelwin, Gregory Adler. Andrew Latack Theta Ghi Greek Life 301 Cvans Scholars Alpha Tau AT2 CJwega _ .. . 1 v Peter Nielsen ,. ;iris Hussein, ( ' .iirlnsTrujillo. Nathan Zientek.Z;ich;ir ' did:in Cusick. Alfred Armengol, James Barton. Timothy Collier, Mike Melhem Row K uWkita ITOJ Alpha Sigma IPhi is Inompson 302 Greek Life tl2: Matthew Israel. Han Lipper. Seth Vilensky, Andrew Weiss, Michael Miller. David I ' ar en, Neil ihaum.Jason Kckerling RowtH: Michael Khomutin. Aaron Weiss, Jordan Scliarg, Evan Minskoff. Evan Meyers, Adam Urner, Eric Steinmetz. Bradley stein. Stephen Spiegel Row 4: Nicholas Fetal, Brad Klson, Jason Granet, Alan Reifler, Aaron Scheinfield, Steven Westennan. Ari Kantrowitz. Todd ro RowJJ: Jeff rev l.awson.Jonathan Karlin. Matthew Rochkind.Jeremy Kazan. J:ison Mandel. Brad Becker.Jonathan Mamat. MatthewSatten. David Klngber, Brent Wayhurn, David Zabell. Evan Schiffman Row 6: Matthe vShepherd.Justin Chodos, James Winschel, Jeffrey Polivka. Steven Bloom. David Kraut?., Joshua Filter, Adam Docks. Justin Hirsch Ipft (Delta Siqma M %_y latthew Goldsmith, Ethan Keswin, Frank Tuscano. Todd Kaminsky. David ohert Auston. p:dward Kehoe Row tt+. Keni Kallon, Richard Hoh.John Worsfold. Jonathan Fogel. Nicholas tossia S Peter Nielsen ' " " t Rw: Bryan Ackerman. Ryan Volters Ko v 2: Sean DeFour, Bernard Doan. Kevin Choo. James Smith. Adam Weber. Inder Singh Kuw M: Stephen -irlingame. Geoffrey Crittenden. Erik Wet ler. Markus Gidlund. Brian Wielzke. Jeffrey Tomson. Matthew Tomhack. Sarvesh Soi Lambda Greek Life 303 TPi Kappa Vh I IPki Siqma J Tf i appa Phi IBeta .. 304 Greek Life I Front Row: Christopher liondi, Scott Brant. Phillip l!;irry, Michael Daniel, William Alexander, Matthew Kossen, Bri; tokoe, MarkMaiiil Peter Niels -Azair, Matthew (lo( lsby, Michael DorreURjwIi Robert Sdimitz, Donald Shook Jr. Matthew Freeh RowJB .David I lodge I V l- ' ronl Row: Patrick Middleton, Cheel Phillips. Daniel Vust NEW YEAR, NEW EGINNINGS A new year marked a new beginning for some of the Greek members on University of Michigan campus. One fraternity, Sigma Phi Epsilon, ade a successful effort to restructure and reestablish themselves in Ann fcor. Founded in 1912, the Alpha chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity feated a strong foundation at Michigan for this year ' s rebuilding efforts, erlosingtheircharterin 1995 due toproblems with pledge terms, SigEps ' Lmni returned to campus determined to bring a new philosophy to the peek system. President Damian De Goa stated, " We don ' t believe in how guys work so during their pledge terms only to sit back and watch everything Ippen as active members. " These beliefs led Sig Eps to create the " Four |tes of Passage " which gives fraternity men a chance to remain active and i on new responsibilities throughout their four year membership. " As members we have different goals to help balance us as individuals. ne of these include participating in another campus organization, ganizing a community service project, and choosing mentors in the nmunity, " explained De Goa. Rebuilding began in Oct. as Sigma Phi Epsilon interviewed over 200 hi on campus and eventually gave bids to 44 candidates. Consistent with pir year-round recruitment philosophy, Sig Eps has brought seven new En into their membership as well. by jessica hermemtt " Personally I don ' t really believe in pledge terms. I believe in year-round recruiting. The philosophy here is that if we find a guy we think should be a Sig Ep, why make him wait until the next semester? " said De Goa. Fraternity advisor John Mountz explained, " It ' s not as easy as a non-pledge term, however it is a unique and well-thought out member education process. The focus is on a more individualized member education, instead of the standard group education. I think it ' s an excellent addition to fraternity life. It has prompted other groups to begin talking about the change to this type of system. " Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s goals for this year were simple and straightforward. " We hope to raise our chapter ' s academic GPA .2 above the campus average, to be in the top 85% of fraternity man power, to establish a good reputation and to have a lot of fun doing it. " said De Goa. " We ' ve supported Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s recolonization efforts with as much publicity and resources for recruitment efforts as we can. We ' ve helped the alumni staff understand the University ' s Greek system a little better and hopefully established important connections within the University that will help with their reputation and recruitment, " commented Mountz. " The best thing about joining Sig Eps is that I ' ve been able to meet a ton of people in other fraternities and sororities, campus advisors and alumni. The networking is amazing through our alumni chapters. Plus, each man brings in their own special talents and this really builds our fraternity, " saidDe Goa. Siqma IPhi C R rW . Gpsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon 305 - ' Sc Cv- . v -i TGS-587 ' ganizations Shellev Ski CommonBond Festifall, for the first time held somewhere other than the Diag was a suc- cessin recruiting students to join campus organi- - Afulfillment outside of; cademic superiority was what many of us sought in e tracurricular activities. Whether it was heading up the I argestservice organiza- ig a member of a club that suited one ' s interests, M ichigan students were famous for participating in wide variety of clubs. fThe Michigan (Tnion was home to many a group meeting and in- cluded facilities offered to many Undent groups. From freshman vear to senn r year, we racked up memberships toemail lists to fi that really brought out the be; idthat onespecialgroup Organizations obby Moore raises a congratu- latory arm as the Michigan chap- ter of the NSBE receives an award at the National Conference. Each year, members attend national con- ferences to meet corporate repre- sentatives, attend seminars, and improve their chapter. This year, the conference was held in Ana- heim, California. STUDENT NURSING ASSOCIATION MULTICULTURAL NURSING STUDENT ASSOCIATION From Row: Nipa Kinariwala. (lena Kamazelli. Heather l.ivennore, Sarah Marshall. Bridget l.ufkin Row 2. Jennifer Ivinson. Holidae Bauman. Man Hawk. Rebecca Bradford. Rehekah Peterson, Lakeela Smith Row M: Michelle Kuo. Megan Oleszek. Jennifer I ' .wiek. Brian Wright.. lane Ht-lten, Nichole Thomas , Sofia Marque; The I ' niversity Nurse ' s Association (SNA) was a pre-professional organisation dedicated to creating mentors for students interested in a career in nursing. Students relied on the association to provide services which assisted them in becoming future leaders and professionals.. " I ' d like to see this organization meet up to it ' s potential in serving thestudent nurses with career planning tor the future. " said Michelle Kuo. fourth year nursing student and president of the local chapter. Thr SNA allovvt-d its members the opportunity to embrace their peers and develop a camaraderie with others who had interest in nursing. " This organization lias enhanced my knowledge about nursing as a profession as well build new friendships with the members of the organization. It ' s been a great experience. " said senior nursing student Holidae Bauman. 308 Organizations The Multicultural Nursing Student Association (MNSA) existed to provide a positive, academic, and social environment for students of colorwithin the school of nursing. " Members were actively involved in the recruitment and retention of students of color and they did various community service activities which raised money to donated to non-profit organizations. In addition, they held various pediatric health fairs. This year was the first to offer the Mychelle A. Overton Scholarship to first-year and transfer students. Thescholarshipraoneywasusedtowards tuition, hooks, and supplies. At the end of the academic year, a plaque was awarded to a professor who showed awareness to minorities in his or her curriculum. In- Minnib Ha HX I he! he Seven-Step Program y of Black Engineers had a continuous long- Members also contributed to the commu nity by participating photo courtesy of Ayanna Hubbard rail ' goal--the constant betk ' niH ' iU of theirchapter.Todo this, they followed a formul Phrtbllowing seven business areas: academic excellence, education and career access, communication, cultural awareness, fi- nancial vitality, leadership and technical excellence. " By following the seven key business areas, you were guaranteed suc- cess, " believed programs chair Delano White. The NSBE made many attempts to touch on these seven areas this year, in- cluding a trip to an art museum in Detroit for cultural awareness and the use of tutor- ing and study tables for academic excel- lence. Many members, including president Lydia Eutsey, felt that following this plan did indeed improve the Michigan chapter. Eutsey said, " I was extremely proud of the growth and development ofthe UM-NSBE. Through variousprogramsandworkshopswewere able to meet the professional and academic needs of a number of minority engineering students. " UNDERGRADUATE LAW CLUB in several service activities this year. In September, they tutored second and third grade students at Chapelle Elementary. In addition, they bowled for charity for the SOS Community Shelter, they visited Mott Children ' s Hospital, and they worked at Focus Hope, afacilitytopack- age and distribute food to the homeless. " NSBE provided students with un- paralleled networking opportunities, " said White. On Oct. 13, members at- tended a career fair at the Media Union where hundreds of companies came to offer internships, co-ops, and jobs to engineering students. Furthermore, members submitted resumes which were published in a book and consid- ered by companies nationwide. Na- tional and regional conferences also played a part, as many corporate representatives attended to give seminars and pointers. This year, the Michigan chapter hosted their regional conference in Detroit, by Samantha Losinski NATIONAL SOCIETY OF BLACK ENGINEERS photos innaHubbard fficersToddColeir ierrioS lomone, Darrick Holland, and i jutei at a year-end! president Darrick Hoi! mental th- H powerful organic i From ;: Ko w i( : arm nts who were interested in pursuing a career in law benefited froir i ' lub. This organization offered mod :) ' ! ' where ils. Presiden ' its v ant to help twin their ful school, spoke to them ah in order to . n and . iient in their club, mem! ; : either Ton or bominick ' s. by Aubrey Zubrin iiaYugovich Fitinl Knw: luny 1 Mervdilh Salomon?. Rafael Teiada. raiiii Johnson. Deidit: I ' - rly Bradford, i . Miranda Jones. Maria Githiri.Melini men R. ' y BrunTr. : CharlisCox.Modle ' illiamxBankaBuller.|i ]ihBr3dnf!. 1 rynnAkms. Miiul ' inJtrhushcv ! xlebem Row " ' : Welch, Ralph Carlton Jan: . ' .-nhcmlr R. - Durhjm. Kai L. Brands Murphy. l,aur.i P-. ,- Tiffani Ford Rou - III. David Sheikhnejad.lv, ivun ' .- . . ll MK ' ha. I k.ui:h ' , With more than 8.500 members, the National Society of Black Kngiiii f the largest student-managed organizations nationwide. The Michigan chapter consisted of ISO to 200 members that met twice a week for " meetings that were interesting and informative. " according to sophomore Ayanna Hubbanl. Extensive networking, community service, and national and regional conferences were all important components of the minority -based engineering organi- zation. by Samtuillxi Lofituki National Society of Black Engineers 309 V Tower Society eaders and Best I ADARA. . . founded to create an organization for women who elfishly committed themselves to improving the campus, ara united 21 of the finest female leaders at the University. It ered a place for these women to build new friendships, savor I ones, and to find a genuine place for support. These women dged the gaps of diversity by providing an opportunity to forge pds between athletics, academics, and service. The legacy of ra continued even as members graduated because as long as j Mae women proudly supported and contributed to the campus. MICHIGAMUA. . . the secret meaning behind Michigamua was strengthened by tradition and history. As a distinguished society, membership consisted of 25 senior male student leaders who embodied the qualities needed to succeed. Members in the society excelled in theirextracurricular activities as well as within the academic environment. Founded in 1902 with the assistance of then President James B. Angell, the group preserved and honored the glory of the University. The men of Michigamua achievedexceptional goals through their involvement in campus organizations and athletics. TOWER SOCIETY. . . linking the female members of Adara with the male members of Michigamua, Tower Society allowed all areas of campus to be reached in order to benefit the entire University community. The members were selected at the end of their junior year based on their exemplary commitment to leadership and service. " Tower Society meant leading with integrity and serving the University to the best of our abilities, " reflected Adara member Shelby Brown. The networking oppor- tunities created through the Tower Society bettered the campus by allowing members to join together in service projects, such as Habitat for Humanity, and in social activities. The pride of the men and women fundamentally rested in their efforts to ensure the future of the University and to guarantee the role of students in affecting positive change to campus. Michigamua member Probir Mehta said, " Tower Society was both a beginning and an end: a beginning to a lifetime of service to my alma mater and an end to my four years of hard work and commitment. " by Samantha Losinski : : aSiffimons Lwll Haynes, fen Hurilvrt,. Nick otiivtti, Kni:hKrumrei 3 10 Tower Society artyTurco, Veronica Arriola, Brian Griese.Jill Marske, Matt Herr have dinner together at Cottage Inn before attend- a joint meeting. Members sometimes began or ended tings with a more relaxing activity. Activities like these Iped unify the organization. photo courtesy of Shelbv Brown lesy of Shelby Brown -y- phot Jhe members of Adara gather at Shelby Brown ' s house for a meeting. The women met every Monday at 10:00 pm to plan future events, act as asupport group, and to voice campus concerns. In addition, Adara met with Michigamua three Mondays of every month at 9:00 pm. D photo courtesy of Shelby Brown onning their cowboys hats and boots, many of the Michigamua men relax during their date party at the Diamondback Saloon. In addition to community and campus service, social activities were enjoyed by all Michigamua members. Tower Society 311 Iivesting in Their Future The University ' s Stock Club, although still very new, had experienced a year tion on a variety of stock options. The Stock Club ' s president, Liam Herron, created thq msion and change. The club was designed for the organization ' s own proprietary software, a windows based tuto-J beginner investor and offered its members a wide variety of resources and information. Essentially, it gave its members real life experience in dealing with investing. With monthly meetings and group e-mails, the organization, which con- sisted of twenty-two members, carried out its intended purpose of increasing the members ' knowledge of investing. The group arranged a library which members used to research informa- " if you don ' t want to put the time in go with mutual funds. " - President Jam Herron rial intended for the beginner investor. Throughout the year, the kept track of three virtual portfolios: low, medium, and high risk] which demonstrated the use of a variety of different investmenj strategies. The club even had an investment club account wit Smith Barney, so that a member who actually desired to inve money could do so with other members. by Cathy Schulze HARMON ETTES Reenajashnani From Kim: Nicole Gibby. Nicole Kahaut. Sarah Nickels. mancla l.aim-ralo. Christine Kapusky Row 12: KmiU Cnstdlo. Lauren Ahranis. Miche le Hitter. Michelle David. Melissa Shubalis This ear. the Harmonettes performed " a lot of gigs and got to sing at Lee Bollinger ' s inaugural reception, explained excited member Emily Costello. Costello and nine other women from the Women ' s Cilee Club made up the all-female acapellasinging group. The group included four new members this year who blended their voices with the older members in singing various popular, jazz and gospel numbers. The llarmonettes held major concerts in the fall with the Gentlemen, another I " niversity a capella group, and in the spring with a guest group. Another highlight for these women w;i their participation in the annual Monsters of A capelia concert which featured a number of a capclla groups. hy Jenny Sidle 312 Organizations KAPPA DELTA Pi MarkWollv lainii ' formal) Row t . Dana Shapiro. Am: Kappa Delta Pi, an international honor society in education, served students who had completed six credits in the School of Kducation and had accumulated at least a 3.0 (i.P.A in these courses. In order to prepare aspiring teachers for the job application process, principles from neighboring towns held mock thirty-minute interviews. This year, chapters from all around the country attended a four-day convention in November. Teachers, administrators, and even a representative from Beijing gave presentations about topics related to education. " The convention is an inspirational experience that everyone should have the opportunity to he a part of, " commented elementary education senior and president. Kristine Fortier. Also, members partici- pated in community service for two horn ' s on Halloween by dressing up and creating four different activities for elementary-school kids. In- Aiibivr Zi lmii peace Corps representative Joseph Dorsey stands before his display at Festifall. Held in the Diag, Festifall was a great way to advertise organizations to students. Hundreds of different interest groups set up stands to attract students on Sept. 5. MORTAR BOARD NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY I photo courtesy of 77;e Michigan Daily UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN STOCK CLUB :and IVu-r I Front Row: Mic.ili Veith. kyon Arnold. Nicholas Martin. i.i:mi Ik : . Alfe The L ' nirersit} ' Stock Club provided a great opportunity for beginner- ' . ! wet in the world of investment. The club focused on real estate, mutual furuN leral pnrtfuliu tracking and portfolio theory, ( " omprised of 20 members, the club held monthly meetings in addition to their regular email :. " In terms of investing, Stock i President LiamHerron advised fellow students. If ou don ' t want to put in the time in. go with mutual funds. " The club to how torn. -leiiLs upon entering the " real bis-world, " Stock Club 313 |_ he University ' s 1997 solar powered car is driven through downtown New York City for the annual ECOFest parade. Team members affectionately dubbed their creation the " Wolverine. " r Car Team members Steve Myers, Rick Bodey, Sarah Tacey, and Jed Christiansen show off team memorabilia to a recruit at Festifall. Such items as team t-shirts, hats, jackets and scale models of actual solar cars caught the eyes of passersby. I his young Asian girl dis- covers that learningcan be fun as she plays a game to learn the English language. As her teacher called out words, she jumped onto the letters that spelled them. Laurie Louwsma, a Family Housing Language instructor, leads the class in a sing- along Halloween song, in which the children shout outcertain words that they are learning. The children learned words easily through these songs and en- joyed the holiday themes. 314 Organizations The Family Housing Language Program, l second language course for University student i North Campus, provided English as a ind faculty. There was a wide variety of ;us levels or conversation and grammar. after schoolchildren ' s workshops, and " English through Movies " . The program went on several field trips such as apple picking, the zoo, Huckleberry Railroad, and visited the fire department. Social events were also planned, such as the program ' s successful Thanksgiviii " ' " " " ' " addition to classes, a conversation partner system W;LS offered, which allowed pamuimnu-i i practice speaking English outside of the classroom. by Cathy .st w rc Shelley Skopit ew Regulations, New Cars bir last-year ' s ranking of sixth out of thirty-six places in the Sun Rayce competition, members of the Solar Car Team knew that ermination and diligenSHire the key factors for achieving success. However, in order to accomplish this goal, the team needed to comply to the new guidelines lat Sun Rayce had established. The new cars were required to have four wheels instead of three, and the cars needed to be driven north to south instead of east to west. D ue to the angle that the sun hits the car in order to generate energy, this change in driving direction was an essential consideration. This year, the team placed heavy focus on the mechanical portion of the design stage in an effort to weed out bad ideas and to ensure that the vehicle runs properly. Once the body design was complete and before actual construction could begin, the drawings were sent to a manufacturing company to make molds and then the project proposal was sent to Sun Rayce. " We were working within the rules to make the best possible car and team that we could, " commented aerospace engineering junior and project manager Jed Christiansen, by Aubrey Zubrin efore being driven for the first time, several team members do final vehicle checks on the " Wolverine " . Bill Haynes, Paul Edwards, Mete Nadir, Rick Bodey, Ryan Smith and Randy Castro carefully inspect the car for any unforeseen problems and possible improve- ments. SOLAR CAR TEAM ' iBasI Bell Rnw it: - . ' .... Merritt, Jocetyn Shi " ' ihaunai LMichaelK ' . Randall The l. ' niversity ' s chapter of the N V ( ' .P ( ational Association for the Advancement of C,oi People! followed their " mission to lead a commitment to succeed " in the African Arm community. Comprised of many different committees, the organization covered many facets community, including die tan Arbor and Ypsilanti areas in addition to the organization as buy. ) : - - with il Po itical Action ; affirmative action, and is-. Communif) : ! nmittee organizing a gift givn; providing Thanksgiving dinner for seven familiei ' heAcad rated a peermentoring:i;- ram to help fourth and fifth gradei still time for social events. The Social Ac . . :;etry readings and ai iti part) befon the Ohio State gai Kristi Kozubal Front Row: Atticus Flores, Toru Suzuki, Hahn Kim, Jonathan Kadish, Christian Striffler. Sheryl Wolf. Ryan Smith, Michelle Tsay,San|ayKhetan, Scott Ijndrap. Jeremy Bielecki.YTO utro Row 1 Daniel Stern. Edwin Jung. Hamshivraj Dhamrat, Aleksandar Vojnovski. Timothy Wittrock. Patrick Hunt, LeoTse. Ryan Schrieber. Michael Steers. Paul Hook, Aron Tomson. Michael Donahue Row 3: Joseph Lambert, Richard Brxiey. Gene Smith, led Christiansen, Jeremy Lappin, Nader S! ; Alvarez. Russell Moeriand. Ryan Bishop. Jonathan Mezzadri, Reuben Robrschneidei Members of the Solar Car Team worked assiduously to design and construct solar-powered vehicles every two years for the Solar Power Vehicle Race. The race is hosted by Sun K nonprofit organization) and will occur in June of 1 999. " Our basic goal is to build the most reliable and efficient car in the Sun Rayce and, ultimately, to win. " commented . -.;ineer senior. Reuben Rohr Schneider. The members also hoped to construct a solar car in time for the world Solar Challenge in Australia in the year 2000. In order to unite the team and increase membership involvement, social activities such as rock climbing and volleyball and meetings were held. by Aubrey Zubrin Solar Car Team 31 5 ichigan Goes " Strictly Greene " merly wt Engineering) meant more to the members of 58 Greene than the majority of students who passed through the corridor on their s. Fifty-Wht Greene was an a capella group on campus that was started by a group of close friends with no vocal training. " We are a very cle family. The thing that I Mways remember about the group is the fact that everyone works hard. Forty percent is only singing; the rest is enthusiasm, " limed senior member Gary Castaneda. One day these talented individuals decided to display their singing abilities in the Arch. Unknowingly, the echoing melodious sound made its way into the ears of a couple of members of the Friars, another one of the University ' s vocal groups. In November of 1993, the Friars invited them to audition for a concert that they had. In preparation for the show, the members began practicing in one of the rooms at the East Quad residence hall which was named " 58 Greene. " This room became the name which 58 Greene adopted and carried with them during their rise to fame and popularity after their first stage appearance. As word spread about the gifted group, they began to receive requests to perform at dinner dances and informal affairs. Fifty-eight Greene held their own concert October llth in Rackam Auditorium named " Strictly Greene. " In August of 1997, 58 Greene hit the jackpot. They released their first CD which was entitled " Greenie, Sexy, Cool. " For the last few weeks in October, their CD won the spot of " the best sold CD by a local artist " at Wherehouse Records. This accomplishment was not the end for 58 Greene. They planned to tour the East coast in March of ' 98. They grew tremendously from " Arch " singers to superstars. by Bernadine Williams [he members of 58 Greene hit a " cool " and " sexy " pose for the introduction to their song " Dance Mix III. " Puttingonasuccessfulshow takes not only technical ability, but also stage presence. Greene hit local fame in winning the Wherehouse Records title of " best CD sold by a local artist. " The CD " Greenie, Sexy, Cool " , their first release, was sold after their concerts to fellow students. PENCAK SILAT Sin ni " in HI III Hi HUH 1 1 From Row: Iklaj. Akleh. Benjamin Tourkow, Frederic Vung. Luis M( idarvanto. Guru Uonardo Suniti ' . Mike Kunetz. Aaron Dworkin, photo courtesy of Frederic Vong ' Ulster Guru Edward Lehe, F. X. Shelley Skopit The purpose of the I ' encak Silat club was to bring the Malay and Indonesian art and culture together witli the traditional dances, music, and martial art to the student population. Classes, seminars, and workshops were offered and open to any students interested in increasing awareness, sensitivity, and coordination. As a club sport, the I ' encak Silat " Semi llaqq " and Satria Muda included tour executive officers: president Benjamin Tourkow, treasurer Luis Montero, secretary Frederic Vong. and advisorGuru Leonardo " KhaalidibnWaleed " . These officers met once a month to discuss matters. bv Samanlha l.tixiimlii ent Association started eight years ago, and grew to over 200 members in lan commented, " HKSA gave students from Hong Kong the opportunity ents from Hong Kong at the I niversit; and at the same time, assimilate mity. " Thisyear they organized a wide range of activities such asathree- iiament and a winter soccer tourament. br IIIMII Tim " iMBl B 316 Organizations j 8 Greene members Susan Holmes and Gustavo Marcus enact Sesame Street monsters auditioning to be the CRISP lady. This and several other skits are often incorporated into their shows such as " Strictlv Greene. " Shelley Skopit NAVY ROTC 58 GREENE ;tablished in July of riS children hospital i photn courti " .) of Gary Castaneda Frunt rn ' : lason Balayul. Rosaline Huch. l :i iil I ..ivPhan. Marcus. K Ki2 .An my . Paula Salu, Susan Hulmes ' a capella group S (ireene received their interesting name from their practice room, t Greene room in Kast yuad. The group, which Thursdays and Sundays fnun -()Opni io9:00pm. Th. -isted of approximately fifteen to twenty appearances and iv. ns. one in fall am! . i lental policy major Susan Holmes mentioned that S,s ( ' , reei if w ;b " a group of friends who like to sing and promote music and cultural understanding. " muntba Uiimtki 58 Greene 3 17 VYembers of Amazin ' Blue rehearse for one of their three major annual concerts. L teveBest(astheScarecrow),LaMarAshford(astheLion),EricJackson(astheTinMan),andJaneece Amazin ' Blue was a coed a capella singing group that performed popular music from the Freeman (as Dorothy), perform as part of thecast from MUSKET ' s production of " The Wiz. " MUSKETwas 1970s, 1980s, and 1990s. The group and its concerts were managed by UAC. a musical theater group under UAC for music majors and non-majors alike. photo courtesy of Gwen Newman I he members of M-Flicks gather together after producing their first student film festival, Film Farm, which occurred the first week in Dec.. Also a UAC group, M-Flicks routinely put on films throughout the semester for very low prices. SOCIETYOFWOMEN ENGINEERS UNIVERSITY HEALTH VOLUNTEERS Mark Wolly From Row: tan l)u Kay, Tarnim Tan. Alison Heller. Carolyn Dodge. Treva Fisher. Joyce Yen Row K. Patricia Grin Carla Barrel! ke, Yuka Mutn. Brvna Podwoiski. Brian l- ' orster. One of the largest organizations at the University was the Society of Women Engineers which existed " to be the source of support and guidance for women in engineering. " It also provided ej ortunitiesfor women in engineering to realize and believe theirfull potential and demonstrate the ;ilue ot leadership, teamwork, communication, and diversity. Shadow Day, an outreach program designed tor high school students, allowed students to experience a day in the life of a students. This was one of the many professional and career activities in which members participated. Although the name implied that thesociety was gendered, anybody-maleorfemale- ible to join the organization. by Ik ' bimib Hang Members of the University of Michigan Health Volunteers dedicated their time to taking the anxiety out of health care. They provided patients an atmosphere that was comparable to the comforts of home. Some of their tasks consisted of delivering meals to the homebound, setting up nutrition programs, and conducting nursing home enrichment programs. Volunteers showed determination in caring for the community. " 1 feel that by me being there in the physical therapy and hydro therapy department, I enable the staff to spend all the necessary and critical time with the patients, " said senior movement science major Erinn Mclnnis. Many of the volunteers were students, but the group incorporated other community members from a host of religious, social, and fraternal organizations. by Ben tidim- II illiti i s 318 Organizations The University Activities ( theprogra programming board. Since then, it has grown tremendously and taken on sixteen different committees to execute and promote the program. Comprised of an executive board and a general board, UAC worked mainly with two types of com- mittees: performance organizations and continuous pro- gramming groups which had shows throughout the year. UAC moved their office from the second floor of the Union to a much larger area on the fourth floor. Considering the growing size of the organization, the change in offices had many positive results. UAC president Lyell Haynes com- mented, " The new office space has allowed us to become closer because it ' s one central location as opposed to our phedulingWithaStructune was founded in 1965 as a result of a merger between aperformance group on campus which put on several shows throughout the year, such nion and the League to become the Univers ity ' s central as One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' sNest mdMacBetb, recently changed their format. Co- " UAC provides structuretothecom- munity outside the academic life. " -Publicity Coordina- tor, Gwen Newman chair for the organization Mike Newberry said, " We ' re already performing for sold-out crowds, which is impressive considering it ' s our first full year as the Rude Mechanicals. " UAC also had a busy year scheduling and programming entertainers and events. One of the more famous UAC event s of the year was the Adam Sandier show which not only took a lot of time and effort to organize, but caused complications as Sandier fell ill the day of the Oct. show and had to reschedule for a month later. Kevin Powell, an MTV Real World alumni, came to speak about racial previous six rooms or so on the second floor. The community atmosphere of our issues and the annual Michigras Homecoming event in the Union was organized as organization is stronger. " Two new committees were added this year: an entirley well. In addition to all the programming, UAC acted as a resource for students looking student-run Michigan Pops Orchestra and MUSKET, which puts on numerous fine arts for events to see. Publicity coordinator Gwen Newman commented, " UAC provides programs during the year. structure to the community outside the academic life. " Formanyofthecommittees,thisyearbroughtmanychanges. The Rude Mechanicals, by Cathy Schulze CAMPAIGN EXCEL UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER Kira P ... instead of traveling to Ft. l.auderdaie or Mexico for Spring Break, volunteers of Camp, ! Excel spent their vacation voting Detroit area schools. Founded in the fall of 1995, the s to speak with students concerning specific issues i . g college social and academii During the all da] visits,! niveisitj students performed skits and other creative works as a visual aid to spark discussions. Campaign Excel ' s mi: ;i ssed its focus on the idea I of our dties and communities tomorrow , .. ' he education and encouragement that 5 provided to . h today. " npaign Excel is a volunteer organizatio betterment of comnuimtius lib om which volunteers originate. " Our volui : ' ni ' " i [ of inner-city youths hi nglishi ajor. Inessenci embersofCai communities from which they cami Reenajashnani Front Row: Sakinah Ali, Leslie Soranno, Aslrid Phillips. Lyell Haynes. Gwenelh Newman, Abigail Adair, Renee Graff, Joanne Greensiein. Joanne Greenslein Krnv2_Crvsia! Smith, John An! ' nmi. Kelly Karpinski. Tamv I.upniu. F.mil; Harkins, Jill Kidman. Shal ' ali Ima. Nicole Roth. Alicia Pinderbughes, Deb Mtxicnite. Emily Harkins, Shahaf Abileah, Andre Serowik. letter. Rttter. Jeremy Sultrcn. Andrew Brunsden. Adeel Alimad. Michael Newberry The [, ' niversity Activities Center was an organization which provided programming for t University students and otherorganizations. UAC was comprised of an executive board of resource- specific people including: publicity, recruitment, outreach, and finance. The Coordinator of Publicity, SNRE junior Gwen Newman said. " I ' AC provides structure to the community outv academic life. " There was also a general board of committees which organized programming through UC, including performance groups like Ml SKI- F and Ama in ' Blue, a.-, well as continu- ally providing programming like Kclipsejazz. M-I ' licks, and iewpoint lectures. I ' AC arranged for Adam Sandier to perform in November, as well as many other performers throughout the year. byCafoyScbuhe University Activities Center 319 D -.Jerry Blackstone leads the Men ' s Glee Club through their repertoire at the concert on November 22nd. As a co-chair of the choral department of the School of Music and a former professor at USC, he is " generally regarded as one of the top three choral conductors in the world, " according to junior Jeff Hogg, one of the members of the Friars. throughout their program, the members of the Men ' s Glee Club referred to their trusty University of Michigan Songbook the Sesquincentennial edition. Used also for tailgates and record sings, these books have been relied on for over 150 years. Mark Wolly CIRCLE KINTERNATIONAL I, I Mark Wolly Kelly Pierce, Kathryn Foley. Sara Wilson. Laura Berkaw. Cynthia Vandenhosch Row ft M Matthew Comstocfe Amit Ashar. Michael Bundesmann.John I ' erri, Brady West, Brian Long, 1 l.ynne Hail Row IN: Aaron Boyle. Jennifer Bucholx. Renee Amatangelo. Kristine Schol Amanda Kimhall, Susan Kruchev. Cindy So, lim Blow Circle K International was a community service and leadership organization numbering approximately one hundred members on Michigan ' s campus. Being a world-wide organization, they were one of the largest collegiate services in the world, sponsored by Kiwanis, a service organization for business professionals. They held projects and events with other schools such as MSI and BK . and also attended conventions at the end of the year. In addition, they held ills, ussion-. mi national themes mosily focused on children, in which about 1000 students participated The abided by the quote. " The greatest service to yourself is service to others. " ;_] ' Deborah Bang 320 Organizations Song and a Dance .en ' s Glee Club, uncBhe direction of Dr. Jerry Blackstone, performed its 1 38th 1 Fall Concert at Hill Auc fcLim n Saturday November 22, 1997. Joining them the Ohio State University Me ulee Club, under the direction of James Gallagher, le joint concert fit well with the theme of the weekend as the two football teams had mpeted earlier that day at Michigan Stadium. The Glee Clubs performed a repertoire m a variety of sources, including classical works, spirituals, folk songs, contempo- ry works, and traditional college songs. Members of the Men ' s Glee Club felt an intense sense of tradition and pride as they lished their musical numbers before the Saturday performance. Josh Henschell, a nior political science major, explained, " This is my first year with the Glee Club and I am a fourth-year student. I am so excited to be a part of this musical tradition. " It was evident that the group of over a hundred men was close-knit. Noah Miller, sophomore LSA student remarked, " The camaraderie of the Men ' s Glee Club is some- thing that clearly sets us apart from other student groups on campus. " The captivating choral break-off group from the Glee Club called " The Friars " had an excitingyearof entertaining audiences with theirunique brand of showmanship. The Friars were famous for their hilarious songs and choreography. Todd Claybaugh, junior engineering student recalled that, " being a member of the Friars was a great experience. It was pure entertainment practices were a great time. " by Jamie Weitzel Mark Wolly Mark Wolly Jot only were the songs beautiful at the Men ' s Glee Club concert, but so was their stage. These big, ecular, renaissance, baroque, classical, contemporary, and traditional Michigan songs were all part e organ pipes, part of the background at Hill Auditorium, are used on occasion by the Glee Club with of the program at the Men ' s Glee Club concert. With such a varying repertoire, they are a " diverse group k organ major to accompany them. that does a lot of diverse type of music, " said junior IDE major Pat Evoe. STUDENTS FOR LIFE MEN ' S GLEE CLUB iTiinl ! ' Row 2: .. isted " to educ; a HI life from the ni ' ul 125 red at a 1 railed MatkWolI) Amhuii} {) Knlirki:. ivtrr Kjpi.-fil. P.rl.li; ' : ! !idwi. Vislu! : . ii;k ' Miiync Mi: ytorLee Laiittli. ' ccFlnnegwiIll.BenlambtFreed.JoshuaBuella-lsaiii Jonathan Itchr.r;, !l;m I 1 . ' I Haghgot . Steven Jarvl, Krnwlh ! ' .. Smdlin. jHSiM] Ul;tm R ' J| TI Mi ' venvjn. M: ( Millrt.Vv ,n i. Smith. SU ' i ' hr Patrick Him, Brian Young Matthew Sdiw0tt,Chrislopl Boddie. Thorna Vesbit. So- ' ISatdii " Vith approximately 120 members, the Men ' ;, (ik ' t Club met Sundays and Thursdays at the Modern Language Building to practice for their fall and spring concerts, both held at Hill Auditorium. In addition, small ensembles did record sings at local radio stations or tailgates before each football game. They also performed on the road v, clubs. This spring, the men took a spring touro ' si, hitting such places as Vancouver and San Francisco. Men ' s Glee Club 321 _ Jsing info boards in the Diagwas an effective method of advertising SAC events, such as this one for events duringHomecomingWeekend (October 3 1-November 1) and another entitled " Jump in the SAC, " a slogan de- signed for recruitment purposes. As advertised on the info board, SAC met every Sunday afternoon at 4:00pm. AC put together such events as the Parents ' Weekei Tailgate before the Iowa football game at which mem- bers took care of food, decorations, and entertainment This year, SAC arranged for the cheerleaders, the bandj the Friars, and the dance team to perform while the gu speaker was Lee Bellinger. 30NP otodent Alumni Council CALL 763- AfumniCmter 322 Organizations lifting Students First jar the Student Alumni Council began a new program, called " Slice display and the Go Blue Brunch. " This year we ' re focusing on leadership ?r to educate prospective University students. SAC volunteers were training, " explained president Ann Kolkman. " We ' re electing a new board and matched with interested high school plan on going up to Michigania for a retreat. " Future plans for the organization seniors and spent the day together, include more service type projects. " We ' re constantly improving and making eatingin residence halls, touringcam- better programs, " said Kolkman. SAC attracted students of all ages and from every pus and receiving exposure to Univer- school at the University. First-year ISA student Jennifer Traugh said she chose to sity life. Other SAC programs this year become involved in SAC because she " really wanted to give tours and help with included planning Parents ' Weekend Parents ' Weekend. " Traugh explains that through SAC she had " me t a lot of and various Homecoming activities, people; everyone is so nice and friendly. You can just start talking to someone in for example the Village on the Mall SAC and you already have something in common. " by Jenny Slate $ AC members Seth Merl, Christian Eiler, and Christina Allen sell tuition raffle tickets during Parents ' Weekend 1997. Other such SAC events held this year were the Homecoming Pep Rally and the Go Blue Brunch. photo courtesv of Emilv Davis ALPHA RHO CHI Front Row: i)e I i.m:!l!: ' ; . Memrx rsol ' .: : . R nai na co itemitycomprii I stud nts ic School of Architect; ieved their goal of developing elationsri sttl architects in the business world. " Alpha Rho Chi sought to real irol siona world and the academic world of architectun . . resid - ' iers accomplisl edth i nsitinj 111 I atthealu comrni ' : 2 i| nl " . h alumni. arc ' professional life fhisyea built, they organized spri! I ,andl ; in which members were able to ' photo courtesy of Emily Davis STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL WLUV ] W 34r- . ' ges, Lai; The Student Alun Kelly Korreck, Vice Preside; manv of the ! for current student ' Mich is 1 fun, " commented Ann K Student Alumni Council 323 u l_ t ' s go time! " The Dance Team sets up their routine at the national competition. With their Latin club-mix routine, the team placed nineteenth in their first year at the national competition held annually in Florida. photo courtesy of Samantha Losinski MarkWolly re you ready for some more? " The Dance Team performs one of their high impact routines at awomen ' s basketball halftime. The routines generally ran two minutes and were usually jazz, funk, pom, or a mixture of all three styles. GOLDEN KEY Reena lashnani The top 15 " o of juniors and seniors at the University were invited to join the Golden Key National Honor Society, an international organization that recognized the nation ' s brightest students. Students in Golden Key described the society as a self-defining organization which tried to provide service and social opportunities to its members. Tamar Lipof, Golden Key Secretary remarked " It offers students a way to leave an impression and do something meaningful with their col lego career: to no longer be a spectator, to do more than just attend classes, but rather to jump right in and make a difference. " Members participated in a fund-raiser for Motts Children ' s I lospital in which they directed traffic for the Domino ' s Farm Light Display. They also aided in the lOil Rock for the Hungry food drive at Buscli ' s Vain-Land, MLK service activities, and the Red Cross Angel (ii ing Tree. hy Jamie Weilzel ain, senior nursing student Jamie Sulek shows her spirit during the Dance Team ' s rendition of the Michigan Fight Song. At most performances, the Team performed the Fight Song and " Go Blue " to induce the crowd ' s spirit. ;...-. 324 Organizations reak a Leg! I Dance Team,ftll-female club sport, made Michigan history this year by i goi LNationa very first time. The competition took place January 7-1 1 in H B : Orlando, Florida. With their Spanish club-mix routine, they placed nineteenth and t learned a great deal about what it takes to make it at Nationals. " We realized we needed (to strengthen our technique, our stamina, and, unfortunately, our funding, " said kinesiology senior and co-captain Jennifer Laskowski. Nonetheless, the team ardu- ously practiced ' uring the weekend of January 7- 1 1 , the Dance Team attended their first national competition in Orlando, Florida. While competing in the semi-final k round, the team received the opportunity to dance on the set of Disney MGM I Studios ' Indianajones Stunt Spectacular. COLLEGE CHEERLEADING AND DANCE TEAM NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP tions engineering hoto courtes of Samantha Losinski ERICANSOCIETYOF ClVIlENGINEERS their routine for months before the trip. " Everyone was really hard- working. Because we ' re not a varsity sport, we had to work even harder and be even more dedicated to re- ceive recogni- tion, " commented industrial opera- junior and co-captain TaraRadcliffe. However, the trip was notall hard work. Saidcoach and former member Sarah Mayberry, " The team really got a much-needed chance to relax and hang out. They created a bond over those four days that became a contribution to the continual improvement the girls made throughout the year. And their improve- ment wasn ' t just technical; they also developed a sense of unity and performed as one. " The team was seen performing at various sporting and entertainment events, both on and off school grounds. Performances at men ' s and women ' s basketball, men ' s and women ' s gymnastics, women ' s soccer, and women ' s volleyball kept the team at appear- ances year-round. The girls also danced at events such as the Parent ' s Weekend Brunch, Homecoming and Alpha Delta Phi pep rallies, Maize Craze, Mr. Greek Week, alumni banquets (along with Michigan State ' s and Penn State ' s dance teams), and Grand Rapids Hoops basketball games. Explainedseniornursingstudent and co-captain Jaime Sulek, " We have received more and more performances every year, which has given us more publicity and chances to improve ourselves each time. This year, we have kept so busy with at least one performance per week, that our season has become virtually never ending. " Two new performances added this year helped the team to branch out and become more diverse. At the fall Friars concert, the team spent time on-stage both opening the show and performing with the a capella group. In addition, the team performed at the first ever UM Dance Marathon, where they not only performed, but they participated in the spirit of one of the university ' s largest charities. by Samantha Losinski DANCE TEAM build i ' erent areas ,: aided in tl Mark Front Row: Kristin Harrer. lovii: vis. Sanunllu i ' on. Jennifer l.:Lsk wski, Jaime Sulek. Aim Friedman. Laura Westberg Ro v S.inih Mi inlavson, Jennifer Stopk The I ' M Dance Team, which consisted of 1 5 members I i . team of female dancers each joined the team for one reason-they all loved to dance. They practiced three da s a week for two to three hours each to prepare for performances at athletic and other uniu i ' he team had three co-captains and a volunteer coach to lead them through their pom. jazz, and funk routines at such venues as men ' s and women ' s basketball games, men ' s ain meek. Homecoming and Parent ' s weekend pep rallies, women ' s soccer and volleyball games, and the Mr. keek Veek pageant. In addition to their home perforn ? ; ver Irip to the Universal Dance Association National Competition in Orlando, Florida, and the their annual [ " DA training camp in Milwaukee. Wisconsin. irab Uanf Dance Team 325 a Voz Mexicana s, the organization La Voz Mexicana strove to provide Mexican-American students at the University support academically and culturally. LaVozMexicanasponsoredanumber of activities for its members, both on and off campus, attempting to strengthen the entire University and local Latino community. First-year student and La Voz Mexicana member Felipe Herrera described some of the activities that the organization planned. " We recently had a dance that took a lot of planing, but was a lot of fun. " The group ' s members also volunteered their time at the local Ronald McDonald house, working with children. The organization celebrated the annual holiday " Dia de los Muertos " or " Day of the Dead, " honoring those who have passed away. Herrera explained " We made a total recreation of a shrine that is in Mexico. We then prayed for our deceased friends and relatives. " One of the highlights for the club ' s members was participating in the " Latino March on Washington. " Herrera stated that the best part of being a younger member in La Voz Mexicana was " getting to work with upperclassmen. It was great to get a different perspective of the whole school. " Jenny Slate photo courtesy of Marisa Corte V m e " Latino March on Washington, " members of Michigan ' s chapter of La Voz Mexicana tookl pride while they carried their brilliantly colored national flags. Richard Nunn, Jason Resales, Cesar) Orozco, Diego Bernal, and Lucy Arrellano hold up their banner as they walk down Euclid Avenue. ofia Marquez stands at La Voz Mexicana ' s shrine to honor those children who have passed away. The! shrine was built for the annual holiday " Dia de los Muertos, " or " Day of the Dead, " a tradition duringl which loved ones who have passed are remembered. Organizations V photo courtesy of Marisa Cortez ,SA STUDENT GOVERNMENT i Row: S:ii : RupaPatel, i ir.Sangi ai .. ighanB LAVoz MEXICANA ivian Tran, Ronald Pagi gow|2;SeemaP ei bow,K: noff.l . r i : rinP 6 s ' tin lai LAipila ihi -..- . : . . ' iSd ' el su.Jeffrw ' Ham! aTencc]. :L-ii i i S i.Aii N; i,AlanReifier] i i i : DavidSilvei n, Gerard Jenk;, loderickl pson, Albert Ga ' The ISA Studoit Government was a traditional pas eo u mthatrepresenti interest in academic change. Our m pur] si mpro ' - tuti ;ti . academicex- rience through prop sals ' I liffi : ad micrel . daliocatin un studenl roups hi prog immed . it improved the und is idem ence. : ' said(i- ggLaiu ' ei earstudentmj ing in bio-psyi Student Govern ent was involved with s eveninu-:. ' :.-.. isingthetali - : : - heo I Environments rhemeSemesl . I ; ' i. Row S: Os CairiDo.Raquell Michael Juradn. l-rbana. Itftx Organizations 327 V_ id adet Ken Denison negotiates a one-rope bridge, an event known as streamcrossing, at the Ranger Challenge competi- tion. Held in the first weekend of October, the competition consisted of ten different events. t Melissa Kinney of Army ROTC prepares to rappel down the side of the Dental Building as a watchful SFC Lucero inspects her harness to make sure it is secure. photo courtesy of Nicole Rietscha MICHIGAN CLUB HOCKEY MICHIGAN JOURNAL OF ECONOMICS MarkWolly tana Row 2: Oan Richards. Chris Glevr,FnuikAlfaro.JcfTer ' lj. ' af. Ami) Go p al, Craig Peiser. Paul Kha am, Jarett! Mason, Ralph Humplelt Row k . David Thiimseii. Christopher Hagen. Michael Forbis. Brandon Meigs, Conor Byrne. Matthew Abrams. Christopher Kegner Sirashurg. Matthew Houghton, I The Hockey Club was officially started in 1994. Commented Michael Forbis, president of the club " It continues to grow both in organization and recognition. " The club ' s schedule consisted of about twenty-five games against such teams as Kentucky, Miami of Ohio, Indiana, Dayton, and Toledo. It is considered a Division II Club Hockey team and is governed by the ACHA (American Collegiate Hockey Association.) The league is called the MCI 1 1. (Mid-West Collegiate Hockey U ' agiii:.) b Jamie Weilzel 328 Organizations Michigan Journal of Kconomics was the oldest undergraduate economics journal in the United States. " Our main goal is to educate undergraduates of the University about Economics " said Phoebe Chan, the vice president of the organization. The Michigan Journal of economics was an collection of Economics research papers from different universities around the world. It was an annual journal which was published in January. Twenty one members were involved this year. by Jason Tan 3out Face! IMm -seven-hundre urs, combat boots and " cammies " are styling; welcome to physical i Ining... welcome to Army R Tne 70 person battalion trains three times a week from 0700-0800 (that would be 7:00am to 8:00am for all you civilians) buildingendurance and camaraderie. In addition to the morning PT (physical training), cadets attend weekly leadership labs, including land navigation in the Arb and battle drill classes. Also, once each semester the cadets travel to Ft. Custer to partake in field training exercise. Said fall semester executive officer Nicole Rietscha, " It builds confidence. If I can do this, I can do anything. " " It gives you a perspective on a totally different style of leadership and it offers opportunities for leadership thatyoudon ' tnecessarilygeton campus, " saidLSAsophomore Corey Dipietro. Dipietro added that pursuing a history degree in fatigues had its advantages, " [Army ROTC] gives us skills that will not only help us in the Army, but also in the job market. " Indeed, the advantages of Army ROTC were numerous. " It pays for school, builds leadership experience, and makes you more confident, " said Rietscha, " I know that I ' m going to have a job when I get out of college, but it won ' t be a typical nine-to-five job. " by Jason Wilkinson lknowthati m going to have a job when I get out of college, but it won ' t bea typical nine-to- five job. " Nicole Rietscha [)to courtesy of Nicole Rietscha ARMY ROTC ST. MARY s STUDENT PARISH Founded in 1889, St. Mary ' s Catholic Stu - miry. It brought stud stafl roraui faith through various activities sucl isreti .:- s ' B Mti volunteering at Mott ' s i : sHospil . Kristi Kozubal From Row: Michael Fair. Yukio Kuniyuki lii, Randy Riker Rowli Kaname Kuniyuki li. Robert tame. Todd GlaJis. Steven Ihrke, Stephanie Amsler, Monica Narhi, Andrew Kelly, Sara Carlson. Scott Pence. Johanna Knoch RowJH: Katrina Ko ; Fishman. Prabhjot Grewal, Jennifer Rish, Theresa lie Siller. Karen Hoti ndace Howard. Kinne .Core Dtpietrn. Jeremiah Heller, leremiah Heller. Ham ah Muhammad. Mauhew Ramho KO ' A i Anderson, Andrew Kilpatrick. William Me Pherson. Jaivd I.ampe, Joanna Scon Row 6 ; Hadpavvat. Daniel 1-lorey. Danie! Kent, Christopher LaraMi. ln -ph Ross ko " = lames Szvmanski. Chrislopher ; ' The seventy members of Army RUTC did not only partake in grueling physical training and military drilling. They were also expected to attend classes that pertained to military subjects, such as History of the Army and its Courtesies. Military History. leadership, and Military Law. They were also expected to wear their uniforms even Thursday for their practices, where they worked on land navigation, squad tactics, facing movements, and drill and ceremony. Starting at seven in the morning, cadets also had to undergo physical training such as sit-ups, push-ups, and a two-mile run. Several members of the squad were a part of the Ranger Challenge competition, at which participants compete in events like streamcrossing. assembling a rifle, hand grenade throwing, and a physical training test. In addition, the cadets went once per semester on a field training exercise to work on repelling and obstacle courses. by Samt ' intlxi l.tiM ski Armv ROTC 329 ance Til You Drop RecognMg the success that other Rols faced as they raised millions of dollars for charity, a central planning team for The Dance Marathon decided to take action and implement lfun-filled philanthMC event at the University for the first time. " The major goal of the event is to not only have fun and make money for charity but also to make i jJB Bx i nt becomes a lasting tradition and its success grows for many years to come, " commented political science junior and director, Evan Meyers. In order to establish this benevolent tradition at the University, the committee chairs knew that funding and promotional techniques would be key factor s in accomplishing their goals. The one-hundred-member team solicited on campus sponsors, such as the Greek system, Black Greek Association, residence halls, Golden Key, Hillel, the Friars, and the Inter-Fraternity Council. They also solicited funds from off-campus establishments like locals restaurants, businesses, and radio stations such as WIQB. Although some of the event was paid for by the committee, most of their supplies and budget came from sponsor donations. The t-shirts, buckets, buttons, flyers, facilities, and entertainment were all donated. The committee promoted the event by hanging up diag boards and flyers and by having volunteers dance on the Diag for five hours on a few Fridays prior to the event. However, Dance Marathon was anything but a 30 hour dance-a-thon. The evening was filled with a variety of entertainment, from playing singled out to watching several university groups perform. The Friars, 58 Greene, the Dance Team, the Cheerleaders, and Impact were among just a few of the groups that volunteered their time to the cause. The participants were also taught how to break dance, country line dance, and swing dance. To help the dancers through the grueling night, there were many moralers staffing the event who kept up spirits and gave foot rubs when needed. Yet the most profound part of the evening was the speeches made by the families that benefit from the charity. " Dance marathon makes such a difference, and those who give their time, money, and energy get to see that first hand. It is so unique in that it combines so many resources by involving the students, the university itself, and the community. I ' ve never seen anything like it, " commented biochemistry senior and Assistant Director of Planning Kristi Cowell. by Samantha Losimki RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION Photo courtesy of Kristi Cowell .o-directors of Planning Renee Tomlinson and Mike Inger sign people up to participate in a bucket drive to raise money for Dance Marathon. Since the event was financed mainly by donations, these bucket drives, as well as the money and supplies given by local businesses and organizations, were a crucial part of the philanthropy ' s success. , ttthew Schloss.Aisha tones, Rol Mark Volly , C u, a Collins Row 2: ii. Krin Dussancc. i nm r lason Climura. Roherl Melissa lustii. ::i l.ijion. Selh 330 Organizations J_ro! Photo courtesy of Kristi Cowell spective participants, committee members, and the many of the families who benefitted from Dance Marathon joined in for a line dance at their kickoff event. One of the unique aspects of the Dance Marathon philan- thropy was that the par- ticipants got to meet the actual families and see firsthand the reasons why they were giving their time. ICHIGAN 1WENTORSHIP PROGRAM FENCING CLUB U , ' IFavi Kevin tith, Krisli Ste ifl ' Mild . - .: : : i in Pole Thirty active members competed with tlu- IVnntii; I ' luh. in ,1 year in -.vliich thf rnel fierce competition on tin road at such schools as Northwestern, Ohio State, I)dro;i VJi re , , . nt tati and Notre Dame. Commented Christopher NCT .. Fo ofi ; this is our first or sa md u on the team so we are still in the leai ngexperii ce [ostofouropi leni ai irsitylevel o to compi tionis ;reat. " Besides con )e [,theti enjoyedma ti i : ., ;a ;; . tii is mo u niglil i .1 pol lui - ' fore I e fitsl I larnei u ., ' inei : si son to o e ir ite theteam ' svari ; accomplishmi i frj . ' .. :; F ' ublic Schools. Uni augmented their education and studci! ' Dance Marathon 331 a Kappa Delta Phi jump in a pile for a stress breaker and fun-filled photograph. In addition to enjoying the numerous sisterhood events, mem- bers volunteered time for Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital and of philanthropies. a Kappa Delta Phi members display signs for their organization. All of the seventeen members contributed to and shared in the experience of sisterhood. photo courtesy of Irene Yuan DESCENDANTS OF THE MONKEY GOD Albert Shih. James Liang, John Urn. Michael Abesamis, Marvin En l.iang. Beatrice Chen. Jin Ijee, Mukesh Agrawal. Shirley lisieh The Descendants of the Monkey God, one of the first Asian American performance arts troupes created in the Midwest, strived to promote multi-cultural awareness in the United States. Formerly known as Point of View, they were created through the UM Asian American Student Coalition to locus on issues regarding race, diversity, identity, stereotypes, and generational differences. They were renamed 1 MG during the Fall of 1995 after the creative, daring, and rebellious Monkey God of popular Chinese folklore. The troupe used dra ma, music, song, and dance to entertain and educate audiences. They performed at various university functions as well as at other schools including New York ( ' diversity. Ohio Slate I nivevsin, Notre Dame, Michigan State, and Kenyon College. Their collecii e goal was to eliminate hatred among people of different cultures and to embrace the colorful diversitv of their community. br Sanmii hi l.iKinski Taiwanese American Students for Awareness was established as a resource for students, particularly Taiwanese Americans, on campus in 199 1 . The aim of the organization was to provide settings in which any interested people, could learn about Taiwanese history, culture, language, or about the Taiwanese American identity. Through cultural workshops and social events, among other activities, they tried to foster a sense a ocmmunity and understanding within Taiwanese Americans on campus and other campuses as well as fellowship with the APA and university community. bvSamanlba Lo.v ' uski 332 Organizations romising Beginnings Kappa Delta Phi, also known as KDPhi, was founded in or sisterhood retreat. Their schedule included the various activi- the Fall of 1989 at the University of California, Berkeley. Since ties of baking cookies for the children at Ronald McDonald then, their traditions have spread throughout the nation and house, building homes for Habitat for Humanity, holding self- were embraced by the chapter here at the university. Established defense and breast cancer awareness workshops, and having fun only two years ago in the Fall of 1995, Michigan ' s KDPhi mem- with the children at Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital. Aside from these bership has grown from thirteen to nearly thirty women. The philanthropic activities, they also participated in sisterhood ac- seventeen women active this year continued to pledge their tivities such as taking road trips to other chapters on the East loyalty and love to their organization, as their predecessors had. Coast, West Coast, and Texas, and co-sponsoring events with They each contributed to their purpose to promote sisterhood, other orga nizations on campus. scholarship, leadership, and Asian Pacific American Awareness. In these past few years, Alpha Kappa Delta Phi strove to grow As a sorority, they participated in numerous events through- and prosper on campus and off, laying strength and foundation Photo courtesv of Irene Yuan out the year, whether it was a service project, workshop, road trip, for the future of their sorority. bySamanthaLosinski NTEFLEX STUDENT COUNCIL ALPHA KAPPA DELTA PHI Fnjnl I ' Photo courtesy of Irene Yuan Front Ro Adrii ' iiiu-Oiou.N ' idhilaiou.ClaiidiaSondakh. Emily Harkins Rog 2:. Claudia Sondakh Row. Li-HslngChou,AnnaWu, Irene Yuan, Elaine Lai, MicheUeSu.TridaBagamasbad RovuH.Arc ' ha: Malini Sangha. Mafan fumv;. Jennifer 1 ' ai. Alice Tt-ng, Km: Inteflexwasajointprogramofferedl " .htycarintc: " pre-medical medical program. Intel i. -udi-nts within thu progni: ' .ulmiimtratii -its for : the main e inckuii irts. Alpha Kappa Delta Phi 333 Peter Nielsen Peter Nielsen I oining together with " Superfan " Jeff Holzhauzen in a round of " The Victors, " the MSA chambers erupt into a swell of school spirit. 334 Organizations l SA chambers in the Michi- gan Union was home to many meetings during the year. oice of students Tl wichigan Student Assembly (MSA) served as a liaison Another highlight of this year ' s MSA term was the Affirmative between the students and the University ' s administration. This year, Action Teach-in, coordinated by MSA ' s Women ' s Issues Commission and MSAworkedonanumberofprojects,includingmanyon-line,hoping MSA ' s Minority Affairs Commission. The Winter 1998 Environmental togivestudentsinstantandeasyaccesstoadviceconcerningUniversity Theme Semester, which included many speakers, classes, films and courses and a method for voting in MSA elections. Vice President Olga special events was coordinated by MSA ' s Environmental Issues Commis- Slavic explained that that " Barry Rosenberg and I established Advice sion. On-line which received over 7,000 hits this term. The data in Advice MSA ' s new developments on their web page included an on- doubled in size after MSA submitted a Freedom of Information Act line affirmativeactionchat dialoguesystem.linkpagesforfinancial aid, request to LSA for additional department evaluations. " She also scholarships, and higher education, and a " ride-board " for students, mentioned that the " On-line Voting system provided information They isolated a phone line " 76-GRIPE " for logging student complaints about candidates and saved MSA over $3,000 and thousands of sheets and concerns and held live broadcasts on WOLV. of paper. " by Jenny Slate and Jason Wilkinson _J Iga Slavic and Michael Nagrant, the Vice President and President of MSA respectively. Both one by campaigning across cam- pus and addressing important is- sues. , n MSA representative stands to speak on an issue during a meet- ing in MSA chambers. All MSA meetings were open to the public to attend and see what the student government did. Michign Student Assembly 335 JAMES EARL JONES FOR THE CRISP LADY TASK FORCE Martin Sichel, Ke III the summer of 1997, a new organization was founded, inspired by eight students working throughout Orientation sessions, in the lounge of East Quad. This group decided to rally together to put a smile on students faces and a new voice on the computer registration involving student participation phone line. On this day, the James Earl Jones for CRISP lady task force was born. " We just wanted to make a Miiall element of student ' s lives happier, " explained founding memberjenny noun.-. The group has received unexpected attention from the media, including stories in U. ! ( .,( : inc. The Midjiuit i Dnih and even The Gra ncl Rapids Press. Over 1 ,400 students on campus liau ' also Mailed the petition to have James Karl Jones become the new voice of the system. by Viiyiniti Hill: Organizations The Michigan Union Board of Representatives (MUBR) was comprised of students, faculty and alumni, totaling eighteen members. Andrew Shotwell, senior history major and Chair of MUBR, explained that MUBR ' s function on campus was to " represent the Union and maintain services that provide beneficial outputs for the campus. " During 1997, MUBR helped facilitate the renovation of the fourth floor of the Union, looked at the possibility of an addition to the Union wn the slopes r anniversary of Michigan ' s Skiing club in its existing form. The founders began this club in order for U of M students to have fun oifSnTrornneslopesaway from the dudgery of Ann Arbor. The club enjoyed a fun filled four years of hitting the slopes in Michigan, Colorado, Wyoming, and Canada. The year began with our Winter Break trip to Breckenridge, CO. Many members began their vacation in sunny California to witness the greatest college football game in history, the 1998 Rose Bowl. The football fans then flew to Colorado to meet up with the rest of the ski club. With 80 ski clubbers the club tore up the slopes at Breckenridge and the back bowls of Vail. The next trip included 230 skiiers at Blue Mt, Ontario. This trip was the club ' s biggest trip ever. Many of the members enjoyed their time in Canada over the weekend. They brought back memories of times at " The Stores " and on the slopes. As was an unfortunate tradition for the Spring Break trip, the 1998 trip also included a bit of disaster, luckily only involving a broken window. Fortu- nately the blue and purple vans were able to get back on the road on their way to Crested Butte, CO. The week at Crested Butte gave everyone the chance to hit the moguls, back bowls, and of course all of the double black diamonds. As everyone knew, Wolverines Ski Black! The club ' s craziest trip of the year was up at Boyne Mt. Carnival Weekend is the time to get out and celebrate everything and anything. The slopes were filled with fun for the entire group. The Slush Cup was a sight to see with all of the brave skiiers either making it across the icy water or bombing it. Throughout the fouryears all of those involved with Michigan Skiing came away from their adventures with at least one memory- It was fun! As True Blue Wolverines all ski clubbers prevailed through all of Mother Nature ' s snow and made it back safely to Ann Arbor. by Liz Davis MICHIGAN SKIING CLUB OCIETY OF HISPANIC ENGINEERS i M:irki)li From fc Herrelko III. S:irah %as:tAhik Skiing Club 337 [_Jiily editorial staff mem- ypupama Reddy andjodi Cohen bers get ready for a crazy night proudly display pages of the Daily ufterMichigan ' svictoryatPenn before taking the pages to be printed State. at the Ann Arbor News. dy, Sara Stillman, Josh White andjodi Cohen gather in the " Bat Cave " of the Student Publi- cations Buildingforstory conference. . . MarkWolly jjnoto editor Sara Stillman records caption information at the National Day of Action held in the Diag. VM JM DAILY DISPLAY STAFF 338 Organizations The Michigd aily was an integral part of the University forover 107 years. StucM HHpThe daily newspaper on theirway to class for campus news, sports scores and the omnipresent crossword puzzle. The Daily staff, however, relied on their journalistic skills to publish an outstanding student publication. TheZM j ' was led by Editor-in-Chief, senior Josh White and Business Manager, junior Meagan Moore. The ' ' fyatty resided in the Student Publications Office at 420 Maynard. Students gathered here to create a student-run newspaper. " I work for The Daily because I feel it ' s important for any student body at any University to have a fair and unbiased student newspaper that relates news that affects them as students, " said News Editor Chris Metinko, junior English major. The Editorial staff published two posters one from die trout page of The Daily after the win against Ohio State and the other after the Rose Bowl win in Pasadena. These posters sold for $ 10 each. The Daily also compiled a book that included articles and pictures from the National Championship football season. This commemora- tive book sold for $10 in black and white and $20 in full color. The Business staff sold advertising to Ann Arbor businesses, students and faculty. Display advertising pricing started at $10.90 pci and classified pricing started at $3-05 per line. Assistant Classified Manager Monica Tama,juniorcommu- nication studies major said about the relationship between business and edit staffs. " One cannot work without the other. We provide a service for the students, faculty, and Ann Arborbusiness people through both classified and display advertising. We provide the monetary support for the Daily but we also provide a public service for the University. " The Editorial and Business staff alike worked oftentimes through the day into night to meet production deadlines. Reporters and photographers traveled around campus daily to find breaking news. All in all The Michigan Daily was a permanent part of campus history. 1 Hermetiift eniors Josh White and Nick Cotsonika kick back after a all of their hard work for the Daily. The outgoing seniors left their posts and handed over the paper to a new editorial staff starting the first issue in Feb.. USINESS NAGERS The Michigan Daily 339 j, gform Chauurah plans upcoming events and services at their weekly meeting. lunteers at the UM sponsored archaeological dig at Sepphoris in Israel take a camel ride. s photo courtesy of Lili Kalish photo courtesy of Lili Kalish WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Peter Nielsen Owen. Meghann (J ' Malley. Kadi Davenport. Nicole Lomerson. Sandra Snow, Danielle DeSwert Row 2: Andrea Dutton, Lea Frost. Aryana Farvar, Yi-chingChen. Liura Holladay, Hrin Muladore, Sara Crane, Karen Roach. Karie Mclaughlin, Megan Owens, Lanaya Kthington, Kristin Batty, Christie Barrigar, Ashley Silver Kiiu 3i Christine Haddad, Nicole Rabaut. Wendy Wetover. Mindy Grunzke. lesha Moore. Amy Hendriksma, Katie Hardwick. LeeAnn VI inkier. Christine Kapusky, Julia Olson, Susan Elliot, Courtney Dashiell, Melissa Shubalis Ho 4: Sarah Nickels. Michele Ritter. Bree Doody. Shana Hunter. Camille Ryan. Lauren Klein Not pictured: Lauren Abrams. l.aura Woodruff The Women ' s Glee Club started back in the 1970 ' s by Rosily Edwards. They selected fifty members in the beginning of this fall term. " We have a bunch of very talented singers this year " , said Nicole (iibby, director of the organization. The club had a fall concert and a spring concert ;tr. The organized the Vomen Vocal Art Day injanuary. There were rehearsals twice aweek. The club also organized social events which gave club members chances to relax and socialize. by Jason Tan careers in health care professions. The Society ' s vision was to encourage and recognize excellence in premedical scholarship; to stimulate an appreciation of the importance of premedicai educa- tion; topromote cooperation and contact between medical and premedical students and educators in developing an adequate program of premedical education; and to use its knowledge for the benefit of health organizations, charities, and the community. A new chapter of AED installed at the I : niversity of Michigan by the National President in March 1998, inducting its first class of 50 members. bv ill MaiKln 340 Organizations M embers of Hillel practice tiine their voices together in a prac- tice. .tion dedicated to serving the needs of Jewish stu- dents, worked to make Jewish cultural events possible for students on campus. Such services included religious worship and Kosher meals. About 25 individual groups comprised the organization of Hillel, which included such sub-groups as a political action group, a social action group, and an acapella group. This year Hillel also attended an international conference on Jewish concerns with gay lesbian bisexual issues and planned a 50th year anniversary celebration for Israel. by Caroline Walker photo courtesy of Lili Kalish TUDENT MEDIATION SERVICES niaHiltz Student Mediation Service ni ationoli; ' uit the their problems themselve M:IIY From Row: Ziva Cooper. KstluT Kivnhcrg. Shaiia lUshes, Lili Kalish, Coreen Dufl . David Caroline. Spencer 1 ' rnv IVm las I. ; LS|. I ' aul Kaplan HiUel 341 BAHA ' I CLUB ft iS:mii. MK Kim Him 1 The Baha ' i Club held weekly meetings to discuss and plan events which pertained to different principles of the Baha ' i Faith. One of the principles of the Baha ' i Faith was the elimination of prejudice and the unity of humankind and the group participated in the MLK symposium. The group held an Interracial Couples Panel Discussion and hosted with the Museum of Art an African-American photogra- pher, Don Camp, who spoke about art and spirituality as well as his experience as an African-American artist. Daniel Filstrup commented, " We also participate in different service projects. We have worked with Habitat for Humanity and participated in Serve Week. " The group reached SO members on an e-mail group and IS were active in meetings. b hunk 1 BLACK VIBES s CHORALE CHINESE CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP The Black Vibes existed to provide the campus and community with events related to music that were both fun and cheap to attend. Founded in August of 1 C ) ( K by Gerald Olivari, Frnest Wyatt, Marlon Wardlow. JaavonKuykindall, and Paul Faux, they provided music with the latest news and connections in hip hop, rap, reggae, and " booty shake " music. This year in particular, the Black Vibes managed to bold monthh parties, a radio show, DJ contest Open Mic nights, mix tape sales. Listening parties, and monthly meetings. Gerald Olivari com- mented. " In this past year and a half, we have made big strides as an " rgani ation, and looking toward the future, we plan to bring bigger and better e enls to the can i| us as well as expand to another chapter of by Deborah Bang 3iang Ho vfl2: Katharine Vu. fang. Melissa Lau, Vivian T; IhristopfierChu RowJiToi iabetiiYee, Grace Huang, ..Ann VPong.Josepr Je-Yi Leu. Andrew Wei Wu, Jennifer Y klli ' ivk.MannvilM The Chinese Christian Fellowship(CCF) existed as a Christian ministry focused on reaching out to the Chinese students at the University. This included undergraduate and graduate students, and American-born and overseas Chinese students. They met every Friday for worship through music, teaching, and fellowship. They had small groups that met during the week to to discuss passages of the Bible, and bad daily prayer meetings for those in need. by Deborah Hang 342 Organizations ORDER OF OME ; i . i ' lad i ' Christine Hat . ' Order of Omega, anationalhonorsocietv ' fortheGreek community on cainpiis, encouraged scholarship, leadership, and sen ice in its 120 members. This year, the Kpsilon Lambda chapter devoted a majority of their time to helping the community. They worked in conjunction with the bare on campus to host a canned food drive in which students over the age of twenty-one could receive free cover charge into the bar in exchange for cans. In addition, the members arranged to bring in outside coiporate and entertainment sponsors for Dance Marathon in February. Ml in all, " Order of Omega was a great way for leaders of the community, who wouldn ' t necessarily come in contact with one another, to meet and work together. " said president and finance MICHIGAN POPS ORCHESTRA The Michigan Pops Orchestra existed, as " that through their performance musical community but also create an environment that wiil attract a audience to the concert hall. " AS a student-run and srudent-dir hisyearwas their third year on carnpii memK almosteveryschooloncampus.ThemusSctheypia] ;ainly " popular " niibic. including movie themes, television I i z, and rock. This year was their first year to i concerts, one in the fall and one in the winter, which was possible because they became part i nimunities , . SOCIETY OF MINORITY ENGINEERS KAPPA ALPHA Psi . . ' . ' . - ' . ' . ' ' ' ' . ' ' ' . ' . The Society of Minority Engineers was an umbr ella society tor all of tin minority engineering organizations on the engineering campus. Our member societies include the National Society of Black Engineers. Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers, National Organization of Black Chemists and Chemical gineers, Black Electrical Engineers and Computer Scientists Vibrant Indi ack Engineers and Fnderrepresented Minority Mechanical Engineers. 1 The total membership was over 300 strong and growingmore e;u ; ;ar We provide academic, social, professional, and community service activities i our members: as well as general support and ei:, " iragement concerning minorii issues on campus. The major eve tits each -ear included th S! IES Industrial Awards Banquet, the SMES Senior We ,;- ( impiu fforhi li school the SMl ' N Sweetest - D it Vu n ; . : ' and manv otl Front Ki The men of Kappa Alpha Eight " Black Greek organi ;ition in the counl I tiere at the University, was dedicated to achievemt ire committed!. [Is behind u enriching role in the campus comm; too proud to , i ' e community. One. tor the betterment s Organizations 343 AlESEC MarkWollv Front Rmv: Matthew N ' eaale. Kmi Vakizaki, Talita Lima, Christina Maivsca Bontluila. Ryan Fihiger. Samanlha Lawrence. illiam Geisert. Bryan Hughes. Daniel Preston, James Allen. Gan Pupurs. Gabriel Kstadella. Jolene Lang Front Row: Angela Bnmpus, Julie Schuitema, Aileen Tung, Erika Robertson, Mina Rim, Mane Manilla , Keslie Hui, Abhishek Kumer Row 2: Timothy Ho. James Coogan, Timothy ( ' hen, Rachel Cascos, Julie Jcdlicka, Roshan Shah. Laura MoskowiU. Marissa l ' mb lo, Michelle Pokrassa Row j: MarkTibald. Luis Del Peso, Daniel Berman. Tony Winkler, I ' at liidigare. Jayme Hart. Kobe Irons, Jonathan Monson-Foon, mbo Tea, Timothy Hall. Michael Town, Stephen Busch, Nicholas Bissoon-Dath , Rolan Spickermann AISEC, an international organization of students in business and economics, strove to promote cultural awareness by raising and filling internships in over 88 countries with companies such as Ford, Chrysler and J.D. Power Associates. Currently AISEC boasts between 50-60 members. In October, AISEC successfully hosted a conference at- tended by 7 other universities which focused on new member training. Due to this and other activities, the Ann Arbor chapter was recently awarded the honor of best local committee in the country. by Jennifer Elwood The Tae Kwon Do Club was " a community where an individual through the help of his her peers betters him herself in the physical activity, through the art of Tae Kwon Do, a Korean national martial art, " said Daniel Berman, the secretary of the club. They had approximately 50 members and met three times a week along with additional meetings to train for tournaments. They competed in the State level in 1997-98, and ever} ' member who competed earned a medal. Those who earned a gold medal also competed on the national level, headed towards the Olympics. by Deborah Bang SPIRIT CHANGE CF ' f Tom. Carrie Baldridge of Rachel Madden a Rublein. Kristy Kelly, Margaret Spirit Change started as a group project for a change management class and developed into an organization to increase school spirit. The group was composed of seven members who were all graduating seniors. " We could be ashort term thing because we are all seniors but the student tailgate was a huge success, " said Spirit Change member Rachel Madden. The group organized a student tailgate party before a football game in the fall was so successful that aprofit was made and given to the Dance Marathon. h ]aime Nelson Concerned students started the Huaren Cultural Association five years ago in the interest of promoting the cultures of Hong Kong, Taiwan, and China. This year the organization hosted its fourth annual cultural show on February 20 at the Power Center. The production featured traditional dancing, singing in English and Chinese, a fashion show, modern dance, and skits. The group also hosted a keynote speaker to add to the educational dimension of the show. Approximately 100 students participated in and made possible the entirely student-run production. ; ' Caroline Walker 344 Organizations I CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST he Campus Crusade for Christ provided an opportunity for students to explore the spiritual side of life. Having over 2 0 students participating, they were an interdenominational Christian organization dedicated to help students learn more about God and gorw in their relationship with Him. They sponsored discussion groups where students learned about what the Bible says. as well as a weekly meeting featuring a talk addressing relevant issues, music, and drama. The ' also sponsored programs such as the debate on the existence of God between guest Professor Dr. William Lane Graig and I ' M philosophy Professor Dr. Edwin Curley. by Deborah Bang ]ami . from Row: Rebecca Perlmuller. Dana Reichman. Belh Frumin Row 12: Matthew Frank, Beverly Betel, Alicia Blumenfeld. Danielle Tigay Row !H: Eric SamueK, Eric Tamarkin, Stefan Mailer The Israel Michigan Public Affairs Committee ' s (IMPAC) primary goals were to educate the community about the importance of the US Israeli relationship and serve as a political action group which sought to involve students in the political process. The group consisted of about 50 active members who participated in such activities as an internship forum and a happy hour at Good Time Charley ' s with Dan Cherrin, the youngest person to run for the state House of Representatives. The primary event of the year was the annual AIPAC Policy Conference in Washington, D.C., with the Uni- versity sending the largest group of delegates. Eric Tamarkin, senior political science major and co-president of IMPAC, stated that " IMPAC prepares students for the conference and connects students to AIPAC. the largest and most effective lobbying group in D.C. " by Jermy Slate Front K Greg Kessier From Row: Charles Kichey. Paul Ca- teliucci. Gustavo Freilag, Brian Makins. Jin Kang Ru J: Bnan Hampton. Mark Buschhaclu-i . M :rJ Van fist. Shane Malone. Alia Hamade. Jason Doster Daniel Herman. Matihr. i Sahnev. Brian Beal. Leslie Haiey Row 4. .Vi: : .ward Kw. I I ' hiu. led Chn Richard Hofer. Matthew Me Nenly. Justin Keesling Rovy_Si Jen-mii- Lands, Brian Maclachlan The Phi Alpha Delta pre-law fraternity strove to provide undergraduate students with resources and information about law school. Those servi: included hosting speakers such as law school students. LSAT preparations experts, attorneys from different fields, and Rap!: 1 aders. Members of the organization also needed to meet social and service requirements. The fraternity held the major social event, the formal, at the Westin Hotel in the Renaissance Center in Detroit. Members also participated in service such as mock trials at the I; cleaning up the Arboretum, and walk- athn by Caroline Walker Sigma Gamma Tan was the University Chapter of the National Honor Society for Aerospace Engineers. It had thirty-five members that were invited to join based on class rank. " We interact with the engineering society. " said Sigma Gamma Tau historian Paul Castellucci. " We have banquets, speakers, and compete in sporting events with other societies ' by kiifiie ckon Organizations 345 QUEER UNITY PROJE THE FRIARS The Queer I ' nity Project (Ql ' P) was a student activist group comprised of 500 members whose main objective was the elimination ot ' liomophobiaon campus. Members of theQUPwere also active in the fight for affirmative action and the elimination of other types of discrimination at the University. Emily Marker, junior political sci- ence major commented, " It feels really good to get things done on campus but it makes me feel bad to know that there are still so many people that can not b e active like 1 can be so many are still closeted. I hope our work can change things so more people can come out. " The major events of the year included National doming Out Week in October and Queer Visibility Week in the Spring. bv la ink ' It ' c :c Shele Skupit ' ill Kw. Tixkl C.la b:iu|!. Jell Ilimg Kou K: Chris lanli-.. Dante Maslri. , nch Watchuni. Nate The Friars were an eight-member a capella subset of the University Men ' s Glee Club. The group was started in 1955, and took their name from a University drinking society that existed at the turn of the century. The Friars participated in a number of concerts this year, including the annual Monsters of A capella concert and their annual Best Concert Ever. This year they also competed in a mid-west a capella competition held at the University. by fenny Slate CLUB BOXING CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION irgi iii:i Hilt . :i-n. Kaivn Kesmi ' i ' l m nl: Front Row: lames Santosa. Felici |r. Marnarel MIXIII. Nui The I ' niversiU boxing club was a group of novice boxers that trained and conditioned two nights a week. Their season was a semester and consisted of sparring with each other and rigorous conditioning. Practices were two hours non-stopconditioninginclud- ing jump roping, push ups. and sit ups. The members were not allowed to compete against other schools. " It ' s an awesome challenge and a tiviiu-iidous workout. " said club member Jamie Nimphie. bv Jaime Nelson Members of the Christian Science Organization gained much from just listening to each other. The group held weekly meetings where members read from the Bible and Man ' Baker Eddy ' s book, " Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures, " and then discussed their interpretations of the readings. Members discussed their relationship with God and exchanged testimonies of healing within Christian Science practices. On Feb. 19, the Christian Science Organization welcomed Chicagoan Cynthia Neely to the University for a campus-wide lecture. Neely delivered an inspiration lecture from her book titled, " Recognizing the True Source of Our Success. " ;] Kristin LO IX 346 Organizations COLLEGE REPUBLICANS EQUESTRIAN CLUB Mark S ' ollv ; The University of Michigan Equestrian Team ( I ' MET) com- peted through the IHSA (.Intercollegiate Horse Show Association.) Tin team competed against other colleges in Michigan and Ohio in hunt seat and western events. Members also ' had available to them a riding program in which they could take lessons from the coach. Ellie Gauvin. The team rode at Unity Stable in Milan, Michigan, but riding was not all that was on their minds. Erin Jerick. DIET president explained, " We are also trying to raise money for Horse Haven, a shelter for abused neglected and retired horses. " The team had 52 members. by Jamie cil :el From imv: Arm Paiilsen.RatohSoofi.DaMdKivisaari.AriFaneuil.DavidTaub Kf v 2.i:. ..irrie Zimmerman. Andrew Nelson. Michael Haas. Mark Lamias. Stephen W.iterbrook The College Republicans existed to represent and voice the well- established youth participation of the Republicans on campus. With 400 members, they had general meetings twice a month and a social event once a month. Other than these meetings, they had other meeiings on a demand basis, in which they had community service projects. In recent years, community services became a larger part of their activism on campus. The College Republican leader .Mark Potts said, " In today ' spolitical planet of apathy it is truly existing to be apart of a group of students that care about .America ' s future and the Republican agenda. " by Deborah Bang _ . The amnesty group on campus was a chapter of Amnesty International, an international human rights organi atton. The group worked for three main objectives: to tree prisoners of conscience, to end torture and executions in all cases, and to ensure fair and prompt trials for all political prisoners. The organisation brought speakers to th university, showed films, and held panel discussions on issues such as refugees and human rights abuses in Latin America. Abigail Schla I the amnesty club remarked. " e do all this mainly through letter- writing and educational outreach. And for reasons we don ' t quite understand, letter-writing works ' ' : in -ised.Deat!; are commuted. " The group reached 50 through their e group and ISwereactiw im : AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL WOMEN ' S LACROSSE Pete Nielsen ' iayleSoskuhii - ' an. Lisa Falko. Erica K ' . ' Jennifer ZorzaKtmliTeresaGhaz.!. ...-on. Jennifer Moran. Anne Lurie. Michelle Vfelhrook Row fr Bethan;. I Dawson. There Nadler. Megan Burpee.Jennifer Kessltr. Emily Mulla. Caren Chrovian.Jenni; tbecca Blank. Madeleine Vickv- , rly Price. Amy Kavit. Eleanor Hi: The Women ' s Lacrosse team, consisting of about twenty to thirty of the school ' s finest athletic girls, began theirspringseason the last weekend of March. This club team had been around since before most other schools even had lacrosse teams. In 199 7 -98, their thirteenth year of existence, they played four tournaments in the Midwest and went to national try outs. In Feb. they played a tournament in Santa Barbara, CA. The team played two home games, as usual, against long time rival Michigan State 1 " niversity and Toledo. On the road, other opponents included Indiana University. Ohio University. University of Illir and Purdue, just to name a few. For those not familiar with the world of women ' s lacrosse, the Michigan team was known for crushing its competition! by)(H01! Hki: Organizations 347 THAI STUDENT ASSOCIATION UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL The University Lutheran Chapel was, according to its mission statement , " a fellowship of Christian students nurturing friendships and providing spiritual support while encouraging one another to become more active members of the Body of Christ, within the chapel and to be His ambassadors while at the University and throughout their lives. " Erik Gauss, president of the congregation remarked, " This is a time in our lives when we have the most outside pressures. We support each other so we can continue growing in Christ. " One of the major events of the year was the annual Hayride Square-dance in which members could have fun and learn about one another in a manner that was not church-related. The congregation had 150 students. by Jamie Weitzel MarkWolly VonRsvivut, Tharena a Chuniz. Frederick Lee. The Thai Student Association existed to " explore, promote, and understand the heritage and culture of Thailand throughout the community. " They had approximately 80 members and had bi- weekly meetings. They were also closely linked to the Thai Student Association at Eastern Michigan Uinversity, and the graduate division at the University, which consisted of about 50 members. They had many cultural events, such as the Loi Krathong (a lantern festival), where they sent lanterns they made on their own down the river, the New Year ' s Celebration Song Kran, and the Amazing Thailand Cul- tural Show, which represented their culture very well. by Deborah Bang PHI SIGMA Pi WOMEN ' S ISSUES Phi Sigma Pi, a coed national honor fraternity, consisted of diligent students who participated in community service and social events while exemplifying leadership qualities. Requirements for new members required a minimum 3.0 G.P.A. and at least twenty-four credit hours at the University. After the members partook in an informal two-week rush and an eight-week initiate program, members were required to attend weekly meetings in addition to completing five events in four categories service, social, fundraising, and public relations. Mott Children ' s hospital and Glacier Hills, a nursing home, were just a few of the many institutions that these devoted members visited and interacted with. In order to reward the members for their hard work, they attended a national barn dance at Sugar Bush on November 2 1 . byAubrev Zubrin The Women ' s Issues Commision, comprised of eight members, is an organization established to address topics in the University community that affect women. Whether it be through sponsoring symposiums, coordinating mentorship programs, or funding seminars, WIC ' s goal is to improve the lives of women on campus. " We ' re basically an activist group. We share a common desire to improve things for women at the University, " said LSA senior Kelly Morrison. WIG co- sponsored an affirmative action symposium entitled Affirmative Action 101, a four day even in November aimed to raise awareness and to educate about affirmative action. Other projects WIG has worked on include an eating disorders forum in February, and the funding of a domestic violence speaker for Greek Week. No matter what the action, WIG has contributed to the quality of life for women at the University. by Sarah Mansla 348 Organizations INTERCOOPERATIVE COUNCIL Fnmi H . The Inter-Cooperative Council ( ICC ) was a student housing cooperative serving students at the I ' niversity. The ICC was started in 1932 by students trying to find a way to stay in college during the Depression. () er the years, students continued to work together to provide themselves with affordable, convenient housing that was also fun. The ICC was a non-profit organization that owned 18 group and 1 apartment houses scattered throughout North and Central cam- puses. Since co-ops were open to all students, each house was made up of members coming from a wide variety of backgrounds. bv lanne Weifzel KOREAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION The Korean Student Association (KSA) existed " to promote the heritage, identity, and pride of Koreans anil Korean Americans on campus; to foster mutual understanding and frienship between Koreans. Korean Americans, and those persons of other nationalities; and to preserve Korean and Korean American students ' rights and interests. " They often had joint social events with other organizations on campus, such as the Korean International Student Associatin (K1SA) and the Asian-American Association (AM). Kvents planned in 1997-98 included the Moonlight Masquerade, Korean Cultural Ails Festival, and the Valentine ' s Dance. They also had various workshops that incorporated social and cultural meaning. by Deborah Bang Organizations 349 ! LIT " feL p he copy chain of command is represented here as the Jenny Slate, a copy editor. Virginia Hiltz, a section editor, and Jamie Weitzel, a reporter stand together. Each story was as- signed and written with cooperation from all three individuals. |reg Kessler, a photographer, writes down caption information after capturing campus candid shots in the fall. Photographers for the Micbiganensian took over 10,000 photos over the course of the year for the 464 page book. fter covering the 1998 Rose Bowl SorAeMichiganensian Mark Wolly and Ryan Sockalosky pause for a candid shot in the middle of the field. _ he Business Manager and Edi- tor-in-Chief of the Micbiganen- Vasu Divi and Ryan Sockalosky, ponder the success of the yearbook and the future of the staff. 350 Organizations Kvan Sockalo itirely student-run v rbook ot the iMiversity, was a tent organization t melded business and communication skills, profes- sionalism and laughter into one memorable experience for its dynamic staff of more than fifty. The non-profit organization was divided into an editorial and business staff, but workers relied upon both sides to create the best book possible. Newcomer Jaime Nelson, a sophomore psychology major remarked, " People really depend on you here. You know you can count on the other staffers because everyone does their share, in the end, the book really comes together. " Because the business was run solely by students, the ability to rely on each staffer to follow through was even more vital to the organization. The Michiganensian was one of the only yearbook orga- nizations in the nation to no have a faculty advisor. This gave the book a unique flavor as the students had com- plete power over what to print. Michelle McCombs, sopho- more graphic design major explained, " We handle sensi- tive topics like sex and drugs because students here are touched by these issues. We are allowed to discuss what is real without pages being ripped out of our book. " Students who worked on the Michiganensian gained valuable experience in business and communica- tion. Positions on staff ranged from graphic design and photography to business tasks to market the book and manage the finances. With such a variety of jobs to complete, the Michiganensian drew a diverse group of individuals to its roster. Emma Cartwright, a junior his- tory English major described, " It is striking to me how every year the staff has a new personality. When staff members graduate, ornew people join the mix thischange is reflected in the book. " The long hours in the office made for a staff that found friendship and laughter while racing to beat dead- lines. First-year staff member Kim Lonergan, a sopho- more organizational studies major commented, " I ' m new but it wasn ' t hard making friends. This is a warm, fun place. There ' s something about the Ensian that draws you into the office just to say hi and drags you back the next year. " Through the hectic all-nighters the staff was able to record the memories of one of the greatest Universities in the nation. And as the pages came together one by one, the staff came together as a group of friends to last a lifetime. " These are the most dedicated people I have ever worked with, " Jessica Hermenitt, junior German English major declared. " These were times I know I will never forget. " by Jamie Wtitzel KAIS ENSIAN c- t. 1897 yearbook Vasu Divi j. ristin Long, Virginia Hiltz and Mark Wolly enjoy a.spec a. Ensian dinner at Mongolian Barbeque to celebrate the end of the busy first semester. Wolly was one of the four graduating seniors on staff. Mark olK Shelby Wong, l.ydiajani. Ryan Sockalosky. Yasu Divi, Michelle McCombs. Grace Wong, Christina Chen, Annie Chen Row 2: Kristi Kozubal. Dan O ' Brien, Jaime Nelson, Virginia Hiltz, Emma Cartwright. Gretchen Deo, Jessica Hennenitt. Laura Brown, Deborah Bang, Helena LeungRowJiAdrianaYugovich. Peter Nielsen, Jennifer Klwood, Kim Lonergan, Kristin Long, Sarah Mangla. Jason Wilkinson Row 4: Greg Kessler, Andrew Grove, Dan Hennes. Jenny Slate. Todd Bonney. Patrick McXeal, Reenajashnani, Kristy Parker, Mark Wolly Michiganensian Yearbook 351 V student talks to an organiza- tion representative about possible involvement. Festifall was a loca- tion for many of the over three hundred campus organizations to recruit new members. L estifall was held for the first time somewhere other than on the Diag. The change of location did not dissuade the many interested students from attending the event. 2 m m 352 Organizations tudents walk by the table for The Michigan y at Festifall. Both the Daily and the Michi- ganensian yearbook recruited many new mem- Ibers at Festifall. u ar%- . ther than Orgs 1 ,1 TT 11 y-i C 1 students loo Tfor a way to make the University seem smaller. One way of creating a closer community aHM|BWMswith similar interests was by joining aclub or organization. With over 200 student organizations in which to become involved, students had a wide variety of choices. One of the best ways to gather information about these organizations was by attending Festifall, which served as an umbrella event showcasing the clubs. Students had the opportunity to read about the organizations, ask current members questions, and sign up to become new members. Some may have missed out on Festifall, or just decided that student organizations were not for them. However, there were still plenty of opportunities for students to become involved on campus and surrounding community. Some students volunteered their time through different University departments. Eydie Rallos, senior psychology major, volunteered at Pioneer High School in Ann Arbor as a peer advisor. " Working with those kids was a great experience. I definitely learned a lot, " she explained. Senior psychology major Alysa Ullman worked through the psychology department at the CCRB, helping with various research testing. " I plan on pursuing a career in sports psychology, so this was a good way of getting some experience. I also made a lot of connections and was even offered a job here after graduation. " Joanna Penny, senior movement science major, agreed that working in the community was a good way to become involved and meet new people. " I volunteer at the hospital and have learned so much. My experiences there have really helped give me direction for the future. " by Jenny Slate Organizations 353 Onward and upward student walks through the snow-covered campus on her way past the Law Quad. The archi- tecture of the Law Quad made it a favorite campus landmark. OUiyi 1 = Shelley Skopit i ave generated countless stories to tell others. The list o things to do and people grew shorter. Looking back, it was hard to imagi ie how much we had changed. Lookingforward,it fas hard to imagine how much of ourselves was still w feting to be found. While e reminisced, it was the unknown future that awaited is. It was our bittersweet good-bye that represented our wide range of emotions. hrough the cold lin. graduating se- iorsstill found away i enjoy their last me in Michigan tadium as students, pring Commence- lent ceremonies pok place on the first laturday of May. HI mini Graduates Shelley Skopit Graduates 355 ' ! On the evening of Jan. 1, 1998. the Michigan Wolverines secured their s[K t as the 1997 National Champions in the Rose Bowl in Pasa- dena, CA. photo by Mark VoIK Graduates Abada, Paolo B. . louis. W) Chemistry t? Cellular Molecular Biology Abbariao, Jens Raymond eu font, AT Industrial and Operations Engineering Abd Hamid, Nurhamiza Ipoh. PeruJt Malawi Abdul Ghani, Rusyanti Batu C ' aies SEL Malawi Abell, Usa B. DrtrfM. IL Abenh, Emily Ann .Mrron. OH Abolsky, Lauren Miami. FL Abrams, Elisabeth Jane PbilaiMfbia. PA Abrams, Lauren Elyse Wellington. FL Abrams, Matthew Keith Highland Park. IL Material Science Engineering Computer Science History English Kmesiolg) ' Communications Studies Pfrchologr Cboral Music Education Political Science Acevedo, Jorge Isaac Pasadena. TX Ciiil and Environmental Engineering Adams, Aleesa Purl Washington. AT Adams, Carl A. Hmmuib. Ml Adams, Caroline E. Genera. IL Adams, James Bradley Farmingtoti Hills. Ml Adams, Michael J. Sudbun: MA Adams, Philina N. Mount Morris. Ml Addimando, Leonidas Savas History of Art French Engineering Organizational Studies French Secondary Education Political Science Farming on Hills. Ml Adelstein, Erica Joy Leonia. . J Adler, Jineene H. Huntington Woods, Ml Advani, Amit M. Bombay. India Afflerbaugh, Kevin P. Farmington Hills. Ml Ahmad, Nauman Mushtaq Windsor. Ontario Canada Economics Honors Political Science Psychology Electrical Engineering Chemical Engineering Business Administration Biology Akst, Rebecca Amy Oceanside. A 7 } ' Sociology Lav. Criminology, and Deiiance Aldinger, Kristen A. Hillsborougb. C4 Alexander, Tamara Joy Detroit. Ml Alfe, Daniel M. Late Forest. IL Allam, Tracey Lynn Troy. Ml Allam, Tricia Marie Tm. Ml Allan, Jennifer Ann Arbor. Ml Allen, James T. Flint. Ml Almquist, Erica Kate Larchmont. AT Alpert, Carey Scarsdale. A " } ' Alstodt, Spencer Nevin Roslyn. A7 ' Altman, Aaron M. Rochester. AT Mot ' ement Science Pfysical Education 6 Health Business Administration Biology Mechanical Engineering Biopscbycbolog) ' Business Administration Economics Psychology English Economics Chemical Engineering 358 Graduates " If you ' re going to do something tonight that you ' ll be sorry for tomorrow morning; sleep late " -Henry Young Altschul, Sarah Rebecca biniston. IL Alva, Shailaja Dubai, (. ' nited Arab Emirates Alvear-Jasso, Martin Matamoros. Tamtlullfxtf Mexico Alwattar, Basil Eianston. It Amsler, Stephanie M. Saline. Ml Anderson, Latasha Am: Arbor. Ml Anderson, Melinda K. Delroil. Ml Ando, Reiko Rancho Palos Verdes. CA Andonie, Jacobo R. Tegucigalpa. DC Honduras Andrade, Orlando ypsilanli. Ml Angelo, James C. Jakarta. Df3 Indonesia Angielczyk, Kenneth D. Boston. PA Anikstein, Brian Corey .Vdrille. AT Anspach, Julie M. Trenton. Ml Antczak, Krista M. Plymouth. Ml RC Social Science Political Science History Biolop 6 Arabic Stadia Psychology English Architecture Environmental Pdicy and Behavior Pharmaceutical Sciences, B.S. Spanish Education Chemical Engineering Biologt ' 6 Geology Psychology. A ' .i Chemical Engineering Psychology Appell, Randy Eric Voodmere. AT Biopsycbology and Ihe Cognitive Sciences Arciniaga, Michael P. Mford. Ml Arend, Stacy Am: Arbor. Ml Arker, Joshua H. Voodmere. AT Arker, Sara Anne Voodmere. AT Armstrong Jr., Brawnski Detroit. Ml Arola, Kristin L. Dollar Bm: Ml Arora, Tejpreet Singh Great Keck. AT Mechanical Engineering Business . ministration c Marketing History History Computer Science Business Administration Arraf, Huwaida G. Koseiille. Ml Political Science Arabic Studies 6 Hebnx Studies Arredondo, Ernesto Detroit. Ml Asnani, Manoj Dubai, inited Arab Emirates Athanassopoulos, Andreas Athens . Greece Atlas, Stephanie Lynn Plaimieu ' . AT Auiler, Ann S. Ann Arbor. Ml Political Science Spanish Finance Accounting Mechanical Engineering Business .Administration Political Science Ault, Sharon Leah Wortbington. OH Music Education-Instrumental c- Choral General Auster, Carrie B. Vest Bloomfietd. Ml Axley, Elizabeth Mmeile, IL Azzu, Anita I kit Part. VI Babe, Terrence SMby Tp.. )tt Bacatan-Agley, Rosario Grosse Poinle Part. Ml Political Science . alural Resources , " Keep your eyes on the stars, and your feet on the ground ' - Tlwodore Roosevelt Graduates 359 Baciak, James Edward ' :.il)!. ll Bag, Alexis Shara Bwohilb. AT Bagley, Lisa Elena Ftirmini ton Hills. Ml Bahl, Amy Birmingham Ml Baik, Ji won Seoul. Korea Bailey, Karyn Rebecca llbtica. ill Bailliet, Julian E. Am lor . AT Bakalarski, Michelle L. Mpma. ill Baker, Christine Marie Rochester Hills, ill Baker. Danielle Y ' Vette . asbnlle. 7]V Baker, Jeffrey Rockrille. .1 0 uiieiir Engineering Communication Studies Political Si ' ience Political Science Grapbic Design Business Administration Political Science Italian Business Administration Elementary- Education English Literature General Studies Baldecchi, Andrea Linn Vayne. . J Finance c " Accounting Computer Information Systems Baldridge. Carrie Elizabeth Brighton, ill Ball, Anika Sangai Fremont. CA Ball, Kristen Leigh B irrington. IL Ballard III, Perry 0. Saint Joseph, ill Ballew, Jamie Ann Arbor. Ml Bandari, Armin Highland Part. IL Bandukwala, Safdar Bombay. India Banks, Waris R. Henrietta. M Banna, Amy Marie Rochester Hills, ill Baraff, Jeremy Daniel Pittsburgh. PA Bardouille-Crema, Dost Ann Arbor. Ml Bares, Cristina Beatriz Dearborn Heights. Ml Barker, Adam J. Monroe, ill Barna, David Bainbridge. OH Barns, Douglas W. Sterling Heights, ill Barr Jr. , Kenneth Louis Muskegon. Ml Barrett, David Michael Saginair. ill Barry, Christopher D. Kalama:oo. ill Baskir, Lauren R. Cold Spring Harbor. A7 Bauman, Holidae E. iou-ell. Ml Bauman, John E. Dellon. ill Business-Accounting Industrial and Operations Engineering Sociology Economics Anthropology Studies in Religion Economics History Psychology ' Sports Management and Communications Cifil Engineering Psychology English Finance Biology Computer Engineering English. B.S. Psychology Nursing His on Bayi, Nikki Detroit. Ml Computer Information Systems Communication Studies Bayi, OmariJ. Detroit. Ml Biology P% T ife 4 f ' 360 Graduates " You have brains in your head. You have feet in your shoes. You can steer yourself any direction you choose " -Dr. Seuss Beachum, Liesha A. Can on, .W Bean, Jacqueline Sue SI. Joseph. Ml Beaton, Elaina C. Shelby Tup.. Ml Beaupied, Annette Marie Femdale. Ml Beck, Elizabeth Anne Marine City. Ml Beck, Neil Grand Blanc. Ml Beckelman, David R. Huntingdon Valley, PA Bednarski, Steven J. Ann Arbor. Ml Beeferman, Gordon Levin Cambridge, MA Beitler, Heather Gibraltar, Ml Belafsky, Meredith Sue Cherry Hill. .VJ Bell, Atiba Eugene Carson. CA Bell, Christine Ann Arbor. Ml Benenson, Jessica West Bloomfield. Ml Benigni, Scott Thomas Algonac. Ml Benn, Lillette M. De Iroil. Ml Benz, Gregory H. Saline. Ml Berger, Jennifer Lee Menlo Park. CA Berger, Nancy H. Bryn Maur. PA Berk, Jennifer Lisa Trm. Ml Berle, Arielle Los Angeles. CA Berlin, Kevin Canton. Ml Berlow, Stuart West Bloomfield. Ml Berman, Jaime Beth Soulbfield, Ml Berman, Shirlee K. Farmington Hills. MI Bernard, Ross Michael Oyster Bay Core, NY Berquist, Mark Lansing, Ml Berry, James A. Northiille. Ml Berry, Monica Rachel Albuquerque. . ' M Bertolina, Robert M. Foster Citr, CA Besa, Philipp E. r, PA Nursing Nursing Spanish Communication Studies Elementary Education Eniironmenlal Engineering Economics 6 Political Science Actuarial Mathematics Nursing Music-Composition 6 Piano Graphic Design Moi ' emenl Science Economics Political Science Mechanical Engineering Economics Mechanical Engineering Communication Studies English Nursing Psychology Psychology - Sociology Political Science Elementary Education Business Administration Psychology Mathematics Best, Andrea L. Grand Blanc, Ml Best, Heidi L. Sandusky. Ml BettenJaneE. Portage. Ml Bhasin, Komaljit Kaur Vest Bloomfield. Ml English 6 Spanish Honors Graphic Design Industrial Operations Eng Chemical Engineering Electrical Engineering Kursing Biology " The difference between a successful person and others is not a lack of strength, not a lack of knowledge, but rather a lack of will " - Vincent Lombardi Graduates 361 Bhattacharya, Promit Sombav. itiiliti Bhow, Mona orla Valle - Stream. AT Biancke, Laura A. Hamilton. OH Bieber, Jacquelyn R. } Biederman, Lisa N. tarmmgton Hilts. Ml Bierig, Amanda L. PIrmoult. Ml Bieszki, Mark Allan Clinton Tup.. Ml Billings, David Barren. ill Birdsey, Montaigne R. TramseCity. Ml Bixler, David W. Toledo. OH Bixler, Jonathan L. Bract tori. AT Bizub, Steven M. Cincinnati. OH Black, Jonathan R. East Brunswick, Ay Black, Melanie Milan. Ml Blank, Howard S. Columbia. MD Blaszak, Lynne M. Grand Rapids. Ml Blevins, Natalie Bloomjield Hi Is. Ml Blitz, Mark Vest BloomfieU. Ml Blivaiss, Jeffrey Eric East Brunsuick. Ay Bloom, Sari B. . ortbbrooll. IL Bloom, Tiffany Kalonab. AT Blouin, Kari Ann Slurgis. Ml Blumenthal, Amy Ellen SI. Datids. PA Bobrow, Michael Lloyd Harbor. AT Bode, Shannon L. Omaha. tVE Bogen, Martin P. Grosse Points Woods, Ml Bolden, Angela Renae Bella tie. fiE Boncher, Brent William Caledonia. Ml Bonneville, Richard Robert San Diego. CA Bonutti, Christina Bloomfifld Hills. Ml Bora, Keenan M. Troy, Ml Bordeaux, Lisa A. Mliskegon. Ml Borinstein, Cindy M. Etrdrto, CA Bornhoeft, David William orlbfieU. IL Borteckjill Alh ' son Pme Brook N] Economics Organizational Studies History of Art Political Science Actuarial Mathematics History of Art Cii-il Engineering Computer Engineering Economics Mechanical Engineering Music Performance Communication Studies Psychology Nursing Biology English Literature Psychology English Political Science Psychology Sociology Nursing English Biolog) ' 6 Philosophy Business Administration Mechanical Engineering Elementary Education Organizational Studies Architecture Industrial Engineering Cross-Cultural Healing 6 Chemistry Industrial Operations Engineering Communication Studies Political Science Psychology ,! v 362 Graduates " Live as if you were to die tomorrow. Learn as if you were to live forever " - Gandhi first Impressions ; | thought that I would come to this huge place and it would be hard to make friends. Now I have friends I made here that I know I will have forever, " said senior psychology major Jessica Cohen. When they first stepped onto campus for orientation, they thought four years seemed like a lifetime. However, as soon as it came time to graduate, they could hardly believe their time at the University had slipped by so quickly. The graduates looked back at what they had expected out of college and what it had actually been like. Their reflections and memories clung in their minds as they prepared for their departure from the University. The expectations of incoming students varied widely. Most were intimidated by the size of the University at first and expected to have diffi- culty acclimating themselves. " People tell you ' ou ' re just going to be a number at such a big school but I got to know my professors as people, not just teachers. This really added to my experi- ence, " remarked Cohen. Some students were surprised at the variety of activities in which they had the opportu- nity to participate. Others were more enthusiastic than they thought they would be about various aspects of University life. Jamie Haber, senior communication studies major, recalled, " I didn ' t MarkWolly eniors Paul DiLaura and Steve Guest remained close friends since first meeting while living near each other in South Quad. DiLaura and Guest roomed together during their junior and senior years, but found it was hard to still see one another often. Many seniors discovered that it became more difficult through the years to get together and spend time with old friends. 400-level classes. I didn ' t know anybody. But in my experience I have had very friendly teachers. " The majority of students enjoyed the freedom of college and were certain they would long for it once they left. Kristin Ball, senior sociology major commented, " I am going to miss the student lifestyle. " Sadly, stu- dents faced the end of the days of Backroom Pizza and Thursday night parties. Among other things they would miss were Main Street, Stucchi ' s and the band blasting the fight song on football Satur- day mornings. Explained Ball, " When I am here I complain but I know I will wish I am back here rather than working full time. I love the free time. " Though graduation made most students nos- talgic, the excitement of independence spurred them on. Senior sports management and com- munications major Sam Linsky explained, " Col- lege was everything I expected and more. I think I grew emotionally and intellectually. I am look- ing forward to law school and measuring myself [expect to love the sports as much as I do. I am really going to miss the football games. " For some, the experience of graduation snuck up on them, almost prema- [turely. LuisaCurtz, senior anthropology majorsaid, " I ' m a transfer student and leaving [now is difficult because I feel like I just got started I came here and jumped right into up against everyone else out in the real world. " Other aspects of leaving the University made graduation for some less bittersweet. Laughed Curtz, " I can ' t wait to go to grad school in Miami and go a whole year without a winter. " by Jamie Weitzel _ Hfe B f ff % fe Bostwick, Joshua Gorden Traterse City. HI Bowers, Jennifer L. Kaubauna. U7 Bowersox, Bree RicbUmd. Ml Bowes, Robert James ladtson. Ml Bowler, Nathaniel Smith Cincinnati, OH Bowman, Nancy Buffalo. . r Boyd, Heather Leigh Sorlt Street. Ml Boyea, Nicole M. Pun Huron. Ml Boyless, John Carlos Dearborn Heights. Ml Boynton, James R. Bad an. Ml Biolog)- Industrial and Operations Engineering Microbiolog) ' Cellular Molecular Biology Cursing Histon Biolog] I ' oliticiu Science " The secret of business is to know something nobody else knows ' - Aristotle Onassis Graduates 363 Brandman, Jared M. irf orttport. AT Organi-ational Studies Brandon. Douglas John Ann Arbor. Ml Music Technology Composition Bratzel, Anne Elizabeth East Lansing. Ml Industrial and Operations Engineering Breck, EricJ. Ann Arbor. .W Brendle, Jacquin A. Ann Arbor. Ml Bridbord, Sharon Great Heck, m Brin, Lawrence M. Miami. FL Brines. Jennifer L. Mite Late. Ml Brinker, Frank Gordon Fraser. til Broder, Emily B. Birmingbtim. Ml Brodsky, Renatt V ' oodbury. M ' Bronitsky, Molly Kapstein eifton. .IW Brookhouse, Christy L. Coopersiille. Ml Linguistics c- Mathematics Drauing Painting General Unities English Mechanical Engineering Cellular Molecular Biology Psychology English Political Science Political Science 6 Sociology Brooks, Nichelle A. Hartford. CT Political Science African American Studies Broom, Gillian Elizabeth Kalamazoo. Ml Brown, Andrea Nicole Be leiil e. Ml Brown, Catherine E. Kalama:oo. Ml Biopsycholog) ' Chemical Engineering Biology Women ' s Studies Brown, Makaiya Kanya Detroit. Ml Organizational Studies Economics Brown, Robert W. ImlayCirt, Ml Brown, Selika Monique Detroit. Ml Brown, Shelby L. Huntington. W ' T Brown, Thomas Howard Sparta, ill Browne, Philip Marine City. Ml Brozovich, Deborah M. Canton. Ml Bruening, Jennifer Erin MacombTup..MI Mechanical Engineering Psychology Afro-American Studies History C- Political Science Music Performance Political Science Biology Psychology Brugman, Christopher Michael Mustegon. Ml Economics Brunke, Michael A. Detroit. Ml Atmospheric, Oceanic and Space Science Brunt, Jill K. LaSalle, Ml Brunzell, Suzanne M. Algonac. Ml Brass, Jill Michelle Vest Hloomfield. Ml Bubolz, Jason Hendrick Commerce Tup.. Ml Bucciero, Michele Harper ' oods. HI Buckley, Jennifer A. Farminglon Hills. Ml Budzios, Elizabeth M. Monroe, Ml Bumgarner, Stacie Leigh Grand Kaput. Ml Political Science Resource Ecology Management English Computer Engineering Biology Psychology English Political Science Biology Honors Fine Arts 364 Graduates " Whatever you are, be a good one " -Abraham Lincoln Bunker, Stephanie Temperance. Ml Biology a A r Burgess, Joshua David West Bloomfield Ml Sports Managfmenl Communication Studies Burgess, Ryan Matthew Tokyo, japan English Lang, and Lit. Japanese Latin and ill. Latin Burns, Nicole Marie Plymouth. Ml Burns, Rochelle T. Mount Morris. Ml Busch, Carrie Ann Rochester Hills. Ml Buser, Scott T. West Bloomfield. HI Bush, Robin D. Saline. Ml Butan, Joanna Maureen Dayton. OH Ennronmental Policy and Behatior English Biopsychology and Cognitit e Sciences f- ' inance Physical Education 6 Social Science Psychology Butler, Mia Patrice Detroit. Ml English Secondary Education German Butzlaff, Lisa D. Mien Park. Ml Interdisciplinary Engineering Byas, Kylajoy Detroit. Ml Sociology African and Afro-Amer. Stud. Secondary Ed. Byrd, Latoyia R. Taylor, Ml Cabrera, Sandra Janet Ann Arbor. Ml Cage, Lisa G. eu Orleans. LA Cahill, Stacy L. Chester. , J Cairns, Kelly Sterling Heights. Ml Calouette, Michelle M. Harbor Springs. Ml Camilli, Christina Lynn Hen Boston. Ml Campos, Angela Dawn Lansing. Ml Capul, Althea A.L. iii. Ml Carle, JaredD. BloomfieUI Hills. Ml Carling, Matt Lifermore. CA Carlson, Sara Renee Simsbury. CT Carlton, Charles J. Detroit. Ml Carlyon, Jason K. Gladstone. Ml Carmichael, Christi A. Soulhfield. HI Carpenter, Colleen M. SUrliiig Heights. Ml Cassadime, Angela L. Detroit. Ml Castaneda, Gerard A. Detroit. Ml BiopsycMogy Pre-Med Psydnbgy Cud Engineering Architecture Industrial and Operations Engineering Architecture Communication Studies American Culture Microbiology Economics 6 History Chemical Engineering Industrial ami Operations Engineering Computer Engineering Psychology Actuarial Mathematics Kursing Cursing Castelli, Brian D. Weirton. V General Studies-CIS C- Organizational Psychology Catrabone, Jeff R. Harborcreelt. PA Sports Management and Communications Cerniak, Jessica Jacquelyn Rit-er Forest. IL Psychology Communication Studies Cetner, Aaron Stuart Vest Bloomfifld. Ml Economics Chaben, Jamie West Btoomfield. Ml Economics " A person who aims at nothing is sure to hit " -Anonymous Graduates 365 A view from the Gradu- ate Library steps showed the Diag active with students going to class, prior to re- modeling of the ' M ' . The abseneeof the ' M ' left mem- bers of the freshman class without the traditional op- portunity of avoiding it ' s presence. Chacin, Nathalia Detroit. Ml Chalela, Laura J. Washington. Ml Chambers, Anne Elizabeth Washington. PA Chamie, Nadema Lincoln Part. HI Chan, Andy Hong Kong.Cbina Chan, Danny Yuet-Hang Hong Kong. China Chan, Tony Hing-tao Hong Kong. China Chang, Jennifer L. Hoffman Estates. IL Charlton, Jamie M. Colorado Springs. CO Chau, Mechele Martinez. GA Chavez, Margarita Isabel Detroit. MI Spanish Psychology Secondary Education Chen, Ting-Chun Taipei. Tainan Chen, Wei-Li Taipei Buenos Aires. Taiuan Argentina Chen, Yi-Chun Holmdei. ffj Chen, Yu-Chang Hong Kong, China Cheng, Jennifer Hong Kong. China Cheskis, Aaron E. Cory. NC Cheung, Richard Ka Fu Hong Kong. China Cheung, Tszkit Hong Kong. China Chiapuris, Alexandra A. Ann Arbor. M] Spanish Communication Studies Spanish Nursing nizational Studies Accounting Finance Computer Engineering Electrical Engineerir Mechanical Engineering History Nursing Electrical Engineering Ciril Engineering Electrical Engineering Business Administration Psychology 366 Graduates " If what you are doing is not moving you toward your goals, it is moving you away from your goals " -BrianTmcy I Chien, Ming Tze Okemos. Ml Chinitz, Julie Ann Farming on HiUi. HI Chio, Christine C. Teuksbury, MA Chmielewski, Jeffry Chadbourne Warrtn, Ml Chemical Engineering Pharmacy Mathematics Chobanian, Sarah Rose East Grand Rapids. Ml Political Science 6 Classical Citilizations Business Administration Cellular and Molecular Biology Economics Industrial Operation Engineering Computer Engineering Chodos, Matthew T. Ai City. AT Choi, Andrew Potomac. MD Choi, Hyunsoo Kyungnam Bangaedong, Seoul Korea Chong, Hans Hon Sze Hong Kong. China Chong, U Lyang, Jerrod Singapore Chorvat, Nicole D. Clinton Tup., Ml Chou, Henry Chun Oak Park. CA Chow, Shoong-Fye Ann Arbor. Ml Christensen, Daniel Hou-ell. Ml Chu, Sandra M. Test Bloomfleld, Ml Chung, Chris V. Balduinst:ille. AT Chung, Jane Y. Syossel. AT Church, Jeremy J.H. Traverse City. Ml Music kPercussion Performance Business Administration Church, Kelly J. Megan. Ml Engineering Physics Business Administration Computer Engineering Economics Film and Videof. English Chyu, Catherine Hee SI.Louis, MO Cipra, Erin E. Hanstille. WA Ciralsky, Meredith Ann Toledo. OH Ciricola, Tina K. Shelby Toiaiship. Ml Clark, Amy Su-ark Creek. Ml Clark, Brian M. Ho lyumd. FL Clark, Dawn Marie Smart: Creek. Ml Clauset, Caleb Winsloti-Salem. JVC Clawson, Lavonne Ann Arbor. Ml Clayton, Steven Michael Saginau: Ml Cleanthous, Paris Mcosia. Cyprus Clements, Allison S. Cenlertille. OH Clements, Todd L. Grosse Pointe Woods. Ml Co, Jerry Kam Honolulu. HI Cochrane, Laura Rodford. Ml Cohen, Brian Lee jericbo. AT Painting and Drauing Biology Chemical Engineering Communication Studies Hursmg fiwfogv Architecture Scientific Illustration Environmental Geolog) ' Economics 6 Mathematics Emironmental Policy Organizilional Studies Chemical Engineering Psychologr Communications " If you can imagine it, you can achieve it. If you can dream it, you can become it " - William Arthur Ward Graduates 367 Cohen, Elana PtoeniX. .tt Cohen, Jaclyn Corinne Broot m. AT Cohen. Jason Adam Potomac. MD Cohen, Jessica Gwen Vest Btoomfielil. Ml Cohen, Jodi Suzanne Cherry Hill. X] Cohen, Joshua Stuart Merrick. AT Cohen, Melanie Philadelphia. PA Cohen. Robert B. Vest Bloomfidd. Ml Colarossi, Michael J. St. Clair. Ml Cole, Melissa Lynn . orlhtille. Ml Coleman, Reuben C. Rochester HUb. Ml Coletti, Mark Anthony Harrison Totrtiship. Ml Colombo, Victor J. Shaker MS.. OH Colthorp, Regina K. Milan. Ml Communication Studies History Psychology Psychology Political Science Political Science Communication Studies Biology Chemical Engineering Business Administration English Mechanical Engineering Organizational Studies Nursing Comerchero, Doron Arieh Stamford. CT Natural Resources and Environment Connoy, Stacey Sudbury. MA Cook, Akosua Atiya r. MA Cook, Daniel E. PittsfieU. M Cooklin, Nicole M. Hastings. Ml Cooley, Janae Elizabeth Clarkslon. Ml Coon, Graydon H. SI. Joseph. Ml Cooper, Kathy R. Detroit. Ml Cordero, Jessica Get-.nlle. AT Psychology Sociology ' Business Administration Statistics Political Science French Biology English Movement Science Costakes, Christopher Mark Femdale. Ml General Studies-CIS Organizational Studies Costales, Dean Henry Los Angeles. CA Costantino, Kevin Michael East Lansing. Ml Cote, Suzanna Rebecca Hou-ell. Ml Cotsonika, Nicholas J. Troy. Ml Coughlan, Laura Elizabeth Gleniieti. II. Courim, Julie Ann Muskegon. Ml Covel, Shana R. fieu Albany. OH Cowell, Kristi M Hudsom-ille. Ml Cox, Kevin D. Flint. Ml Crandall, David Alan Salt Lake Ci ft: IT Cranmore, Carrie Nichole Snarl; Creek. Ml RC Political Science C- Sociology Business Administration English Mathematical Economics Biochemistry Biochemistry History Biochemislry Communication Studies " Shoot for the moon. Even if you miss, you ' ll land among the stars " -Les Brown 368 Graduates " We make a living by what we get, but we make a life by what we give " -Norman MacEwan Cran son, Jeffrey M. Bronson, Ml Creel, Gavin J. Fmdlay. OH Cress, Patrick John BloomfM Hills Ml Crutchfield, Kelley M. Britton. Ml Cruz, L. Susan Los Angeles. CA Cunningham, Karen E. Ami Arbor. M Cunningham, Sarah M. Jactson. til Curkovic, David I. DeSill. Ml Curkovic, Kristina Diana De Wilt. Ml Curtis, Keith Paul Easl Hills. .V) Cutler, Robert S. to. li Cwiek, Jennifer Elizabeth Claifson. Ml Cyganiak, Sarah J. Mequon. Wl Cytron, Adena Sarah Mountain Lakes. J Czabala, Mike Auburn. Ml Dahiya, Nina Cypress. CA Dallah, Olisaeloka Ikemefuna Oak Park. Ml Economics MusicalTteatre Music Performance 6 Education PsytMogy Mathematics 6 Journalism Sociology Women Studies Chemical Engineering Htttotj ' English 6 Linguistics Economics Material Science and Engineering nursing Economics 6 Spanish Psychology Business .administration Political Science 6 Psychology Economics Sociology Damman, Manhew W. Birmingham. Ml General Studies Business . ministration History Dancho, Dana Vest Leechaurg. PA Dancy, Stephen Canton. Ml Dam, Sonalee S. Troy. Ml Daniels, Matthew J. Ml Pleasant . HI Dargurz, Laura Sterling Hgts. MI Darula, Suzanne K. Greemticb. CT Das, Sanjeeb Kumar Ann Arbor. Ml Jtealre Performance. BFA Eniironmental Policy and Bebaiior Computer Information System Engineering Horemenl Science Psychology Political Science Honors Davidson, Dawn Allyson Minneapolis. M. Davidson, Katherine L. Lironui. Ml Davila, Rebecca Eh ' zabeth Flint. Ml Davis, Emily L. Lou-ell. Ml Davis, Joi Maisha Kansas Citt. MO Davis, Mehssa Halle Beacbuml. OH HusxTteory Psychology Latino Studies Sociology ' Psychologt Enimnmenlal Policy and Betaior Davis, Melissa R. Uiiinia. Ml English {- Psychology f- Secondary Education Dawson, Emily Brighton. Ml Dawson, Nicole Marie Grand Blanc. Ml Dawson, Rebecca S. L tnse. Ml Moremenl Science Graduates 369 Day, Marketoe A. einu. MI Dayalu, Praveen I.yrlHltwd. IU De Avila, Florencio Daniel Oat Latin. II Communication Studies Anthropology-Zoology Economics De La Torre, Victor J. Bayamon. PR Industrial and Operations Engineering De Leeuw, Catherine Elizabeth Grand Rapids. Ml Chemistry Biochemistry de Leon, Ella M. r ' artnington Hills, Ml de Wolf, Sarah Anne Haslett. Ml DeFell.Ja ' NetM. DeFrank, James A. Pittsburgh. PA Delano, Andrew C. Marlborougb. CT DeMaagd, Michele M. Grand Rapids. Ml Denney, Emily Allison Cedar Rapids. U DeRaad, Kara Nicole Coraltille. U Desai, Tejal Harshad Bloomfield Hills. Ml Deschamps, Paul Joseph Men Part. Ml DeShields, Karyn Lynn Detroit. Ml Dessent, Daniel Webster Grores. MO Biologt ' Psychology Business Administration History Economics Nursing Philosophy Psychology Music Performance Economics Psychology Psychology Deuparo, Tamra Marie Sterling His.. Ml Deutsch, Lucinda Rock Island. 1L Devereaux, Kathleen M. Lansing. MI Devlin, Lindsay S. Grand Rapids. Ml Diamond, Aileen Horib Hills. AT Diamond, Marni L. Horlb Hills. AT Dietz, Undsey Long Grove. IL Dillon, Ellen Rose Temperance. MI Math Education Sports Management and Communications Political Science English Film Political Science History Dillon, Kimberly Rochester Hills. Ml Geological Sciences Classical A rchaeology Chemical Engineering Dinda, Bruce L. SI. Clair Shores. Ml Elec. Engin. A mos. , Oceanic, and Space Sciences Dingle, Thomas J. Columbus. OH Psychology Divi, Vasu Troy. Ml DiVirgilio, Christina Marie Washington. Ml Dobrzynski, Philip Brian Sterling Heights. Ml Doe IV, Joseph William Cbeboygan. MI Dolgoff, Jason T. Glen Rock, fij Dombkowski, Jennifer Elizabeth Rochester Hills. Ml Dorf, Jessica Lauren Brooklyn. AT Mechanical Engineering Biological Psychology Business Administration Economics Russian English 370 Graduates " Yesterday is a canceled check: Forget it. Tomorrow is a promissory note: Don ' t count on it. Today is ready cash: Use it! " -Edwin C. Bliss ere to Go Next? After living in residence halls and Ann Arbor off-campus, it was a must for seniors to begin planning their next living location. They had to reckon with the fact that after leaving Michigan Stadium to the beat of Pomp and Circumstance they would be virtually homeless. There were no longer going to English major, Kelly Russell. be convenient dinners in the cafeteria or late night meals on Entree Plus from Most students ' plans were less straight forward, but were plans nonetheless. residence hall snack bars. To some, the pending housing decision was simple. " I ' m moving back home for at least a year, " said Gary Castenada, senior nursing student. Many students aimed to continue their education in order to stay competi- tive in the job market. Moving home was the only way students afforded the expenses of another two to " I want to live where the women are beautiful and the money is green, " tactfully expressed a senior engineer- ing major who requested to remain anonymous. Many seniors expressed the desire to simply leave Michigan and its harsh winters. Living in Ann Arbor was certainly a unique experience. As students, graduates lived in a variety of residences, from small apartments to large houses to crowded residence Ronny Luhur three years of school. Most students tended to prefer locations that were near their future jobs. " I want to live down south in Charlotte, Atlanta, Orlando, or on the East University degree, there was no excuse for not being able to find an excellent job that coast near New York or Connecticut because I plan to go into broadcasting. Atlanta supported the typical Wolverine ' s lifestyle. Graduation forced students to adjust their is the home of TBS and Orlando is home of the NBA ' s Orlando Magic, " said senior standards of living and plan for environments much different than University living. by Bernadine Will ami Dorfman, Jill Sondra Plainrieu. Y Dorn, Spencer David East Rockairay. AT Doshi, Kanika Bombay. Inditi Doster, Jason C. Panama City. FL Downs, Benjamin A. Colduater. Ml Communication Unities Political Science Pre-Med Aerospace Engitt. Mechanical Engirt. Mechanical Engineering Downs III, Edward Tretheway . orlhiille. Ml Draper, Jeffrey E. Jackson. Ml Dressier, Joseph L. Stony Brook. AT Drinkwater, Jared E. BnaUine. M Mechanical Engineering Political Science Dua, Shafali Canton. Ml DuBay, Jean Marie Monroe ' Ml Dubinsky, Todd M. East Brunsu-ictt. l Dubrinsky, Lowell A. Bloomflelil Hills. Ml Duchastel, Thierry Fl. Liuilerilale. Ft. Duffy, Coreen S. Vest BloomfieUI. Ml Sports Management Marketing 6 Communication Studies Industrial Operations Engineering General Studies Film Computer Science Music English " This is the time to remember ' cause it will not last forever. These are the days to hold on to ' cause we won ' t although we ' ll want to " - Billy Joel Graduates 371 Duiven, Matt W. Hist Grand Rapid . Ml Duke. Aaron William Bremerton. SA Dulecki, Ann Irene Am Boston. Ml Dunaske. Nicholas Petasif): Ml Dunbar, Erica Kaye Delmi!. .W Duncan, James Fenlon ill Duncan, Tesenga Sha ' Columbia. MD Duran, Meredith Louinitle. W Dutton, Amy Cather ine Columbus. OH DuVall, Lindsay J. Birmingham. Ml Dworkin, Craig OratleU. A? Ebert, Emily Dawn Milford. Ml Eckroad, Dana Elizabeth euton. .iW Eckroad, Erica K. . arton. M Edwards, Adena Marlboro. Ay Materials Science and Engineering Enrironmental Engineering Bngtist Architecture Bicfsychology ami Cogiiilire Sciences Business Administration Sociology Economics Psychology Btotogy Political Science Electrical Engineering Psychology Psychology English Edwards, Paul R. Brighton. Ml Electrical Engineering Computer Engineering Eichhorn, Laura I. Lennon. Ml Eick, Gordon Vest Bloompeld. Ml Eiler, Christian Michael Trov. Ml Industrial c- Operations Engineering Film and Video Political Science Einspahr, Simon Christopher Laurencei-ille. Nj Psychology Eisenberg, Tara Beth Pomona. AT Eisman, Juh ' e Elyse Flirt. Ml Eksioglu, Ender Mete Istanbul. Turkey Eleazar, Andrew J. Freehold. l Eh ' assen, Roger James Piedmont. CA Elliott, Susan Abigail SI. Ignace. Ml Ellis, Steve James Boulder. CO Emmons, Elizabeth Pan Pau: Ml Engel, Michelle Leigh " ' Engel, Samantha Robin Glencoe. IL English Jr., Robert C. Fraser. Ml Enimil, Sandra Aya ), IL Enriquez, Alissa M. Wayne. Ml Epstein, Emily Rachel Berkeley CA Epstein, Robyn A. Chestnut Ridge. AT General Biology- Judaic Studies Elementary Education Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering History Psychology Communication Studies Psychology Psychology Nursing Psychology English Psychology Political Science Nursing Sociology Graphic Design ' Always do right. This will gratify some people and astonish the rest " -Mark Twain 372 Graduates Erber, Jonathan A. efoasil. M Esparza, Steven La Ptienle. a Estrada, Nadia Patricia EupiziJillKristine fjtvnia, Ml Cultural Anlhropolog) ' Sports Management arid Communications Business Administration Mechanical Engineering Evans, Randi Jennifer A ' orti Miami Reach. Fl. Finance Computer Information Systems Evans, Valary Michelle lletrnl. Ml Evelyn, Kelsey Ann Dover. MA Exley, Megan R. Sylvania. OH Ezis, Katherine Erika Monroe. Ml Faerber, Lorilyn Saginaii ' . All Fahmy, Tammer M. Portage. Ml Faik, Sama Ala Ann Arbor . Ml Falls, Thomas J. Brighton. Ml Fan, Elaine Taipei. Tainan Cellular anil Molecular Biology ' : Chemical Engineering Psychology Finance Biology Cellular and Molecular Biology Marketing Farah, Katherine Mounia Amaryilis Farah, Nairn Michael Bloom -field Hills. Ml Farrehi, Mary M. Grand Blanc. Ml Feeney, Kelly Westfield. N] Feeny, Molly Troy. Ml Fefferman, Stephen Andrew Liiingston, Nj Feierman, Alexander Kollin fiat fort. AT Feig, Michael Scott Coral Springs. FL Feiglin, Illana Dahlia University Heights. OH Fein, Spencer Michael North Hills. AT Feinberg, Kimberly Boca Raton. FL Feiner, Amy Jill StorlHills.fi Felax, Amy Elizabeth Beieriy Hills. Ml Felax, Christopher R. Beverly Hills. Ml Felcher, Cindy Livonia. Ml Fennell, Thomas J. Grosse Poinle Woods. Ml Computer Engineering Economics Movement Science RC Social Science Sociology English Literature History Organizational Studies History Organizational Management Psychology Women ' s Studies 6 English Materials Science and Engineering Ferguson, Bronwen Fitzgerald Grand Rapids. .Ill Architecture Fernandez, Ana Isabel Guaynabo. PR Communications Fernandez, Melissa Ann Brooklyn. AT Psychology Ferris, Kristin Maureen Troy. Ml Psychology Ferst, Lauren Bala Cynuyd. PA Psychology- " Do or do not. There is no ' try ' " - Yoda, " Empire Strikes Back " Graduates 373 Fiedler, Candra Erin ' ar dale, AT English Fields, Kwame Al-Rahman Columbus. OH Computer Engineering Artifical Intelligence Filiberto, Jeffrey Michael Randolph. J Business Administration T- Marketing Finger, Andrea Karin Tror. Ml Finn, Eric Anthony Clinton Tup. Ml Biology Chemical Engineering Economics Chemical Engineering History Finn, Patrick Janssen Stevens Point. 97 Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering Firestone, Jonathan Michael .Santa Monica. CA Firestone, Michael J. Barnard. IT Fischer, Travis Ryan Spokane. U.I Fisher, Kevin M. Stamford. CT Fisher, Meh ' ssa Plaim-ieu; NT Files, Cynthia Saint Joseph. Ml Flynn, Colleen Blissfield, til Flynn, Rachel M. Greemillt, HI Fogarty, Kelly Patricia Ellen Prairie. MN Fong, Angela P. North Potomac. MD Foo, Livia W. Adrian. Ml Foord, Scheherazade Manama. Bahrain Organizational Studies Organizational Studies Biopsychotogv Cognitive Sciences History Teacher Certification Business Marketing Economics Psychology Graphic Design Forster, Brian J. Reston. CA Mechanical Engitt. Industrial and Operations Engin. Fortier, Kristine Marie Elemental Education Marketing Foster, Alaine M. Portage . Ml Foster , LeKicia Mercadez Chicago. IL Fox, Joshua Great Neck. NY Frances, Erin East Brunsiiick. NJ Franch, KatherineJ. Winnetka, IL Francone, Steven Brent Scotlsdale, AZ Frank, Beth Susan Dantestoa-n. AID Frank, Christopher J. Dexter. Ml Frank, Lucille Saginau ' . Ml Frank, Matthew J. Riieni ' oods, IL Frank, Meredith Amy Plantation. PL Frank, Rodney Terrell Largo. MD Frankel, Bradley Oradell. NJ Economics English Economics Mathematics Business Administration Psychology Women Studies Cellular and Molecular Biology Voice Performance Psychology Electrical Engineering Business faltninistralion Franzino, Robert Fort Wayne, A ' Psychology Creative Writing Literature Fraumann, Ellen Elizabeth lleerfield. IL 374 Graduates " Life is 10 percent what you make it and 9 0 percent how you take it " -Irving Berlin Freeman, Alison Elizabeth Aurora. CO Freeman, Zachary Jericho, NY Biology 6 Economics Communication Studies Freitag, Gustavo jfiinfille. ,Vf, ' Hrtt:il Aerospace Engineering Mechanical Engineering Frenchman, Aparna Kush Nashl-ille. TK Cellular and Molecular Biology Frenkel, Stephen J. Ruckland County, NY Freundlich, Erica Shawn Vanlagh, NY Communication Studies Marketing Friedberg, John Carl Boulder. CO Friedman, Matthew Charles VHlmette. II, Frost, Julie L. Clarklon, Ml Fruchter, Randy M. Lii-ingston, NJ Fry, Jennifer Stratton Kockford, HI Frye IV, Lem Earl Ypsilanli. Ml Fuller, Trevor S. Saginaw, Ml Fullerton, Tricia Yolanda Brooklyn. N} ' Furay, Amy R. Port Huron. Ml Gabel, Amy Lynn South Haven. Ml Gabel, Gregory Brian Oregon. OH Gadia, Rahul Ann Arbor, Ml Gallinari, Tracy M. Lansing. Ml Gamelli, Amy Elizabeth Burr Ridge, IL Gandhi, Gita Cedar Knolls. N] Gandhi, Runjun Troy. Ml Garcia, Nicholas F. Rochester Hills. Ml Gardiner, Erin Clinton Tou-nship. Ml Gardner, Neil A. Kingston, } Psychology Business Administration Nursing Finance Business Administration Sociology ' Industrial Design Graphic Design Political Science Garrison, Gerald H. Midland. Ml Garvey, Elizabeth K. Grosse Pointe Park, Ml Garza, Francisco Dearborn, Ml Gauger, Suzanne Elizabeth Kenilu ' Ortb. IL Gault, Laurie B. Highland Part. IL Gazdik, Julie Ann Cincinnati. OH Gehl, Jacob Daniel Pittsburgh. PA Geisler, Christopher K. Grand Blanc. Ml Genord, Elizabeth Bedford. HI Genovese, Jennifer Norlhbrook. IL Communication Studies History Film General Studies Industrial and Operations Engineering Biopsydxlog) ' French Psychology- Industrial and Operations Engineering Communication Studies Sociology Biochemistry Architecture History of Art Emironmenlal Engineering Business Administration History Psycholog) ' Political Science Economics Dental Hygiene Political Science " To avoid criticism, do nothing, say nothing, be nothing " - Elbert Hubbard Graduates 375 The Burton Memorial Bell [Tower stands prominently over campus on a typical winter evening in Ann Ar- bor. afl ?- Gerber, Julie H. Houston. TX Psychology Gerhardt, Wendy M. Warren, Ml Business Administration Gershon, Jessica Gayle Roslyn. NY ' Psychology Gerstein, Stacie M. West BloomfleU. Ml Organizational Studies Gertler, Laurie Cerisse New City, NY Elementary Education Geshel, Heidi Okemos. Ml Sociology Organizational Studies Giancamilli. Vanessa Elizabeth Crosselle.MI Gibbons, Kathleen M. Troy, Ml Gibby, Nicole Renee Saint Joseph. Ml Gibson, Edzra Mack Detroit . til Cellular and Molecular Biology Psychology Gidlund, Markus Shelby Twf., Ml Gieske, Bradley R. Onsted. Ml Gifford, Steven Keith Laingsburg. Ml Gillis, Margaret Elizabeth Grand Rapids. Ml Gilmore, Robert C. Wilton, a Gilvydis, Darius R. Farminglon Hills, Ml Gimmestad, Katherine Dawn Hougbton. Ml Gines, Darlene D. Hayttard, CA Mechanical Chemistry RC Asian Studies Fine Arts Chemical Engineering Industrial and Operations Engineering Ginsberg, Joshua Mark Ambler. PA Ginsburg, Scott R. lericbo, NY Ginzler, Lisa Jennifer BloomfleU Hills, til Gipson, Amanda Alexis Monroe. MI Giroux, Jennifer S. Fenlon. Ml Gitlin, Daniel Aaron Beverly Hills. CA Gitomer, Scott N. Yardley. PA Gladis, Todd Christopher Atlanta. CA Glassman, Harrison Scarsdale, NY Glauser, Joshua David Bloomington, IN Glazer, Ed Otemos, Ml Glenn, Kevin Lamonte Louisiille. A} ' Glickman, Wendy Matawan, NJ Glispie, Christal H. Inkier. Ml Gloshen, Rachel L. Trar erse City. Ml Godby, Jennifer M. Lansing. Ml Goel, Anisha A. Bombay. India English Political Science 6 Women ' s Studies Economics Business Administration Communication Studies Political Science Economics Honors 6 History Film and Video Psychology Computer Engineering Film and Video Studies Soaologf- Psychology Women ' s Studies Business Administration Organizational Studies " Sometimes we may learn more from a man ' s errors than from his virtues " -Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Graduates 377 Goelkel, Karen Park AXtf . IL Gold, Avitai AMI York. M mUil I ' olici- tincl Bebtu-ior Hislon Goldberg, Brett J. deti ( ' (( ) Economics Computer Information , Mft i.-i Goldberg, Lori Plymouth Meeting. PA Goldenbach, Alan Brunt. AT Goldman, Andrea B. Los Angeles, U Goldman, Evan Daniel I ' Uimnn. AT Histon- Antbrofologe Zoology Ktisititys Administration Goldman, Hilary Michelle Encino. C4 Sports Management and Commuruattions Goldman, Lisa Ann Palo Alto, a Goldstein, James D. eu York. AT Goldstein, Janna Beth Rye Knot. AT Goldstein, Jill Sloane Marlboro. , l Goldstein, Paul Weis tastington. DC Golin, Heidi Anne Mustegon. Ml Golubowksi, Lara e. Ml Gong, Mafan Xeu York, fit ' Gonzalez, Ritamaria Miami. FL Goodman, Tiffin Michelle I.CT Gorecki, Jennifer M. Vesllaml, Ml Goswami, Anjali IMI. Ml Goulding, Bethany Lynn Troy, Ml Gozali, Riady Ami Arbor, Ml Grabel, Deana M. Troy, Ml Grady, Susan Edith Freeabm, PA Grali tzer, Keith J. Jericto. AT Grattan, Kristen E. Vienna. VA Gray, John P. Aim Arbor. Ml Gray, Mary Ann Arbor. Ml Greebei, Robert Alan Scarsdate, AT Green, Alena Flint. Ml Green, Cori Meredith Gimme. IL Green, Jill Elizabeth Oxford. OH EHfironnteiital Science Political Science Psychology Communication Studies Histot} ' General Biology Organizational Studies ElemefiUuy Education Political Science C- Spanish Cultural Anthropology Nursing Geolog ' Honors Biology Entironmental Policy and Kehanor Mechanical Engineering Psychology Musical Theatre History Clarinet Performance Business Administration Finance Sociology Psychology Pre-med History of Art Greenbaum, Julie (ilencoe. IL Sports Management and Communications Greenberg, Joshua M. Potomac. MD Greene, Christina Joy Richmond. VA History Political Science RC Drama afll f IT 378 Graduates " Readers are plentiful; thinkers are rare " -Harriet Martineau Greenless, Sarah Elizabeth Milford. Ml Political Science 6 Stadia in Miffm Greenstein, Jeffrey Nation, MA Greenwald, Rebecca . HI Griffin, Sara Simi Valley. CA Grigg, Sarah Jane Victor, f Y Griggs, Jennifer N. VanderbUl. Ml Grindatti, Carmen M. Ypsilanti. Ml Grogg, Jennifer Lee Outturn, HI Gross, Jacqueline G. IJiingston, N] Grossman, Diana Robin Rocki-Oe Centre. NY Grossman, Sara Rachel BeUaire. TX Grossman, Shari Rachel Heliilk. NY Grove, Kelly Ann Boardman, OH Accounting Psychology 6 English Communication Studies English History Psychology Biology Psychology Psychology Psychology Political Science Psychology Cellular and Molecular Biology Crush, Heather Anne Traterse City. HI Music Education Voice Performance Gugino, Anthony J. Saginair, Ml Guidone, Kathleen Patricia BloomfieU Hills. Ml Guisbert, Eric Alan Buchanan. Ml Guith, Julie Lynne Troy. Ml Gulati, Maneesh Hloomfield Hills. Ml Gumayagay, Eileen Villanueva li. Ml Gupta, Amit Fairport. NY Gupta, Seema Bloomfleld Hills. Ml Gustin, Rachel Elizabeth Cincinnati. OH Guthman, Lee Xorthbrook. IL Haber, Jaime Alh ' son Neu- York. NY Haddad, Robert Easlchester. NT Haddix, Erin Midland. Ml Hadri, Bari .tlayumd, NJ Hahn, Michelle L. .Vrai. Ml Hale, Allison M. East Grand Rapids. Ml Halfon, Jesse BrooUyn, NY Hall, Aurelia Tiffany Sagiriatt ' , Ml Hall, Jeffrey T. Oak Part. Ml Hall, Mackenzie Gladuin. Ml Hall, Omar jacksm.HI Mechanical Engineering History Biochemistry Honors English Biochemistry 6 Political Science Nursing Computer Engineering Chemical Engineering Psychology Business Administration Communication Studies Sports Management and Communications Film and Video Studies Political Science Mechanical Engineering ft ' urong Philosophy 6 Psychology English Political Science Psychology Electrical Engineering The way to become boring is to say everything " - Voltaire Graduates 379 Opportunities Today I t ' s a scary world out there. According to many seniors, life after college was foreseen as frightening and unfamiliar. In order to successfully plunge into this " scary " business or graduate-school world, students needed to undertake a series of stressful and nerve-racking preparations. students to directly get in touch with employers. " However, could the heartache that graduating seniors experienced compare On the other hand, some students took a different perspective on how to the hassles that their parents faced? Did graduates feel that they had been blessed opportunities today differ from the opportunities that existed thirty years ago. Com- with more opportunities and benefits than previous generations or, conversely, that they had been faced with limited opportunities and offers? " Students definitely have more opportu- nities today due to the advent of computers. Com- puters have enabled me to explore my options when applying to law schools, " commented political sci- ence senior, Jessica Benenson. Other technological advancements that aided graduates when searching for jobs included computer-based systems that could be accessed through the University ' s Career Planning and Place- ment Center. FORUM (For On-line Recruiting at UM) provided job and internship notifications and resources for students. In addition, Job Bulletin on the World Wide Web (www.jobtrak.com) allowed students with a University password to browse through job listings that employers provided online. Tom Lehker, the Senior Assistant Director at CP P, summarized the advantages that graduating students today have as a result of technology: " These advancements facilitate communication between students and employees by allowing Halladay, Kate Detroit. .VI Hallas, Robert William Ann Arbor. Ml Hallberg, Amanda Joy orthrille. Ml Hallfrisch, Angela M. Menominee. Michigan Hallgren, Jennifer C. .If ilelon. Wl Hameed Sultan, Mehrunnisa Jalan Ipnb. Kualalumpur, Malaysia Hamilton, Christopher Chad Marietta. OH Electrical Engineering Computer Kngineeriiiff Hammersley, Ross A. Little Rock. AR Resource Ecolog) ' ami Management Hanash, Alan Menahem Tam u. Fl. French 6 General Biolot) ' Ilandelman, Jared Ian V ' nlnlle. . 7 Economics _ 1965 Michiganensian I echnological advancements were one of the major differences that students felt was an improvement in today ' s generation as compared to their parents ' generation. Computers, in particular, have come a long way from the large, inefficient typewriters used not long ago. The advancement of computers has helped students with writing papers and gathering information, as well as searching for jobs. munications alumni Adam Mesh felt that people in general are getting married later in life: " Now that I have graduated from Michigan and have emerged into the working world, I have realized that now it is not as important to get a high- paying job right away in order to provide for your family. Since we are delaying the marriage process, unlike our parents, we can focus on jobs that we enjoy more. " English senior Amy Blumenthal also agreed with this phenomenon. She stated that, " I ' ve noticed that graduating seniors today do not necessarily rush right into the working world. Many people travel abroad for a year or some people even take a year off to relax. " Overall, even though graduating seniors admitted to feeling nervous about their future, most students agreed that opportunities today are better for them than they were for their parents due to the advent of computers, ad- i i vancement in technology, and a change in culture. by Aubrey lubrin Women ' s Health Women ' s Health Psychology 380 Graduates " Conversation would be vastly improved by the constant use of four simple words: I do not know " - Andre Maurois .. wfcrt - . Hanert, Matthew H. Norlhlilk. MI Hansknecht, Rechelle l.uiiUm, Ml Harary, Mark liroiMyn. NY Harbin, Nataki Detroit. Ill Hargett, Willie Detroit. HI Hari, Lindsey Nicole Marcellus. Ml Harkins, Emily B. Ann Arbor. Ml Harley, Larico Thomas I ' omfrel. MD Harmon, Kimberly Ann Pittsburgh, FA Husiness Administration Architecture Movement Science Industrial and Ofieratiom Engineering Political Science The Science and Ethics of Genetics Political Science German Harper, Darryl William Kalamazoo. Ml Industrial and Operations Engineering Harris, Ahmad R. Detroit. Ml Harris, Benjamin Scott Sherman Oaks. (j Industrial and Operations Engineering Political Science Harris, Jeanne Gayle Detroit. Ml English Sociology 6 Specialization in Social Organizations Harris, La Schon Grand Rapids. Ml Political Science 6 English 6 Communications Harrison, Jennifer Roxanne Flint. Ml Organizational Studies Harrison, Julie Ann-Aiko Ann Arbor. Ml Hart, Charles E. Harrison Township, MI Hard, Anne K. Saginau; Ml Harwin, Lise Anne Civil and Enrironmental Engineering Psychology Comparatit-e Literature Creative Writing Hashimoto, Noriko Ann Arbor, Ml Haskell, Michael J. Grosse Pointe Woods, MI Hatcher, Deirdre Diann Detroit. Ml Haurani, Joseph Mounir Grosse Pointe. Ml Art Organizational Studies Mechanical Engineering Biochemislrr Honors Hausman, Jeremy Seth Scarsdale. NY Psj ' chology Hebreu- andjeuist Cultural Studies Haveman, Christine A. Trenton, Ml Hawthorne, Jennifer L. Bloomfield Hills. Ml Haywood, Bradley R. Great Falls, VA Hebert, Anthony Farmington Hills. Ml Hecht, Bradley Todd Woodmere, NY Hecht, Greg Helhesda. MD Nursing History Spanish Pbilosopb)- Computer Science Computer Science Heckler, Joshua K. Neu City. NY Atmospheric. Oceanic and Space Science Hegstad, Liv Jordan Wellesley. MA Industrial and Operations Engineering Heid, Katherine Plymouth. Ml Heilman, Matthew Scott Krighlon. Ml Hein, Lauren Elizabeth Kitlgefield. CT Political Science 6 Economics Sociology Political Science ' What you do speaks so loudly that I cannot hear what you say ' - Ralph Waldo Emerson Graduates 381 Heisman, Charlie I ' astiJtfUi. ( Heistein, Michael Stuart LitingstoH Ay Heitman. Carolyn C. V Defense Offense Organizational Studies Philosophy History of Art Helber, Amy Suzanne Ann Arbor, All Secondary Education Social Studies Helphingstine, William Hattk Creek. MI Henderson, Kelly Hetml. Ml Hendrawan, Albert M. Hislon- f- Music f- Education Sports Management ana " Communications Hendricks, Eric Anthony Sault Sle. Marie. Ml Hendricks, Jennifer Marie Sterling Heights. Ml Henn, Karl W. Tror. .Ml Henning, Jon Grand Rapids. Ml Henny, Latoya Detroit. Ml Henry, Christopher I. Pboenittille. PA Henry, Jason Thomas Carmel. l Herkimer, Lyn Ami Monroe. Ml Herman, Jessica M. n. 1 Herrera, Michael J. Battle Creek. Ml Herron, Kevin Harlo Htnilingkm Woods. Ml Herron, Liam la. MD Herron, Nicole Courtney Crase lie, Ml Hersch, Colleen R. Chesaning, Ml Hershfeld, Allison Beth Woodmere, AT Hess, Laura Elizabeth Weston, CT Hewitt, Trevor G. San Francisco, CA Hidalgo, Doraliz Flint. MI Hilfer, Gabriel D. Neu- York City: AT Hilger, David J, Rochester Hilts, Ml Hill, Eboni Nakia Detroit. Ml Hill, Leslie LaDonna Chicago. IL Hill, Terrentha Detroit. Ml Hines, Nicole Yvonne North Chicago, II, Hines, Ursula Ann Detroit. Ml Hinton, Keith R. fort Huron, Ml Hippner, Rachel E. Cosher i. CT Hirsch, Justin Potomac. MD Industrial Engineering Mechanical Engineering Sociology Mechanical Engineering Economics English Film and Video Studies Chemical Engineering Actuarial Mathematics English Honors Political Science Cbuittstry Urban Planning f- English Film Computer Science Political Science Secondary Education Psychology Fine Arts Psychology Business Administration Cellular and Molecular Biology Political Science Industrial Engineering Elementary Education Sociology Electrical Engineering Sociology Sociology ' General Studies Psychology Mathematics 382 Graduates " The noblest search is the search for excellence " -Lyndon B. Johnson itf Hirschfield, Debra Lynn Bellmore. NY Hirschler, Georgina Evelyn Mill Valley, CA Hirschmann, Rachel Annandale, VA Hirsh, Jodi Wovdmere. NY Hitsky, Seth Soulhfield, Ml Ho, Wei-Ning Tai iei, Taiwan. Re malic of China Hoard, Jamila Zawadi Detroit . Ml Hobson, Tracy M. Kellmlle. Ml Hodgins, Amy Closler. NJ Hodulik, Jennifer B. Madison, V Hoepner, Joanna E. Fayettevilk. NY Hofer, Richard Vancouver, WA Communication Studies Classical Archaeology French Environmental Policy Movement Science Musical Theatre Business Administration Psychology SacMofy fine Arts Hojnacki, Mark Warren Solon, OH Holland, Christina M. West Bloomfie ld. Ml Hollenbeck, Kate Marie for age. Ml Hollis, Amy Beth Dexter. Ml Holmes, Susan A. East Lansing. Ml Holmes, Tolani K. Pacoima, CA Holzhausen, Peter Matthew Morrice, MI Holzman, Allison Edison, NJ Homewood, Jonathan Erik Brooteiille. MD Hong, George W. Taylor. Ml Hong, Jean Ah HooSang, Brian Patrick Detroit. Ml Hopp, Dan S. St. Josef t. Ml Horn, Carrie Charlotte Chety Chase. MD Horn, Rebecca Blank Chety Chase, MD Horning, Laura Leigh Fort Drum. W Horowitz, Marc Rocktil e Centre. NY Horowitz, Marisa Leigh Hollywood, FL Horowitz, Philip Michael Nashtille, TN Horwitz, Lynn Renee High and Park. 1L Hostman, Rebecca Wyandotte. Ml Hotz, Rebecca tmMar.lt House, Jennifer Lee fKla.CA Finance General Studies History Nursing Environmental Policy and Behavior English 6 History Psychology Industrial Engineering Architecture Anthropology Zoology Organizational Studies Sociology Spanish Sociology Actuarial Mathematics Psychology Classical Archaeology Nursing Psychology. BA Political Science " The longest journey of any person is the journey inward " - Dag Hammerskjvld Graduates 383 A Travel Time fter studying arduously for four grueling years, graduating seniors needed to let loose and relish their time away from the academic environment. Before plunging into either the working world or graduate school, m seniors felt that traveling was a prerequisite for relaxation and enjoyment. " I have the rest of my life to work. It ' s not often you get to take off for three months with three of your best friends and travel to Europe, " commented general studies senior Todd Dubinsky. Some students expressed strong desires to travel to various countries of Europe for academic reasons. Communica- tions senior Natalie Saraff wanted to take graduate-school courses for one summer semester in Paris. " My mom is from France, so I always wanted to spend a summer there and study, " said Saraff. Matthew Straus, a senior film video and English major also planned on traveling to Europe for scholarly reasons: " I am now in the process of interviewing with a filrr producer to assist on a production in England, " said Straus. However, other students needed to eliminate any academic thought from their minds and looked forward to enjoying the culture tha foreign countries had to offer. " I am hoping to go to Europe with nr best friend and travel all around for a month or two, " said economic senior Saaron Laighold. Some seniors enjoyed the prospect o backpacking across Europe. Markwoiiy All in all, the majority of seniors voted Europe as the hot spot t travel after graduation. Whether to study, work, or simply have fun, seniors were lookin; forward to the opportunity to experience a different way of life in a new environment) by Aubrey lubrin Howard, Brian L. West Bloomf teld. Ml Howard, Gilian la. HD Howard, Lauren Stacey Great Neck, m Political Science Biology Communication Sliif ii ' s Howe, Brandon William Davlon, jWA ' Sport Management and Communications Hribernik, Michael L. Birmingham. Ml Materials Science and Engineering Hsiao, HoldenJ. Edina. MN Economics Hsu, Pau Yaw Leo Hong Kong. China Industrial and Operations Engineering Hu, Stephanie S. Hong Kong, China Business Administration Huang, Ted H. Vancouver. BC Canada Economics Huber, Thomas Charles Rosetille. Ml Sports Management and Communications Hudenko, William J. Albuquerque. NM Psychology Hudkins, Joseph M. Flushing. Ml Industrial and Operations Engineering Hudson, Laura Diane ymngfield, IL HudymaJr.,DavidP. Utonia. Ml Huebner, Nathan Luke Houston. TX Psychology Aerospace Engineering English Education 384 Graduates ' Hello Jerry " -Newman Hug, Catherine Connolly Hughes, Thomas J. Htrmingbam. Ml Huizinga, Marilynn E. Jettison. Ml Iliillinn. MeloraJ. Ann Arbor, Ml Hunt, Patrick Warren Troy. Ml Hunter, Kenneth Ryan LUIleton. CO Hurvitz, Lori A. Coral firings. Fl. Hurwitz, Seth E. Syossel. AT Hussain, Roshan Arshad ijioiiu Ml Hutner, Marnie S. Not York City. NY Hyman, Chaim Stir sate. FL Ichino, Mayu Potomac. MD Idema, Jennifer Lourll. Ml Ingall, Lisa M. Maybee. Ml Ingber, Mike West Bloomfield. Ml Irani, Jennifer L. Vest Bloomfield. Ml Irwin, Lisa M. Meyersfille, NJ Isa, Arnie Kuala Lumpur. Malaysia Ivaldi, Francesca Bloomfield Hills. Ml Ivinsonjen L. Ratal Oat. Ml Jackson, Jennifer L. Williamslon, ill Jackson, Latoya Detroit. Ml Jackson, Sarah Alexandria. MX Jacobs, Jonathan Marc Engletrood Cliffs. KJ Jacobs, Karen Michelle Wayne. PA Jacquez, Susan M. Buchanan. Ml Jakubowski, Erica Amy Suffern. AT James, Richard Goff Sandaicb. MA Jancsin, Jennifer Temperance. Ml Janowiak, Jennifer Jill Manislee. Ml Jaros, Amanda Katherine Lang Valley. NJ Jatlow, Danielle Gailhersburg. MD Jaynes, Cynthia Marie Don-ling. Ml Jeffers, CariAnne (Mord Ml Art and Design 6 Scientific Illustration Industrial and Operations Engineering Nursing Economics Women ' s Studies Chemical engineering Organizational Studies Political Science Sociology Biology Biopsychology and Cogmfoe Sciences History Anthropology-Zoology General Studies Education Chemical Engineering Biology Industrial Engineering Psychology Biology Nursing Motvment Science Movement Science Psychology Political Science Business Administration Microbiology 6 Pre Medicine General Studies 6 Graphic Design Biology Psychology Elementary Education Em ironmental Anthropology Psychology " Hello Newman " -Jerry Graduates 385 Jefferson, Aareon W. tv (.Mains. 1A Jimenez, Kelly Anne CUiMlke. .W Johnson, Aimee Michele Crist ' . ' ' . W Johnson, Aryn Clayton South Branch. VI Mush- Technology French Milical Science .Sociolog)- Johnson, Holly Ann tpalantl. Ml Johnson, Kim Kh ' tkinkoll. T Johnson, Lindsay Elizabeth Chelsea. Ml Johnson, Matthew F. Vustegm VI Johnson, Michelle K. Grand Haien. Johnson, Nicole J. Oat Part. Ml Johnson, Suzanne East Grand Kafids. Ml Johnson, Tyrone D. Detroit. Ml Jokinen, Michele T. DoOar Bar Ml Jonen, Caroline Cady BlamfieUHilk. Ml Jones, Anne E. .ton Arbor. Ml Jones, Heather M. South Lyon. Ml Jones, Jennifer Robyn Milliard. OH Jordan, Erikajanee Chicago. IL Jugo, Melissa Abuan Charleston, m Spanish Political Science Sports Management ami Communications Psychology ' Music Theory Music Composfion Secondary Education Education Sociology Education Movement Science Movement Science Kabnick, Heather Robyn Coral Springs, PL Kalette, Lauren Shaker Heights. OH Kallet, Lesley Mara Los Angeles, CA Kallis, Angela Ut ' onia, MI Kaltenbach, Kara S. Saginau; Ml Kaman, Stephen Gregory Palatine. IL Kaminski, Susan M. Sylfania, OH Kanary II, James Ronan Saginau. MI Kane, Ethan C. Sodus. i Y Kang, Chungmin Renee Seoul. .South Korea Kang, Yookyung Pusan Korea Kantor, Lauren Elizabeth BeUmore. , Kaplan, Dana Margot Brooklyn. . ) Kaplan, ElyseJ. Baltimore. MD Kaplan, Michael T. rmcwtiati. OH Movement Science American Culture Political Science Communication Studies Psychology Mechanical Engineering Political Science Psychology Psychology Econontics History Psychology Biopsycbology and Cognitive Sciences Economics Political Science J I -- 1 " Millions saw the apple fall, but Newton was the only one who asked why ' ' - Bernard M. Baruch Trn. 386 Graduates % " True success is overcoming the fear of being unsuccessful " - Paul Sweeney Kaplan, Paul W. New York, NY Kaplan, Sean Roslyn, NY Kapoor, Tushaar R. Bombay. Maharashtra India Karlson, Aurora M. IJiingston, N] Karp, David Adam Roslyn Heights, NY Karpf, Robert Andrew Da Hills, NY Kartub, Cheryl Okemos, Ml Kasick, David Rocky River. OH Kattula, Jennifer Ann Hou-ell. Ml Katz, Ryan M. West Bloomfleld, Ml Katz, S. Andrew Trenton. NJ Katzman, Juliana Mikelle West Bloomfield. Ml Kaufman, Robert P. Silver Spring, MD Kawai, Mayako London. England Kawai, Sumako London. England Kawamura, Maki Kalamazoo, Ml Kay, Michael Roslyn Harbor, NY Kaza, Sridhar Birmingham. Ml Kazan, Alsan Ann Arbor. Ml Finance Computer Information Systems Civi l Engineering Business Finance English Psychology History Psychology Political Science Sociology ' History of Art Industrial and Operations Engineering Economics Japanese Psychology Psychology Kazmierski, Jonathan P. Midland, Ml Environmental Policy and Behavior Keesecker, Matthew Lee Clare, Ml Keller, Nicole C. Los Angeles, CA Kelly, Kristy Saginau: Ml Kelly, Matthew Colleytille, TX Kelly, Maya VanNuys, CA Kelly, Ryan Lees Saginatt ' . Ml Kelman, Amy Farmington Hills. MI Kemp, Jennifer Anne Ann Arbor, Ml Kenny, Catherine Elizabeth Farmington Hills, HI Kepke, Matthew A. Great Heck. NY Keranen, Carrie Beth Oak Park. MI Kerin, Daniel Ancel Bloomfield Hills. Ml Kerker, Courtney Dit Hills. Iff Kerr, Jennifer Renee Royal Oak, Ml Kerwin, Steven Michael Detroit . Ml International Relations Political Science Marketing 6 Advertising Political Science Psychology Business Administration Movement Science Biology Creative Writing Psychology RCArts and Ideas Psychology Environmental Policy General Biology Graduates 387 Kessler, Gary .{rdsui. . ' Kessler, Greg Pomona, AY Kessler, S. Beth Richmond, VA Kettel, James Howard Mgonac. VI Keys, Travis John . toois, ,WO Keyser, Lisa T. fudtson. Ml Khaleel, Mohammed A. Bloom M Hills. Ml Khan, Shawn Reyes Farmington Hills. Ml Khomutin, Mike Farming mi Hills. Ml Khurana, Anita Plymouth. Ml Kiani, Bahrain (Bob) West Bloomfield. Ml Kideckel, MikeJ. Bronx. AT Kim, Brian Hong-il n, NJ Economics Communiattioit Studies Kf ( Organizational Studies Bio Krctology ami Cognitite Science Sodologf Mechanical Engineering Chemical Engineering Kim, Caroline Y. Los Angeles, CA Kim, Dae-Hee Taejeon. Korea Kim, Lynn Sohn Troy. Ml Kim, Melissa Mina Simi Valley, a Kim, Noelle Rochester Hills. Ml Kim, Paul Hyung-Min Lansdowne, PA Kim, Sunyoon Seoul. Korea Kim, Teresa KS Saipan. MP Mariana Islands Kim, Won-Tak Seoul. Korea Kim, Yongjoon Smssel. AT Kim, Yu Young Daejeon. Cbungtiam Korea Kimball, Amanda L. Can on, Ml KinahanJohnA. LaGrange, IL King, Brian J. Troy. Ml King, Cindy A. Weslland, Ml King, LaShonda A. Delroil. Ml Kirshenbaum, Jessica SI. Joseph, Ml Kishaba, Reid S. Honolulu. HI Kitchen, Andrew Eranston. IL Heiman, Aaron Scott Highland Park. IL Klein, Anders Franklin, Ml Industrial Engineering Mechanical Engineering Psychology Studies in Religion Business Administration English Literature Political Science Economics Elementary Education Women ' s Studies Elementary Education Computer Science Industrial Design English Finance Computer Information Systems Political Science Psychology Finance Fine Art Mechanical Engineering Chemical Engineering Psychology 6 History Civil and Enfironmenlal Engineering Percussion Performance Political Science 6 Asian Studies Political Science Wein, Christopher Robert Buffalo. NY Cellular and Molecular Biology 388 Graduates " Before a man can wake up and find himself famous he has to wake up and find himself " -Source Unknown _ r v fe Klein, Stephanie Jo Wile Plains, NY Kloustin, Kelly Elizabeth West Ooomfieul, Ml Klug, Christopher A. Mequon, VI Knapp, Deward Raymond SI. Johns, Ml Knapp IV, Seaman A. Ames. U Knox, Sarah Anne fiorthlilk. Ml Koay, Kelly Weiwei Singapore. Singapore Koehler, Kevin W. East Islip, NY Koellhofer, Daniel Jason Sterling Heights. Ml Koenig, DeanaJ. ypsilanli, MI Kohen, Jamie Beth West Bloomfleld. ill Kohn, Jessica S. Pomona, NY Kolkman, Ann Marie Grandiille, Ml Kornfeld, Joanna Lyn London, England Kort, Meagan Brighton, Ml Kosiorek, Jeff Flanders, N] Kosutic, Jennifer L. Farmington Hills, Ml Kowalis, Melissa Plymouth. Ml Kozfkay, Eric C. Satuiusk) ' , Ml Kramer, Scott S. Roslyn Heights, NY Krauss, David Andrew Calabasas. CA Kravitz, Meredyth D. Oyster Bay Core. AT Kreitzman, Susan Great Neck. NY Krenz, Andrew R. Ijtvnia, Ml Krieger, Rebecca M. Korlhbrook. IL Kriegshaber, Scott J. Louisville. AT Krishnan, Sanjay Ann Arbor. Ml KroU, Steven Mission Vie o. CA Krueger, Laura M. Big Rapids. Ml Krug, Michael Paul Poltm-ille. Ml Krumrei Jr., Erich William Rochester Hills. Ml Kuang, Odalys Guayama. Puerto Rico Kudrick, Jessica Chestnut Ridge. AT Kullis, Tricia Clarkston. Ml Kumasi, Kafi Damali Detroit. Ml History Aerospace engineering Architecture Vanish 6 History Medieval and Renaissance Collegium Sociology Political Science Political Science Elementary education Psychology English language and Literature Psychology Elementary Education History American Culture Business Administration Communication Studies Movement Science Biopsychology and Cognitin Sciences Psychology History Materials Science Engineering Business Administration Finance 6 Marketing Cellular Molecular Biology American Culture Architecture Ciril Engineering General Studies Economics Spanish English 6 Education rfflflfi " " To succeed.. .you need to find something to hold on to, some- thing to motivate you, something to inspire you " - Tony Dorsett Graduates 389 X I Vv . fall da in Ann , rbor were favorite times for students to enjoy the Diag. Students were frequently found reading, sleeping, and sociali .ing in the heart of cam- pus. photo hy Rccna Jaslmani - . i ' - e j - v t . , Tr i ' Kuniyuki, Kaname tasbington . vc Kuniyuki, Yukio A. Ann Arbor. Ml Kuo, Michelle Lylan Fountain lalln. CA Kurlansky, Mindy Baker Cincinnati. OH Kwan, Roy C. Hong Kong. China La Mastro, Lisa Fort Lee. . l Lacerenza, Loren M. La-Morn. AT LaCosse, Michael L. FarmingtoH Hilts. MJ Lafayette, Tameka Pheon Bronx. M LaForge, Maureen L. Rochester Hilk . Ml Lai, Fan-leuk Portland. OR Laighold, Saaron Levy Ar York City. AT Laitala, Megan Elizabeth Burton. Ml Lakesha, Shell SoulbfieU. Ml Lam, Amy Lai Ching Koirloon. Hong Kong. China Lam, Martin Farmingbon Hills. Ml Lam, Priscilla Hoi-Yan Albambra. CA Lambert, Erica Hope Cbern-HiU.fi] Lambros, Emily Fairrieu- Park. OH Lamer, Lisa Renae Granitiille. Ml Lamerato, Amanda Marie Madison Heigbls. Ml Lampert, Rachel Michelle Neil ' York. A " } ' Landeryou, Johanna Saginau: MI Landesman, Nathan J. Grand Blanc. Ml Landry, Daniel Scott Pontiac, Ml Langer, Matthew A. Simsbury. CT Political Science C- Chinese Language Chinese 6 Army KOTC Nursing Historr Economics Computer Science Rydntogy Biopsitbolog)- ami Cognitii-e Science Industrial anil alterations Engineering Cellular Molecular Biology- Bachelor of General Studies Computer Science Economics Architecture Urban Planning Architecture Electrical Engineering Business Atltninistration Cellular and Molecular Psyche Accounting Psychology- Psychology- English Organizational Studies Anthropology-Zoology Biology Ciril and Eni-iornienlal Engineering Biopsychology His or}- Lapham, Warren S. Liionia. Ml English Language and Literature Computer Science Laranang, Ronelle Soulhfield. Ml Lasser, Beth A. Birmingham, Ml Lassoff, Mark Manalapan . Ay Last, Douglas Oceanside. AT Lathers, June M. Bloomfield Hills. Ml Lau, Van Kit Jackie Kuun Tong. Krwloon Hong Kong. China Lawler, Ian Ann Arbor. Ml Lawler, Shana Noreen BnoUjv. Ml Elementary Education Political Science Sociology Business Administration Psj ' dmlog}- French Computer Engineering Creative Performing Arts Political Science 6 French . . gra Mi Ait At 392 Graduates " A real patriot is the fellow who gets a parking ticket and rejoices the system works " -Bill Vaughan " Keep your face to the sunshine and you can never see the shadow " -Helen Keller Le Golvan, John J. Toledo. Illl Leavitt, Jennifer East Brnrtsu-iclt. , j Lebow, Robyn Veil BloomfieM. ill Lebowilz, Lauren Elyse Ijtingsto ' i. t Ledford, Sara K. Holland. HI Geology French Economics English English Political Science 6 Communication Studies Ledgard, Edwin F. Toledo. OH Lee, Alfred Chung-Wing Hong Kong. China Lee, Camille Hong Kong. China Lee, Changkyu Seoul. Korea Lee, Chih-Wei Singapore Lee, Ching I. Brooklyn. AT Lee, Connie Dorothy Hong Kottg, China Lee, Erika M. Detroit. Ml Lee, Jenny C. Buntaby. BC Canada Lee, Meehee Seou Lee, Ryn Princeton Inru ' tion. l Ps) ' cholog ' f- fre-metl Gvi Computer Engineering Economics Psivbology Asian Studies 6 Japanese Mathematics Economics Computer Science Architecture Psychology Industrial Operations Engineering Psychology Communication Stinlity Lee, Sang Wook Pobang. Kwiig-But South Korea Marketing Int ' l Business General Mgmt. Lee, Yookyong Victoria a Lefkowitz, Kara Edison. . ' J Lefkowitz, Laura Jane Beachumd. OH Leibowitz, Shannon E. Akron. OH Leiderman, David Todd Afar Cirt. NY Psychology English Literature Anthropology History- Mofement Science Kinesiology Leins, Amanda Erin Nashrille. TN Classical Archaeology Honors f- MARC Honors Leisen, Carolyn (Irosse Points Park. Ml Leitner, Joshua C. Oceanside. AT Lelli, Jr., Gary Doyleslou-n. PA LeMoyne, Craig Martin LiivHia. Ml Lenderman, Wendy Rochelle Soulhgale. Ml Leonard, Benedict J. Tm: Ml Leow, Kelby Hsin-Min .Monti. AT Leroi, John Oumos. MI Levine. Daniel J. .{mbersl. M Levine, Lauren Elissa East Brmisiucb V Levine, Michael E. Liiingslon. Ay Levinson, Joshua Brian Dix Hills. AT History Business Frmdi Mechanical Engineering Political Science Computer Engineering Japanese Political Science Martfling Creator Writing and UleraturtC- Psychology Psychology Film and Video Studies Organizational Studies Graduates 393 A winter day created a Mstately scene sur- rounding thePresident ' s House. The completion of the house in 1840 has led to a number of memo- rable events, including the site of a football cel- ebration following the I ' niversity ' s victory over Penn State earlier this vear. Levin, Brian S. Levy, Leticia Lorena Merrict. AT Lewis, Tracey Rene Detroit. Ml Communication Stutlie e " Film and Video .V j Lewner, Andrew Scott Cedarburst. AT LI, Tsz Lam Hong Kong. China Chemistry Industrial and Ofirnttioii Liang, Carmen Wah Sterlhif Heights. Ml Liang, Paul N. HoftMon, .m Lichten, Stephanie Renee Hloomfielil Hills. Ml Lichtman, Lindsey B. Chm- Hill. . J LJeber, Stephanie Joy Lifton, Deborah Michelle Massapequa Park. A7 ' Lighthill, . nn Elizabeth Vuvsso. Ml Ptn ' Sical EtluctilioH Athletic Training Ligi, KimberlyA. " ilerlnif Heights. Ml Ligon, , ngela M. Hrainbloii: VI Likhan, Mariam Mrmgaillf. OH ' , ., 1 Statistics c- Psycbol()i y Ps)-cbology. N.S. American Culture 394 Graduates " The grand essentials of happiness are: something to do, something to love, and something to hope for " -Allan K. Chalmers r a Ft . . C!) Lilley, Carrie Beth Ann Arbor, Ml Lim, I-wen Kuala Lumpur Lim, JoungHoon Oklahoma City. OK Lim, Sung J. San Francisco. CA Limaye, Seema S. Oak Brook. IL Liming, Catherine E. Lapeer. Ml Lin, Brenda North Potomac. MD Lin, Michael C. Ann Arbor. Ml Lin, Shih-Chieh Keelung. Taiwan Lin, T. Kyle Taipei. Taiwan lander, Jennifer Vision. CT Lindsay, Griffin M.K. Ann Arbor. Ml Lindstrom, Tara Michelle Troy. Ml Ling, Anna W.S. Cupertino. CA Link, Fred A. Birmingham. Ml Mechanical Engineering Business Administration Economics Chinese Business Administration Biopsychology and Cognitive Sciences Anthropology Psychology Economics Economics History of Art Marketing Finance Sports Management and Communications English Psychology General Studies Art - Painting Mathematics 6 Psychology ' Economics LJnsky, Sam Tampa. PL Linstroth, Joseph P. Edina. MX Liong, Janice Po-Lynn Singapore Liou, Vanessa ,V York. AT Lipson, Ross East Brunswick. N] Urtzman, Daniel Brian Korthbrook. IL Lishawa, Brian Allen Traverse City . Ml Liszt, Amy Rebecca Highland Park. IL Little, Sarah A. Liming, Ml Littlefleld, Sarah Katherine Traverse City. Ml Litwin, Jill Stacy Arlington Heights, IL Liu, Amy Y. Ann Arbor. Ml Liu, George San Francisco. CA Lo, Jennifer Troy. Ml Lockhart, Lelaniajoy Huntingtoii Woods. Ml Sports Management and Communications History Organizational Studies 6 History of Art Digital Multimedia Political Science Finance Biology 6 Soccer Psychology Psycho op Anthropology History Organizational Communications Political Science Asian Studies Psychology Organizational Studies History C- Psychology Logwood, Dyann Cherrelle }psilanli. Ml Women Studies C- Communication Studies Lohman, David M. West Orange. J Loman, Emily K. Madison. V! Logan, Joshua Paul Langhorne. PA Lombard, Jamie Nicole Business Administration History Psychology " Action may not always bring happiness; but there is no happi- ness without action " -Benjamin Disraeli Graduates 395 Long, Jesseca R. i i. ' Long. Rebecca Renee Kndxster Hills. Ml Longacre, Andrew Evans Looney. Sylvia Nicole Highland Parh. Ml Lorenz, Christian D. Flushing. Ml Losquadro, Neil Scott Purchase. ) Lott, Cory Allen Detroit. Ml Loundy, Robin M. Union. OH Lowe, Frederick W. Sloomfielil Hills. .W Lowe, John Edward Lucash. (ana Rachel Holmdel. . l Lucka, Bret Vteiilman. Ml French Honors ( Linguistics Comparable literature .Actuarial Mathematics c Economics Political Science Chemical Engineering Business Ailminixtnition Organizational Studies Business . ministration Music Education Communication Studies Political Science Linguistics Ludomirsky, Ohad Emmanuel Ann Arbor. Ml Bus. Admin. Corporate Stralegi 1 Com ). Info. Systems Luk, Edward E. Hong Kong. China Lukito, Anastasia Cempaka Putib. Jakarta Indonesia Lum, Evonne Roslnt. AT Lum. Jessica Timpson Piedmont. C Luoma, Kevin Tantano Ml. Iron, .in Lurie, Jessica E. Milntukee, W Lutwin, Karen Long Beach. AT Lutz, Brian Michael Commerce Toirnsbip. Ml Lutzy, Jillian M. CestDrangf.SJ Luu, Janette Nguyen Fort Varne. l Lyford, Ryan B. fiorlhborough. M Lyons, Scott Robert f- ' natifi CA Ma, Chi Yip Hong KQHR. China Ma, Marisa Mm Arbor. Ml Biocbemisir) ' Business Administration Asian Slmiity English Eduattion Mechanical Engineering Sociolog} ' Criminologi ' Psychology ' Political Science History Accounting Business Administration Biology iMtiii Electrical Engineering Middle Eastern Studies Biolog} ' Computer Beirut, c MacCallum, Charles Scott Hudson. OH Resource Ecologv and Mainwir it MacDonald, Bradley James Ann Arbfir, Ml ' ps ' choloKV MacDonald, Jason s Clair Shores. Ml Mackecknie, Chris (jrosse Point Park. Ml MacLachlan, Brian J. Spring Lite. Ml MacLachlan, John R. Oarblon, Ml MacLennan, Allison r ' armmgton Hills. Ml Macon, Hayley lltittli- (reek Ml lovementScienct 1 Biota ' Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Communiaition Studies Biology Political Science " The man who does not read good books has no advantage over the man who can ' t read them " -Mark Twain 396 Graduates Macy, Joshua J. Veal HiKimjielil. W Madden, Rachel Milfonl. Ml Madison, Eve Tova ,Vw York City. , Y Magdowski, Kristin Elizabeth Bkamfield Hilk. Ml Magee, Margaret Paudma, CA Magid, Jaime Beth esl Bloomfield. Ml Magliochetti, Joseph M. Toleilo. OH Magnus, Edward M. h ' raminf ham. MA Mahannah, Jacqueline Ann Ludingtott. Ml Mahmood, Meliza Tan Sri Kuala Lumpur. Malaysia Maida, Kevin C. Commerce Tup.. Ml Mainal, Azizah (Zackie) Malacca. Malaysia Mair, Seth Harris Netr Qty. N} ' Majeski, Jessica Marie Warren. Ml Major, Caroline Hirminglkint. I Mak, Winnie irfcu PV Heights. AT Mechanical Engineering General Studies Anthropology Honors Economics Political Science Musical Theatre Hebreu- English History- of Art Business Aiiministratirm Scientific Illustration Psychology General Studies Biochemistry Economic. ' ! Chemical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Economics Political Science Malesky, Amy Kristine Dearborn. Ml Industrial and Operations Engineering Maliszewski, Anne Mary Grosse Poititc b ' oods. M! Malkani, Shiela Amita Sttide. Germany Maloof, Christian Mark Peoria. IL Malter, Stefan liirlltindl llii ior. AT Mancina, Leah V. omtv I ' imil X ' mib. Ml Mandel, Jason Cellular ami Molecular Biology International Relations Economics Political Science Mandrea, Monique B. Chicago. IL Biops -cbolo$ff and Cofmlire Sciences Manghnani, Suman B. RctmlMV. Imliil Mangol, Jennifer L. Grosse Poinle Park. Ml ManskeJillM. kiliif Hi:oo, Ml Manuel, Elisajoy Rochester Hilk. Ml Marcus, Rebecca Lauren Boca Raton. H. Maresca , Christina M. Hmksnlle. OH Margolies, Janis Hope Kodnille. Mil Marian j, Patricia Miiamb. Ml Mark, Wendy (MHtOH. MA Markenson, Eli Jordan VLestflM. l Marko, Rebecca Uearbom Heights. HI Psychology Citil Engineering Chemical Engineering Histon ' ofM Organizational Studies Psi ' cbologt- Industrial and Operations Engineering Economics Political Science B is f- Film and Video Studies " Life can only be understood backwards, but it must be lived forwards " -Soren Kirkegaard Graduates 397 Markowitz, Jaime Erin Pepper Mse. OH Political Science Marnier, Joshua Brian Anitover. Mi Maronen, Barbara M. ilohau-t. VI Marquez, Sofia Fennnlle Ml Marsh, Erin E. Vaylaiul. ill Marshall, A. Kenyatta Florence. SC Sodolog) ' Lau: Criminology and Defiance Marshall, JodiL. flint, ill Marshall, Kara S. p.. Ml Marshall, Lindsay Neuman SI.Louis. HO Martin, Amy Ann Arbor, ill Martin, Nicholas Bryan Congers. AT Martindale, Aynsley Saline, ill Martinez, Alexander Ctirpentersittle. IL Martinson, Ranve K. Suttons Bay. ill Martinson, Robert J. Arlington Heights. IL Mast, Andrew Erich Fort Wayne. l Mataverde, Philip Grosse He. ill Mathews, Beth Tresa Rochester Hills, ill Mattel, Laura Shelby Toimship. Ml Matthews, Tiffany N. Glendale Heights. IL Communication Studies ? Org. Studies Environmental Policy Vocal Jazz anil Improtisational Slu American Culture .isian Studies Chemical Engineering Electrical Engineering Cellular Molecular Biology Ciiil Enrironntenlal Engi neering Mattison, Rebecca Leland Clifton Park. , T Maurant, Dara N. Detroit. HI Maxwell, Shannon Marie Morgantou-n. W Mayer, Jane Ellen Kendall Park. l Mazzochi, Jayme Lynn Clenaale His.. IL McBean, Courtney Diane Ann Arbor. Ml McCarron, Michael D. Clinton Tou-nsbip. Ml McComb, Erin N. Omaha. A ' McCully, Kathleen M. Arnold, illl McDonough, Benjamin William Brighton. Ml History Biopsycholog] ' and Cognitive Sciences General Studies Cnil and Environmental Engineering Graphic Design Cellular Molecular Biology Political Science Economics Cellular Molecular Biology Organizational Studies French Political Science McGahey, Michael E. Sl.OairSbores.il McGee, Dana R. Detroit, ill McGee, Kathryn F. Harper foods. Ml McGee, Rhonda Denise Three K;rm. Ml McGraw, Colleen C.hnlon Tup. Ml Mechanical Engineering Spanish Linguistics Psychology Pre-lau ' English Literature Industrial and Operations Engineering _ :: . ' : ;;: t f " Happiness is not a destination. It is a method of life " -Burton Hills 398 Graduates Tamara Williams (1976-1997) he one regret that some students on the University ' s campus had (if any) was that they never took the time to meet their classmate, Tamara Williams. She was seen on campus, in classes and campus eateries, but con- m for who or what type of person she was never crossed their ninds. In one conversation, they could have assessed from ara ' s vibrant personality that she was a phenomenal oman. Graduating from Osborn High School of Detroit, they ould find that she was a 4.0 student and a member of the ational Honors Society. Due to her excellent and excep- onal academic performance, she received a partial scholar- nip to attend the University of Michigan. In 1995, she gave srth to a beautiful and unique daughter whom she named iara. From that moment on, K iara was who she lived for. She was dedicated to giving Kiara a good life. Kiara was her fe, " said friend Tamika Pennaman. Even though some idividuals thought that having a child at such an early age ould hinder Tamara ' s progress in receiving the higher ucation in which she so much desired, she continued to couldnot win was theone that ended her lifeon Sept. 23, 1997, just six days shy of her twenty-first birthday. The University ' s campus endured many traumatic events in past years. Students confronted issues of rape, robbery, brutal racial assaults and suicide. Just when they thought they saw it all, the University community heard that Tamara Williams ' boy- friend committed an act of murder against her early one morning on North Campus. After hearing of Tamara ' s uneventful demise, in many student ' s minds " domestic " violence no longer existed. Domestic or not, violence became strictly criminal. It was a travesty that such a crime could happen to such a devoted mother, friend and scholar with a bright future. Essi Alani Hollier-Jackson, who lived with Tamara her freshman year, said it best when looking back on the type of person Tamara was, " Tamara was more than just ' a nice person ' . She was one of those r ucation in which she so much desired, she continued to .rain focused and aimed for a college degree from the College of Literature, Science, few people that wouldsay, ' If you need something, justcall me, ' and really meant it. She lid Arts. wasn ' t my best friend, but she was a part of my life. Tamara overcame adversityfrom all angles. Unfortunately, the one battle she by Bemadine Williams Mclntosh, Elizabeth A. Williamston. Ml Education McKay, Kelly Marie Midland. Ml Political Science 6 Russian and Eastern European Studies McKean, Erin Buchanan. Ml Biology McKee, Heather Ann Brighton. Ml Mechanical Engineering C- Applied Mechanics McKinley, Steven East Lansing. Ml McLand, Eric Vincent Birmingham. Ml McNamara, KyleJ. SI. Johns. Ml McNeil, Daniel James Pan Pan. HI McTigue, Timothy V ' ortbinglon . OH Md Sobri, Mohamed Nasir Georgelotm. Penang Malaysia Meah, Shihab M. Ann Arbor. Ml Means, Ronald F. Detroit. Ml Meddings, Jennifer inca.MI Meek, Tamatha Eileen Birmingham. Ml Mehta, ProbirJ. Hopeue lja., AT Biochemistry History Business Administration Asian Studies Mechanical Engineering Computer Engineering Molecular Biology Psychology Biochemistry f- Biophysics Political Science f- Pta osopln Political Science " Laughter is the shortest distance between two people " - Victor Borge Graduates 399 Meister. Brian S. IK) Meloni, Marina Mendelson, Robyn Jill Meoak, Scott P. toultimt.M Accounting Merkerson III. Emerson W. llefnvl Ml Merl, Seth Roger ttt Citv } ' Merritt, Joi DeShawn Vrtroil. Ml Mesch, Elana Judith artott. M Mesh, Adam Chemical Engineering Messinger, Daniel Art Hairrlmn. PA Meyer, Jody Elizabeth S. Louis. I O Meyer, Sherry Ann rmui. Ml Meyerovitz, David I. Jenc ' bo. .Vi Meyers. Peter Henry Bellerue. OH Michaels, Jason . Canada Miesen, Alexis Suzanne Rocky Kiier. OH Mihalyfi, Anne Elizabeth Oxford. Ml Mihalyfi, Janet Clarice Illiorit. ll Mikita, Kimberly Ann Lancaster, PA Milarch, Angela Dee PorlSamlac, Ml Milhauser, Beth Alyson Miller, Christine M. d. Ml Organizational Studies Near Eastern Studies f- ' iiii na ' (Graphic Design Economics French Political Science Accounting Sociology Business Administration Chemical Engineermg Resource Ecology and Mgt Psychology Communication Studies Classical Archaeology Anthropology Archaeology Miller, Diane Elizabeth Redfonl. Ml Miller, Gregory Gordon Concordtille. PA Miller, Jason Samuel Potomac. MD Miller, Jeffrey West BloomfleU, Ml Miller, Michael A. Betixsda. MD Miller, Michael Edward Liivtlia. Ml Miller, Michael P. Mendbam. . J Miller, Mindy L. (irosse Poinle Farms, Ml Miller, Nicole titirretl. Ml MiDer, Rachel Beth Potomac. MD Miller, Trisha Beth Indianapolis. ,V Millman. Joshua S. FatrfyM. CT Milner, Jordan B. Baltimore, lf Masters of Accounting " - Computer Info .S Industrial Design Economic:! Film c " Video Studies History English Mechanical Engineering Psychology Nursing Psychology International Hnrironmental Policy Histon ' 400 Graduates " Forget, regret, or life is yours to miss " -Rent Minbiole, Nicolas Craig Rochester Hi k Ml Mintz, Aaron l js Angeles. CA Mintzer, Leslie B. Cadillac. Ml Mireku, Nana Amma Orion. Ml Misuraca, Michael Salvatore Boynton Beach. FL Mitchell, J. Alexander Chicago. 11. Mitchell, Matthew J. Goodrich. Ml Mitnick, Alana D. Port Washington. AT Mittelman, Michael Huntingdon Valty. PA Mitzner, Riki Michelle Kocknlle. MD Mitzner, Shari Lee Cherry Hill. l Mixer, AnneMarie Elizabeth BloomfleU Hills. Ml Moed, Lisa Beth Huntington Woods. Ml Moghtader, Jeremy K. St. Joseph. Ml Molano, Jennifer Rose V. Hurricane, IfV Mechanical Engineering yif rts Management Accounting Mechanical Engineering English History Communications Communication Studies Graphic Design French Biology Economics Psychology c- latin Moll, Kenneth John Chicago. IL Chemical Engineering G Materials Science Momin, Rizwanali K. Ann Arbor. Ml Mechanical Engineering Montague, Jarrod Douglas Linden. Ml Biology c- Biopsytholog)- and Cognitive Science Montgomery, Karen Melissa Ann Arbor. Ml Psychology Moo-Young, Tricia Angeline Chicago. IL Cellular and Molecular Biology Honors Moon, Margaret Miriam Vayne. PA English Comparatire Literature Moore, Karla Ann SouthfieUl, Ml Moore, Leyda N. Grand Rapids. Ml Moore, Sarah Troy. Ml Moore, Stacey W.R. Farmington. Ml Moran, Rob H. Charlotte. AC Morgan, Karie Louise Mason. Ml Morrison, Kelly M. Bloomfield Hills, Ml ' Morrow, Lenton Joby Taylor. Ml Morse, Alana Michelle Bloomfield HiUs. Ml Moskowitz, Laura E. Bethesda.MD Moton II, Keith L. Detroit. Ml Moulton, Holly Marie Lamberhille. Ml Mourtada, Walid R. Beirut. Lebanon Mowers, Laura Leigh Rochester Hills. Ml Chemical Engineering Sociology Architecture Industrial c- Operations Engineering Sport Management c- Business . ministration Emironmental Policy atidBebaiior Biochemistry Movement Science Physics c- Spanish Sociology- Ciiil Engineering PnvAolog)- Spanish " Serenity Now! " - Frank Costanza Graduates 401 Mui. Manfred M. .; .v Muir. Katherine M. r ' tirmnislcn Ms. -l Mulder. Kmih I.. Mullett, Jeremy M. H: -llfSlirHilk VI Mullholand, Jennifer E. Munder, Ryan James Knamlifil Hllb. Ml Munson. E ric A. hultanaivlis. l Murdoch, Elizabeth HIM Hilton. Fl. Murphy, Abigail Kate Murphy, Ann M. Lnvnitl. Mi Murphy. David C. Shelby Toimsbip. Ml Murray, Caitlin Anne Karr Forest. II. Murray, Kerry A. I ' alas erlles. L Murthi, Arathi D. . sUand. OH Murthy, Mahesh Pittsburgh. PA Murtuza, Irfan M. WeslBloomflfltl.MI Murua, Rodrigo Gitnlfmtila City. Guatemala Muscat, Jean M. Lit ' OtlM. Ml Mustalish, David Charles .Veil York C h. . Myers, Mel Bur esmi. J Myszenski, Holly wdlerforil . Ml Naberhuis, Karstin Maust Columbia. MD Nadir, Mete Farming on Hilk. Ml Naftali, , mit Dan ailmellf. IL Naidu, Rajiv Oak Brook. IL Naimolski, Jennifer Ann Sterlinn HaghK. ill Nakoneczny, Daniel W. Boyne City. Ml Nakoneczny, Matthew R. florw City. M! Nandakumar, Naveen V. Farminxton Hills. Ml Nanzer, Timothy J. Knout Rapids. Ml Nash, Brad Vest Rloomfirlil. Ml Natenshon, Adam L. Highland Park. IL Nation, Beth Grand Ha mi W N ' auman. Jennifer J. littlui ler nfl Neice, Ryan F. tlrtan VI Industrial Datgn Biology History History Bamomia Pydology Eltvlmul liiii iritrriii} fi;o o,i(i ' c ' - Scientific Illjislriiliun Political Science . lecbanictll F.tlf ineering Political Science Communication Shutia Psydnlogy Hint tint! ' iileo Studies Computer information Systems Mecbttnictil f- ' n intrrin Communication Studies Psychology Hislorr RC Socuil Science ( History En Mfduniait Bnghuertng Economics Economics Political Science 6 Philosophy Electrical Knxineeririt; Stadrtcal tginarmg Biopsycboloiiy Architecture F.ni tisf} Literature History llinl }${y ( Sociology Moiemetit .Science ( Athletic Training " The only thing we have to fear is fear itself " -Franklin Delano Roosevelt I 402 Graduates " Success is getting up just one more time than you fall down " -Author Unknown Neiman, Jennifer A. I ' lllshurnb. ' A Nekola, Joseph E. SI. Johns . Ml Nelson, Meredith Kara (ireetltncb. CT Nelson, Tad .W m Louis. MO Nethaway, Diane Jonetta 0.1,-. VI Neuser, Allison Elizabeth Wesl Bloomfleld. Ml New, Kurt Plymouth. MX Newcomer, Andrew J. Bloom) leld Hills. Ml Newlin, Sarah Anna Hinsda e. IL Newman, Deborah Jill mlliamsrille. .V) Ng, Allen Karman Vimisuk. AT International Relations Economics English Anthropology History Sociology Histoiy Political Science Psychology Celluar 6 Molecular Biology Nguyen, Carolyn M. Eastpoinle. Ml Industrial and Ofieralions Engineering Nguyen, NgocDzung P. Zeelaml. Ml Nichols, Keisha Lawanda Grand Rapids. Ml Nicholson, Lori Ellen Dallas. CT Computer Engineering Political Science c- Historr Nickels, Sarah J. Okentos. Ml Women ' s Studies c- r ' rencb ami Francophone Studies Nicola, Jeffrey Roclrr Kii-er . OH Nielsen, Peter Read ' inmlia, IL Niels on, Cori E. Acme. Ml Nienstedt, Erica L. Clartslon. Ml Nimako, Juliet Afua Detroit. Ml Nishiguchi, Gisele A. Sao Paulo. SP Brazil Biolog - English C- Hilton- Business Administration Industrial Design { (irtipbic Design Antbropolog ' -Zoolog}- Cbemistn Norman, Siobhan Eileen Portage. Ml Sports Management and Communications Normile, Rebecca Plymouth. Ml Novakovic, Anastasia T rone. PA Nowaczok, Jennifer Clinton Tou-nsbip . Ml Nunn, Jacqueline Denise Delroil. Ml Nutter, Jenna Crossf Point . Ml Nyguist, Gurston Kloomfieltl Hills. VI Nyutu, Shedria Lanice So ' utbfielil. Ml Nzoma, Ruby N. Detroit. Ml O ' Byrne, Rachel Grosse Pointe Park. Ml Ocampo, Michelle Marie Grosse Poinlc. : ll Offredi, Nicholas P. Guilford. CT Ofori, Abena Obenewa Toledo. OH Anlhropolog)- f- Zoology Biology Secondary Education Psychology c? Sociology Sociology Spanish Organixutonal Studies BiopsydKlogy Business . ministration ursing Biolofff - Vomens Studies Business .idminislralinn Chemical Engitieenng Bio Off Graduates 403 I- A popular shortcut between State and Maynard, Nickels Arcaded is deco- rated for the holiday season. During December, students are able to enjoy Ann Arbor ' s festive holiday decorations and lights before winter break. 404 Graduates Shellev Sk p ItAJ Ofstein, Charles S. SOT M Falls . SL Oh, Jeongseock Michael V " ( . South Knreti Ohashi, Masami OrUimlo. Fl. Okwumabua, Ndu Rita Plymouth, til Oleszek, Megan Aon. Ml Oliva, Cristina Ann Arbor. Ml Oloyede, Priscilla Yetunde Detroit. .VI Olympia, Darwin Winthrop orlli Potomac. MD Opalinski, John (it ' tleitl I!. Oppat, Becky Anne .Von. ill Oppenheim, Paul D. RoyalOak.SII Orzolek, Christopher Kim CressUI. l Ostonal, Larah Faye Avena Dearborn Heights. Ml Ostrom, ClayW. Muskegon. Ml Ott, Lara Saginati ' . Ml Overholt, David Grant Vl ' tmtbttieti. Ml Overlander, Marshall W. Lakettay. 7X Pace, Dominique R. Detroit, ill Pagba, Faith Honolulu. HI Paik, Christine M. Seoul. Korea Pak, John Lee Matlison Heights. Ml Palattao, Eileen Mary Vticonia. H Palko, Simon J. Ludington. Ml Panciera, Greg P. Pittsburgh PA Pandit, Adarsh D. Canton, Ml h.i-nunnn :. f- Political Science Business Administration Sociology ftydulagy Pfvrsittg Psychology Psychology Accounting Finance Aerospace Engineering Spanish - Secondary Education Business Administration Business Administration fiursng Computer Science Business Electrical Engineering History Elementary Education Electrical Engineering History- Economics Morement Science Mechanical Engineering Computer Engineering Biochemistry Panjwani, Amin Addison. II. hid. Concentration Program - American Social Dynamics Pantalone, Jennifer Brookline. MA Mechanical Engineering Nursing Industrial and Operations Engineering Paravantes-Mortzfield, Cherylann Canton. Ml Pargoff, Kimberly R. ililfant. Ml Park, Eun Y. ItKilanli. Ml Park, Jason K. .Vlanla. GA Business Administration c- Accounting ( Finance Park, Yong Suk Campbells Bay. Auckland eii Zetibmil Economics Parker HI, Cornelius Chesapeake. ' A History Parlovecchio, Gina M. Highland, U Paschke, Audrey Barbara Farmington. Ml Pbotograpln- " There is no failure except in no longer trying " - Elbert Hubbard Graduates 405 Pasquali. Sara K. Paszek, Lukasz M. Patel, Youshaa Pavlovsky, Igor Vladimirovich Oms . Kusski Payne. Suzanne Bardet BUTT Ridge. !L Pease, Elisa Beth Pedra a, David Moomfieki Hills. Ml Peitsch, Arthur]. Warren. Ml Pelot, Antoinette V. Detroit . Ml Pence, Scott Andrew Wortbington. OH Biology- e c " Computer Information IS C H. Economics Mathematics f- Computer Science Economics Cellular and Molecular Biology Political Science Biochemistry Tfcatre Peng, Sophia Potomac. MD Penny, Joanna E. Bettesiii. .I O Peppe, Carolyn Elizabeth Columbus. OH Perez, Carla SL Johns. Ml Perez, Maria Isabel dm Mar, Ml Perkins, William Paul Battlt Creek. Ml Perler, Jeremy E. Syosset. M ' Perry, Christina Marie Highland Part, Ml Perry, Kyle A. Bearer Falls. PA Perskin. Paul Bayside. AT Person, Jill Elizabeth Birmingham. Ml Computer Information Systems c- Accounting Movement Science History History Elementary Education Mechanical Engineering Business Administration Accounting Psychology Ryctotagy Psychology Bachelor of General Studies Perumalswami, Ponni Vijaya Bloomfield Hills. Ml Cellular and Molecular Biology 6 Asian Studies Peters, Alana M. Solatia Beach, a Petersen, Jennifer Jo obnstouti. .NT Petlinski, Jennifer Gwen Randolph. J Petroelje, Elizabeth Grand Rapids. Ml Petway, Petra Or roil. Ml Pfaffmann, Leslee L. Farmirigton Hills, Ml Phan, Binh An Umming. Ml Phaphan, Nancy Bangkok. Thailand Phillips, Ceehl C. IMrott. Ml Phillips, Shirley A. Detroit. M! Pierce, Laurie Ann Flufbtnx. Mi Pinchasik, Taryn I. Miami, f- ' f. Ping, Jennifer BloomfieM Hills. M! Psycbolog) ' Physical Education English English Secondary Education Organizational Studies Computer Science Biolog) ' International Political Economy Computer Engineering Communication Studies Nursing Sport Management and Communications Spanish C- Chinese 406 Graduates " Wise men speak because they have something to say; Fools i| i y because they have to say something " -Plato Plotkin, Joshua L. farmiilglon Hills, W Po, Dickens D. Hong Krjnfi. China Pointer, Dawn Adele Ann Arlit r Ml Polan, Jennifer Gordon Franklin. Ml Polsky, Michael B. Brooklyn. .V) Ponce, Timothy Eric C. .inilii ! Pone, Erika Lauren Farmington Hills Ml Biology Ciiil Engineering - Structural Russian Economic Cellular anil Molecular Biology Psychology Pontrello, Jason K. KuUimazoo, Ml Chemistry c- Cetlutar and Molecular Biology Poon, Miranda Gigi Hong Kong Poon, Olivia Wai Kwan Hong Kong. China Popat, Sangita K. Rochester Hills. Ml Pope, Sherwood D. SI. Ignace. Ml Ports, Lisa K. sttiit-n island , y Portalatin, Mayra D. Cagitas. Puerto Rica Postelh ' , Jamie Lynn Viilmliet. .Iff Postma, Julie Marie Hiillaiid. Ml Postula, Brandy Battle Creek. Ml Poucher, Kelly L. Walerford. Ml Poulin, Ruth Marie St. Charles. IL Powell, Tiffany Michele West Bloomfield. Ml Prast, Steven Stavros Pratt, Christopher J. Plymouth. Ml Pray, Lauren E.R Dearborn. Ml Premen, Suzanna R. Carlelon, Ml Preston, Jennifer L. Trot ' . Ml English literature c " French Literature Electrical Engineering English Cellular anil Molecular Biology American Culture Em iron mental Engineering Anthropology -Zoology Sursing Psychology Women s Studies Oceanography Elementary Education Chemical Engineering Industrial and Operations Engineering Industrial anil Operations Engineering Cellular and Molecular Biology Denial Hygiene mM Price, Dominique Jean Houghton. Ml Price, Jamie L. Baysule. Ay Price, Kim Fraser. Ml Priebe, Kenneth A. Grosse Poinle. Ml Prielipp, Amy BlissfeU. Ml Prisby, Christopher Kaina Allen Park. Ml Probst, Jeff SoulbfieU. Ml Przybylo, Marissa Marie Bloomfield Hilk HI Pu, Patricia C. Princeton function. l Architecture Political Science Philosophy English 6 Physics Art C- Film c " Animation ursing Mechanical Engineering Russian Eastern European Studies Bmpsydnlogy Finance Pupurs, Gary Robert Rockfortl. IL Economics c- International Deielopment " I would rather be an optimist and a fool than be a pessimist and correct " -Albert Einstein Graduates 407 Michigan Mania In a year in which spirited fans cheered their team to a national championship in the 84th Rose Bowl, it is no surprise that sales of University merchandise increased. The pride one experienced while sporting the maize and blue seemed to be at an all time high as students, alumni, and others rushed stores like the " M-Den " and " Moe ' s Sportswear " to join in the celebration of Michigan ' s golden football season. Stu- dents, especially those headed to Pasadena for the biggest game of the year, donned Rose Bowl T-shirts, hats and rose-shaped pins. Later, when the National Champion title was split between Michigan and Nebraska, merchan- disers reveled in the controversy. T-shirts that proposed a head-to-head battle between the two first-place teams that read " Anytime, Anywhere! " were one of the biggest sellers. Students could buy just about anything with the words " National Champion " printed on it. The ultra- enthusiastic Michigan fan could even purchase his very own National Championship souvenir condom at South University ' s " Safe Sex Store. " " When your football team does as well as ours has this year, everybody wants to jump on the bandwagon, " commented ISA junior Laura Hees. " It is important td show support for the team. I think it has to do with pridi in this University as well. People want to remember wh a great year this was for Michigan. Some may remembe: it through photographs, others by using their Nationa Championship Souvenircoasters. " The football victori early in the academic year made fans of other Universi sports more effervescent as students and alumni flockei to local stores topurchase Michigan basketball parapher nalia. Beyond the sports arena, pride was evident througn out all aspects of University life as students sported thei specialty schools and majors on shirts, hats, and mugs Mark Wolly However they chose to celebrate the University, consum] ers of memorabilia made it a very good year for retailers and the University. by Jamie Weitzel Purdy, Matthew Alan Dearborn Heights. Ml Pusztai, Miki Ana Arbor. Ml Pylat, Laura Ann nay. Ml Quinones, Paul Matthew Ovalles Lit-onia. Ml Quintero, Luisa Maria Quist, Lisa Grandtil e. ill Race, Katherine Alexandria. ' A Racek, Andrew Grand Rapids, Ml Racette, Holly L. Pinconning. Ml Business Administration Sports Management and Communications Anthropology Mathematics Political Science Anthropology History- Political Science Sociology Elementary 1 Education Radakovich, Patricia S. Trenton. Ml Business Administration Anthropology Radzely, Gregg Matthew Aberdeen l BmpnMog) ' and Cognitive Science Raftery, Meagan Traverse City. Ml Raheja, Aarti Saginau. Ml RahmaniJadeJ. ' ifirinf ie d. SJ Rahn, Gail Anna arragansell. Rl Btopsycbology and Cognitire Science English Computer Science 408 Graduates " A woman needs a man like a fish needs a bicycle " - U2, " Tryin ' to throw your arms around the world " m , Rallos, Eydie Marie Chicago. IL Ramsey, Alison D. Chagrin Falls. OH Randazzo, Vito L. Rochester HiUs. MI Rao, Dave B. Da Hills. .V} ' Rashes, Shana Anne Jamaica Estates AT Rasmussen, Christopher Canton. Ml Ray, Shane M. Samoa. Ml Raymond, Eric Grosse Pointe Woods. Ml Rebain, Brian Adam Grosse Pointe. M I Recker, Darlene C. DfMotte. K Reddy, Sireen T. Brooklyn. Ml Redman, Stacey Lynn Orlomille. Ml Reed, Ronald J. DeV ' UI. Ml Reed, Tasha Shauntal South Bend. l. Reichman, Dana S. Filtsburgb. PA Reid, Dawn Christine Dearborn His.. Ml Reid, Jennifer Nicole East Lansing. M! Reifler, Sharon B. Vest BloomfleU. Ml Reilly, Jeffrey E. Clartslon. Ml Reiser, Shawn Manalapan. . J Reisman, Ruth A. Commadt. .NT Reiter, Robin Joy Marlboro. N] Rejano, Joseph Philip Broa-tistouti. Ml Relias, Anne Gabrielle Wilmette. IL Remigio, AimeeJ. Essex Fells. . 7 English C- Spanish Economics Materials Science and Engineering Spanish Architecture Mechanical Engineering English Comparable Literature Business Administration Economics Business .Administration Movement Science Sports Management and Communications Remyn, Michael West Chester. PA Rennie, Aaron CnrmtrS. CT Renzi, Vanessa Rochester Hills. Ml Reybuck. Sarah Ellisse SI. Joseph. Ml Reynolds, Eileen Late Ostcego. OK Reynolds, Kelly Janiene Detroit. Ml Rich, Joshua Washington. DC Richards, Jennifer Anne Bererly Hills. Ml Richards, Kerry Chaunte Detroit. Ml Richards, Michelle Lynn egaunee. Ml Economic c- History Chemistry Political Science Psychology Chemical Engineering History Bnlogt- Mmmint Science " Now you know, and knowing is half the battle " -G.I.Joe Graduates 409 Richardson. Airron L. I ' lln n. OH Richardson. Sarah M. hngbloii. Ml Richardson, Stacy Marie ills. Ml Rider, James A. Sparta. Iff Riker. Randy R. orlbttmiKb. I ' Rivas, Jessica Beth tiilarn alln. .I .V Rivera, Argentina i:baUi ' isla. a Rivers II. Freddie M. Henton Harbor Ml Rizor, Kelly Elizabeth , ; , ( reet. Ml ' Robbins, Jamie Balllmim. .VI) Roberts, Mark D. Kelbfsila. Mil Roberts, Trina Nicole Detroit. I Robertson, Jasmyne Nunez DOrail. Ml Robertson, Sara M. Rise 0 v. Ml Gtman Btotogy onomic Nl i ' bt li ' . eiir Eastern Studies Political Scient, Elementtiry Education Sociology Biology English Education Robertson, Wendy Marie Troy. Ml Cbemisln c- Cellular dJul Molecular Robins, Kim Lauren Coral Springs. FL Robinson, Christopher John Political Science Intllttlntil ami Operations Engineering Robinson, Noah Takomi Park. MD Rochford, Kevin J. Clartslun. Ml Rochlen, David B. Hirmiiifibani. Ml Rockland, Jason L. Am York. l Economics Psychology Industrial anil (){)milions Kn tneerinit Business Administration Rodgers, Hannah Woodward Ann Arbor. Ml Biology Secomltiry hl Rodriguez, Sara Ann Psycbolw Sociology Roelof, Marni L. Galesburg. Ml Romano. Allison Hope Manila. M Rooks, Lindsey M. Harblebead. M Rooney, Lisa M. Wayne. M ' I Roos, Karen G. Ann. CT Rosema, Taryn L. Grand Rapab. Ml ' Rosen, Danielle S. AMI Rocbelle. AT Rosenberg, Barry Louis U,s HlmmfieU. Ml Rosenberg, Elizabeth K ' , hn. A " ) Rosenberg, Eve H. tilmette II. Rosenblatt, Steven Jared Trailed. . J Rosenbluth, David alt A) ifydufticsl Bnghuering Psychology Athletic Training Mechanical Engineering Psychology Psychology Philosophy ftydology Organizational Studies plioto not available r mij( m 410 Graduates " If you want to lift yourself up, lift up someone else " - Booker T. Washington Rosenstein, Judith E. Philadelphia, PA Rosenthal, Blake Forl Lee. l Rosenthal, Dana Ayn Mttmilttfian. , J Rosenzweig, Tammy Ft, iMtulerdale. Ft. Ross, Allison Paramos, JVJ Ross, Rachel Irene Soulbborn. M. Rossi, Adriana Mutlaml. Ml Roth, Jessica L. .Vlanlic Beach, AT Roth, Lynette M. Farming on Hills. Ml Roth, Nancy Lulhenillf. Ml) Roth, Tracy Nicole B oomfield Hills. Ml Sociology c- Matbemalia i ' iintcs c- Communication Studies Psychology Sociology Business Administration Psychology Political Science Cellular and Molecular Biology German C- KCArts and ideas History Psychology Rothstein, Marisa Anne Vest Bloomfield. Ml Political Science C- Hebrelt c- jeuish Cultural Studies Rouse, Ingrid Elizabeth Rochester Hills. Ml Rowe, Yolaunda S. Detroit. Ml Roy, Heidi Ann Armada. Ml Rozeboom, Sarah Ann TtreeRirers. Ml Rubenstein, Carrie B. South Brunsu-ick. J Rubenstein, Mara Beth Hunlington Woods. Ml Rubin, Lisa B. Atlanta. GA Rudnick, Scott Brian Edison. .Y Ruble, John M. Bearerton. M! Rumore, Danielle E. Hou-ell. J Runnels Jessica Orchard Lake. Ml Iwittslria! and Operations Engineering Elem itan Education C- P$ -cboiog) ' Antbropology-Zoologi ' e Inteflex Bio w-cbologi ' Biology Organizational Studm Finance Mathematical Science Economics f- Communication Studies Women ' s Studies Runyon, Erik Norman Sturgis. Ml Performing Arts Technology - Music Concentration Ruoff, Kirsten Rochelle East Grand Kapiils. HI Russel, Melissa Renee Port Huron. HI Russell, Jacqueline Marie Coopersiille. Ml Russell, Kelly Cbelmsford. M Russo, Leo Giuseppe Clinton Tup.. HI Russo, Lisa Marie SI. Clair Stores. Ml Ryan, Camille Lavonne Detroit. Ml Ryan, Kelly Ann Tecumseb. Ml Rybski - Smith, Janice Ann Carleton. Ml Ryon, Christopher Roderick Baltimore. HD Sabo, Benjamin Douglas Ida. Ml PsifMogi Biology Biolog) ' Anthropology Psydn ogr Psychology Sociology PnrMog); U.S. urstng Political Science Mechanical Engineering " Watch the little things; a small leak will sink a great ship " -Benjamin Franklin Graduates 411 The Museum of Art hosted I many exhibits from around the world through- out the school year. The George Bellows exhibit dur- ing October featured over fifty lithographs and paint- ings representing American Life. Sachs, Heidi N. Pittsburgh. PA Sachs, Julie Michele Wesl Bloomfield, Ml Sacks, Heather Brooke nsing. Ml Safran, Daniel J. Saginor, Jaime P. Cornish. XH Salij, Natasha R. Oarblon. Ml Salim, Antar C. Farminf ton Hills. Ml Salins, Roy P. Palm Beach Gardens. FL Salisbury, Bryan Gene Monroe. Ml ' Salomone, Merrie I miiwille. PA Saltzman, Adam Justin S ioku: IL Sanborn, Michelle Battle Creek . Ml Sandefur, Benjamin Howard Detroit. VI Sanders, Betsy torelaml Hills. (Ill ' Sanders, Joseph Kaoru (7 ;i 0 7A ; ' Ml Economics Accounting Industrial and Operations Musical Theatre Asian Studies 412 Graduates " Don ' t wait for your ship to come in - swim out to it " ! -Anonymous I " You can ' t depend on your eyes when your imagination is out of focus " -Mark Twain Sanders, Tanya N. IMmil. Ml Sandier, Jill Kendall Park. J Sandman, David Nathan Vilmrtte. IL Santini, Andrew David H.HI Sapeika, Tal Simone West Bloomfielil, Ml Sarraf, Natalie Great. ' eck. AT Saslow, Julie Stacey Syasset. AT Satchell, Amanda Jane .Manitou-oc. VI Sauber, Christine F. Plymouth. Ml Saulog, Allison Chicago. IL Savic, Olga Troy. Ml Saxton, Sabrina Maria Troy. Ml Savers, Emily Marie OarHate. Ml Schaefer, Jonathan BmoUyn. AT Schafer, Ethan David Rocky River. OH Schafer, GabrielleJ. Eiamton. IL Schaffer, Evan Jeremy Potomac. MD Schaffer, Stacey A. Great Seek. AT Schebor, Todd C. Dearborn. Ml Scheiner, Brad R. Portage. Ml Schetz, John Patrick Eianslon. IL Scheurer, Andrea Port Huron. Ml Schichtel, Rebecca Harrison Tup . Ml Schleman, Josh Maliern. PA Schlifke, Adam Craig Long Beach. CA Schlutt, Jeffry Lewis Baroda. Ml Schmedlen, Rachael Oregon. OH Schmidt, Laura Otemas. Ml Chemical Engineering Psychology Psychology Cit il mid Kin ironmenUil F.ngineering History Psychology Communication Studies Psyctolog) ' Musical Theatrt- c- 1 ' OK Biofxycholog) ' and Cognitive Science Economics Political Science Honors 6 Economics Architecture Cellular and Molecular Biology Organizational Studies Psychology English Organixaional Studies History Emironmenlal Policy and Behaiior Computer Information Systems Histon- Elementary Education Economics Biology Honors c- Economics Mechanical Engineering Chemical Engineering Biochemistn ' Schmitz, Carolyn Eh ' zabeth West Bloomfield. Ml Ciril C- Eminn. Engin. Emiron. Policy 6 Behaiior Schneider. Michael L. Ann Arbor. Ml Schneider, Rebecca Faith Cincinnati. OH Schneiderman, David Ar City. AT Schnitker, Laura Beth Ei ina. .I A Schober, Megan S. SI. Clair Shores. HI Schoeff, Brad }psilanh. Ml Physics Pn ' cholog) .Accounting Economics Clarinet Performance Biology Italian Honors Electrical Engineering Graduates 413 Schoenbaechler, Sara Melissa Auburn Hilli. HI Scholder. Jessica B. bist iim r. y Schommer, Maija K. I ' nr! Oanilaf. Ml Schonberg, Michael Adam West KloomfteU. Ml Schroeder, Molly Elizabeth Kiincbo Santa Fe. a Schultz, Nathan A. but Liming. Ml Schultz. Stephanie D. Mm Arbor. Ml Schwab. Ellen Beierly Hills. Ml Schwark, Paul William Dearborn. MI Schwartz, Jaime l.fing Hratit ' b. . ' l Schwartz II, Leonard Marvyn De mil. Ml Schwartzentruber, James V. UNy.Ml Schweighoefer, Kristen Lisa SI. Clair Stores. Ml Schweitzer, Bonnie Saline. VI Schweitzer, Lisa Scarstitile Y Aerospace Engineering Psychology Eniiromental Policy Psychology Sports Management Honors English Chemical Engineering Chemical Engineering Mechanical Engineering business Atlniiiiislratwn Computer Engineering Philosophy Biology Nursing Art History Sealove, Brett Andrew Kostm. . Sealove, EricJ. Roslyn. . r Seay, Erica Nelson Washington. Ml Seddelmeyer, Jonathon D. Varna. Ml Seeve, Eric Ulna. AT Btopsycbology ami Cognilir ' t? Science Political Science Civil Engineering Seinfeld, Joshua fresher. PA Seitz, Cynthia M. LaSalk. Ml Seitz, David Phillip Chelsea. Ml Selman, Teka Janeen SoutbfieU. MI Serebrier, Lara A. London. England Scrota, Daniel Louis Scarsda e. AT Shabazz, Tanya D. Ponliac. Ml Shaffer, David Scott Kentuood. Ml Shah, Archana M. East Laming. Ml Shah, Manah ' Niranjan Farmmg an Hills III Shah, Nirav Narendra fjiorna. Ml Shah, Rakhi S. Tnn: Ml Shah, SwetaJ. ' i. Ml Shaik Iskandar, Azilah Iza Merican I ' enatig Malaysia Shankman, Stephen Brian hi ingston. j Chemical Engineering Political Science Arts ami Ideas Musical Theatre History Organizational Studies Architecture Cellular and Molecular Biology Cellular and Molecular Biology Mathematics Organizational Studies Mechanical Kngineering Psychology ' Psychology 414 Graduates " Even if you are on the right track, you will get run over if you just sit there " - Will Rogers Shannon, Erika Colleen I ' ittshtirgh. PA Shapiro, Cheryl Dawn intn lfin. J Shapiro, Dana r ' armington Hilly I Shapiro, Emily Erin Grosse Poinle. Ml Sharkey, Lisa M. Troy. Ml Sharma, Maneesh Toledo. OH Sharma, Preya B. Ilirntingbiitti, Ml Sharma, liday . eit Delhi. Inditt Shaya, Michael Ramzi Liroltia. Ml Sheff, Barbara Faith Stongbtoii. M Sheiman, Marcy Lynne Miami Beach. PL Shen, Ann M. Troy. Ml Shen, David Chiming Ooomfidil Hills. Ml Shields, Jerica Monique Detroit. Ml Shifrin, Dara Sorlbbrook. II. Shin, David Seoul. Korea Shin, Esther H. filmette. IL Shin, Richard S. Bucyrus. OH Shin, Taeksoo Seoul. Korea Shinaberry, Kathryn M. Belbesda. MD Shiroff, Adam M. Las Vegas. Al Shmalo, James Albert Cincinnati. OH Shontz, Douglas A. jettison. Ml Shorwell, Andrew K. Tau-as City. Ml Showers, Jul ie Ann Beulab. Ml Shreiner, Kimberly Anne Battle Creek. Ml Shubalis, Melissa A. Oak Brook. IL Shugar, Brandyce Holtyirood. PL Shum, Saul Kennith Nat York. M Sia, Michelle Javier Monaco. PA Siegel, Deanna Marcie ff. Ay Musical Theatre Economics C- (trgamxttionat Studies Science Eil icalion c- Psycbolosy 6 Health f,riif bic Design (jtlular and Molecular Kioto Bioelbics c " Political Science Computer E if ineenttfi Corporate Finance PsycMogt English C- Anthropology SocioloKf Siegel, Shari M. An in Heights. AT Sigel, Mindijil Maple Glen. PA Sigler, Brian S. Jeridx. AT Silber, Gary P. Bayottne. Ay Political Science Political Science History General Studies Accounting Economics Mot ' ement Science Biology Anthropology-Zoology Chemical Engineering Hislon Nursing Organi:(itiotial Studies Communication Studies Industrial and Operations Engineering Biolog- C- English Psychology Economics 6 Pathology Communication Studies Hislon " You don ' t get harmony when everybody sings the same note " -Doug Floyd Graduates 415 Silbcrman, Amy Sills. Debra Lynn Kfgo Park. AT Silton, Daniel J. Apple on 117 Silverman, Brian E. Stiffem. A} ' Silversmith, Elana Beth HcLum. Simanovskaya, Olga BloemfiM Hills. Ml Simmons, Ericka Elizabeth Soulhfield. Ml Simmons, Jessica R. Detroit. Ml Simon, Elizabeth Ann Plymouth. Ml Simon, Laura Pepper Pike. OH Simon, Nicole L. Petiamo. Ml Simon, Robert Franklin . Ml A Sindici, Michael G. San Diego. C4 Singer, Lucia S. Hingham. MA Sinka, Aaron Alexander Troi. Ml Sirhal, Maureen BloomfleU Hills. Ml Sirianni, Michael J. Rochester Hills. Ml Sirna, David A. Flint. Ml Sitron, Neil M. Farming on Hills. Ml Siu, David Ming Hon Hong Kong. China Sivertson, Laura Ann Arbor. Ml Siwek, Michael Edward Grand Rapids. Ml Sizemore, Scott Hemel. U Sklar, Lisa Carrie Huntingdon alle PA Skop, Raymond Robert Houell. Ml Slate, Jennifer L. Youngstoun. OH Slater, Greg A. East Brunsuick. Ay Slaton, Jessie Lynn Mason. Ml Sloan, Tiffani Siller Spring. MD Political Science Honor ( ' Ps vbology Communication Studies English Mathematics Psychology Economics Phasing Electnail Engineering English literature Chemical Engineering Psychology Anthropology-Zoology siait Studies c- Film ami Video Studies Economics Psychology Mechanical Engineering Political Science c English Economics History American Culture Economics Economics Psychology Economic Political Science Mathematical Physics Economics General Biology c- Vl ' omeil . ' Hi ' ttltb Political Science English Economics Cit ' il Engineering Psychology Slotnick, Melissa J. Harbor Springs. Ml Resource Ecology and Mgmt. Wildlife Biology Smiley, Susan Michelle Katlle Creek. Ml Smith, Amanda Morgan East Brunsu-ick. J Smith, Candace Tunisia Grand Rapitts. W Smith, Christopher Sterling Heights Ml Smith, Crystal L. (tlenctte. IL English Literature Actuarial Science Political Science 4 16 Graduates " Imagination is more important than knowledge. Knowledge is limited. Imagination encircles the world " -Albert Einstein hen we walked through the fountain four years ago, May of 1998 seemed so distant. But now that graduation is upon us, it ' s hard to believe how quickly time has passed. Here ' s a reminder of how things have changed: THEN alk-in CRISP Duderstadt Nothing O ' Sullivans Wheatley Wasting time in dorms Nothing Borders UGLi 46 years and waiting... Nothing East Engineering i nst NOW Phone CRISP Lee Bollinger Lurie Bell Tower Charley ' s Woodson ing time in a house Tisch Hall Steve Barry ' s Shapiro Library National Champions Media Union East Hall THEN Backroom Dollar slices Waiting outside for bas ketball tickets Talking to your first-year roommate Drake ' s Sandwich shop Mosaic Nothing Moeller Steve Fischer Fraternity parties Condoms 101 EastU. Cement Diag LIST by Mark Wolly and Paul Diiaura NOW Backroom Dollar slices Assigned seats Not talking to your first-year roommate Bagel Wars Netscape Physics building Carr Brian Ellerbe Bar Safer Sex Store McDivitt-White Plaza Brick Diag Smith, Daran Needham. MA Smith, Frederick Kyohei Lemon Grove, CA Smith, Lakeeta A. Detroit. Ml Smith, LeiLani G. Detroit. Ml Smith, Meg Elizabeth Fisbers. IN Smith, Michael Ryan LitcbfieU. Ml Psychology Economics Nursing Biology Political Science Spanish Enrironmental Engineering Smith, Shakela Monique Detroit. Ml Marketing Computer Information Systems Smookler, Mari Rachel Berkeley Heights, Ay Smucker, Sarah L. Omi le. OH Sneider, Leah Maia Toledo, OH Snoap, Matt Allen Grand Rapids. Ml Snow, Kristin E. Canton. Ml Snyder, Michael Garrett Shelby Tap., MI So, Percy Kowloon Tong. Hong Kong, China Sober, Many Penang. Malaysia Soifer, Matthew Crider Longuvod, FL Solotoff, Dara Gladuyne. PA Senders, David Michael Shelby TowJisbip. Ml Song, Moreen Soutbfield. Ml Sorscher, Carly Rochester Hills, Ml Cultural Anthropology English Literature English Architecture Nursing Physics Astrophysics Finance Accounting Actuarial Science Finance Psychology Political Science Art - Graphic Design English Use what talent you possess: the woods would be very silent if no birds sang except those that sang best " - Henry Van Dyke Graduates 417 Sow. Peter Matthew I ' uhlic Relations uini Communications Specter. Richard Lawrence Spells. Kimberly Denise Miitutiul. Ml Spence, Angela M. !: ' i:J,,n. Ml Chamberlain, Everett Grand Kaput. Ml Spiegelberg, Adam Jay Talni. OK Psychology Athletic Training f- Morewent Science Economics Political Science Spited, Paul Vincent Farming on Hills. Ml Mech. Engirt. 6 English ( Cellular Molecular Biology Spiteri, Tienne Marie Long (irate IL Sproule, Michael H. Milfont. Ml Sprow, Marcus WiUiam Varren. Ml Srulovitz, Lisa Highland Park. IL Stachura, Traci . ortbrille. Ml Slack, Linnea C. Ki-anston. IL Stadlin,JaredS. Watching. , y Stambaugh, Vivian M. Ottau-a Lake. Ml African Studies History Chemical Engineering Muteruils Science and Engineering Psychology Accounting English Business Adm inixtrafton English Statter, Harry A. Rumson. , l Stawski, Jeannette Grand Rapid. Ml Stead, Brian Grand Blanc. Ml Steele, Cristina E. Grand Kaput. Ml Steele, JenelM. Detroit. Ml landscape Architecture Ecology Economics Resource Policy and Behat ' ior Financial Economics Psychology lliopsychologv ami Cognitii -e Science Honors Steele, Kristin Grand Rapids. HI Stein, Danielle Allison ,Vr York. .VT Stein, Heather M. Rtalm. AT Steinmetz, Eric Michael WatNyact,Nr Stellhorn, Katherine E. Lyndhursl. OH Stenquist, Erik Nils Bloomfield Hills. Ml Sterken, Stefanie Marie Saline. Ml Stern, Mike Tal OmmfieU, .VI Stettner, Ethan Huntington Woods, Ml Stevenson, Anne Elaine Ann Arbor. Ml Stewart, Amy Grand Rapids. Ml Stewart, Ann Battle Creek. Ml Stewart, Arlene Ann Arb r I Stewart, Donna Michelle Mm Arlxir. .( Stewart, James J. Grand Kaput . Ml Economics Psychology Psychology Finance Marketing Mechanical Engineering Sociology English Film Studies Organizational Studies Theater Design and Production Nursing English Psychology Philosophy Computer Science 418 Graduates " Learn from yesterday, live for today, hope for tomorrow " -Albert Einstein Stewart, Kendra L. Ballle Creek. Ml Stillman, Daniel N. Belhesda. MD Stockoski, David M. Shelby Tomuhip. .VI Stolle, Gregory C. Sudbury. MA Stone, Katherine Hasltll. Ml Almospberic. Oceanic and Space Sciences Chemical Engineering Business Administration Industrial ami Operational Engineering Storch, Kevin J. . apoleon. OH Stoughton, Corey Lynn Birmingham. Ml Stoy, Amy L. Milford. Ml Strauss, Jonathan Neil Ho mdel M Strickfaden, Angela M. Bumifs. Ml Sturdivant, Angela Marie Grand Rapids. Ml Stutzman, Tina M. Blissfifld. Ml Stylski, Nicole M. Troy. .VI Sublett, Erin Ann Ballle Creek. Ml Sulaiman, Normasliza Kuala Lumpur. Malaysia Sulek, Jaime Marie Vesllaml. Ml SuUivan, Kevin Roy Bran ford. Of-T Canada Sullivan, Mara Madeleine Leottia. . J Summer, Samantha Jill Columbus. OH Sung-Hyo, Jung Incheon City Superczynski, William Francis Annapolis. MD Mechanical Engineering Political Science Anthropology - Zoology- Political Science Communication Studies Chemical Engineering Psychology 6 Biology Chemical Engineering Elementary Education Accounting Finance Hurstng Ciiil Engineering Psychology 6 Spanish Psychology Business .Administration Supple, Marina Emily Rou-ayton. CT Supuwood, Kiabe S. Detroit. Ml Surkis, DanaJ. Merrid. AT Surline II, Randall J. West Branch. Ml Surprenant, Mark David Has ell. Ml Susi, Brian D. Ann Arbor. Ml Suter, Seneca Kaye Ann Arbor . Ml Sutton, Stacie OuiWeslbury. AT Swarn, Alissa Nicole Engleumd. CO Sweeney, Jennifer y. Ml Swinehart, Dana Lynn eu-aygo. Ml Syverson, Erik Swen Sparta. VI Szymanski, Kathleen Mint Joseph. Ml Szymczak, Todd M. OaUand. Ml Aerospace Engineering Resource Ecology and Management English literature 6 Pre Medical History Political Science f- Pre-Medical Music Education BiopsytMog) Drama c- Multimedia Technology Psychology African C- African American Studies English t- Theatre History ursoig Mechanical Engmeenng " If you can imagine it, You can acheive it; If you can dream it, you can become it " - William Ward Graduates 419 Tuckett, Mallory K. Augusta. Ml Tackett, Sara Elizabeth Augusts. .! Tackie, Duke Hansen .H. n.c. Takefman.Jay Montreal. PQ Canada Takessian, Nicholas G. Liivnia. Ml Talanian, Paul Mission Viejo. CA Talley, Malaika Detroit. Ml Talmon, Geoffrey David Villiamailk. AT Resource Ecology and Management Resource Ecology and Mmitigt ' infit Biopsycholog) ' rinanct ' Business Atlmmistration t)rgani:ational Studies Communication Studies Business .tolministralion Tarn, Christopher P. Touson. MD Computer Information Systems f? Marketing Tarn, Patrick Sze-Lam Hong Kong. China Tarn, Samantha Wing Ki Hong Kong. China Tamarkin, Eric M. Kochille. MD Tamaskar, Prashant Beacbuood. OH Tanaka, Marina Kobe . Japan Tang, Marvin Afor York. AT Tanner, Kenneth Tenafiy. Ay Tarnowski, Erin E. Troy. Ml Tate, David K. SoutbfieU. Ml Tate, LaKeshia Devon Detroit. Ml Tate, Peter L. Detroit. Ml Taylor, Emily J. Temperance. Ml Taylor, Kimberly Ann Arbor. Ml Teich, Allison Mamaroneck. AT Teismann, Nathan A. SI. Charles. IL Tepper, Oren M. Lifingston. Ay Teras, Lauren R. Washington B.C. Tervo, Kari Hougblon. Ml Teshima, Nao A. Sarasota. FL Tesnar, Kirsten A. E. Grand Rapids . Ml Thakkar, NehaA. Sterling Hts., Ml Thav, Jeffrey D. West Bloomifield. Ml Thepveera, Lareena L. Saginau. Ml Thomas, Anne Grosse Points Parti. Ml Thomas, Khalia Monique Architecture Business Administration Political Science ftydntogy Sociology Chinese Business Administration Civil and Eiirironmeiilat Engineering Mot ' ement Science Electrical Engineering Sociology Political Science Industrial and Operational Engineering Film and Video Political Science Botany History of .Medicine Social Science Psychology ' Japanese Biology Fine Art Thomas, Laura Kathleen orlbnlle. ill General Studies Biology English Mm ement Science Biology 420 Graduates " Every man dies, not every man really lives " - William Wallace, " Braveheart " Thomas, Nichole Hndxipirl, Ml Thompson III, William J. Ann Arbor. Ml Thomson, Casandra L. Stamsrillf. M Nursing History Political .Science Thornton, Aaron Jamal Farminglun Hi k. Ml Electrical Engineering 6 Computer Engineering Thundiyil, Karen Denial. TX Thurner, Laura A. Cohoclah. Ml Tijerina, Monica Trai-erse City. Ml Timmons, Mary Nor hri le, MI Tjia, Rosalin Part Huron. Ml Education Chemical Engineering Tom, Margaret Choi Rochester Hills. Ml Business Finance 6 Organizational Behaiior Tomasiak, Richard M. Sterling His.. Ml Biology Tomlinson, Renee Michelle Clarkston. Ml Industrial and Operations Engineering Tong, Chi Yun Erica Tokwawan. Koiiioon Hong Kong. China Topley, Brian High ami. Ml Townley, S. Louise Plymouth, Ml Townsend, Janae Elizabeth [Mr lit. Ml Iran, Binh Flint. Ml Tran, Canh M. Buchanan. Ml Iran, John X. SI. Joseph. Ml Tran, Lyn D. Tecumseb. Ml Tran, Nghi Khon San Jose. CA Tran, Quang V. tollarnazoo. Ml Traub, Michael L. SI. Louis. MO Psychology Economics Engineering Music History and Musicology Elementary Education Electrical Engineering Biology Computer Science Physics Political Science Traurig, Rachel Elizabeth Oak I ' ark. Ml Psychology 6 Hebreu- andjetrish Cultural Studies Trautner, Rachelle S. Oak Ridff, TN Trilling, Jessica E. Pittsburgh. PA Trim, Roger G. Warren. Ml Trimmer, Keyantee Chemara Detroit. Ml Troyer, Paul D. Flint. Ml Tsuei, Burt Foster city. CA Tubman, David J. Framingbani. MA Tully, Caitlin S. Grand Rapids. Ml Tulsiani, Pooja Bombay, India Turnbow, Cole D. Bismarck. D Turner, Immanuel Rick Grand Rapids. Ml Chemical Engineering Psychology ' Business .Administration Organizational Studies Accounting Finance In Cellular and Molecular Biology- Philosophy General Studies Chemical Engineering Human Physiology 1 " It takes a great man to be a good listener " - Calvin Coolidge Graduates 421 isn ' t often that Michi- gan residents can enjoy a wait in the shade. Relaxing under the trees near the Power Center, two students take advantage of this rare opportunity. Mechanical Engineering Actuarial Science Biology English History Computer Engineering Nursing Tuscano, Frank Leonardo Silver Spring. MD Tyll,AJ. Noi ' i, Ml Uggen, Christopher W. Rkbland, Ml Uhlar, Miles L. Rochester Hills. Ml Ulicny, Colleen RowlOak.MI Uller, Michele M. Farming on Hills. Ml Ullman, Alysa Nicole Paradise Vallev. AZ Upton, Matthew A. St. Johns, Ml Atmospheric. Oceanic, and Space Sciences Engineering Uranga, Aaron Anthony South Pasadena, CA Citii and Environmental Engineering Uranga, Celina A. El Paso, TX Nursing Urban, Michael Brighton. Ml Finance Computer Information Systems Urbiel, Andrea Christine IMwit. Ml atural Resources and Environment Art and Design Urbina, Christina Lansing. Ml Usdin, Kim Michelle QmrryrHll. ,V Uyesato, Amber -Vorfi Hills. CA Sociology Psychology 422 Graduates " Success seems to be largely a matter of hanging on after others have let go " - William Feather " The difference between fiction and reality? Fiction has to make sense " - Tom Clancy Vail, Karen R. Intltantifiolis. IN Van Mastrigt, Jenna M. Hemlock. Ml Van Sickle, Peggy Brighton. Ml Vander Ploeg, James VfytHning. Ml Vander Voord, Gerald F. Mason. Ml Vanderlake, Rebecca Joy Koscommon. Ml VanSchoick, Chris Albion. Ml Varley, Anna Northport. Ml Varner, LisaJ. Saxinau: Ml Vaughan, Rebecca Ml. Clemens. Ml Vedro, Scott Neit ' Hudson, MI Veerapaneni, Sudha Okemos. Mi Economics Organizational Studies Nuntn K Eiinr( ii menial Policy and Beharior Computer Engineering Political Science Psychology Comparative Uterature Spanish Photography Economics Psychology Architecture Mechanical Engineering Verbrigghe, Dawn Marie Chatham. MI Graphic Design General Studies Vernick, Kevin Michael Indianapolis, A ' fyorts Management and Communications Versaci, Michael Anthony Birmingbam. Ml Vettese III, Frank Joseph Eastpointe, Ml Vida, Tracie Canton. Ml Vilensky, Zhanna Bloomfleld Hills. Ml Villarete, Michele R. Palm Part. U. Viste, Kari Malison. WI Vogel, Jennifer Kathleen Rochester. NY Vogt, Michelle Ann Ann Arbor. Ml Voigt, Christopher A. Wilmington. DE Organizational Studies Political Science Psychology Architecture Cellular and Molecular Biology Industrial Engineering Chemical Engineering Vora, Nishant Mukesh Bombay. Maharashtra India Industrial and Operations Engineering Wadler, Zoe Alexis Larcbmont. AT Communication Studies Wagner, Amy Elizabeth Vest Bloomfield. Ml Organixitional Studies Judaic Studies Wagner, Sarah Moore Grosse Pointe. Ml Wai, Koling Petalingjaya. Setangor Malaysia Wainer, Lindsay Beth WeslBloomfleU.il Walker, Charlie L. Lansing. Ml Walkowicz, Kathryn A. Sterling Heights. Ml Walro, Kelly Norlttille. Ml Mechanical Engineering Elementary Education RC Social Sciences Accounting Industrial and Operatioiuil Engineering Wang, Bonnie S. Cincinatti. OH Cellular and Molecular Biobgy 6 Asian Studies Wank, Brian E. Harrison Tup.. Ml Business Administration Ward, Owen W. SI. Louis, MO Meciunical Engineering 6 Economics Graduates 423 Warkol, Robin Nicole Purchase. . T Warner, Matthew James Liivttui. Ml Warren, Thomas W. SI Joseph. .W Washington, Danielle Rene MuUailtl. Ml Watenshon, Adam Highland Part. IL Watnick, Dana Trumbull. CT Watson, Lucia irbana. IL Waugh HI, Yandal S. Detroit. Ml Weaver, Brandi L. C ' hesaning, Ml Webster, Kimberly Trurerse at}: .VI Weckstein, Dana Ellyn Afar tort City. NY Wei, Lawrence P. Troy. Ml Weidmayer, Linda Rae Ann Arbor. Ml Weil, JoshuaS. Monlclair. f J Weinberger, Jana Day Weslburv. AT Weinberger, Jeffrey Brian West BloomfieU. Ml Weinberger, Michael L. L ' pferSI. Clair.PA Communication Midies Psychology Architecture Chemical Engineering History History Women ' s Studies English 6 Psycholofy Electrical Engineering History Nursing History Mechanical Engineering Kinesiology Biopsychology Cognilii ' e Sciences Biology Physics Anthropology English Language and Literature Weiner, Heather M. Wellesley. MA Theatre Performance, B.F.A. Women ' s Studies Weiner, Seth BloomfieU Hills, Ml Political Science Weinstein, Lisa Noelle Ul ' ingston, NJ Weiss, Aaron Joseph Farmington Hills. Ml Weiss, Jonathan Ari Highland Park. II. Weiss, Rachel Sara Port Washington. NY Wells, Joshua W. Grayling, MI Educalion Weltman, BradJ. West Hartford, CT Master of Public Policy Wen, Ying-Ru Mustegon. Ml Malhemalic of Finance Wenkel, Holly Unti-ood. MI Accounting Weprin, Beth L. Boca Raton. PL Elementary Education West, Miranda Milford. Ml History Westover, Wendy Kay Nortbiille, Ml Industrial and Operations Engineering Westrate, Elizabeth J. Hudsomille. Ml Civd Engineering - Structural Design White, Deneatha Rochester Hills. Ml Tteatre Performance 6 Film anil Video Studies Whiteley, Joseph Richard Koctford. IL Whitelock, Jennifer Fort iMtderdak. l- ' L Whitman, Melissa Beth Wayne, A7 English General Biology Political Science Film and Video 424 Graduates " Ask not what your country can do for you. Ask what you can do for your country ' ' -John F. Kennedy " I have never let schooling interfere with my education " -Mark Twain Whitney, Cedric Emil Detroit, Ml Wigton, ScottJ. Highland, Ml Wiland, Alison M. Kockli le Centre. AT Wilansky, Emily Bellmore. NY Wilcox, Scott Christopher Grosse Pohile. Ml Wilkins, Christopher Michael Toms River, Nj Wilkins, Kejuan D. Flint, Ml Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Political Science Pmhohfy Political Science Will, Andrea S. Farmington Hills. Ml Williams, Bernadine A. Detroit. Ml Williams, Jason Benard Saginau: Ml Williams, (Catherine Troy, ill WiUiams, Mark L. Chadds Ford, PA WiUiams, Naomi W. Mancelona. Ml Williams, Shavannia S. Muskegon Heights. Ml Wilson, Joseph N. Atlanta, GA Wilson, Lisa A. Grand Blanc. Ml Wilson, Rose Alexandra Detroit. Ml Wilson, Jr. " ,,ilaryB. Berea, OH Wimbush, Mitchell Gary St. Joseph. Ml Winegar, Kristina L. Frail tori, Ml Sports Management and Communications finance English Industrial and Operations Engineering Architecture Political Science Sports Marketing Organizational Studies Historr Mechanical Engineering General Studies Architecture Winkler, Erin Noelle Ann Arbor. Ml Social Science Afroamerican and African Studies Witler, ErikaA. Portage. Ml Witten, Matthew B. Stiyder. NY Wohl, Pamela Brooke Mill Neck, NY Wolbert, Michelle M. Orchard Park. AT Wolf, Erica Robin Old Teslbun: AT Wolf, Karen P. Woodmere. AT Wolfberg, Darren M. Miami. FL Wolfe, Ariane Potomac, MD Wolfe, John-Paul Chicago. IL Wolff, Jason Hoa-ell. Ml Wolfson, Havi Michele Enctno, CA Wolkwitz, Amy Lynn Jenison, Ml Wollin, Robert J. Teriafly. Nj Wolly, Mark K. Rocttillf. MD Bachelor of Arts Ttealre. B.FA Political Science Industrial and Operations Engineering Organixtlional Studies Motvment Science Communication Studies Psychology Chemical Engineering Ps) ' cbology Architecture Finance History Graduates 425 . " S T rV % fi ' liL. Led by co-captains Jon Jansen and Eric Mayes, the National Champion Michigan Wolverines take the fieldbefore 106,000 cheering fans. photo by Greg Kessler 426 Graduates ' Graduates 42 Wolmer, David Palm Beach Cntrtlfit . Fl. Wolters, Kathleen Nancy o il ' . Mil Wong, Chungshun Jason . ' , ' , China Wong, Eric J.W, Palo Alto. CA Wong, Hoi Leung Jobi Mi v wuga, Ontario Catuuia Wong, Koon Po Paul Hong Kong, c ' btna Wong, Man Chun torn Arbor, Ml Wong, Sze Wing Candice Hong Kong. Cbina Wong, Wai Kar Hong Kong. Cbina Woo, Sam Y. Bntl Maur. PA Wood, Marcus FnmUitt. Ml Wood, Robert E. Cadillac. Ml Wood, William Y. Rochester. AT Woodruff, Laura A. Birmingham. Ml Woolf, Anton lajolla. a Worden, Michael R. Scarsdale. AT Wright, Tyson J. Bloom kid Hills. Ml Wright II, Ray Dorian Detroit. Ml Wrobel, Renee Michelle .Vfrto;? Heights. HI Wu, Alfred Siu-Pui Hong Kong, Cbina Wu, Jun-hsieng Billy Hong Kong. Cbina Wu, Mark Shawn Ann Arbor. Ml Wyatt, Ernest Baron Detroit. . W Wyckoff, Matthew G, Old Wfstbury. AT Wyllie, Kimberly M. Grosse Pointe . Ml Orgimzutiotutl Studies Quantum Ptnyics Historr English Computer Engineering Biochemistry Music Cinl and Emironmental Engineering Industrial and Operations Engineering Communication Studies Economics Accounting Finance Industrial and Operations Engineering Chemistry- Aerospace Engineering Cinl Engineering Choral Music Education Economics Economics History Computer Engineering Electrical Engineering Business Administration Computer Science African American Studies Pre-Med Biopsychology and Cognitive Science Anthropology Wyrybkowski, Christina Marie Westland, Ml Yang, Xiaoqun Nancy Richmond. VA Yatter, Douglas K. Forest Hills. AT ' Yee, Benjamin Warren, Ml Yee, Duncan Wing-Kie W. Vancouver. British Columbia Canada Nursing Business Administration mors Electrical Engineering Economics Mathematics Yee, Kimberly Conine Ann Arbor. Ml Yeh, Christina Y. Torrance. CA Yeh, Hank S. PmeKmok.N] History Inlanaliimal Business Accounting Ps) ' dx log) ' Yeo, Jocelyn S. Hngapore Electrical Engineering Computer Engineering Yetwin, Jennifer Arden Tucson . a 428 Graduates " It ' s kind of fun to do the impossible " - Waif Disney Yip, Yau Man Shirley Hong Kong. China Yoon, Eric Younghee West SlmmfieU. Ml Yoon, Susan D. Potomac. MD Yoon, TimothyS. West Bloomfield. Ml Yordan, Dicky Jakarta. Indonesia Yoshida, Mutsumi Km, Ml Young, Andrew Taiwan Hilhdalc. Ml Young, Joshua James East Lansing. Ml Young, Lisa Joy Souderton. PA Young, Sheila Diane Chicago. Illinois Yue, Isaac C. Midland. Ml Yun, Sung Y. Oceanside. AT Zaddock, Lisa Michelle Romeo. Ml Zagalak, Scott Elgin. IL Zalkowitz, Matthew Vycioff. fij Zameck, Allison N. r ' armington Hills. Ml Zarzecki, Jasmine J. Farmington Hills. Ml Zayed, Hythem Orland Park. IL Zdan, William S. Canton, Ml Zdanowski, Angela M. Sterling Heights. Ml Zechman, Adam J. Highland Park. IL Zeh, Crystal A ' nr Baltimore. Ml Zeldin, Ryan Orerland Park, IS Zemnick, Scott R. Miami. FL Zent, Christopher M. lambertiille, Ml Business Administration Biology 6 Psychology Cii-iland Environmental Engineering Chemical engineering Microbiology 1 General Studies Brnpsycholog} ' Industrial Operations Engineering Chemical Engineering Economics c- Asian Studies Biochemistry Business Administration Zhu, Lena Rego Park, NY Zhu, Zhenyu Shelby Tup.. Ml Zielinski, Michael Robert Rifertieu: Ml Zimmerer, Matthew Robert West Bloomfield, Ml Zimmerman, Erika A. fi ' oblestilk. IN Zipser, Rebecca Susan Tratfrse City. Ml Zurek, Denelle Koctesler Hi Is. Ml Zwica, Lynn Michelle (it ' tnyri). IL Zylstra, Erin Rae Grand Rapids. Ml Zynda, Tarra Louise East Lansing, Ml Spanish Education History Psychology fsjctct , Biology 6 Anthropology-Zoology Environmental Policy and Bebatior English Literature Economics Psychology Chemical Engineering Business Administration Computer Engineering Computer Engineering Mechanical Engineering Eng ist Social Anthropology Chemical Engineering Biology Classical Archaeology " May the force be with you ... always " - Obi-Wan Kenobi Graduates 429 Additional 1998 Graduates Pablo had Vadim .Astrakhan Allison Beer Tisha Abasiillus Bassel Atasi Kirk Beermann Narguiz. bbaszade I ' mbrin Aleequi Darin Been ' Senitial bhai DunyaAlisha Andrea Beitner Matthew Abbott Benjamin Atkinson MohdAdluiriBehlDin Teresa. bdelnour Timotln Atler William Belknap Bradley Abell Kristin Atman Alison Bell Nicole. benaim Kathnn Aitarian Alonzo Bell Michael Abesamis Sam Attisha Danielle Bell Scott Abramczyk Elisse Augustin Brvan Bel lack (iustLivo breu johnAugiMiii MaryBellanti SvarisaAhu Bakar Sabas Abuabara SweenaAulakh Amanda Ault Douglas Bellen Nicole Belles Sheila Abunassar Vincent Ausby Luis Beltran lavme Achatz GregAwrev Tator Bendel " Keith Acker Mark Axel rod Bradley Bender Mark Ackerman Michael Axelson Jeffrey Bender Kevin Adache Amit Avsola Julie Bender Kaine Mamczak Anita Azimi Shlome Benezra Zacharv Adami Christopher Bahin Richard Bengry David Mams Andrea Baca Jason Benis Jean Adams Meredith Bachman Charlotte Benke Mark Adanis Carlos Badel Randy Bennett Michael Mams John Bader Eric Benson Tiffany Adams Andrew Badgley Matthew Benz Nicholas Mamy Jongwon Bae Jason Berckley Morgan Adis Jonathan Baek Jane Berdichevskv Elizabeth Mkins Atasi Bagchi David Berg II Kevin Mkins DebashisBagchi Michelle Berg Eboni Affum .AmirBaghdadchi Dan ' n Berger Lucia Afonso Havtham Bahoora Jonathan Berger Leilani Africa JavBaik Saranna Berger Macksood . ftab Michael Bailey Bryan Berghoef Ankur Agarwal Jennifer Baird Joseph Berish Val Agostino Alenda Baker Jordan Berke Mukesh Agrawal Christine Baker Amv Berkovic Viviana Aguilar David Baker Jamie Berlin Roshan .Ahadi Kevin Baker Daniel Berman Mee! Ahmad Patrick Baker Gregory Berman Fatimah Ahmad Rachelle Baker Kenneth Berman Haaris Ahmad Corinna Baksik Rebecca Berman Grace Ahn leffrev Balcerski Summer Berman Su Ahn Charles Balck Luis Bemal Sved .Akbar Cornelia Baldwin Bradley Bernstein Megumi Akehi Noel Baldwin Stephanie Bernstein Kristine Akerman AmitBalgude Emtlv Bern AmjedAl-Zoubi MeghnaBalgude Eric Bershad Hi Ian Albair Suzanne Balko Matthew Bert Allison Alban Katherine Ball William Benin NadiaAlbav a Amy Balok Robert Bertram Heather Albrecht Joanna Balsamo-Lilien Sue Beruti Pedro Alcocer Charles Bambenek Cagri Besirli Todd Alderman Kalhmi Ban as Carrie Best KriMu ldnch Michelle Banda Erik Best Erica Alford Dolapo Bankole Thomas Betley Mohamad Alias Erika Banks Blake Beusse Mrienne Allen Geoffrey Banks David Bezy Avanna Allen Eric Bannat Nitesh Bhagal Kathleen Allen Philip Bansal Taneal Bhandari Samantha Allen Navin Bapat Poonam Bhargava Wendv Allen Christopher Barager SangeetaBhatia Elizabeth Allison Sally Barajas Monica Bhatnagar Bianca Almendros Daphna Barasch Kai Bickenbach David Alpern Tristan Barcelon Scott Bickmore Katherine Allen Veronica Barcelona Charles Bicknell Kari Altus Kristin Barczuk Julie Bickner Jose Alvarez Ethan Barden Michael Biersack Angel Amadeo Daniel Barduca Chad Bigelow Lisa Amatangelo Kristv Barefoot Stephen Bigelow Steven Ambroziak Charitha Amerasinghe Kathleen Barker Amanda Barkev Christopher Bigler Aleksandr Bikhleyzer EricAmin Donald Barlow Justin Bill Rahul Amm Lesley Barmak Andrew Bilzin Tanek Amin Patricia Barnard Michael Bindschadler Lidore .Amit Michael Barnes Nathan Binkert Elizabeth Ammann Erin Barnev Brittany Bird John Ammori Anna Barnum Helena Birecki Rebecca . mo Bryan Baroni Brenda Birkmeier Susan Amstulz Kenneth Barr Todd Birnbaum Rebecca Anderer Pamela Barr Adam Bisaro Shavannia Anderson Williams Amanda Barre Melissa Bischoff Elizabeth .Anderson Deana Barrel! Michael Bishop Jr Jon .Anderson Willaim Barrett Heidi Bishop Melissa Anderson Laurie Barringer Matthew Bissiri Paul Anderson Man ' Barringer Jason Bissonette Michelle Anderton Jennifer Barrington I omdas Biltas Emily Andler Paul Barren Joy Bivins Philip Andonian Rachel Barron -Simpson Joseph Bizon Erika Andreasen Charles Bairv David Black Tonnie Andreasen AshliBarta Gloria Black Laura .Andrews Anthony Bartlett Joseph Black Marilyn Andrews Christopher Barton Katharine Black Jeffrey Aneiros Kathleen Barton Dafinah Blacksher Nathan Angel Colin Bartosjr Donna Blake Christopher Angove Baraa Basata Troy Blakely Mohammad Ansari Craig Basmaji Guillermo Blanco Christine Anthony Aaron Bass Mark Blatnik Michael Antiporta Benjamin Bassin Sarah Blattner Philip Antoine Avik Basu El izabeth Block Luciana Anlonelli Leigh Bateman Brant Blomberg Samuel Antos Paula Bates DenaBloomgarden Sanae Aoyagi Deidre Batizy Matthew Blosl Brian Apam Linda Baty Marcus Blough Jay Apoian Jeanette Bauchat George Blower Lisa Appel James Baudino Jeremy Blum Samuel Apple John Baudino Neil Blundell Dana Apter Richard Bauer Adam Bluteau Dolores Arabo Samuel Bauer Shawn Bobick Jeffrey Aragones Lesley Baumann John Bobovski David Arbour Loren Bausell Lee Bockhom ReynaldoArcenoJr Sangita Baxi Kirsti Bocskav Devon Archer Stephanie Baxter Patricia Boczar James Archer Leila Beach Richard Bodey Vani .An Liesha Beachum Rebecca Bodzick Talal Arimah Michele Beahrs Elana Bodzin Lisa Armstead Jacqueline Bean David Boehl Vicola Armster Renee Beardslee Davin Boerstler David Armstrong Buffy Beattie Raffi Bogosian Sean Armstrong James Beaubien David Bogue Elizabeth Arnold Lisa Beaubien Mark Bogulavsky Jonathan Arnold Alexander Beauchamp Corinne Bohjanen R an Arnold Mary Beauchamp Brian Boike Tameka Arnold Andrew Beaver Alex Bokov Andrew Arntzen EliasBechlold Junko Boland Maria Arriola Briana Becker Nicola Bolf Hassan Arshad Joel Becker Patrick Bolger Ka7jn Asbahi William Beckham Andrew Bolig Suzan Vsr.ahi David Beckington Jennifer Bolz ' .vltine Veronica Beckman -Linares Christopher Bondi lereniv Bedav Richard Bonfiglio 11 Michael Bee ' James Bongiornojr Mrea Beebe Joshua Bonilla M;ir. Vsser.rnachtr Joanna Beeman Matt Bonney Elena Bonsignore Natalie Boodin Steve Booherjr Matthew Booras Brian Booth Janet Booth Kimberly Borden Aaron Bergman Kerri Boring Suzanne Borowski Daniel Borsch Kelly Bottger Christopher Bottum Juliet Bourdeau Jeremy Boushelle Julie Boven Eric Bowden Heather Bowden Jason Bowerman Robert Bowes David Bowman Pamela Bowser Zita Bozanic Michele Brach John Bradfield Elizabeth Bradley Kristen Bradley James Bradshaw Jennifer Brady Katherine Brady Jennifer Bralower Shirley Branam Mary Branch Briar Branch -Moore Renee Brancheau Adam Brandemihl Lisa Brandkamp Isaac Branham Stacie Bratsburg John Bravender Alegra Breaux Gahrielle Brechner Carrie Brecht Katherine Brege Matthew Bregger Jeffrey Brender Adrienne Brenner Naomi Brenner Tara Breslow Thomas Brewbaker Lauren Brewington Nathan Brill Phillip Brillantes Stephanie Brimo Theodore Brindle Lawrence Briskey Matthew Britt Paul Brock Honore Brodene Dean Brody Matthew Brolund Christian Bromfield Nicholas Bronson Aaron Brooks June Brooks Maia Brooks Michelle Brooks Todd Brooks Gary Brouhard Ainani Brown Amy Brown Colleen Brown Cory Brown Cynthia Brown Jeffrey Brown Kira Brown Matthew Brown Melanie Brown Pamela Brown Tori Brown Christopher Browne Robert Brownell Benjamin Browning Tyler Brubaker Elizabeth Brundage Serena Bruni Julie Brunson Kristen Bruya Matthew Bucciero Khajasamieon Buchanan Mathew Buchwald Kelly Buckingham Matthew Buckley Joshua Buckman Nathan Buckwalter Elizabeth Budnitz Christopher Budziak Ronald Bugaj Bruno Bui Seth Buitendorp Benjamin Bui at John Bullington Julie Bultman Bethany Bump Michael Bundesmann FonnyBunjamin Andrew Bunker Karin Bunting Joseph Burak David Burden Eric Burden Heather Burger Daphne Burgida Caroline Burgunder Theodore Burk Adam Burke Amy Burke Jared Burkeen Scott Burkhardt Marnie Burkman John Burkwall Jenny Burleson Heather Burnard Rachel Burnell Sarah Burnham Anthony Burns Jaime Burns Kevin Bums Roger Burns Jeffrey Bumside Amy Burpee Matthew Burrows Anita Burton Brady Busch Justin Busch Stephen Busch Mark Buschbacher Craig Buschmann Brian Butcher Anieera Butler Azmat Butt Alan Bynum Ericka ' Cady Stacey Cain Christopher Calfin Todd Calfin Sara Callanan Leland Calloway Sean Calvillo .Andrew Cameron Jay Cameron Kevin Cameron Terrence Campagna Christopher Campbell David Campbell Flannery Campbell Kaaren Campbell Mark Campbell Sara Campbell Michael Campfield Mark Campo Paul Campo Kimberly Candido Bruce Canetti Christal Canevet Vanessa Cannon IsaiasCanluJr Rebecca Cantu Eleanor C . John Caplis Ivy Caraan Anthony Caram Henri Carbonneau Robert Cardillo Valerie Cardinal WilliamCardonll Amy Carey James Carey Kathryn Carey Victoria Cargas Benjamin Carli Cynthia Carlson Laura Carlson Mary Carlton Mark Camu ' chael Estera Carp Amanda Carpenter Joshua Carpenter Julie Carpenter Justin Carpenter Christopher Carr Ricardo Carrera Kelly Carrero David Carroll Susan Carroll Neal Carruth Jason Cartwright Andrew Cashman James Casper Francesca Cassara Frank Cassel Brandon Cassidy Laura Castellanos Adele Castillo Brian Castillo Marc Castillo Scott Castleman Randy Castro SalvatoreCatalano Jeffrey Catana Jessica Cauffiel Kelly Caulfield Laura Cavaliere Erin Cavusgil Lisa Cencula Brian Cepaitis Cristian Cerritos JeannaCerVantes Stephanie Cervelli Sara Cessna Jeremy Celnar Lynn Chacko SapnaChadha Robert Chae Sony Chafty-Sturgis Adam Chait SaraChakel Jesse Chakrin Anitha Chalam Melissa Chalmers Everett Chamberlain Don Chamberlin Dorothy Chambers Jennifer Chambers Alison Chan Elsa Chan Grace Chan Lap Chan Phoebe Chan Thomas Chan Thomas Chan Yick Lam Chan Govindan Chandran Irac Chancy An-Soo Chang Brian Chang Cheng Chang Daniel Chang Fernando Chang Jason Chang Jason Chang Jennifer Chang Jennifer Chang Kyung Chang Michael Chang Susan Chang Tao-Wen Chang William Chappell Susan Charlesbois Trinh Chau Kiran Chaudhri Pietra Check Alex Chen Beatrice Chen Christopher Chen Cynthia Chen Elbert Chen Scott Corliss Matt Dean Loui Chen James Corns Christopher Deardorff Patrick Chen Amv Corr Christopher Decastro Yi Chen Anthony Corridore Jennifer Decker Robert Cheng Sean Corrigan Ercan Dede Stephen Cheng Pablo Cortes Kevin Dehring Kai Cheong Speranta Corlmaior Jennifer Deibert Bernard Cherkasov Mitchell Corwin Kirsten Deichert Shan-Pei Cherng Victor Coscarelli Andrea Dejong Kara Chessman Brandee Cosicher Limore Dekalo Tao Cheung Jacob Cossairt Carrie Del Greco Boon Chew Marv Cotant Rose Deluca Serhuei Chia Bridget Couillard Andrew Denipz Aimin Chiang Janna Coumoundouros Michele Demon Chai-Ling Chiang Nathan Court Dave Derby Eric Chiang Douglas Covert Joseph Dertouzos Andrew Chidesler Jennv Covinglon Bhavesh Desai Brvan Chin Jeffrey Cox Parag Desai Sang Chin Nicole Coy Rahul Desai Wendy Ching Michael Coyle Snehal Desai Arulkumaran Chinniah Brian Craggs Corev Desnyder Brian Chisholm Sara Crane Phillip Detloff JeffChittenden Steven Crane Jaime Dettore Margaret Chmiel Matt Cranslon Lucinda Deutsch Emily Chmielewski Patrick Cress Damon Devasher Eric Chmielewski Jonathon Cresswell Brooke Devault Thaddeus Chmielewski Heather Cribbis Gabrielle Devereux Justina Cho Kendra Cribley Ravi Devnani Bung-Hak Choi Lisa Crispignani Daris Dewberry Dean Choi David Crispin Christopher Dever Michael Choi Jill Crivac PujaDhawan Danielle Cholewiak Emily Cross Paul Di Laura In Chon Jennifer Croze Markian Diakiw Dena Chong Carrie Cruce Jodi Dial Jean Chong Charles Cruce Toria Dial ShingChoo Michaiah Crump Ahmadou Diallo Michael Chosid Anthony Cruz Fernando Diaz Ting-Kai Chou Matthew Cruz Caroline Dickie Yi-Chun Chou Vincent Cruz Eric Dickinson Kareem Choudhrv Craig Cucinella Lily Irene Diego Mana Chourafa Vindhya Cuddapah Lisa Diepenhorst Tina Chow Renee Cueny Angelyce Dietrich Kurt Christensen Anne Cummings Edgar Dietrich Marcy Christensen Catherine Cunningham Geni Dietz Ryan Christenson Patrick Cunningham Mrinal Dighe Jed Christiansen Timothy Curby Alison Dimond Timothy Christie Dam i an Curry John Dine Albert Chu Matthew Curry Kristin Diotte Ellen Chu Tiffany Curry Timothy Dirrenberger Jacquelvne Chu Jessica Curtin Debra Ditkowsky Shih-Ping Chu Allison Curtis Suleman Diwan Jennifer Chuang Robert Curtissjr Daniel Dixon Mark Chuckran Giuseppe Cusumano NgocDo Daniel Chui Yew Cheong Nancy Cutler Bernard Doan Toby Chui Kelly Cuttle Chau Doan Clifton Chung Laura Cyroclci Robert Doane Hui-San Chung Lisa Czarneckt Kyle Dobbs John Chung Wayne Czarnecki Michelle Dobija Kristopher Chung Nicole Czarnomski Joshua Dobrowitskv Moo Chung Aimee D ' onofrio Robert Docherty Paul Chung Deepak D ' souza Bryan Dodge Bret! Cicinelli Penelopeann Dady David Doezema Jeremy Cieslak Matthew Daily Thomas Dolan Christy Cipponeri Erin Dabiewicz Daniel Domenicucci Theresa Cisco Andrew Dalton Shannon Donegan Fatu Cissoko Zachary Dalton Amber Donell Matthew Clapham James Daly Kimwana Doner Terri Clark Joseph Daly Catherine Donkers Ashley Clarke Joseph Daly Celibeth Donnelly Elizabeth Clayton Michael Dambacher Adam Donner Katherine Cleary Brenda Danek Gideon Donoho Derek Clemens Gerald Daneshvar Katherine Donohue Todd Clements Kambiz Daneshvar Colleen Donovan Jason Clevenger Ameer Daniel Todd Doonan James Clifford Courtney Clixbv Anthonv Daniels Deborah Danyluk Darci Dore James Dorgan Todd Clobes Iman Daouk Kimberlv Dornbrook Lori Cloutier David Daratony Kandy Dowds Kevin Coakley Marigold Daratony John Downey Rachel Coates Cheryl Darden Michael Downey Jason Coats Randall Darden Kristie Downs Joseph Cochran Kimberly Darga Shelley Downs Alexa Cockrum Ian Das James Doyle Steven Coffman Rajeeb Das Christopher Dragan Alan Cohen Rajan Dashairya Jenna Dran Brian Cohen Maneesha Date David Drescher David Cohen Joseph Datema Melinda Dreyer Erica Cohen MeetaDatwani Joshua Drucker Ricki Cohen Jonathan Datz Katherine Drury Adam Cole Katherine Dauer Adam Drzewicki Daniel Cole Victor David Esther Du Russel David Cole Karl Davids Sameer Dua Garret Cole Elizabeth Davies Raoul Dubeauclard Katharine Cole Nathan Davies Bradley Dubin Terrell Cole Andrew Davis Brian Dufek Christopher Coleman Courtney Davis Stephen Duffy Craig Coleman Dominique Davis Charles Dulin Jennifer Coleman Harry Davis Christina Dulin Carol Coleman-Cunningham Jeffrey Davis Adam Dumes Rosalyn Collins Jennifer Davis Amy Dunbar AnnaCollinson Lauren Davis Jamal Duncan Bryan Colombo Michael Davis James Duncan Edward Colonejr Samuel Davis George Dunlap Jodie Colone Thomas Davis Kimberly Dunlap MarkColosimo Todd Davis Magalie Dunlevy Stephanie Commings Cariann Davitt Jennifer Dunn Andrew Conant Sefu Dawson John Dunn Jamey Condevaux Benjamin Day John Dunn Ruben Conejo Sareeka Daya ' l Michael Dunn Carrie Confer Alyssa Dayan Cuong Duong Adam Conklin Lisa De Bruine Barbara Duperron Travis Conlan Nicole De Corte Kyle Dupuy Megan Con Ion Elizabeth DeCosia Damon Duquaine Maureen Connell Timothy DeGraw Patricia Duque Thomas Connolly Kristopher De Grow George Durant Kellie Conover Brent De La Barre Tammy Durant Christopher Conrad Jeremy De Leon Ryan Durfey Jennifer Conricode Aaron De Long Aaron Dusso David Consigliojr Sarah De Mar Brandon Duthler Jerusha Consiglio Ronald De Marco Aidan Dysart Roderick Constance Andrew De Menl Sheila Dyson Chad Constant Alexander De Mots Mark Dzendzel Nichole Converse GuilhermeDeOliveira Mark Dziadosz Diane Cook Michael De Pasquale Sarah Eagen Jodi Cook Bernardo De Paula Joshua Eagle Rachel Cook Amy De Planche Eric Eames James Cooley Michael De Plenty Andrew Eastridge Erin Coomer Brenna De Vanev Mark Eaton Brian Cooper Andrew De Visser Brian Ebarvia Huey Copeland II Brian De Vito Kyla Ebels Amv Copeland Andrew Coppo Jason De Voss Timothy De Young KatrinaEbersbach Kevin Ebner Evan Cordes Joy Dean Michael Echols 430 Graduates IptvidEckerty i Ryan Edison f Silal it Kill imil lAnrwan Edwin I Sarah Edward ifer Eggle h Eggleston ilEgnatuk pla Eickhorst fcEtdelman Amy Kiferman btian Eiler I Linn i , Eiler Andrew Eisele |EriC Kisenberg n Eisenberg d Eisenhart i Eklov n Ekstrom e El-Modigi ah El -Sul a ma e Eldredge Elis _ine Elkmgion Elkouri Ellertson Elliott Elliott ._ Elliott Ellis lie Ellis Ellison Ellsworth Elrod Elston ta Elterman Elworth Ely J Emch lard Emery lEmeson Emptage Endoy Enger Engott lia Ensign lyEpple 1 Ericksen Erley Ernst Ertur lifer Eshelman inEskandari Eskew i Esmaili Esmen Esposito Ethridge Eusani Evans Evans Evans in Eveantl Even _, a Ezhuthachan ' rank Fabiani Facciolla iFagan Faillaci Fairbanks Fajardo Fakhoun Falconer Farah er Farah Farina Farley Farquhar Farrehi Parrel I i Ann Farm la Farvar Fast Faul Faun troy Faux Favre Jg Faynor thony Fazekas iaFeder Aden iferFedewa kFehn nffrey Feil OieFekete ndy Felcher unnon Feldheim iica Feldman Khael Feldman chol;b Feldman art Feldman 1C Fellhauer ton Femal n Fenton ephen Fenwick WtFenzei ill Ferguson Iliam Ferguson wto Fernandez Itssa Fernandez khelle Fernandez landa Fernandez Hid Fessler ibriel Feuerbom rid Fiedrich K Field iry Field .Fields in Fields hua Ftelstra nberly Figiel AotasFilJr iFilas Fillion Filter Finlavson Flrefoaugh " Firster 1 1 Fischer i Fischer Fischer Fischer Fisher Fisher Us Fisichelli .. Fitch ifer Fitzgerald Fitzpatnck Hachs Flagel Fleck Fleischer ! Fleming Gregory Fleming Jennifer Fleming Angus Fletcher Joseph Fletcher Anthony Flevarisjr Sharon Florance [Ja Florey Scott Fiona Peter Ftory Jonathan Flukes Timothy Flynn Kelly Fo ' hey Jennifer Foley Eleonora Fontana Michael Forbis Joanna Ford Tamera Ford Robert Forte Nathan Foster Richard Foster Nathan Fostey Sheila Fouty Kirby Fowler Stephanie Fowler Diane Fox Jeremy Fox Joanna Fox Ryan Fox WC Fox Dara Francis Todd Francis Roberto Franco Cassie Frank Daniel Frank Micah Frankel Salomon Frausto Charles Frayman Sean Frazier Andrew Freedman Ian Freedman Lance Freedman Adam Freeman Jennifer Freij .Aaron Freilich Heather Freisleben Amy Freund Christopher Frey Derek Fricano Eric Frickel Jennifer Fried Kurt Friesen Sarah Fritz Ann Frizzell Christopher Froh Jason Fryer Brian Fit Gene Fukushima Claudia Fulga Autwan Fuller John Funkhouser Adrian Funnel! Luciana Funlowicz Tim Furlong Ron Gaba Terence Cade Aaron Gage MelisaGagrica Julius Gajdos Uday Gajendar Andrew Galbreath Peter Galich Darlene Galido Brian Galison James Gallagher Erika Gallay Erin Gallay Erin Galligan Tracy Gallinari Carter Galloway Eric Galvez Rajeshri Gandhi Dhruva Ganesan Neil Ganju James Gant Adam (tarboosh i an Jamie GarTield Ravin Garg Rohit Garg Charles Garnett Jonathan Garnett Michael Garontakos Anton Gaspari Tyson Gatermann Scott Gales Timothy Gates Christopher Gaunt Brenna Gaut .Amanda Gauthier James Gavie Brian Gaydek Vicky Gazouleas Sijian Ge TamaraGeake Matthew Gedris Corey Geer Adam Geffen Julie Gehrman .Adam Geiger Elizabeth Geiger Jennifer Geiger John Geis Christopher Geisler Denise Gelb Gregory Gelhaus Brett Getter Stephen Geller Erik Gellert Albert Geltes Ryan Geno Mark Gentile Paul Gentile David Genzlinger Elizabeth George Rhea Georgiadis Matthew Gerlach Zarabeth Geriing Ai met- Germain Ephraim Gerstein Gregory Gerstner Patricia Getchell Mustafa G ham Ashran Ghazi Sonia Ghei Kasturi Ghia Sanfay Ghosh Suzie Ghosh NeelaGhoshal Paula Giardini BemiceGibbs JohnGibbs Casev Gibson Donald Gibson MarkusGidlund RobertGielczvk Katherine Gifford Steve Gifford Ryan Gilbert Samantha Gilbert Kimberly Gikhrist YvankaGilliam Charlotte Gillingham Frederick Ginnebaugh Kelly Ginsberg Patrick Gipson Brian Gira David Girty Darin Glasser Erica Glasser Erik Glavich Thomas Glendening Trace) Glover Samuel Glovick Mark Gmazel Lillian Godoy Anish Goel Nitin Goel Aditi Goenka Jeffrey Goff Fred Gohsman Jeffrey Goldberg David Goldblatt Ian Gotdenberg Ronald Goldie II Alison Goldman Kan Goldman Dan Goldstein Robert Goldstein Dwayne Golomb Adam Golovoy Roben Gomez Monet Gonczar Michelle Gondek Shirley Gondowardoyo Joshua Gonzalez Ramiro Gonzalez Virginia Gonzalez KelleyGood Nikole Goodin Matthew Goolsby Marcin Gora Matthew Gordon Nicole Gordon Shari Gordon Jennifer Gorecki Stacy Gorga Stephen Gorham Matthew Gorkiewicz Jonathan Gombein Fausto Gortaire William Gorton Erik Gottesman Joshua Gottlieb John Gotts Andrew Gottschalk Rebecca Goucher Thomas Gould Vincent Govan Prithi Gowda Ashish Goyal Brion Graber Matthew Grabowski Alison Grady Erin Graf Jodi Graham Matthew Graham Slacey Graham Eric Grajek Gregory Gramlich AlanaGramling Karl Granskog Mara Grant Robert Grantsynn David Grasseschi Catherine Grasso Man Gratiot Christopher Graunstadt Steven Gray Nicole Green Ryan Green Russell Greenblatt Gabriel Greene Noni Greene Andrea Greening Anthony Greenlaw Melanie Green lee Holly Greenough Eugene Greenstein Joanne Greenstein Rachel Greenwood KristinaGreer Betsy Gregory David Gress .Adam Greuling Zareena Grewal Brian Griese Holly Griffin Matthew Griffin Amourie Griffith Carrie Griffith Daniel Griffith Shelly Grifka Alexandra Grigoras Christina Grijalva Angela Grimes Robyn Grimes Eric ' Grinnell Christopher Groesbeck James Gross Lawrence Gross Jennifer Grossman Sara Grossman Stacy Groth Benjamin Grover Zach arias Groves Brian Grow Richard Grubb II Daniel Gmbe Courtni Grulke Bernard Grunow Daniel Gryniewicz Steven Grzesiak Jeffrey Grzymkowski Donald Gualdoni Kevin Gudeth Stephen Guest Christophe Guibert De Bruet Sujana Gundlapalli Neiko Gunn Anjum Gupta Sonya Gupta Anand Gupte Jorge Gutierrez Inna Gutman Jeffery Gutman Michael Guzman joelHaaf Andrea Haas Asad Habib Sheila Habib Daniel Hacker Alexandra Haddad Matthew Hadley Shannon Hadley Jessica Haeusler Timothy Haggerty Andrew ' HaidTe Cynthia Haidu Margaret Haight Jason Hail Robert Hail Tricia Haist Mark Hakim Hilda Halabu Alexis Halbert Christopher Haldane Kristi Hale Scott Hale Christopher Halimin Julie Halker Steven Hall Timothy Hall Matthew- Hal loran KristinaHalsig Alexander Halter Alia Hamade Andrew Hamilton Danielle Hamilton Lance Hamilton Andrea Hamm Jessica Hamman Karl Hamming Ja cqueline Hammond Joshua Hammond Brad Hamner Bryan Hampton Lara Hamza Edward Hanawalt Richard Hanbidge Heather Hand Eddy Handaya Steven Hanley Mona Hanna Dana Hanselman Nathaniel Hansen Nicole Hansen Ryan Hansen Timothy Hansen Adil Haque Shamael Haque Timothy Harden Ronald Hardinjr Jennifer Hardwick Erika Hardy Keith Hardy Amy Hare BretHarenza Linda Hargett Michael Harhut Geoffrey Harker John Harkins Nicholas Harp Tyson Harper Lisa Harrelson Slacey Harrington Ahmad Harris Basil Harris Ebonie Harris Glory Harris Jason Harris Jeffrey Harris Marcus Harris Tracey Harris I ' rsula Harris Louisa Harrison Telisha Harrison DebraHart Katlmii Hart Michael Hart Joseph Hartford Leslie Hartig David Hartke MarciaUartlein Nicole Hartley- Meghan Hartman Toby Hartman Richard Hartwell Jennifer Harwood Larthell Hasan Nausheen Hasan Hasdi Hashim Anuj Hasija Saif Hasnain Nudrat Hassan Ramy Hassan David Hatch Heather Hathaway Rebecca Hattner Joseph Hatzl Cynthia Haupt Kurt Mauser Marika Hawes Mary Hawk Colleen Ha ley Brendan Hawthorn Amy Hayne Lyeil Ha ' vnes William ' Haynes Nicole Hazen Deborah Hea Charles Heaphy Leola Hearing Michael Heath Catherine Hedding Bradford Hedeman Rachael Hegmann Brian Heidt Jeffrev Heikes David Helder Amot Heller HI Scott Helmstadter Karen Hemeyer Bradd Hemker Jessica Hemker Bridget Hempel Shane Hemphill Colette Hendricks Jeffrey Hendricks Jennifer Hendricks Michael Hendrie Troy Henige Misty Henne Helena Hennighausen Caroline Henry Isaac Herman Fans Hermiz Matthew Herr Daniel Herrera Thomas Herrgott Kevin Herrick Allen Herrmann Kelly Herron Kevin Hersh Janette Herstein Kris Hess Heather Hewett Jason Heystek Timothy Hidley David Hiemstra Daniel Higby Aaron Higgins Akiko Hiki Rvan Hiligan Charles Hill Edward Hill Jeromy Hill Timothy Hill Sierra Hi I If brand Dean Hiller Scott Hilling Megan Hilt Catherine Hiltz Erin Himrod MarianneHindelang Nicole Hinder! Karoline Hinga Isaac Hinkle Shamika Hinson Jennifer Hippert Michelle Hirsch Samuel Hirschman Michael Hitchingham Casey Hitch ins MiiuK Hixon Jimmy Ho Jonathan Ho Michael Ho Timothy Ho Dirk Hoag Nathan Hobson Roxanne Hoch Natalie Hockamier Rachel Hodas Dean Hodges julia Hoeft Julie Hoekman Michael Koekstra David Hoenig Judith Hoffman Michael Hoffman Paul Hoffman Scott Hoffman Shannon Hoffman Elizabeth Hoffmann Karl Hofmann Laura Hogan Rebecca Hoggan Richard Hoisington II Lisa Hojnacki Heather Hokomb Scon Holcomb Darrick Holland Rebecca Hollenbeck Kathryn Hollenberg Harland Holman Jermel Holman Jusuna Holman Steve Holman Jason Holmberg Carl Holmblad Susan Holmes Jason Holstege Adrienne Holt Christopher Hollz Ethan Holtz Matthew Holt man Sandra Homola Benjamin Hong Martha Hong Paul Hong Sandra Hong Shih-Kuang Hong Patricia Hood Stephen Hooks Paul Hooper Melissa Hoppe Jeremy Horelick Sara Morgan Sadanori Horiguchi Corey Horkv Erica Hornby Tresa Homev David Homick Laura Homing David Horowitz Benjamin Horste Toby Horwitz Mathew Hotujac Jiaylng Hou Stephen Houchard Jennifer House Katherine House Joseph Houston Lauranna Houston Craig Howard Kelly Howard Eleanor Howe Debbie Howes Martin Howrylak Brooke Hover Maureen Hoy ' Richele Hrobsky Jennifer Hniby Chia-Hao Hsieh Helen Hsieh Peter Hsin Frank Hsu GeoHsu Teresa Hsu Emily Hu Yi-Hs ' uan Hu Karen Huang Kelly Huang Roger Huang Lauren Hubbard Roger Hubbard April Huber Benjamin Hubert Nalhalina Hudson Benjamin Huff Michael Huff Samuel Huffman Kelly Hughes Jarred Hugle Peter Hui Renee Hui Melea Hungerford Andrew Hunt Ardra Hunter Chad Hunter David Hun Jeffrey Hurlbertjr Aaron Hurowitz Anya Hurwitz Emily Husband Mishal Hussain Alisa Hutchmson Angte Hutch inson Brad Huttenga Eric Huvnh Calvin Hwang Michelle Hyde Rahimah Ibrahim Matthew Ickes Brent Idalski Sharif Idris Brian Ignaczak Steven Ihrke Kiyoko Ikeuchi Vincent Ilagan Dawn Her Carrie Imberman Amy Inch Eric Ingber Michael Ingels Charles Innes Mathew [nnes Tania lonin Stanley Ip Jonathan Irish Christopher Irvine Bnan Irwin Miriam Ishak Erwjn Iskandar Kamaruzaman Ismail Surya Ismail Jose Israel Paula Israel Giseta Iwanyschyn Christian Iwasko Stephanie Izard Daniel Jabe Jeffrey Jablow Allen Jackson Mark Jackson Sajida Jackson Aaron Jacobovits Jenn ifer Jacobowitz Jeffrey Jacobs Robert Jacoby Afshin Jadidnouri Jenn ifer Jaeckel Theodorjaeckel Matthew Jaeger Mohammed Jafri Allegrajagunich Susan Jakubiak Hazlinajalil Jayjambekar Prabhujanakiraman Maria Jancevski Jesse Jannetla Jonathonjansen Michael Janson Rebecca Jardon Anthony Jarosh Christy Jarrett Ann Janis Adi Javetz Vijay Jayaraman Shanthijayawardena Chester Jean Jenifer Jeffers Marisa Jeffreys Jonjellema David Jenkins Richard Jenness Robert Jenn ings Jenn ifer Jensen Rebecca Jensen Steven Jentoft Erin Jerick Geethajeyabalan Monica Jiddou Fernando Jimenez Young Jin Robert jinnett John Jobst III Christine Jodoin Matthew Joffe Michael Job Peter Joh William Johansson Pollyanna Johns Adrienne Johnson Amanda Johnson Bert Johnson Elizabeth Johnson Emily Johnson Erin Johnson Jason Johnson Kerri Johnson Kristian Johnson Laura Johnson Nicole Johnson Philip Johnson Rebekah Johnson Robert Johnson Roslyn Johnson Sarah Johnson Shawn Johnson Shelley Johnson Suzanne Johnson William Johnson Blair Johnston David Johnston James Johnston Preetam Jolepalem Jordan Jonas Carol inejonen Raymond Jones Jr Bryan Jones Christopher Jones Dennis Jones Ian Jones Kari Jones Kenneth Jones Lamar Jones Maggie Jones Melissa Jones Scott Jones Stacev Jones Todd Jones Anan Jongkaewwattana Hima jonnal agadda Lisa Jordan Andrew Joseph Grishmajosni John Jourden Abel Joy Juju Sharon Juby Kevin Judge Patricia Juliao Kristi jurey Claudettejuska Man luuhl Fawn Juvinall Sarah Kabot PraveenKache KhaJid Kadir Christine Kaetz Steven Kafka Lesley Kagan Scott Kagan AlanKahn Frederick Kahn Jason Kaiser Maurice Kalahar Aravind Kalahasty Carolyn Kalinowski Chandrashekar Kalmat Pamela Kalle Andrew Kamai Budianto Kamaru Kamaruzaman Kamaruddin SheaKammer Anne Kampfe Alan Kan Susan Kanary Geoffrey Kandes James Kane Rhonda Kane Andrew Kang Jackelyn Kang Jin Kang Julie Kang Mama Kang Phillip Kang Kristi Kangas Gerald Kangelaris Sidharth Kansara Tolga Kantarci Matthew Kantor JeanKao Jason Kaplan Jennifer Kaplan Scott Kaplan Melissa Karafiol KelU Karasiewicz Michael Kardasz Behzad Karim Kyle Karinen Bradford Karrer Christina Kan Amy Kascewicz Kevin Kasiborski LoriKasle Noorhayati Kassim KeiKato Mohammad Katranji Laji Kattungal Rebecca Katzman Jonathan Kaufman Joshua Kaufman Melissa Kaunelis Dai Kawano Eran Kaynan Bradley Rean Julie Keating Colby Keefer Tara Keefover Christina Keene Justin Keesling Marlisa Keiser Natalie Kelen Paula Keller Ian Kellett Amanda Kelley Clay Kellogg ' Shana Kellogg Andrew Kelly Anne Kelterbom Brian Kemp Emily Kemp Robert Kendrick John Kennan Nikila Kennard Jeremy Kennedy Susan Kennedy Melanie Kenny Kimberly Kenny-Sherlock Rachel Kent Benjamin Kepple Jitesh Kerai Bradley Kemer James Kerr Terry Ketterer Ryan Kettler Lisa Keys Lamya ' Khalidi Jasmine Khambatta Somphone Khamly Shawn Khan SyedaKhan Jiman Khandker Roopa Khaneja Youa Khang Heather Khanna Kiran Khanuja Debt Khasnabis Rosita Kheibari Nirav Kher Abhay Khosla Barbara Kibart Erika Kielhom Shalamarel Killough Anh Kim Charles Kim Charles Kim Chong-U Kim Christine Kim Christopher Kim Dae Kim Dai -Hong Kim David Kim Eugene Kim Grace Kim Hae-Won Kim Hain Kim Ho Kim JaeKim Jin Kim Joseph Kim Junghan Kim Kenneth Kim Kenneth Kim Lisa Kim Matthew Kim Michael Kim Paul Kim Seong Ouk Kim SeranKim Sookja Kim Sungyeon Kim Theresa Kim IJng Kim Holly Kimball Amy Kimbk Ginnard Kimbrough Brian Kime Lance Kincaid Rickitr Kindt Carrie King Jamil King Jeffrey King MmLi DBBBM Mural Kirdar lason Kirk Sarah Kirk Christopher BMr Damon Kitterman Deno Klademenos Amv Klein Mdissa Klein Erin Kleis Rebecca Klempner Stephanie Klempner Uurah Klepinger Susan Klimas .Aaron Mink Brian Klobucher Nathan Klontz TohyKmet Scott Kmetz Eric bun Christina Knevels Ryan Knickerbocker Johanna Knoch Michael Knoke Russell Knowles Charles KD Dale Kocevskt MarkKoesel Benjamin Koester Elizabeth Kohen Rahul Kohli Elizabeth Kohn Amy Koivula Aikb KOI i ma Nicholas Kokotovich Josh Kolevzon Christopher Komanecki JillKometh Thomas Komjathy James Komondy Wai Kong Amy Konieczny Angelo Kontos Belinda Koo Justin Koo Sarah Koopmann Steven Kooy AdamKoplan Jaymi Komak Naomi Komilakis Kelly Korreck Jason Korth Philip Kosarek Matthew Kosciow Christopher Koss Joshua Kotler Alexander Kotlyar Renee Kotsis Joseph Kou Steve Koubek Michelle Koukhab Kenneth Kovacik John Kovalik Jennifer Kraemer Adam Kramer Lisa Kramer Joanne Krampe Richard Krause Stuart Krem Ai met Krempa Carolyn Kreple Frank Kress Kathleen Kronk Gordon Krueger Colleen Krug Paul Krumenacker Paul Kruschka Daniel Kmse Allen Kryscynskijr Jeffrey Krzeszak John fear Sung Ku Vivian Ku Boon Kuan Christopher Kubacki Julia Kuck Blia kue Brandy Kuebel Eileen Kuet Jeffrey Kugel Harold Kuhn III Kraig Kuipers Chad Kujala Alexander] Kulcsar Ryan Kulcsar Arun Kumar amrita Kumar Vidya Kumar Chad Kumaus Andrew Kummer InKun I ' knt Kungsawankh Benita Kuo Man Kuo Yi-Chun Kuo Alexander Kurakin Rosanne Kurmaniak Yasuhiro Kuroki Jeffrey Kurson Sherry- Kurtz Bianna Kurutin Allison Kusenda Chester Kustarz II Eric Kustarz Melissa Kuz Michael Kuznetz Jonathon Kuznicki Catherine Kwon Christian Kwon Deborah Kwon Lucy Kwon Solomon Kwon Lauren La Branche Kelly La Duke Katherine Labuhn Kimberly Labut Robert Lacev Jeffery Lachapelle Laurel Lacour Stephanie Lacrosse Cherie Lacsamana William Lacure Brent Ladd David Laesser II CanLaffer IngrktLai Wei-Shin Lai Judith Laise Christopher Lake NehaLall Thomas Lai I Francis Lam Tze Man lam Emily Lambert Jeffrey Lambert Matthew Lambert Jeretnie Lande Daniel Landry David Lane Gregory Lane Graduates 431 " nu ' e Llilgt. ' ' alerie Linebaugh Richanl Marcolini Joellen Mecklev ILuin l.aiijii ' ntmrii Linda Ling Sarah Marcotte Mckav leffrev Medveckv JuiX ' .vM ;..inijli:ini Jeffrey Link Brian Marcus Tina Meeks l.uvh Langoue Jennifer Linker Jeffrey Mariner Kmilv Mehall Givgg Lanier Stephanie Linn Isa Markevitz Pegah Mehdizadeh Gillian; LimjxMf} Mathew Linske Steven Markev Anjali Mehta Peter Lapman Hallie Lipm TahaMarkhoff Helal Mehta Jamie Laprairie Brian Upinski Ashley Marks Christopher Meincke Karen Lireau Scott I.ipinskJ Ellen ' Marks Joseph Mejia Judd Umed .Andre Lipnik Lionel Marks Bashir Mekari ChenJ La$ki)w ki Amy Lippt ' rt Kristen Marquard Hilan 1 Melcarek Christopher Laskowski Jennifer Liplow Marissa Marquez David Melcher Jennifer Laskowski Charlene Little Sofia Marquez Ruth Melendez Adam Lasser John Little Meghan Marsano Daniel Melo Jennifer Lassig Matthew Uttle Douglas Marschke Ambra Melosi Bnun Lassner Marcus Littman Catherine Marsh Rachel Melvald Adi in Latiff ChristopherLiu Kristin Marsh Matthew Memmer Headier l.atimer Nathan Liu Marjorie Marshall Alice Memminger Thomas Ulkovic Yuping Liu Slacy Marshall Jeff.Mendoza Joshua Laton l.ai: ra Lizon .Andrew Martin Michelle Meneghini Andrea Latva JohnLlovdJr Arthur Martin Grace Meng Brian Laudeman " Deborah Lloyd Chad Martin Todd Menna Ste en Unix Darren Lo David Martin Jennifer Meram Winnie Law Ian ice Lobur Erika Martin Paul Mergen George Law ing Camille Lockett Jason Martin Peter Merridew Chense Lawrence Leah Lockhart Kristin Martin Jeffrey Mertz Jason Lawrence Scot Loeffler Matthew Martin Peter Mertz Shannon Lawrence Edward Loescher Katherine Martineau Tiffanv Messano Amanda Lawson Adrienne Logeman Michael Martineau Eric Metallo Jeffrey Lawson Nicole Loisel Felipe Martinez Melissa Meulenberg Cynthia Lazette Christopher Loke Jose Martinez Brenda Meyer Amy Le Blanc Raymond Loo Philip Martinez Matthew Meyer Erin Le Blond Diana Loomis Gabriela Martinez-Fonts Rebecca Meyer Son Le Hoang Keith bxip Mandi Martini Robert Meyer Brian Le Roy Maria-Elena Lopera Matthew Marturano Amy Mevers Margaret Le Samuel Lopez De Victoria Ryan Marulis Peter Meyers Kevin Leach Lope Lopez Aaron Marx Sarah Meyers Aaron Leanhardt Deborah Lorenz Kevin Marzke Jason Miao Laura Lebbon Delfin Lorenzo Lea Marzonie Jason Michael Matthew Lederman Brandon Los Katherine Masek Jason Michaels Kristine Ledford John Loughlinjr Matthew Mashi ' Lisa Michalski Bernard Lee Marisa Louie Timothv Mashue Nicole Michaud BokLee Andrew Lovasz Patrick Masi Lisa Micheisen Brian Lee Derik Love Brian Masker) 1 Jennifer Michniewicz Carol Lee Frederick Lovelace Angela Mason Hollie Mick Chae Lee Leslie Lowe Eric Mason Kenneth Mickey Cheong Lee Benjamin Lower) La Toya Mason Dana Middaugh Daniel Lee George Lozano Michael Mason Candice Middlebrook David Lee GenniferLozitskv Richard Massa Susan Miedler David Lee Jason Loznak Man Massaron Angelina Migliaccio Dennis Lee Steven Lubitz Michael Massie John Paul Mih Donald Lee Derek Lublin Lori Masterson Johnson Miin Douglas Lee James Lucas Juan Mata Maria Mikhevenko ErinaLee John Lucas Philip Mataverde Milvi Mikkor Esther Lee Laura Lucas Nathan Mather Lisabeth Mikolajczvk Eunia Lee Michael Lucas Beth Mathews Brian Mikuski Frederick Lee Kin Lui Kvle Mathews Chen! Milekovich Harrv Lee Scott Lukas Belinda Mathie Amy Miles Ian Lee Stephanie Lukasavitz Marti jn Mathot Ded ' ra Miles tnjin Lee Jason Luke Erica Matteo Devon Miles Jacqueline Lee Sabrina Luke Heather Matthews Nell Milford Jennifer Lee Andrew Lum James Matthews Robert Miila Jin Lee Christopher Lumpkin Jennifer Mattke Aaron Miller Jong Lee Kevin Lundquist Thomas May Amanda Miller June Lee Robert Lundy Eric Mayes Amy Miller (Catherine Lee Anthony Lupa Jennifer Mayman Carrie Miller KayeLee Jonathan Lurie Brooke Mavs Christine Miller Kwang Lee Christopher Lussier Jeffrey Mayville Eduardo Miller Martin Lee Hannah Lustik Agnes Mazur Geoffrey Miller Michael Lee David Luttbeg Paul Mazurek Kelli Miller Michael Lee Keith Lutz Leo McAfee III Bethanv Millican Patricia Lee Mark Lutz Laruth Me Afee Bn ' an Mills Pearl Lee SonLy Margaret Me Arthur Graham Mills Philip Lee Mary Lynch Man ' Me Avov Jennifer Milos Rebecca Lee Freda Lynn Sean Me Bride Steven Milot Sejung Lee .Ann Ma Shawn Me Call Elisabeth Minahan Susan Lee Chung Ma Lin a Me Catty Darius Minai-Azary Tricia Lee Jack Ma Sun Me Clatchev Ann Mindroiu Chris Lefferdink Jennifer Ma William Me Clin ' iock Robert Minikes Scott Lefurgv Nurul Maamor Michael Me Connell Jacob Minor Bumie Legette Michelle Mablev Bn r an Me Cormick Toni Minor Michelle Lehan John Mac Carter John Me Coy Nestor Mi rabal Kristin Lehman Kellv Mac Creerv Christopher Me Greedy Jeremy Miral Jonalhon Leik Todd Mac Derm ' id Marisa Me Culloch Erica Mirich Julie Lelek Erika Mac Donald Andrea Me Donald Alexander Mi rkh an i Andrw Lemanski Scott Mac Donald Kurtis Me Donald Alok Mishra Christina Lembong Kimberlv Mac Kellar Michael Me Donald Seema Mishra Teresa Lenaerts Kate Mac Kenzie Stephen McDonnell Sonali Mishra Chad Lent Lissa Mac Vean Craig Me Eldownev Meena Mital Thomas Lentner Kurt Machemer Kellv Me Enhill Joy Mitchell Christine Lentz Christpher Mack Natalie Me Farlin Rosella Mitchell Marcel Lenz Brian Madden Brian Me Gee Anil Mitra David Leone William Maddix Sarah Me Gee Tobias Mixer SeeLeong Lucas Maddox Martin Me Geogh John Miyata Dylan Leopold Kathrvn Madigan Daniel Me Gillicuddv Joonpyo Mo Benjamin Lemer Alicia Madrid Molly Me Ginty Bonnie Moblev Jenalee Lesar Dion Madrilejo Edward Me Govern Reed Mockaitis Aubrey Lesicki Jeremy Madynski Erin Me Govern Michelle Model! Kamron Lessani Jennifer Magers Joseph Me Graw Jason Mofle Laura Lessin Luke Magers Brett McGregor Tarek Mohana Patricia Letourneau Matthew Magoffin GabrielleMcHaie Vishen Mohandas Aaron Letscher Anju Mahajan Leslev Me Intvre AirulMohdAnv Jeffrey Leucht Evelyn Mai Joshua Me Ka ' v Mohd-Husin Mohd Nor Elton Leung Julie Maier Ronald Me Kenney II Samzila Mohdsimin Heidi Leung Lisa Maier Melissa Me Kenzie Davin Moilanen Lisa Leung Jill Majems Victoria Me Kenzie Linda Mokdad Jennifer Leutze Erin Makl Erin Me Kinstn Jonathan Molenar Kathleen Levin Brian Makins Brian Me Kissen Peter Molesa Jo .Anne Levmson Fatima Makki Elizabeth Me Laughlin Michael Mollan Reuben lew Kelli Makuch Kevin Me Laughlin Stephen Molloy Matthew Lewandowski Eric Malamev Michael Me Laughlin Patrick Moltane Scott Lewenstein Bonnie Malczewski Bryan Me Lellan Elizabeth Momblanco Edward Lewis ' ictor Maldonado Amanda Me Lenon Thomas Mondry Jennifer Lewis Derek Malecki Robert Me l-eod Lisa Montes Jerold Lewis Bradley Malestein David Me Mahon Anne Montie Matthew Lewis Ravmond Malewitz Leo Me Master Donovan Moo David Lewy Michele Maley Charla Me Michael Cvnthia Moon Chun Li Gregg Malicke James Me Michael David Moon JieLi Amanda Malina Carrie Me Namara Robert Moon Karen Li KelK Malkin Kathleen Me Namee Sora Moon Chong Liang leffrev Malkowski Matthew Me Nenlv Bobby Moore Vachi Liang David Mallia Matthew Me Peak ' Bridget Moore .Ann Li ao Jordan Malokofskv Christen Me Pherson Gynne Moore Jeffrey Lichtner Rachel Malone Dean Me Quiston Jennifer Moore David Lieherman Elbert Man Jessica Me Shan John Moore Chrvsta Lienczewski Ho Kee Man Rvan Me Shane Kara Moore Timothy Liet2 Peter Manadee Michael Me Vicker Meagan Moore Jessica Light Christopher Mancinelli Laura Me William Monica Moore Stephen Lim Elizabeth Mancini Rebecca Mcbee Robert Moore Yvonne Lim Mark Manfrey Nichole Mccall Jeffrey Moosekian .Alice Lin Shawna Mangan Mark Mccau! Noemi Morales Christopher Lin Aaron Mann Jeffrey Mcclain Gretchen Moran Chung-Han Lin Bridget Mann Leroy Mccleltand Robert Moran flan Lin Christopher Mann Thomas Mccloskey Beth Morawa Hong Lin Michael Mann Lisa Mccombs Kara More Huang-Tyi Lin Miroslav Manovski Kerri Mcelmeel Lindsay Morga Joel Lin Robert Manshack Samuel Mcgoun IV Joanne Morgan Sheren Lin Roni Mansur Michael Mcguire Nicole Morgan Elaine Linas Kevin Mantovani Laura Mcleod Scott Morgan Dennis Llndel! Elizabeth Manwell Irene Mcnamara Juliane Morian Thomas Lmder Laura Marburger Brian Mcquillan Elizabeth Morison Jason Lindner Deborah Marcero Richelle Mead Allison Morris Tont Lindsev Todd Marcero James Meade Gerald Morris Rebecca Lint :| Karin Marcinkowski Steven Meckl Jonathan Morris 432 Graduates Michael Morrison David O ' meara Brian Patterson Chris Mortis Molly O ' meara Che Patterson Dorothy Morton Cullen O ' neill Eric Patterson Anthony Mosby Emily O ' neill Ken Patterson Annalisa Mosca Laurence O ' toole Tyler Patterson Melissa Mosher Mohammed Obeid AngelaPalton Amy Mosier Kevin Oberdorfer Scott Paulinski Benjamin Moskal Joseph Oberts Erica Paup Nicole Moss Julie Obiala Beverly Pawlowski Suny Mou Gregon 1 Obrecht Russell Pawlowski Cameron Mouro Matthew Obrigkeit John Pawluk Paul Mow Lakeisha Od ' neal Heather Payea Justin Mov Mandi Odier Alexis Pearce Kimberlv Mueller Kimberlv Oermann Betsv Pearce Baiyina Muhammad Heidi Oestreich Natalie Pearce Naimah Muhammad Jov Offenbecher Matthew Peck Saladin Muhammed Kevin Oh Andrew Pelletier Urvi Mujumdar Patrick Oh Diana Pelletier Seema Mukerjee Taeyoung Oh Lisa Peltier Matthew Mukherjee Joseph Ohlman Steve Peng Brian Mulay Theodore Okasinski Daniel Penh ale Erin Mulcahy Nwabueze Okezie Julia Penland Trov Mulder Julie Olander Brett Pennington Kevin Mullen Kevin Older Joseph Penzien Chad Mummert Robert Olejniczak Rachel Pepe Carolyn Munger Laura Olesk ' Megan Peplinski John Murino Gerald Olivari Kerri Pepperman Toshihiro Muroya Wendy Ollinger Peter Perakis Daniel Murphy Bonnie Olsen Mary Perkins Edward Murphv Wendy Olsen Stacie Perkins Jason Murphy Amy Olshewski Eric Perney Suzanne Murphy Brvce Olson Karin Perry George Murray Michael Olson Jeff rev Pesarcyk Sean Murray Nels Olson William Pestle Margaret Musa Corey Omev Kathryn Petek Jihad Musleh Ryan Ona ' Margaret Peters Victor Myatt Roger Ong Stephanie Petersmarck Amanda Mvers Lori Oosterbaan James Peterson Jr Robert Myers Scoit Oosterbaan Ann Peterson Charles Naaman Jonathan Opdyke Daniel Peterson Daisuke Nagai Anteo Opipari Jess Peterson Kirit Nagda Rachel Orabka Matthew Peterson Michael Nagrant Chinwe Oraka Michael Peterson Jo Anne Nahra Jessica Oram Nora Peterson Sujata Naik Marc Oram Pamela Peterson Lauren Naimola Monica Orban Steven Petrevski Jennifer Naimolski Russel Ordonia Jill Petricca Matthew Najari an Marc Oren Styliani Petroudi Kazuyoshi Nakamichi Kelly Osburn Amber Pewe Susan Nakley Ahmed Osmani Bernard Phaladze Shefali Nanavati Carey Osmundson Giang Pham Leslie Nance Sara Osterman Hong Pham Monica Narhi Lance Ostrom Ly Pham Ayako Narita Alexandra Ostrow Robert Pham Ajay Narula Yuya Otani Tung Pham Gregory Nash Michael Ott Khanh-Tran Phan Rebecca Nassau Amie Otto Kim Phelps :miNatli Kathryn Otto Shawn Phelps Emily Nathan Kenneth Ou Tina Philip Keri Naughton Todd Ouida Sarah Phillippo Robert Naumann Brandi Outwin Angela Phillips Matthew Nauss Michael Ovalle Jessica Phillips Joselito Navaleza Janine Ovens Kimberly Phillips Rebecca Navin Gregg Overfield Mamie Phillips Jodi Navta David Overholt Rebecca Philfips Dawn Naylor Brian Owen Shirlev Phillips Keith Navlor Carolyn Owen Sheila Philpott Scott Neathamer Dale Owen Jasmine Pia Andrea Nedoff Megan Owens Andrew Pierce Matthew Neidlinger Mustafa Ozturk Faye Pierce Dorothy Neil Cornell Paauwe John Piersma Kinnothan Nelson John Pace- Diayara Pierson Melanie Nelson Andrew Pack Bryce Pilz Ryan Nelson Steve Pack Jesus Pindado Megan Nesbitt Christopher Packev Brian Pine Diane Nethaway Travis Paddock Daniel Pipski Kirsten Neudoerffer Scott Padilla Kaitlin Pirooz Jennifer Neuenschwander Ronald Page Jr John Pitlosh Benjamin Neulander Chetan Pai Andrew Piziali Lynn Neuman Jeffrey Pai Jeffrey Piziali Tracy Neumann Rajiv Pai Joshua Platnick Emily Nevins Kathryn Paige Lisa Platt Kurt New Laura Pajot Michelle Plecha Michelle Newberg Valliammai Palaniappan Joseph Pleva Michael Newbern 1 Sridhar Palanisamy Jessica Podolsky Brett Newblatt Charles Palkojr Sara Poggi David Newcomb AlvciaPallach Brian Poggioli Kelly Newcomb Elizabeth Pallischeck Mark Pohl Christopher Newell Eric Palmer George Pokorny Stephen Newhauser Vinay Pampati Marwood Polasek Meagan Newman Wendy Pan Jamie Pol i to Jon Newsom Mark Panahi Rebecca Pollack David Newsome Lisa Pang Theodore Polley Brenda Newton Maryann Pangilinan Winfield Pollidore Jeffrey Ng Danielle Pankowski Eric Pollmann Lillian Ng Theodoros Panopoulos Brian Polmear Lvman Ng Jennifer Pantalone Heather Polsen Wai Ng Sotirios Papaefthimiou Timothy Polsinelli YuNg Daniel Paradowski Noelle Pomeroy Daniel Nguyen David Paradzik Carlean Ponder Doan Nguyen Cherv Paravantes-Mortzfield Magdalena Ponurska George Nguyen Katie Paris Sommer Poole Hoai-Nam Nguyen Michelangelo Paris Yun Poon Khoa Nguyen Caroline Park Matthew Popelier Tuan Nguyen James Park Luis Porro Edward Nicholas Sue Park Suzette Porte Jasmine Nicholls Christian Parker Christine Porter Jason Nichols George Parker Robin Porter Jennifer Nichols Matthew Parrott Sarah Porter Heather Nieman Shawn Parshall Gideon Porth Richard Nieman Jason Pasatta Ryan Posly Daniel Nigg Lauren Pascoe Tiffanv Post David Nightingale Bernadette Pass CarlaPostell Paul Nightingale MarkPasserini Brandy Postula NikS Nik Mohamed Salleh Daniel Passerman Robin Potasnik Patrick Niven Carrie Pate Suresh Pothiraj Chad NiMHi Melissa Patek Carrie Povilaitis Jonathan Noah-Navarro Amit Patel Dennard Powell Jennifer Noble Amit Patel Preston Powell Robert Noe Amol Patel Bn r an Powrozek Eric Noel Arpita Patel Alfonso Pozzo Erika Noel Bharat Patel Sharmila Prasad Sam Norling Hetal Patel Derek Prechtl Paul Norman Mayur Patel Karen Premo Cecret Norris Menul Patel Moniginia Pressley Larry Norris Nayna Patel Benjamin Price William Northway Neha Patel John Price John Norton Nimisha Patel Joi Price Kathrvn Norton Parag Patel Laura Price Todd Nosher Paresh Patel Pamela Price ElissaNoujaim Parin Patel Shane Price David Nowinski Pinkesh Patel Amy Prielipp Shana Ntiri Rahul Patel Chinyere Prince Jenna Nutter Rahul Patel Peter Prince Jeffrey Nyenhuis Ram Patel Christopher Prisby Chad Kray Rudhir Patel Matthew Priskorn Brian O ' beime Shalin Patel Jennifer Profit Patrick O ' brienjr David Patera Omar Prone Robert O ' brien Manish Pathak Amy Prouty Molly O ' callagh an Corinne Patrick Tristan Pruss John O ' hara Michael Patrizi Brian Przvbvtek Christian O ' keefe David Pali Martin Ptasinski Rvan O ' malley Jeremy Patt William Pudvk Jennifer Puente Jennifer Pugsley Roopal Pujara Boyd Pukalo Vicki Purdy Casey Pursel Hollee Puser Radhika Puttagunta Tara Elena Puyat Tirn Hiiiidi Elizabeth Quenneville Shawn Quinn Terrence Quinn Diba Rab Kristyna Rabassa Allison Rabinovitz Alicia Racela Aimee Racette Kelly Raczak Timothy Radle Adam Radulovic Eric Radziminsky Bronwen Rae Jeanne Ragan Linda Ragan Erin Rager Farheen Rahman Eugene Raikhel Samuel Raisanen Anjali Rajpal Datla Raj u Rebecca Rakow Pichai Raman Ravi Ramana Telesforo Ramirez Irmadura Ramli Cristina Ramudo Alicia Rancilio Michael Rand Cristy Randall Brian Randolph Erik Ranka Anne Ranta Aparna Rao Veena Rao David Rashty Kimberlee Rasizzi Travis Raskey Mark Ratajczak Anthony Ratanaproeksa Amber Ratliff Melanie Rausche Martha Rauser JohnRawcliffeJr Adrian Ray David Ray Shiela Raymond Jeffrey Raynal Marzena Razny Amanda Read Amy Read Ruben Recabarren Sean Recht Justin Reckard Aiiika Redcross Julie Redding Anupama Reddy Shanlan Reddy Nicholas Ree Amy Reed Mark Reed Chuck Rees Erica Reese Kristen Reeves Ronit Reger Kristen Regester Nicole Regula David Reid Senghor Reid Christopher Reinstadtler Renata Reis Shawn Reiser Scott Reisfeld Steven Reiter Aaron Reithel Deborah Relyea Dana Remaley Brian Renaldi Charles Rencher Aishwarya Rengan Aaron Rennie Laura Renz Junewai Reoma Sarah Repp Ricardo Resendez Matthew Resler Robert Resutek Michael Reterstorf Sheila Reynolds Stephen Reynolds Geoffrey Rezvani Andrew Rhee Anna Rhee David Rhee Hong Rhee Jason Rhee Teresa Rhoades Anson Rhodes Ronnie Rhoe Marty Rice Matt Rice Patrick Rich Airron Richardson Charles Richey Eric Richmond Mary Richmond Mark Richter Michael Ricken Whitney Ricketts Shannon Ridley Jonah Ries Nicole Rietscha Alyssia Riggle Linda Riker Dean Rim Aaron Rinn Caroline Riordan Jonathan Rios-Doria Terence Ripperda Deanna Riseman Michael Ritter Sarah Roach George Robarge Jessica Robbins Glenn Robertelli Brent Roberts John Roberts Kevin Roberts Kimberly Roberts Rebecca Roberts Tupac Roberts Nicole Robidoux Brian Robillard - Robinson Robinson Robinson Robinson Robson irliis Ruche-Hevia Duglas Rochen ' irisiophe Rock |oyd Rockette [nsyRodd IRodgers febra Rodriguez .ul Rodriguez hue Roehng nerine Roek iattheu Roelle Md Rogers toy Rogers CD Rosner idaceRoss nnaRoss Rindra Rosser ifc Rotenberg i|amin Rousch lid Rouse etiRoul Hi Rovak lert Rowbotham perty Rowe lissaRoy ley Royce listopher Rozell bthy Rozof pen Rozycki Ruben Rubi Rubin Rubin Rubin Rubinstein Ruble! n Rucker |r , Ruehs fcnasRuffo Ruiter niy Ruiz Stopher Rumley iff r Runge n Runnels BUS Runquisl [upani n Ruppert en Ruschiensky tussell Eft Russell WRusso Rustgi ander Ruthven III Id Ryan IckRyan Rymer Nina Ryook than Ryskamp KShRzepka Saad Saad Saarela Sabbeth Sabms Sachdev Sachs Sadler Sadykhly Saginor Saha Xini ySalazar bSalazar aSalipande v Sallee T Salmon tsSalo lySalvalori ISamaha l Samel r Sammut |c Samtani HSanborn El Sanchez |[ Sander, ly Sanders I Sanderson II Sands bSanghvi inn Sangster nSanii IrSanko Santacroce B Sarkesian ISashitai DSateesh uSathe Satwia rSauber I .in ra Savalli Raja Sawhney Sven Sawin Edward Sawyer Gretchen Sazama Antony Scalia Joseph Scan Ion Brooke Scelza Christopher Schad Benjamin Schafer Ethan Schafer Suzanne Schafer David Schapira Kristen Scharmer MarkSchatz Todd Schebor Cheryl Scheideman Henry Schek III Jennifer Schemanske Caterina Schemidt Lisa Schewe Sebastian Schiavone Robert Schikora Heather Schlachier Abigail Schlaff Randall Schloff Melissa Schlosser GailSchlubatis Nicole Schlueter Allison Schmid Deborah Schmidt Kristen Schmidt Ryan Schmidt Daniel Schmitigal Marybeth Schmitz Robert Schmitz Brooke Schneider Sara Schneider Peter Schoenfeld David Schoenherr Jon Schoenwetter Michael Schofield James Scholler Kimberiy Scholma Victoria Schon Elizabeth Schomak Karen Schouten Matthew Schramm Andrew Schrauben Allison Schreter Jeremy Schroeder Derrick Schueller Amy Schuler MicheleSchuler Brittany Schultz Lindsay Schulz Ariel Schur Rachel Schutt Sarah Schwab Leslie Schwanbeck Carl Schwartz Christopher Schwartz Daniel Schwartz Erin Schwartz Steven Schwartz Jennifer Schwarz Matthew Schwarz Thomas Schwarz Abraham Schwarzberg Daniel Schweber Brant Schweigert Paul Scianna Joseph Scislowicz Donya Scott Joshua Scon Nathan Scott Christen Scozzafave Charles Scrase Andrew Seagram Martin Seaman Nicholas Secord Kristian Sefcik Eric Segall Jennifer Segel Manka Seiget Sarita Sekharan Nicholas Selmskv Erin Sellman Justin Semion Donna Senn Paul Senlla Carlo Serraiocco Suzanne Sessine KetanSeth Sanjeev Seth Yaibhav Sethi Hendra Setiawan Stephen Settles Diana Severinsky Erica Seybum Dawn Sgriccia Faizah Shabazz Kristi Shaffer Amy Shah Davang Shah Nayan Shah Pri ' tal Shah Reshma Shah Rishi Shah Samir Shah Sikander Shah Soha Shah Sonali Shah Tej Shah Ladan Shahabi Sara Shahid-Saless Cheng Ting Shao Shahed Sharif Amit Sharma Anuradha Sharma Manish Sharma Neal Sharma Damon Shaw Kathryn Shaw Ryan Shaw Scott Shaw Yat Shea Man Sheedy Terrence Sheehan Barbara Sheff Samantha Shefts Ronald Sheikh Aaron Shell Willy Shen Huai Shennonlee Kristyn Shepard Laura Shepard JohnShepardsonUI Nancy Sheraga Jerret Sherenco William Sheridan Adam Sherman Erin Sherman Meredith Sherman William Sherman Tushar Sheth Monisha Shetty Veena Shewakramani Carey Shields AmyShih Carol Shih David Shih Linda Shih Woojin Shim Amy Shimota Chan Shin David Shin Edwin Shin Patrick Shin Sammy Shin Faiza Shirazi Zachary Shirkey Anupama Shivaraju Emily Shively Jason Shoemaker Jeffrey Shore Pamela Short Andrew Shreiner Michael Shreves Christopher Shuart Mohammad Shukam Jeremy Shulman ChristaShulters Melissa Shumake Joy Shurlow Lara Shwayhat Madhu Siddappa Corey Sides Cyrus Sidhwa Todd Siedlaczek Christopher Siefken David Siegal David Siegel Jeffrey Sieracki Kenneth Siersma Paul Siersma Brandei Sigafoose Jason Siko ShaunaSikorski Sandra Silecchia Stacy Silverman Steven Silvers Joseph Sima Cortney Simmons Erik Simmons Rachel Simmons Emily Simon James Simpson Matthew Sims Amit Singal Daniel Singer Inder Singh Manpreet Singh Christopher Singletary Rachel Singleton Atisa Sioshansi Sumitra Si ram ArifSitabkhan Sumit Sitole Christine Siu Kathleen Sjogren Christopher Skaggs Lisa Skeegan Robin Skinner Lori Skolnick Genevieve Skora Jennifer Skorna Spiro Skouras Kai Skvarla Margaret Slattery Meredith Slaughter Joshua Slavitt Jennifer Sloane Daniel Slosberg Matthew Smart Steve Smedes Rebecca Smiertka Alston Smith Amy Smith Andrea Smith Anne Smith Christopher Smith Dalia Smith Denise Smith Derik Smith Gabriel Smith Graham Smith Gregory Smith Jodi Smith Kenneth Smith Kristen Smith Kristen Smith Kristin Smith Lisa Smith Loletha Smith Madeleine Smith Raul Smith Ricky Smith Ryan Smith Sibyl Smith Stacie Smith Venessa Smith Anthony Smolek Susan Smoragiewicz Robb Smylie Leah Sneider Kim Snodgrass Jennifer Snook John Snow Rachel Snow David Snvder LisaSnyder Charlene So Rudy So Joshua Sobol Sara Soderstrom Hidenori Soga CaraSoh Catherine Sohn Alicia Sokoloski Sandeep Solanki Judith Soldenski Melquisedec Solis Gabriel Solomon Scott Solomon Thomas Solowczuk Michael Soloy Ami Sommariva. Gloria Son Claudia Sondakh Steven Soneral Anna Song Douglas Song Douglas Song Michael Song UkSong Mehul Soni Todd Sonquisl Kathleen Soo Hoo Amy Scotsman Michael Soules Pike So Ir James Balding Yelena Spasskaya Jason Speaker Douglas Soearoi William Speidel Michael Spelman Nikolai Spence Gregory Spencer Holly Sperber Brent Sperling Marcelhna Spigner Brent Spitsbergen Baylen Springer Jacob Spruit III Mira Srinivasan Ohm Srinivasan Jason St Onge Bryce Stacer Daniel Stageman Kevin Stahl John Stably Mallory Stallworth Louise Stanczak Jason Stansbury Kimberiy Staples Mark Staples Stephen Stark Timothy Stark Adam Starr Jennifer Staszel Scott Steams DeronStec James Steelejr Douglas Steele Jacauelene Steele Michael Steers Christopher Stefani Louis Stefan ic Justin Stefano Sara Steffanni Gordon Steil Andrea Stein Jason Steinberg Matthew Steinhauser jenny Steinhebel Rebecca Steinhebel Kurt Steinkraus Davidde Stella John Slempien Jaime Stephens John Stepnenson II David Stephenson Erica Stephenson Keisa Sterling Brian Stem Tannisha Stevens Faye Stevenson Amy Stewart Arlene Stewart Bruce Stewart Carrie Stewart Kenna Slier Steven Stiles Helen Stilianos Sara Still man Kristine Stiphany Boyd Still Erik san Douglas Stivers Arm Stock Andrea Stohler Timothy Stohner Christopher Stone Katherine Stone Melisa Stone Kim Stone-Mullm Emily Stoneman Susan Stoney Jason Stoops Nathaniel Stott Joseph Stradley Brant Strand Jessica Stratum Erika Strausberg Matthew Strauss Shari Strauss Meldon Street Jr Barren Siren Amy Stringer Mark Strohmaier Jessica Strok Robert Strudgeon Christopher Stuhr Mark Sturek Brian Stutland Joseph Styma David Suarez Akila Subramanian Karen Sucharski Jung Suh Tanapoom Sujarit Joshua Sukenic Suma Sukumaran Casev Sullivan Eric Sullivan Melissa Sullivan Russell Sullivan Alison Summer Megan Supple Daniel Sussman Charity Sutherland Jennifer Sutherland Mark Sutliff Wayne Sutton Jeanette Suykerbuyk Jennifer Swalwell " ArvidSwan Ryan Swan Krista Swaninger Michael Sweet Lecia Sweeting Robert Swell Bernard Swiecki William Sv Arita Sywenkyj Lillian ' Sze Tak Cheng Sze Ward Szerlag Louis Szura Laura Szwalek Kerry Szymke Andrew f aber Alia Taborisskaya Sarah Tacey Nelson Tai ' Kana Takahashi Rina Takahashi Benjamin Tan Chee Tan Chor Kiap Tan EngTan Likoon Tan Lin Tan SookTan Tammy Tan Christopher Tang Lap Tang Edmund Tanhehco Allisa Tanzer Irene Tarigan Jeremy Tarrant Miranda Tarrow Kellyn Tan- Josh Tauren ShedehTavakoli-Moayed Rosanna Tavarez Rana Tawil BengKwangTay Nadia Tayeh William Taylor III Adrienne Taylor Chad Taylor Erika Taylor Jeffrey Taylor Jennifer Taylor Jermaine Taylor Jessica Taylor Kenneth Taylor Kellie Teague David Teare Russell Tedrake Julie Teer Craig Teich Aaron Teitlebaum David Telehowski Daniel Telgenhof Rahul Tendulkar Kevin Tenglin Eric Tennen Chereena Tennis Jonathan Tepper Brian Terbush Andrew Tern ' Joshua Teunessen Dan Teunis Andrew Thaler Marquita Tharpe Than-HtikeThein Brian Theisen Jeremy Theiss Paul theriault MaryThewes Glenn Thibodeau Sharon Thiel Anil Thirumoorthi Robert Thode Christopher Thomas Mark Thomas Matthew Thomas Maurice Thomas Michael Thomas Scott Thomas Mark Thomford Bradley Thompson Daniel Thompson David Thompson Donna Thompson Heather Thompson Jomo Thompson Laurel Thompson Mark Thompson Matthew Thompson Robert Thompson Ryan Thompson Susan Thompson David Thomsen Josh Thomson Rebecca Thornton Gwendolyn Thurston Amber Thweatt Elizabeth Tibbetts Kevin Tieman Kathleen Tiesler Donielle Tigay lv Tiggs Monica Tijerina Jodie Tilford Michael Tilmann NellisTilmon Melissa Timmer Patti Timmons Wendy Timmons Stephen Todd Steven Todorov Kevin Tokunaga Matthew Tomback Brian Tomich JulianeTomlin Elizabeth Tomlinson Matthew Tomlinson Dana Tompkins Tonya Tomski Andrew Tong Stacy Tong LisaTorr Natalia Torres Jon Tosch Kristin I uili Alexander Towbin Michael Town Curtis Towns Jr Bethany Townsend Marc Trachtenberg Sara Tracy Catarina Iran Cuong Tran Evonne Tran LoiTran Timothy Tran Peter Treiber Brett Trelfa Dana Treuhaft Marcus Trice Mai Trim Kanika Triggs Kristin Tringali Didier-Kim Trinh Abhishek Tripathi Con Trivax Emily Trojanowski Brandon Trombley Jason Trombley Mary Trombley Jason Truman ElissaTrumbull Austin Tsai Michelle Tsai Albert Tsang Andrew Tsang Daniel Tsao Shwe-Lee Tsao Lynn Tsapatoris Cheng Tseng Janet Turk Michelle Turin ' Sanga Tumbuil David Turner Immanuel Turner Lance Turner Norah Turner Sydney Turner Sarah Turomsha Tiber Tuske Jason Tuttle Steven Turtle Bradley ' Twesten Alex Tzang Miles Uhlar Heather L ' hring HeoUng Ellen IMger Susanne I ' nger Christopher Unkel Pamela Unsworth Christopher Untalan Nina Uppal Celina Uranga Randall Drbance Joshua Urist Pamela Vachon Eric Vadon Betty Vair Daria Vaisman Lam ' Vaive David Valazzi Paulo Valdes Michael Van Arsdale Daniel Van Beek Dana Van Benschoten Rudolph Van Den Berg Jeremy Van Der Meid Bonnie Van Dyke Julie Van Etteh Ryan Van Haren Carissa Van Heest Marian Van Hoesen Ryan Van Houten Amy Van Loon Jeffrev Van Nortwick David Van Steenkiste Charles ' andamme Nicole Vandenboss Kirk Vander Meulen James Vander Ploeg Robert Vanderclay Christopher Vanhouten Rachel Vanhulle Mark Vann Christian Vannier BradVannoy Stacey Vanzale Nikolai Vargas Jeanette Vargo Michael Vartanian Christopher Vavra Irina Vaysfeld Ilka Vazquez Radhika Veerapaneni Joseph Veeser Anthony Vega Stefan Velkovski Richard Vendl inski Natasha Verhage David Vemellis John Verplank David Verson Thomas Vesbit Christian Vichos Shana Victor Robert Villa Deraimon Villaverde Michael Villaverde Heather Vinson Jason Vinson Venu Viswanath Samuel Vitale Joanne Vitovsky Christopher Vinoz Jonathon Vivoda Moiz Vohra Jason Voigt Sarah Volkhardt Nicole Vollmerhausen Kyle Von Plagenhoef Jonathan Von Samek Penpom Vongsvivut Ashesh Vora Srinivas Vourganti Craig Vyn HisakoWada Pamela Wade Rolf Waero Mary Wagg Gautam Wagle Aaron Wagner Melissa Wagner Shannon Wahl Howard Waidley Andrew Wain 10 Ryan Waite Shan! Waite Kim Walbridge Jeffre ' Waldman David Waldow Andrew Walk Aaron Walker Antwion Walker Curtis Walker Damien Walker Emily Walker Jeffrev- Walker Jeremy Walker Randall Walker CameronWalkowiak Lodica Wallace Mark Wallace Emily Walling Richard Wallsten Melanie Walter Nathan Wallers John Wambaugh Chee Wan Eric Wan Alan Wang Ellen Wang Ju-Lin Wang LiyongWang Matthew Wang Sandra Wang SweeWang Fred Ward III Jerod Ward Tamia Ward Alexander Warden Marlon Wardlow Joanna Wares Uebra Warmuskerken Sara Warner Kavila Warner Agnieszka Was Sarah Wasageshik Stephanie Wascha Giselle Wasfie Joseph Washbum Terrence Washington Joseph Washnock Andrea Wasiak Tharena Watanasutisas Andrew Watchom John Watson Philip Watson Michael Watt James Watz Gina Way Lisa Way Robert Way Kendra Wealherhead Scott Weaver Jennifer Webb Tansley Webb Sarah Weber Lori Webster Sarah Webster Katherine Weed Linda Weesies John Wei Michael Weideman William Weilandt Todd Weinberger Joshua Weiner Rachel Weingrad Meredith Weinstein I Ivse Weiss Jeffrey Weiss Judy Weiss Kris ' ly Weiss Jeffrey Weissman Lama Welch Stefan Welch James Weldon Jeremy Weller James Welliver Jill Wei I man Christopher Wells Maisa Wells Ryan Wells Jennifer Welnick Matthew Wemple Ryan Wendlandt John Wentrack Craig Werwa Michelle West Sean Westbrook Christopher Westover Andrew Westrate Lesley Wexler Robert wham Matthew Wheatley Audrey White Cindy White Delano White James White Joshua White Lisa White Margaret White Melanie Wh ite Michael White Michelle White Timothy White Christopher Whitney Shannon Whorton Karen Wiesenauer William Wiesner Brian Wietzke Alexander Wigder Danielle Wight Agustinus Wtjaya WantoWijaya UpekalaWijayratne Rachel Wilbom Farrah Wilder Anita Wilhelm Peter Wilhelm Kristopher Wiljanen Bradley Wilkerson HavleyWilkins Tiffany Willard Erik Wilier Ashley Williams Brian Williams Britt Williams Chara Williams Cicely Williams Daniel Williams Danielle Williams Erin Williams Janet Will jams Jarisia Williams Jeffrey Williams Juanya Williams Keon ' i Williams Matthew Williams Spencer Williams Steven Williams David Williamson Jr Ian Williamson Royce Willis II Joseph Willis Kurt ft] Union! Kelly Wilbon Jessica Wilner Alethea Wilson Douglas Wilson James Wilson Mark Wilson Jeffrey Wimble Carleta Wimble) Tara Wimbush ' Stephanie Windisch Robert Wine Zachary Wing Erin Wingate Elty Winner James Winschel III Daniel Winsor Katherine Winstanley Eric Wise Julie Wise Kim Wismewski Christopher Witmer Richard Witt Michael Woelmer Joseph Wojczynski job Wolak Jeffrey Wolcott Benjamin Wolf Robert Wolf Craig Wolf angel Dana Wolfe Kyle Wolfe Jonathan Wolff Steven Wolfram Timothy Wolma Carrie Wolocko John Wolthuis Andrew Wong Angelica Wong Joseph Wong Lawrence Wong May-Lin Wong Miguel Wong Raymund Wong Rudy Wong Vicky Wong Isra Wongsampigoon Nelson Woo Jeannette Wood Kristine Wood Melissa Wood Michael Wood Marcia Woodbum Stephanie Woodfin David Woodford Jennifer Woodside Claudia Woodward Jennifer Woodward Karen Wooley Daniel Woolson Laura Wooster Janet Wordell Kristin Wordell James Work Elizabeth Wbrmell SwinthiaWorsham Carrie Worthen Alexander Wozniak Matthew Wressell Brian Wright Derek Wright Jennifer Wright Zachary Wright Jason Wrobel Wendolyn Wrosch Adrian Wu Emily Wu HanChyangWu Timothy Wu Yeuk-MuiWu Gizachew Wubishet Stuart Wuerthele Christine Wujczyk Alex Wun Renee Wung John Wyman Jr Amy Yadmark Neil Yaekle Pam Yager Natalie Yaksic Kristie Yaldoo Brian Yang Connie Yang Edna Yang Jonathan Yang Lynn Yang Peter Yang Steven Yang Taying Yang Wng Yang NoralinaYassin Ferdie Yau Wei Ye Christina Yee Grace Yee Janet Yee Kimberiy Yee Elbert Yeh Julia Yeh Raymond Yeung Kelly Yilmaz OmerYilmaz Alan Yip Bradford Yocum Boon Yong Kohwoon Yoon Obie Yordy Johnathon York Amy Young Brian Young Erika Young Joel Young Lauren Young Marian Young Samantha Young Sera Young Christopher Youngman Michael Youtan Dannie Yu Katharine Yu Susan Yu WaiYu Andy Yuan Susan Yuhasz Jennifer Yuille Robert Yui lie Michelle Yung Michael Yuskowatz Haslina Yusop Angela Zaetta Robert Zamora Anthony Zanotti Jonathan Zaremski Anthony Zaret Brandon Zatt David Zaztski Michael Zdravkoski Michael Zeddies George Zeeff Jennifer Zenk Benjamin Zerfas Jason Zgliniec Min Zhang Jing Zhu Shaun Zia Lisa Ziegelmann Scon Ziemha Michael Zilberman Peter Zimmer Stephen Zimmerman Brent Zinn Zuzanna Ziomecka Mikhail Zolikoff Anthonv Zondervan Phil Zuber Adam Zucker AfizaZulkifti Dawn Zuniga Heather Zupec Brian Zurla Laurel Zwisskr Graduates 433 Index A Aageson, Matt 300 Aalderink, Kim 225 Abad,Xavier 221 Abbay, Semhal 232 Abbott, Chenoa 223 Abbott, Sarah 219 Abdeila, Andrea 212 Abel. Rebecca 233, 340 Abelson.Jeannette 229 Aben, Gerald 243 Abesamis, Michael 332 Abileah.Shahaf 319 Abies. Delissa 229 Abraham, Jennifer 244 Abrahams, Erin 237 Abram, Stephanie 238 Abramczyk, Anne 271 Abrams. Elisabeth 320 Abrams, Kathryn 238 Abrams, Lauren 312 Abramson, David 233 Abramson, Melissa 282 Abramson, Michael 293 Abresch, William 212 Abu Isa, Rima 340 Ackerman, Bryan 262, 331 Acosta, Frank 301 Adair, Abigail 319 Adam, Nancy 247 Adami.Zach 145 Adams, Andrew 321 Adams, Evette 315 Adams, Jason 321 Adams, Justin 218 Adams, Matthew 291 Adams, Meredith 251 Adams, Rachel 270 Adams, Shandra 209 Adams, Wyaudtnoong 212, 292 Adamy, Janet 278 Adappa, Nithin 241 Adara 310 Addai, Leticia 239 Addison, Katherine 247 Ades, Maximiliano 252 Adesuyi, Abimola 221 Adisaputro, Dian 315 Adiv.Avi 124 Adleman, Sabrina 237 Adler, Allison 267 Adler, David 243 Adler, Gregory 301 Adler, Matthew 234 Adler, Meredith 220 Adray, Aimee 237 Aeschliman, Sara 239 Afflerbaugh, Todd 241 African Students Association 322 Agacinski, Gail 237 Agami, Aaron 236 Agarwal, Dinesh 210 Agerstrand, Cara 224 Agius, Matthew 247 Agius, Sarah 210 Agrawal, Mukesh 332 Agrawal, Neeti 250 Agree, Joel 238 Agresar, Anmir 220 Agress, Emily 265 Aguilar, Shaina 232, 327 Aguirre, Aaron 212 Aguirre, Rafael 214 434 Index Ahler, Andrea 234 Ahmad, Adeel 319 Ahmad, Iftekhar 209 Ahmed, Sameena 247 Ahmed, Samir 234 Ahmed, Tariq 234 Ahn, Easter 239 Ahn, Sang 245 Ahn, Susan 250 Ahonen, Emily 320, 342 Ahsoak, Joshua 213 Aichler, Christopher 302 Ainsworth, Kelly 266, 267 AISEC 344 Aiuto, Kristie 137, 221 Aka,Hayriye 232 Akard,Marcy 158, 159 Akey, Melissa 265 Akins, Arynn 309 Akleh.Iklas 316 Akpem, Senongo 210 Al-Attar, Leith 218, 324 Al-Awar, Samir 234 Al-Katib, Aziz 234 Alam, Kamran 221 Alani, Essi Hollier-Jackson 399 Alber, Michael 216 Albert, Andrew 236 Albertus, Julie 237, 320 Albo, Debbie 250 Alcaraz.Jason 134 Aldrich, Jamie 276 Aleksandrovich, Yuriy 245 Alessi, Laura 214 Alexander, April 247 Alexander, Buzz 129 Alexander, Daneka 247 Alexander, Shauna 280 Alexander, William 236, 304 Alfaro, Frank 328 Alfe, Daniel 313 Alfonso, Alicia 241 Alford, Casey 241 Alford, Erica 289 Alford, Floyd 253 Ali.Sakinah 319 Alice Lloyd 2Angell 208 SAngell 208 3rd Klein 209 3rd Palmer 208 4Angell 209 Hinsdale, 2nd 213 Hinsdale, 3rd 211, 212 Hinsdale, 5th 210 Hinsdale, 6 211 4th Hinsdale 209 4th Palmer 208 5thAngell 209 Klein, 5th 210 5th Palmer 208 6thAngell 209 Klein, 6 210 6th Palmer 209 Staff 211, 248 Alikhan, Mariam 267, 313, 324, 343 Alizadeh, Neda 236, 342 Allam.Tracey 279 Allam, Tricia 279 Allan, Brian 227 Allen, Adrienne 210, 282 Allen, Christina 323 Allen, Christophe 221 Allen, Christopher 224 Allen, Crystal 276 Allen, David 217 Allen, James 344 Allen, Jessica 244 Allen, Leslie 237 Allen, Shannon 232 Allen, Tyler 216 Allen, Valissia 244 Alters, Liana 232 Alii, Sabrina 228 Allisjohn 245 Allotey, Kevin 209 Almeida, Thomas 191 Almodovas, Felix 253 Alnajjar, Joanne 250 Alpha Chi Omega 266 Alpha Chi Sigma 322 Alpha Delta Phi 294 Alpha Delta Pi 269 Alpha Epsilon Delta 340 Alpha Epsilon Phi 284 Alpha Epsilon Pi 291 Alpha Gamma Delta 280 Alpha Gamma Psi 287 Alpha Kappa Delta Phi 333 Alpha Phi 264 Alpha Phi Alpha 285 Alpha Rho Chi 323 Alpha Sigma Phi 302 Alpha Tau Omega 302 Alpha Xi Delta 281 Alspaugh, Maria 228 Alstodt, Spencer 220, 221 Alston, Melita 239 Alt, Sharon 218 Allen, Katherine 325 Alter, Jessica 237 Altman, Jeffrey 224 Altman, Peter 210 Altschul, Sarah 118 Alvarado, David 59 Alvarado, Enrique 317 Alvarez, Jose 315 Amarnath, Suma 212 Amatangelo, Kathryn 219 Amatangelo, Meka 219 Amatangelo, Renee 237, 320 Amazin ' Blue 318 Amejka, David 242 Amelkovich, Beth 180, 181 Amen-Ra, Chinelo 234 Ameresekere, Sharvajana 242 American Society of Civil Engineers 325 Amin, Rahul 322 Amin, Sarina 224 Ammons, Jeffrey 248 Ammons, Matthew 234 Amperzzan, Tony 317 Amsler, Stephanie 329 Amstel, David 303 Anand, Rahul 222 Andeer, Peter 227 Andersen, Megan 221 Anderson, Aaron 294, 329 Anderson, Amy 237 Anderson, Angela 245 Anderson, Cheryl 247 Anderson, David 218 Anderson, Erik 212 Anderson, Gabriel 342 Anderson, Jill 221 Anderson, Meli nda 241, 249, 334 Anderson, Melissa 267 Anderson, Nathaniel 290, 317 Anderson, Scott 229 Andrade, Victor 344 Andreasen, Tonnie 245 Andrews, Jack 300 Andrews, Marilyn 345 Andrews, Matthew 234, 295 Andrews, Rebecca 237 Andrews, Robert Jr 252 Andrews, Shannon 223 Andrus, Carter 236 Aneiros, Michael 228 Anenberg, Geoffrey 234 Angelo, Justin 222 Angelocci, Nicholas 248 Angerman, Michelle 212, 265 Ansari.Adil 225 Anter, Nichole 241 Anthony, Chasity 20, 276 Anthony, Christine 318 Anthony, Tatiana 221 Antonini, John 319 Antonyrajah, Bernadett 249 Aoki, Kenji 209 Aparo, Brian 310 Apple, Amy 238, 281 Appledom, Thomas 227 Apter, Raphael 248 Aquino, Patricia 220 Aratari, Thomas 241 Arceno, Reynaldojr 290 Arciero, Joseph 229 Arciniaga, Michael 337 Ardayfio, Joseph 210 Arens, Ryan 214 Arevalo, Cynthia 250, 327, 337, 343 Argoudelis, Stacia 281 Argyres, Elsa 213 Arimah.Talal 234 Arinyedokiari, Fabiaye 309 Armengol, Alfred 302 Armitage, Brandon 238, 294 Armitage, Jamie 279 Armstrong, Katherine 250 Armstrong, Sean 252 Armstrong, Stephanie 189, 232 Armstrong, Steven 236, 301 ArmyROTC 329 Arndt, Jennifer 189 Arnold, Alicia 271, 333 Arnold, Chad 220 Arnold, Kara 282 Arnold, Ryan 313 Aron, Rebecca 216 Aronson, Thomas 227 Arora, Kiran 250 Arredondo.Joel 227 Arrellano, Lucy 326 Arlington, Arnetra 250 Arriola, Maria 313 Arriola, Veronica 310, 311 Arroyo, Richard 221 Arsenault, Eric 337 Arshad, Hassan 300 Art, Meagan 225 Arth, Rachel 208, 324 Artley, Matthew 217 Arts Chorale 342 Arwin, Benjamin 212 Aschenbrenner, Melaney 213 Ascione, Wendy 349 Asefa, Samuel 253 Ash, Brian 291 Ash, Marcus 343 Ashar,Amit 209, 320 Ashford; LaMar 318 Ashford, Maryjane 276 Ashford, Michael-Anne 220, 330 Askew, Lavar 309 Askew, Thomas 241, 249, 343 Asphahani, Fareid 233, 343 Asselin.Josh 197, 239 Assenmacher, Andrew 233 Astridge, Matthew 217 Athearn, Jamie 244 Atkinson, Meaghan 247 Attary, Farhad 248 Attia, Miranda 271 Attipoe, Kwami 226 Aubrey, Nicole 250 August, Kate 221 August, Kathryn 208 Augustie, Rhonda 249 Augustin, John 290 Augustyn, James 317 Augustyn, Nicholas 228 Auster, Erica 270 Austin, Adrienne 251 Austin, Julius 208 Auston, Robert 303 Available, Not 250 Avery.Sara 282, 343 Awrey, Greg 252 Axelrod,Sara 232, 270 Ayers, Sharonda 250 Aylesworth, Robert 290, 321 Ayotte, Maureen 253, 330 Aziz, Peter 301 Azuela, Rogelio 252 Azzopardi, Shanna 281 B Babb, Brian 209 Babb, Courtney 249 Babcock, Rebecca 211 Babe, Terrence 295 Babel, Sabina 244 Babini, Sarah 250, 343 Baca, Andrea 318 Bachelor, Benjamin 241 Bachman, Meredith 282 Bachmann, Todd 244 Baciak, James 360 Badani.Kajal 228 Badgley, Andrew 244 Badhey, Kamal 214 Bag, Alexis 360 Bagajohn 219 Bagamasbad, Tricia 333 Bagchi, Aditi 228 Bagley, Lisa 360 Baha ' iClub 342 Bahl.Amy 360 Bahl.Raghav 252 Baik, Jennifer 228 Baikjiwon 360 Bailey, Charles 218 Bailey, Karyn 279, 360 Bailey, Mamie 279 Bailey, Robin 272 Bailey, Ryan 223 Bailiff, Shamika 253 Bailliet, Julian 360 Baily.Chad 249 Bain.John 219 Baird, Erin 247 Baits 2ndZiwet 252 Coman 252 Conger 253 Cross 252, 253 Eaton 252 Henderson House 253 Lee 252 Parker 253 Staff 248 Thieme 252 Ziwet 253 Bajcz, Benjamin 229 Bajrdava, Aradhana 103 Bak,Marya 324 Bakalarski, Michelle 360 Baker, Christine 266, 267, 360 Baker, Danielle . 310, 315, 323, 360 Baker, Erin 232, 309 Baker, Jeffrey 303, 360 Baker, Kraig 144 Baker, Nicholas 244 Baker, Robert 225 Baker, Sheldon 225 Bakosjon 234, 321 Bal.Jagroop 209 Balayut, Jason 317 Baldarotta, Michael 291 Baldecchi, Andrea 360 Baldridge, Carrie 344, 360 Baldus, Jason 236 Baldwin, Curt 300 Baliga, Sudhir 225 Balko, Suzanne 267 Ball.Anika 360 Ball, Jennifer 29 Ball, Kristen 282, 3(1 Ball, Kristin W Ball, Melinda 21 Ball, Robert 2m Ballard III, Perry jJ Ballew, Jamie w Balok, Melissa 2J Balutowicz, Scott Banadosjon 209, Banda, Margarita Bandari, Armin Bandel.Talor } Bandt-Horn, Benjamin Bandukwala, Safdar Banerjee, Meeta Bang, Deborah Banks, Waris Banna, Amy Bansal, Roopali Baracz, Judith Baraff, Jeremy Barber, Amy 218, Barber, David Barber, Kimberly Barber, Nathan Barbour, Ava Barcelon, Tristan Bardoni, Angela Bardouille, Dost Bardouille-Crema, Dost ... 325, Barecki, David Bareket, Donna Bares, Cristina Barker, Adam Barker, Bria Barker, Craig Barker, Jodi Barkey, Jonathan Barlow, Tiffany Barna, David 301, Barna, Natalia Barna, Ross Barnard, Jennifer 252, Barnes, James Barnes, Kris , Barnes, Maurice Jr. Barnett, Christopher.... Barnett, Luis 216, Barns, Douglas 214, Baron, Andrew 238, Baron, Diego Baron, Dror Barr, Adam Barr, Jessie Barr Jr. , Kenneth Ban, Kenneth 233, 304, Barr, Pamela 212, Barresi, Meghan 238, 249, 276, Barrett, Carla Barrett, David Barrett, Lisa Barrett, Matthew Barrientosjohn 317, Barrigar, Christie 232, Barry, Christopher Barry, Phillip 236, Barry, Timothy Barta, Ashli Barth, Holli Bartholomew, Audry Bartlett, Raymond Bartolomeijose Bartolottojim Barton, James Bartoni, Bishop Bartus.Ann 122, Basch, Matthew , Baskar, Deepak Basket!, Ambrosina 2 ' Baskir, Lauren Basmajian, Steven Bassett, Linda Bassett, Michael n, Matthew 243 o, Taralee 276 n.Maceo 1%, 197 irneh, Hilda 238 5, Jeremy 223 sjynnifer 214 5, Keith 291 s, Michael 252 5, Stephen 253 .Meredith 219 :, Michael 294 ,Madhu 212 r, Kristin 340 y, Samuel 248 nan, Jennifer 250 n, Naomi 346, 347 nan.Holidae 308, 360 njohn 360 nann.Jennifer 195, 271 nann, Roland III 330 ngartner, Emily 237 hower, Tracey 232 nann, Leslie 271 h, Joshua 211, 248 i,Elida 327 ?,Darcy 269, 336 r, William 234, 290 i,Sangita 251 r, Christopher 222 i,Nikki 360 i,0mari 360 0, Nathaniel 295 rian, Tina 223, 264 ly, Andrew 305 ' .Brandon 229, 305 n,Max 216 n,Melike 247 s, Andrew 293 ;Nickole 237, 271 ;,Michele 137 :, Jasmine 250 h, Rebecca 248, 330 Danielle 208 , Kenneth 223 1, Lisa 132 i, Jennifer 281 n, Cherie 251 I Sarah 223 ;Adam 225 ; Elizabeth 361 ; Matthew 241 ,Neil 361 ;, Zachary 219 nan, David 361 ;Brad 209, 303 ;Bret 226 ; Briana 282 r, Kevin 233 ham, Kelly 272 nann, Matt 229 .Sarabjeet 210 0, Andrea 247, 322 iski, Steven 361 [.Tiffany 239 i,Seth 208, 340 uk, Robyn 237 n, Gordon 361 ; Matthew 212 n.Kirk 134 .Benjamin 243 .Kristen 272 i, Andrew 242 ; Brian 252 :, Nicole 208 e, Sarah 177 .Bryan 290 i 282 ijaclyn 282 ,Kacy 156, 157 i; Heather 280, 36l [y, Meredith 361 i,Alissa 270 1, Debbie 156, 157 I Alexander 210 361 Bell, Christine 361 Bell, Connie 237 Bell.Jeff 18 Bell, Jennifer 219 Bell. Katie 249 Bell, London 220 Bell, Naydja 217 Bell.Shelandra 250, 315 Bellardi, Jessica 233 Belles, Nicole 237, 249 Bellon.Lisa 253 Belmont, Timothy 295 Belson.Jaclyn 211 Ben-Meir, Michael 321 Bencajeanine 218 Benchich, Kathryn 265 Bendel, Talor 189 Bender, Kristen 281 Bender, Tovah 224 Benenson, Gabrielle 229 Benenson, Jessica .... 270, 361, 380 Benet. Karen 236 Benezra, Shlome 324 Bengali, Zain 209 Benham, Melissa 282 Benigni, Scott 361 Benis, Alison 264 Benjamin, Jaime 208 Benke, Charlotte 318 Benn, Bradley 221 Benn, Lillette 361 Bennet, Krista 39 Bennett, Brian 321 Bennett, David 252 Bennett, James 252 Bennett, Uuryn 340 Bennett, Myla 244 Benninghoff. Joshua 214, 305 Benoliel, Ross 252 Benson, Stefani 238 Bentivegna, Lauren 36, 276 Bentley, Brian 253 Benton, Melody 324 Benz. Gregory 2%, 361 Bequillard, Alfredo 227 Berardi, Amy 251 Berden, Matthew 227 Berean, Clare 247 Berendowsky, Amber 156, 157 Berg, Andrew 214 Berg, Charles 249 Berg, Meredith 220 Berg, Paul 209 Berger.Jenni 348 Berger, Jennifer 361 Berger, Nancy 36l Berger, Wendy 222 Berghoef, Bryan 345 Berghorst, Sarah 272 Bergman, Jacob 214 Bergrin, Cheryl 282 Berish, Christina 232 Berish, Joseph 300 Berk, Jennifer 280, 361 Berkaw, Laura 320 Berkin, Heather 265 Berkley, Christopher 222 Berkowitz, Matthew 238 Berkun, Rebecca 271 Berle,Arielle 361 Berlin, Kevin 36l Berlow. Stuart 20, 36l Berman, Adam 248 Berman, Andrea 282 Berman, Daniel 344 Berman, Howard 218 Berman, Jaime 312, 361 Berman, Jeffrey 226 Berman, Shirlee 361 Berman, Summer 213, 214 Bermeo, Martha 247 Bern al, Diego 227, 326, 327 Bernal.Luis 216, 337 Bernal, Maria 224 Bernal, Sara 337 Bernard, Joseph 214 Bernard, Ross 361 Bernstein, Beth 257, 276 Bernstein, Joshua 291 Bernstein, Mark 237 Bernstein, Zachary 214 Berquist, Mark 361 Berry, Allan 321 Berry, James 361 Berry, Leanne 225, 346 Berry, Lisa 222 Berry, Monica 361 Berry-hill, Larry 252 Berryman, Brian 134 Bertma, Rob 209 Bertolina, Robert 36l Bertucci, Nathan 242 Besa, Philipp 361 Besco, Bryan 134 Besco, Derek 134 Bess, Teresa 237 Best, Andrea 244, 249, 361 Best, Carrie 218 Best, Heidi 36l Best, Ste ve 318 Best, Steven 218 Beste, Emw 346 Beta Theta Pi 301 Betrock, Justin 218 Betten.Jane 308, 361 Bettin, Jason 222 Beusterien, Joseph 302 Beydoun, Khaled 224 Beyzaee, Afshin 225 Beznos, Samuel 247 Bhadra, Monamie 232 Bhargava, Aradhana 234 Bhargava, Poonam 340 Bhasin, Gurbeen 334 Bhasin, Komaljit 36l Bhasin, Paul 343 Bhatia, Sangeeta 236, 327 Bhatt, Monica 249 Bhattacharya, Promit 326, 362 Bhattacharyya, Monjeera 236 Bhojak, Nehal : 252 Bhow, Mona 265, 362 Biancke, Laura 362 Biber, Rebecca 244 Biddick, Rhiannon 236 Bidegain, Emily 271 Bidigare, Pat 344 Bieberjacquelyn 362 Bieber, Matthew 212, 320 Biederman, Lisa 362 Bielecki, Jeremy 315 Bieniek, Matthew 229 Bier, Jeremy 238 Bierig, Amanda 362 Bierlein, Kyle 229 Bieszki.Mark 362 Bigelow, Christy 217 Bihani.Rupa 233 Bihani, Teeru 236 Bilfield,Shana 238, 282 Bill, Heather 250 Billings, David 362 Billington, Robert 245 Bilski, Karen 280 Bilski, Karryn 280 Bilski, Mark 216 Binder, Julie 281 Binder, Ryan 245 Bindschadler, Michael 341 Birdsey, Montaigne 362 BischofT.Jim 321 Bischoff, Missy 243 Bishop, Ryan 216, 315 Bishu, Shreenath 225 Bissonette, Jason 325 Bissoon-Dath, Nicholas 344 Bitman, Jason 209, 211, 248 Bitman, Ron 238 Bitterman, Joseph 300 Bitti.Kalven 213 Bittner, Marc 14 Bitto, Brian 253 Bivens, Sharnae 252 Bivins, Janet 237 Bixler, David 362 Bixler, Jonathan 362 Bizon.John 291 Bizub, Steven 343, 362 Black Greek Association 259 Black, Jonathan 362 Black, Kate 118 Black, Melanie 362 Black Vibes 342 Blackall, Eric 213 Blackamore.Joy 252 Blackstone, Jerry 320 Blackwell, Turquoise 232 Blackwood, Sandra 214 Blaess, Michelle 223 Blain, Brook 140, 141 Blair, Michael 252 Blanchard, Michael 290 Blanchett, Sarah 282 Blanding. Scott 295 Blanding,Todd 295 Blank, Howard 362 Blank, Rebecca 347 Blasius, Teresa 213 Blastos, Blaise 229 Blaszak, Julie 247 Blaszak, Lynne 362 Blattner, Sarah 264 Blauner, Kim 279 Blauner, Kimberly 279 Blavin, Jonathan 347 Blei,Daniela 238 Bleier, Lindsay 338 Blessing, Eric 238 Blevins, Natalie 263, 274, 320, 343, 362 Bliss, Timothy 292 Blitz, Mark 362 Blitz, Sarah 270 Blitzer, Ralph 224 Blivaiss, Jeffrey 362 Block, Jacqueline 279 Bloem, Leslie 247 Blohm. Jennifer 220 Blomberg, Brant 252 Bloom, Jason 234 Bloom. Jeremy 303, 327 Bloom, Sari 270, 362 Bloom, Tiffany 362 Blouin, Kari Ann 362 Blow, Jim 320 Blue, James 39 Blumenfeld, Alicia 237 Blumenthal, Amy 362, 380 Bluteau, Catherine 245 Bobeda, Rob 134 Bobeda, Robert 221 Bobowicz, Mike 253 Bobrow, Michael 362 Bockelman, Jonathan 238 Bocskay, Ryan 222 Boddie, Laurence 321 Bode, Shannon 268, 362 Bodey, Richard 315 Bodey.Rick 314, 315 Bodiechristine, Alison S auck 249 Bodwin, Kate 224 Bodzin, Jennifer 216 Boehm, Katie 271 Boekestein, Vanessa 220 Boerger, Reginald 216 Boetcher, Amy 234 Boezwinklejill 236 Bogdanski, Elizabeth 218 Bogen, Martin 362 Bogorad, Arielle 271 Boguiavsky, Mark 292 Bohjanen, Eric 300 Bohl, Amanda 279 Bohms, Robert 220 Bohn, Anita 329 Boice, Nikoma 237 Bolden, Angela 362 Bolek, Michelle 348 Bolgar, Holly 142 Bollinger, Lee 50, 120, 121 Bolton, April 253 Bomphiay, Alex 228 Bomwell, Michael 343 Bon, Mi 212 Boncher, Brent 2%, 297, 362 Bond, Christopher 233 Bondjaye 318 Bondi, Christopher 304 Bondi. Katherine 228 Bonds, Otaymah 252 Bone, Jason 227 Bonfiglio, Richard II 224 Bonich, Erin 234 Bonifield, Bonnie 212 Bonnell, Dina 245 Bonner, Luke 134 Bonneviile, Richard 362 Bonney, Todd 351 Bonnuti, Chris 277 Bonny, Ching-Ru Wang 253 Bonthala, Vamsikrishna .. 336, 344 Bonus, Christopher 301 Bonutti, Christina 276, 362 Bonutti, Gregory 249, 302 Bonzagni. Lauren 239, 265 Bonzheim, Brandon 301 Boocherjohn 245 Booher, Amy 275 Booher, Sarah 338 Booher, Steve 292 Booker, Marguerite 279 Booker, Toby 191 Booms, Sara 249 Booren, Gail 247 Booth, Sara 212 Bora, Keenan 362 Bordeaux, Juliet 312 Bordeaux, Lisa 362 Borgman, Aaron 343 Borinstein, Cindy 362 Borja, Redel 323 Borland, Kerin 336 Borlas, Emily 208 Bomhoeft, David 362 Borteckjill 331, 362 Borteck, Stacie 282 Bosart, Kristie 272 Boschan.Jason 234 Bosker, James 209 Bossardet, Michael 224 Bosshart, Brie 225 Bostic, Mikerra 217 Bostwick, Joshua 321, 363 Botsas, Nicholas 233 Botsford, Ryan 290 Bottger, Kelly 282 Botvinick, Hope 238 Botwinik, Leigh 228 Boudreau, Tom 300 Boukouris, Spyros 217 Bouma, Timothy 218 Bouras, Demetrios 242 Bourque, Kelly 241 Bouterse, Jennifer 250 Bouwense, Carrie 223 Bovair, Jennifer 247 Bowen, Sarah 317 Bower, Zachary 302 Bowers, Charles 243 Bowers, Jennifer 363 Bowersox, Bree 363 Bowes, Elissa 281 Bowes, Robert 363 Bowler, Kerrv 210 Bowler, Nathaniel 363 Bowman, Jennifer 248 Bowman, Kevin 204 Bowman. Martin 221 Bowman, Nancy 268, 363 Box, Andrea 232 Boyd, Heather 363 Boyd, Jill 331, 343 Boyd, John 237 Boyd. Sara 220 Boyea, Nicole 363 Boyer, Douglas 227 Boylan.Jen 139 Boylanjennifer 139 Boyle, Aaron 242, 320 Boyle, Robyn 285 Boyless.John 223, 248, 363 Boynton, James 234, 249, 363 Bozzolo, Heman 248 Bradfield, Joseph 309 Bradford, Dena 250 Bradford, Kimberly 247, 249, 309 Bradford, Rebecca 308 Bradley, Adam 323 Brady, Benjamin 218 Brady, Ryan 305 Branch, Rebecca 249 Brancheau, Monica 139 Branckl.Todd 248 Brand, David 236 Brand, Jennifer 242 Brandenburg, Jacob 253 Brandmanjared 364 Brandon, Douglas 364 Brandon, Rochelle 252 Brandt Amy 228 Brandt, Timothy 245 Brandy, Carrie 157 Branski. Elizabeth 209 Brant, Scott 208, 304 Brantley, Shawnna 253 Brantman, Karen 213 Brashaw, Mario 238 Braspenninx, Mara 236 Bratt, Cheryl 225 Bratzel, Anne 364 Braun. Jaclyn 238, 270 Braun. Justin 341 Braunohler, Walter 242 Brazwell. Jason 252 Breauz, Alegra 189 Brecher, Daniel 18 Brecht, Carrie 137 Breck,Eric 342, 364 Breen, Christopher 217 Brendle.Jacquin 364 Brennan, Reilly 217 Brenner, Naomi 214 Brenner, Samuel 221, 321 Bressman, Jeremy 227 Brewer, Kellie 223 Brewington, Lauren 315, 323 Breymann, Michael 208 Brian, Lauren 219 Bridbord, Sharon 271, 364 Bridges, Catrice 232, 315 Briggs, Keith 292 Briggs, William 236, 237 Bright, Justin 238 Brillantes, Brian 300 Brillhart, Marisa 279 Brin, Colby 225 Brin, Lawrence 364 Brines, Jennifer 364 Brink, Jeffrey 233, 304 Brinker, Frank 340, 364 Brinker, Larry 309 Brinkman, Justin 2% Bristol, Jonathan 2% Bristol, Kathryn 209 Brittman, Felicia 346 Britton, Rebecca 264 Index 435 Britz. Benjamin 209, 293 Broadway, Art 292 Brochstein, Rachel 281 Brock, Corey 233 Broder, Emily 364 Brodenllyse 309 Brodsky, Jane 270 Brodsky. Niritte 281 Brodsky, Renatt 364 Brody.Chad 210 Broege, Nora 232 Broetzman. Karen 222, 281 Broggio, Julian 212 Brolund, Matthew 292 Bromfield, Kathryn 222, 265 Bronitsky, Molly 364 Bronstein. Lauren 281 Brookhouse, Christy 364 Brooks, Amy 217 Brooks, Emma 285 Brooks, Felicia 237, 249 Brooks, Jennie 349 Brooks, Nichelle 364 Broom, Gillian 364 Broschart, Stephen 244 Brosowski, Julie 222 Brass, Jen 282 Bross.Jenny 234 Brouhard, Gary 247, 249, 313 Brouwers, Kelly 208 Brown, Amani 259, 288 Brown, Andrea 343, 364 Brown, Arik 343 Brown, Bradford 244 Brown, Catherine 228, 364 Brown, D 343 Brown, Dave 249 Brown, Deborah 209, 342 Brown, Jacqueline 223, 286 Brown, Jason 301 Brown, Kelley 267 Brown, Kimberly 210, 279 Brown, Laura 351 Brown, Makaiya 250, 364 Brown, Maria 220 Brown, Matthew 247, 312 Brown, Melissa 232 Brown, Michael 218, 291 Brown, Robert 364 Brown, Roosevelt 225 Brown, Selika 364 Brown, Seth 216 Brown, Shanna 242 Brown, Shari 18 Brown, Shelby 112, 260, 261, 282, 310, 364 Brown, Simone 217, 343 Brown, Tanishia 241 Brown, Terri 218 Brown, Thomas 364 Brown, Tiffany 244 Brown, Timothy 253, 343 Browne, Philip 364 Browning, Sheila 214 Brownlee, Shannon 237 Brownstein, Joanne 237 Brozovich, Deborah 364 Bruderly, Michael 223 Brudner, Madelyn 218 Bruening, Jennifer 364 Brugman, Chris 300 Brugman, Christopher 364 Brumberger, Eric 225 Brundage, Sarah 280 Brunett, Joseph 224 Brunious, Courtney 234 Brunke, Michael 253, 364 Brunn.John 301 Brunner, Scott 236 Brunsden, Andrew 319 Brunson, Julie 248 Brunt, Jill 120, 364 brunt, Jill 120 Brunzell, Suzanne 364 Brass, Jill 364 436 " Index Bryant, Carrie 223, 319 Bryant, Tamara 236 Bryson, Nicole 232 Brzezinski, Carrie 338 Brzycki, Angela 247 Bubolz, Jason 364 Bucciero, Michele 125, 364 Buchalski, Brian 299 Buchanan, Joshua 234 Buchanan, Khajasamieon 315 Buchanan, Marisa 272 Buchberger, Johannes 216 Bucholz, Jennifer 320 Buchsbaum, Daniel 210 Buckley, Jennifer 364 Buckley, Kristin 157 Buckman, Matthew 216 Buda, Daniel 217 Budnick, Samantha 209 Budor, Andrew 226 Budzinski, Katherine 209 Budzios, Elizabeth 364 Budzynski, Andrea 244 Buehrer, Mike 51 Bueller, Joshua 321 Bueno, Lisa 236 Buford.JuJuan 39, 107 Bufordjujuan 252 Buford, Ushimbra 213, 214 Bugeaud, Emily 232 Buis, Jacob 248 Bull, Jennifer 223 Bullen, Laura 253 Bullingtonjohn 304 Bullock, Louis 196, 197 Bumgardner, Christopher 214 Bumgarner, Stacie 364 Bumpus, Angela 344 Bunce, Anjanette 349 Bundesmann, Michael 320 Bunick, Samantha 282 Bunker, Stephanie 365 Bunte, Kristin 225 Bunting, Karin 189 Bunting, Kyle 236, 295 Burak, Joseph 299 Burani.Paul 234 Burbach, Robert Jr. 317 Burcar, Heather 158 Burch, Tamyka 216 Burden, David 334 Buresh, Michael 213 Burg,Brianna 239 Burger, Benjamin 218 Burgess, Anthony 208 Burgess, Ebony 249 Burgess, Joshua 365 Burgess, Ryan 365 Burghdoff, Michael 218, 305 Burgunder, Ellen 253 Burke, Amy 224 Burke, Kathy 180 Burke, Suzanne 281 Burlingame, Meredith 239 Burlingame, Stephen 217, 303, 331 Burnard, Heather 322 Burnham, Kathryn 279 Burns, Alex 300 Bums, Kelly 248 Bums, Kevin 247, 291 Burns, Meghan 249 Burns, Nicole 365 Burns, Patrick 321 Bums, Rochelle 365 Burns, Thomas 247 Burnside, Jeffrey 300 Burpee, Amy 281 Burpee, Megan 239, 347 Burrows, Kelly 222 Bursae, Shane 216, 317, 326 Burshell.Ari 209 Bursley IstRotvig 241 IstVanhoosen 241 2nd Hamilton 243 2ndRotvig 241 2ndVanHoosen 241 3rd Hamilton 243 3rd Lewis 243 3rdRotvig 241 3rdSanford 242 SrdVanDuren 244 3rdVanHoosen 241 4thBartlett 245 4th Douglas 244 4th Hamilton 242 4th Lewis 243 4thRotvig 241 4thSanford 242 4thVanDuren 245 4thVanHoosen 241 5th Hamilton 242 6th Harriett 244 6th Douglas 244 7thBartlett 244 7th Douglas 245 Staff 249 Burt, Monique 225, 248, 288 Burtch, Alison 222 Burton, Alyssa 220 Burton, Holly 214 Burton, Melissa 213, 214 Burtt, Caryn 228 Busch, Carrie 365 Busch, Stephen 290, 344 Buser, Melanie 225 Buser, Merritt 267 Buser, Scott 365 Bush, Brian 134 Bush, Michael 234 Bush, Robin 365 Bushey, Joseph 321 Buss, Carrie 247 Buszka,Erin 269 Butan, Joanna 365 Butler, Barika 309 Butler, Carla 234 Butler, Jennifer 247, 325 Butler, Mia 259, 288, 319, 365 Butson, Jeffrey 291 Buttrell, Lee-roy 300 Butz, Lauren 212 Butzlaff, Lisa 189, 365 Buyukuncu, Derya 190, 191 Buzanowski, Walter 245 Byas,Kyla 288, 365 Bykowski, Jasmyn 281 Byrd, Latoyia 365 Byrne, Conor 328 Byrne, Sean 334 Byron, Peter 238 Byun, David 208 Bzdok, Carey 236 c C., John Lopez 334 Caballero, Sylvia 248 220, 305 Cabrera, Sandra 365 Cadaret, Alyssa 210, 281 Caddell, Heather 346, 347 Cadwell, James 309 Cady, Sarah 271 Cage, Lisa 365 Cahill, Kerry 264 Cahill, Stacy 365 Cahn, Barry 292 Cain, Sarah 180, 181 Cairns, Kelly 365 Caldwell, Jennifer 229 Caldwell, Lisa 250 Calhoun, Joshua 317 Callahan, Wade 304 Callan, Patrick 242 Calo, Jonathan 229 Calouette, Michelle 365 Calvillo, Sean 344 Calzonzijuan 327 Camargo, Tanya 244 Camarillo, Sergio 337 Cameron, Amina 217, 309, 318, 343 Cameron, Ian 227 Cameron, Jay 248 Cameron, Kelsey 212 Camhi, Sarah 264 Camilleri, Philip 300 Camilli, Christina 365 Campaign Excel 319 Campbell, Mark 310, 321 Campbell, Peter 248 Campernel, Christopher 214 Campo, Paul 291 Campos, Angela 365 Campus Crusade for Christ 345 Canady, Raeshann 248 Candelario, Eva 239 Canevet, Christal 252 Canfield, Maya 223 Cannon, Matthew 244 Canter, Allison 281 Cantinjay 158, 204 Cantor, Jessica 282 Capriccioso, Robert 236 Capsouras.Janine 346 Capua, Gina 280 Capul.Althea 365 Caraan, Ivy 308 Caraballo, David 248 Caram, Michael 224 Carbonejill 314 Cardani, Jason 217 Cardenas, Joshua 234 Cardon.Jared 242 Cardozo, Charmaine 340 Carey, Erin 251, 334 Carey, Leah 281 Carey, Michael 213 Gargle, Jacqueline 222, 248 Carle, Jared 218, 365 Carleton, Heather 216 Carley, Travis 243 Carling,Matt 365 Carling, Matthew 248, 249 Carlson, Katherine 225 Carlson, Laura 272, 273 Carlson, Laurel 232, 279 Carlson, Sara 329, 365 Carlton, Charles 365 Carlton, Ralph 309 Carlton, Slade 325 Carlyon, Jason 365 Carman, Marshall 325 Carmichael, Christ! 365 Carmody, Timothy 224 Carney, Betsy 157 Carney, Elizabeth 281 Carney, Megan 219 Carney, Teigan 219 Carolan, Maureen 234 Caroline, David 213, 214, 341 Carona, Richard 237 Carp, Paul 209 Carpenter, Alyssa 213 Carpenter, Ann 237 Carpenter, Christ! 216 Carpenter, Colleen 365 Carpenter, Joshua 243 Carpenter, Laura 249 Carr, Christina 222 Cams, Jim 192 Carrier, Matthew 302 Carrillo, Chantelle 327 Carrillo, Cynthia 308, 327 Carrillo, Mateo 233 Carrion, Steven 245 Carroll, Jacqueline 265 Carroll, Jennifer 234 Carroll, Jeremy 217 Carroll, John 227, 300 Carroll, Joseph 302 Carruyo, Evens 305 Carson, Sarah 224 Carter, Gretchen 271 Carter, Laura 237 Carter, Marques 225 Carter, Richard 216 Carterson, Alexander 217 Cartwright, Emma 275, 351 Caruthers, Regine 224 Casady, Ryan 219 Casanova, Catherine 281 Casarez, Raquel 222, 308, 327 Cascos, Rachel 344 Casini, Gabrielle 309 Cass, Rhonda 247 Cassadime, Angela 308, 365 Cassady, Jonathan 224 Cassel, Leslee 314 Cassleman, Patrick 248 Castaneda, Gary 316, 317 Castaneda, Gerard 241, 249, 365 Castelli, Brian 365 Castellucci, Paul 345 Castenada, Gary 371 Castillo, Rebecca 214 Castleberry, Bryan 309 Castro, Jason 245 Castro, Randy 315 Catana, Jeffrey 302, 328 Catrabonejeff 183, 365 Caufield, Page Jr. 228 Caulfield, Travis 215, 225 Causanschi, Brooke 209 Cavalieri, Madeline 241 Cavanaugh, Colleen 237 Cavazos, Gabriel 301 Cavell, Matthew 222 Cayres, Yuri Rodrigues 253 Ceithamljillian 209 Celik,Murat 247 Cerniak, Jessica 365 Cerroni, Dante 305 Cervenak, Mike 134, 310 Cesarz, Esther 212 Cetner, Aaron 365 Chaben, Jamie 365 Chabot, Nicole 234 Chacin, David 233 Chacin, Nathalia 239, 366 Chadha, Arleen 221 Chai.Yee 245 Chakravarty, Roopak 241, 326 Chalam, Anitha 234, 249 Chalela, Laura 323, 366 Chalmers, Courtney 214 Chamberlain, Everett 418 Chambers, Anne 366 Chambers, Dorothy 71 Chambliss, Davita 232 Chamie, Nadema 366 Champion, Julie 234 Chan, Agnes 316 Chan, Andy 316, 366 Chan, Brigitte 316 Chan, Danny 366 Chan, David 247 Chan, Ding 220 Chan, HiuFai 343 Chan, Jason 300 Chan, John 229 Chan, Kelvin 208 Chan, Meredith 250 Chan, Phoebe 328 Chan, Rita 316 Chan, Saulai 214 Chan, Tony 366 Chan, Wan-Man 211 Chan, Wayne 326 Chandler, Carlton 309 Chandler, Jeffrey 302 Chang, Amy 3 fl Chang, Benita Jj I Chang, Edward J I Chang, Henrique 24 1 Chang, Henry 22 Chang, Jason 225, 29 Chang, Jen Chang, Jennifer 213, 343, Chang, Joseph Chang, Ju Chang, Julie Chang, Mi Chang, Michael 243, Chang, Sherry Chang, Steven Chang, Susan Chao, Albert Chao, Jeffrey Chao, Wei Chapman, Wyatt Chappell, Cameron Charboneau, Bethany Charboneau, Christopher Chard, Julianne Charles, David Charlton, Christy Charlton, Jamie Charme, Lauren Charron, Thomas 222, Chase, Cara Chase, John Chase, Sara 247, Chatel, Grace Chatten-Brown, Joshua Chau, Mechele Chaudhri, Arun Chaudhury, Moushunu Chaudhury, Numan Chauhan, Tejal Chavez, Margarita Chavez, Robert Chavin, Chase Chciuk, Kari Che, YueLau Chehade, Susan Chen, Alex Chen, Amy 2 Chen, Ann 267, 3 Chen, Annie 267, 3 Chen, Beatrice 3 Chen, Charles Chen, Christina 239, Chen, Christine Chen, Clara Chen, David Chen, Grace Chenjacinda Chenjennifer Chen, Joseph Chen, Loui Chen, Maxine Chen, Oliver Chen, Qi-Jenny Chen, Roxanne Chen, Stephen Chen, Teresa Chen, Timothy Chen, Ting-Chun Chen, Wei-Li Chenji-ching 218, Chen, Yi-Chun Chen.Yu-Chang Chen, Yun-Ru Cheng, Chi-Yan Cheng, Dora 250, Cheng, Emily Cheng, Jennifer Cheng, Joyce Cheng, Kit Cheng, Louis Cheng, Michelle , Cheng, Patricia Cheng, Raymond Cheng, Vivian Cherba, Michael lierkasov, Bernard 346 ley, Alison 253 ig, Rae-Pei 249 hemiack,Anne 238, 270 herukari, Sudhakar 234 nenikuri, Sudhakar 112 heskis, Aaron 248, 366 Jiesla, Brandon 228 tester, Kari 270 neung, Chris 236 ing,Ho-Yan 234, 343 ig, Richard 366 ig, Tszkil 366 ' alier.Tara 265 to Omega 282 .Paolin 342 iPhi 301 iPsi 300 ig, Eric 343 iang, Susan 237 tiiapuris, Alexandra 366 jiiaravalli, Daniel 305 llarella, Juliet 279 passon, Gina 236 jcorel, Carey 219 n, Amy 232 lien, Ming 367 ih,Andreea 239, 279 in,Brittanie 288 i, Chris 328 Christian Fellowship 342 ligo, Gary 301 Jinitz, Julie 367 iio, Christine 367 lirawatpongsa.Jutirath 348 isholm, Brian 290 iteji, Ngina 346 ivukula, Sandeep 234 liel, Margaret 93 lewski, Eric 14, 15, 323 ielewski.Jeffry 367 ielewski, Kristin 239 ielewski, Thad 284 ira, Jason 216, 330 Andrew 224 Hendrick 209 Jason 248 Justin 216 Monica 250 lian, Sarah 367 Bradley 234 ;ki, Elliot 252, 321 Justin 303 ;, Matthew 367 Andrew 367 Chester 238 Hyunsoo 367 In-Hwa 236 Nigel 208, 316 Yong-Uk 228 li, Neel 326 ig,Hans 367 Jenny 229 Macy 252 ig,ULyang 367 Kevin 218, 303 it, Nicole 271, 367 mounethinh, Phaythoune 348 Adrienne 333 Henry 367 Li-Hsing 333 Tai-Hsing 342 Tmg-Kai 248 Shoong-Fye 367 Chee 208 an, Cara 239 in, Daniel 321, 367 isen, Nicholas 218 ian, Christopher 236 iansen.Jed 314, 315, 317 iansen, Maren 280 i.James 222, 321 Christoff, Leonard 233 Christopher, Anand 220, 343 Christopher, James 214 Chrovian, Caren 221, 347 Chrzczonowski, Daniel 325 Chu, Carol 342 Chu,Chiao-Ju 251, 342 Chu, Christopher 243, 342 Chu,Elbert 215 Chu, Erwin 252 Chu, Jeffrey 234 Chu, Michael 224 Chu, Sandra 367 Chudick, Elizabeth 242 Chughtai, Osman 238 Chung, Charles 218 Chung, Chris 367 Chung, Ed 215 Chung, Hugh 253 Chung, Hyo 252 Chung, Jane 367 Chung, Ji 250 Chung, Koon Chang 208, 316 Chung, Nai 208 Chung, Rex 238 Church, Jeremy 367 Church, Kelly 367 Chyu, Catherine 367 Ciaravino, Vito 209 Ciavattone, Lisa 251 Cibula, Stacy 220 Cieslak, Kristen 241, 267 Cimilluca, Cara 250, 269 Cimmino.Cara 238, 282 Cipra,Erin 274, 367 Ciralsky, Meredith 282, 367 Circle K International 320 Cirel, Alexis 220 Ciricola, Tina 308, 367 Cirulis, Maija 325 Cisco, Theresa 325 Cisneros, Veronica 327 Claeys,Gina 223 Clark, Amy 367 Clark, Brian 367 Clark, Courtnee 264 Clark, Dawn 367 Clark, Jay 247 Clark, Kathleen 265 Clark, Kennetha 214 Clark, Natasha 237 Clark, Susan 242 Clark, Timothy 243 Clarke, Ashley 280 Clarke, Kevin 243 Clarkson, Ryan 238, 249, 321 Claude, Alamkan 253 Clauset, Caleb 367 Clauss, Allison 265 Clawson, Lavonne 367 Clay, Christopher 218 Claybaugh, Todd 321,346 dayman, Lara 245 Clayton, Scott 291 Clayton, Steven 367 Cleanthous, Paris 326, 328, 367 Cleland, Rebecca 267 Clement, Brooke 250 Clement, Stephanie 282 Clements, Allison 367 Clements, Chris 209 Clements, Todd 367 demons, Stefanie 225 Cless, Bryan 295 Clifford, Katie 158 Clifton, Russell 302 Clister, Holly 281 Clister, Lauren 157 Co, Jerry 367 Coakley.Jennie 323 Coates, Brandi 232 Coats, Jason 247 Cocariu, Dacia 247 Cochran, Michael 244 Cochran, Stephanie 267 Cochrane, Laura 272, 367 Cocks, Emily 189 Codlin, Laura 236 Coeling, Molly 214 Coey.Cian 279 Coffman.Janine 247 Coffman, Steven 249 Cohen, Andrew 209 Cohen, Brian 367 Cohen, Debbie 235 Cohen, Elana 282, 343, 368 Cohen, Elizabeth 212 Cohen, Jaclyn 368 Cohen, Jason 368 Cohen, Jessica 363, 368 Cohen, Jodi 338, 368 Cohen, Jonathan 305 Cohen, Joshua 368 Cohen, Melanie 368 Cohen, Michael 210, 303 Cohen, Monica 237, 249 Cohen, Robert 238, 292, 368 Cohen, Shari 238 Cohn, Lauren 237, 270 Cohn, Matthew 218 Colarossi, Michael 368 Colarossi, Steven 217 Colcomb, Kathryn 281 Colcumb, Katie 256 Cole, Branton 294 Cole, Isabel 213 Cole, Melissa 368 Cole, Sarah 334 Cole, Shannon 253 Colein, Kathryn 237, 279 Colello, Kimberly 223, 267 Coleman, Bradley 291 Coleman, Elaina 249 Coleman, Jesse 179 Coleman, Nora 225 Coleman, Reuben 368 Coleman, Stephanie 236 Coleman, Todd 309, 343 Coles, Sarah 342 Coletti.Mark 368 Colilla, Laura 250 College Republicans 347 Collier, Timothy 302 Collings, Tony 127 Coliini, Susan 223, 279 Collins, Demetria 330 Collins, Kim 282 Collins, Sean 209 Collison.Jill 276 Colombo, Bryan 313 Colombo, Lisa 213 Colombo, Michael 292 Colombo, Victor 368 Colthorp, Regina 368 Comerchero, Doron 368 Comport, Kristen 237 Comstock, Matthew 238, 320 Conklin, Katharine 265 Conlan, Travis 196, 197, 199 Conley, Kimberly 218 Conley, Robert 321 Connell, Maureen 322 Connoy, Stacey 368 Conover, Breeanna 321 Conrad, Alexandra 281 Conrad, Traci 132 Constant, Stephen 224 Converse, Bradley 317 Conway, Kevin 218 Conway, Soraya 280 Coogan, James 225, 344 Cook, Akosua 368 Cook, Amber 250 Cook. Brian 225 Cook, Daniel 234, 309, 326, 337, 368 Cook, Eric 340 Cook, Erin 237 Cook, Kevin 293 Cook, Lesley 247 Cook, Michelle 220 Cook, Ryan 247 Cooklin, Nicole 368 Cookson, Jennifer 223, 265 Cooley,2nd 212 Cooley,3rd 212 Cooley,4th 212 Cooley.Janae 368 Cooley, Nicholas 296 Coon, Graydon 368 Cooney, Kevin 101 Cooper, Kathy 368 Cooper, Kristine 224 Cooper, Ziva 341 Copeland, Heather 237 Copeland, Jonathan 226 Copenhaver, Nathan 220 Coppolino, Sarah 137 Coppolino, Sera 137, 228 Coram, Michael 224 Corbin, Esteban 243 Corbin, Stephen 217 Cordero, Jessica 368 Cordoba, Michelle 343 Corndorf, Adam 234 Cornell, Andrew 214 Cornwell, Wesley 301 Correa, Carlos 219 Cortes, Donna 236 Corteville, David 301 Cortez, Marisa 327 Cortis.Amy 250 Corwin, David 238 Coryell, Ryan 244 Costa, Stefano 209 Costache, Adriana 247 Costakes, Christopher 368 Costakes, Stephen 300 Costales, Dean 368 Costantini, Alessia 268, 269, 342 Costantino, David 232 Costantino, Kevin 368 Costello, Casey 208 Costello, Emily 312 Cotca, Ramona 250 Cote, Suzanna 368 Cotsonika, Nicholas 338, 368 Cotsonika, Nick 310 Cotton, James III 243 Cotzin,Debra 213 Couch, Steven 330 Coughlan, aura 274 Coughlan, Laura 260, 261, 331, 336, 368 Coughlin, Daniel 227 Coulouris, Andrew 227, 296 Countsjustin 300 Courage, Joe 243 Courage, Joseph 217 Courim, Julie 368 Courier, Marcy 281 Courtois, Timothy 225 Courtright, Susan 139 Cousin, Benecia 309 Couzens 1100 216 2100 216 2400 217 3100 217 3200 216 3300 216 3408-3515 216 3500 217 4100-4200 217 4200-4300 217 4400-4500 218 5100-5200 218 5300 218 5400-5500 219 6402-6515 218, 219 Corel, Shana 281, 368 Covel, Simona .... 271 Cover, Sarah 214 Covington, Christopher 290 Cowan, Aqueelah 237 Cowden, James 292 Cowell, Kristi ... 264, 330, 331, 368 Cowell, Ryan 294 Cox, Charles 309 Cox,Ginnefer 210 Cox, James 252 Cox, Jeffrey 342 Cox, Kevin 368 Cox, Mary 250 Cox, Regina 220, 287 Coy, Steve 243 Coyle.Amy 209, 281 Craig, Andrew 217 Craig, Mark 321 Craig, Tamika 224 Craion, Terrance 252 Cramer, Alexandra 227 Crampton, Alexandra 341 Crandall, David 368 Crane, Erika 247 Crane, Sara 340 Crane, Steven 291 Cranmore, Carrie 368 Cranson, Bryan 134 Cranson, Jeffrey 290, 369 Crawford, Kathleen 279 Crawford, Scott 233 Creel, Gavin 369 Crenshaw, Marisa 209 Cress, Patrick 369 Crews, Amanda 189, 232 Crisman, Jennifer 225 Crisman, Jenny 189 Cristache, Pierre 301 Crites, Matthew 321 Crittenden, Geoffrey 218, 303, 317 Crockett, Rico 259 Cronin, Michael 236 Crotty, Jennifer 250 Crotty, Michael 290 Crotty, Sean 290 Crouch, Elizabeth 212 Crouch, Eric 214 Crowder, Michelle 225 Crowe, Elizabeth 222 Crowley, Bethany 233 Crump, Michaiah 309, 337, 343 Crutchfield, Kelley 125, 369 Cruz.Jeanette 213 Cruz, L Susan 369 Cruz, Michele 225 Cubba, Joseph 241 Cucinella, Craig 233 Cullen, Peter 236 Cunningham, Cristine 346 Cunningham, Karen 369 Cunningham, Lisa 225 Cunningham, Sarah 310, 369 Cuppjoel 321 Curkovic, David 369 Curkovic, Kristina 369 Currence, Gregor 252 Currie, Kenne 253 Currier-Groh, Nathan 217 Curry, Craig II 249 Curry, Damian 325 Curtis, Keith 369 Curtis, Lacea 228 Curtis, Tom 145 Curtiss, Caroline 267 Curtiss, Robert Jr 247 Curtz, Luisa 363 Cushman, Casandra 250, 279 Cusick, Brendan 302 Cuskie, Andrea 216 Cutler, Robert 252, 369 Cwiek, Jennifer 308, 369 Cyganiak, Sarah 138, 139, 369 Cytron.Adena 228, 313, 369 Czabala, Mike 369 Czamecki, Wayne 252 D Dabbous, Nicole 265 Dabbs, Melissa 228 Dabrowski, Joseph 245 Dacy, Kevin 228 Dagusputa, Shamu 250 Dahiya, Nina 369 Daigneau, Stephen 218 Daigneault, Adriene 272 Daily, Matthew 293 Dairyko, Gregory 224 Dakessian, Raffy 296 Dalai, Jay 211 Dalai, Neil 225 Dalin, Jonathan 217 Dallacqua, Justin 222 Dallahjideofor 285 Dallah, Olisaeloka 285, 342, 369 Dalton, Jennifer 265 Dalvi, Ashutosh 208 Dama, Kristen 323 Damiani, Anthony 241 D ' amico, Kristin 233 Damman, Matthew 369 D ' Amura, Randy 179 Dance Marathon 330, 331 Dance Team 325 Dancho, Dana 369 Dancy, Stephen 369 Danczyk, Adrian 209 Dane, Danielle 241 Danek, Christopher 213 Daner, Jeremy 219 Dang, Ranbir 209 Dani.Sonalee 247, 249, 369 Daniel, Aaron 213 Daniel, Brie 225 Daniel, Michael 236, 304 Danielle, C. Taylor 253 Daniels, Anthony 296 Daniels, Danielle 214 Daniels, Kathryne 242 Daniels, Lisa 267 Daniels, Matthew 369 Daniels, Ryan 218 Dansdill.John 290 Dantzer, Emily 239 D ' arcy, Rebecca 271 Dargurz, Laura 369 Dark, Patricia 251 Darula, Suzanne 369 Das, Sanjeeb 369 Das.Sujit 44 Dashairya, Deepak 243 Dashiell. Courtney 267, 340 Dassance, Erin 330 Datu, Melanie 247 Daughtery, Miah 236 Daughtery, Miah 236 Daura, Jorge 212 Davenport, Daniel 218 Davenport, Grecia 224 Davenport, Jason 296 Davenport, Kady 340 Davenport, Kathryn 241 Davenport, Lee 232 David, Elizabeth 210 David, Michelle 267, 312 Davidson, Carl 303 Davidson, Curtis 226 Davidson, Dawn 369 Davidson, Emily 220, 279 Davidson, Katherine 369 Davidson, Megan 248 Davidson, Michael 225 Davie, Cathy 132 Davies, Richard 321 Davila, Rebecca 369 Index 437 Davis, Allyson 237 Davis, Angelina 267 Davis, Aqua-Raven 315 Davis, Brendan 222 Davis, Brienne 239 Davis, Daniel 234 Davis. Donald 218 Davis, Elizabeth 337 Davis. Emily 81, 323, 369 Davis, Joi 220, 369 Davis. Kaili 107, 250 Davis, Lesley 220 Davis. Lorraine 252 Davis, Megan 249 Davis, Melissa 211, 369 Davis, Natalie 212 Davis, Nolton 317 Davis, Pierce 212 Davis, Ryan 224 Davis. Sheila 251 Davis, Trevor 227 Dawn.Je Nichole Harris 237 Dawso. Amanda 232 Dawson, Emily 269, 347, 369 Dawson, Nicole 369 Dawson, Rebecca 369 Day. Marketoe 370 Dayalu, Praveen 370 DeConinck,Alissa 245 DeAvila,Florencio 370 De La Barre, Brent 300 De Boer, Cameron 217 De Leon, Eleanor 244 De Goa, Damian 305 DeVaney, James 218 DeLeeuw. Jamie 267 DeLine.Jared 217 DeWeerd. Jason 248 De Capua, Jennifer 247 DeUndJody 213 De Jons, Joel 347 De.Kathryn 239 De Witt, Kristin Rosa 276 De La Torre, Victor 370 De Leeuw, Catherine 370 De Leon, Ella 370 De Leon, Maria 342 DeVito, Lucas 234 De Leon, Maria 232 DeMent, Michael 252 DeGuia,Neil 238 De Marco, Ronald 300 De Pietro, Ryan 233 De Los, Santos 241 De Sitter, Theresa 329 De Wolf, Sarah 370 Dean, Benjamin 301 Deaupauro, Tamra 312 Decker, Eric 248 Decker, Jeffrey 223 Decker, Michael 241 Deconinck, Alissa 271 DeFellJa ' Net 370 Defever, Amanda 271 DeFour,Sean 303 DeFrank, James 370 DeGain.Joe 182 DeGraw,Tim 179 Degrazia, Adam 224 DehrTim 179 Dehringjack 291 Deitch, Leslie 265 Dejong.Arie 214 Dekovich, Matthew 238 Del.MaikeZoppo 314 Del Negro, Michael 249 Del Peso, Luis 344 Delahaye, Gabriel 58, 59 Delaney, Jennifer 330 Delano, Andrew 370 Deljeeuw, Jamie 267 Deleeuw,Kirk 228 Deleon. Adrian 229 Deleon, Adrian, Benjamin Fife 438Index 346 Delgado, Nicholas 327 D ' Elia.Art 295 D ' Elia, Arthur 295 DeLorenzo, Erica 282 Delta Chi 299 Delta Delta Delta 265 Delta Gamma 272 Delta Kappa Epsilon 300 Delta Phi Epsilon 270 Delta Sigma Phi 303 Delta Sigma Theta 288 Delta Tau Delta 293 Delta Tau Delta 284 DeMaagd, Michele 370 DeMaracel, Nancy 238 DeMarrais, Quinn 134 Dengiz, Rachel 290 Denison, Ken 328 Denison, Kenneth 243 Denney, Emily 370 Dennis, Aaron 212 Densmore, Douglas 309 Denton.Kate 14, 15, 224 Denzin, Brent 295 Deo, Chaitanya 326 Deo.Gretchen 351 Deptula,Anne 234 Der, Andrew 342 DeRaad, Kara 370 Derbin.Beth 220 Derenthal, Jacob 293 Derer, Joseph 216 Derhammer, Kimberlee 210 Derosa, Kristin 277 Derr, Robert 226 Derro, Kristina 247 Derro, Melanie 220 Dersley, Graham 225 Dery, Frederick 224 Des, Tracy Jardin 239 Desai, Darshan 233 Desai, Poonam 233 Desai, Priti 223, 282 Desai, Purvi 232 Desai, Reema 236 Desai, Samir 217 Desai, Tanvi 279 Desai, Tejal 370 Desander, Donald 214 Descendants of the Monkey God, The 332 Deschamps, Paul 370 DeShields, Karyn 370 DeSitter, Theresa 189 Desjardin, Tom 107 Desousa, Christina 343 Desousa, Vanessa 343 Dessent, Daniel 370 DeSwert, Danielle 340 Dettling, Mark 220 Deuling, Jennifer 223 Deuman, Jennifer 222 Deuparo, Tamra 370 Deutch, Gregory 225 Deutsch, Lucinda 370 DeVaney, Brenna 310 Devendorf, Katherine 342 Devereaux, Kathleen 370 Devisser, Ken 221 Devlin, Kelly 272 Devlin, Lindsay 370 Devlin, Michael 233 Devries, William Jr. 225 Dewan, Samantha 244 DeWildt, Charles 204 Dewitte, Conrad 232 Deyell, Shawn 234 Dhamrat, Hamshivraj 247, 315 Dhanani, Samir 218, 305 Dharmani, Aarti 232 Dharmarajan, Ram 222 Dhawan, Simi 250 Dhital.Sukti 228, 346 Di Franco, Amy 247 Di Nicola, Daniel 301, 329 Di Virgilio, Christina 267 Dialiya, Nina 280 Diamond, Aiteen 370 Diamond, Marni 370 Diamond, Rory 218 Diaz, Javier 317 Dibean. Christina 223 Dice, Jessica 276 Dichter, Lisa 78 Dickerson, Tonya 224 Didlake, Carla 253 Diehl, David 342 Diener, Rebecca 225 Dierantoni, Nate 346 Dietrich, Megan 211 Dietsch, Sara 236 Dietz, Isaac 223 Dietz, Lindsey 370 Diez, Heidi 220 Diez-Gariaj, Francisco 229 Dighe, Mrinal 219 Dikareva, Christina 222 Dillingham, Matthew 224 Dillon, Bradford 244 Dillon, Ellen 321, 370 Dillon, Kimberly 113, 370 Dimkoff, Amber 220 Dinatale, Nicole 250 Dinda, Bruce 370 Dingerson, Daniel 248 Dingle, Thomas 370 Dinstein, Gillian 237 Dion, Brandon 223 Dipietro, Corey 329 Dirrenberger, Gregory 223 Dishman, Raci 269 Divi.Vasu 351, 370 DiVirgilio, Christina 370 Diwan, Mohammed 221 Dixon, Angela 348 Dixon, Charisma 309 Dixon, Jillian 279 Dixon, Marion 214 Dixon, Monica 250 Doan, Bernard 303, 326 Doan, Nathaniel 212 Doane, Robert 329 Dobbs, Kyle 192 Dobell, Nicole 343 Dobkowski, Brian 241 Dobosz, Christopher 243 Dobrin, Delia 247 Dobrowitsky, Joshua 290 Dobrzynski, Philip 370 Dobson, Theron 243 Docker)-, David 241, 321 Docks, Adam 237, 303 Dodge, Bryn 228 Dodge, Carolyn 318 Doe IV, Joseph 370 Doherty, Julie 244 Doherty, Susan 78, 210 Dohmjean 276 Doinidis, Jessica 279, 340 Dolgoff, Jason 292, 370 Dombkowski, Jennifer 370 Dombrowski, Justin 234 Dominguez, Belitza 212 Dominguez, Renata 208 D omnitz, Sarah 137, 250 Donahue, Courtney 323 Donahue, Michael 315 Donavan, Paul 293 Donell, Amber 225, 248 Donnell-Fink, Laurel 229 D ' Onofrio, Aimee 324 Donoghue, Jesse 224 Donohue, Katherine 271 Donovan, Michael 236, 300 Donovan, Rob 293 Dontcheva, Lubomira 244 Doody, Bree 340 Dorbu, Mitzi 322 Dorenter, Adam 290 Dorf, Jessica 324, 370 Dorfmanjill 371 Dorjath.Lara 78, 122, 276 Donnan, Monica 225 Dorman, Scott 234 Dom, Spencer 371 Dorrell, Michael 304 Dorsey, Joseph 313 Dosanjh, Supendeep 209 Doshi, Kanika 43, 371 Doshi.Nikita 241 Doss, Kelli 244 Doster, Jason 249, 371 Douglass, Matthew 229, 330 Dourado, Sunil 253 Douthat, Sara 272 Dovellos, Constantine 221 Dover, Brian 2% Dover, Stacy 221, 256, 264 Dow, Laura 343 Dowell, Jeffrey 244 Downes, Carrie 236 Downey, John 295 Downie, Becky 222 Downing, Jerry 309 Downs, Benjamin 371 Downs III, Edward 371 Doyle, Colleen 249 Drake, Andrew 290 Drake, Matthew 218, 342 Draper, Jeffrey 371 Drell.Amy 223 Dressier, Joseph 371 Drewer, Sarah 317 Dreyfuss, Andy 236 Drinkwaterjared 371 Driscoll, Colleen 279 Drogt, Emily 250 Droste, Matthew 237 Druchniak, Jeffrey 214 Drucker, Daniel 309 Drummond, Meghan 214 Druva,Daina 282, 283, 343 Du Bay, Jean 318 Du Russel, Esther 249 Dua, Shafali 248, 319, 371 Duarte, Alyssa 253 Dub, Mark 226, 334 DuBay.Jean 253, 371 Dubb, Emily 265 Duben, Deborah 250 Dubinsky.Todd 371, 384 Dubrinsky, Lowell 371 Duchastel, Thierry 371 Duchesne, Laura 217 Dudley, Erika 236, 279 Dudnick, James 245, 294 Dufek, Tracy 244 Duff, Kristin 180 Duffey, Michael 300 Duffy, Amy 320 Duffy, Coreen 341, 371 Dugan, Steve 300 Dugars, Monique 247 Dugopolski, Caroline 249 Duiven, Kimberly 236 Duiven, Matt 372 Duke, Aaron 372 Dulecki.Ann 372 Dunaske, Nicholas 372 Dunaway, Julie 211, 248, 342 Dunbar, Erica 288, 372 Duncan, James 372 Duncan, Melanie 136, 137, 228 Duncan, Tesenga 372 Dunigan, Kristina 28, 242 Dunker, Steffany 229 Dunlop, Laura 233 Dunn.John 343 Dunn, Karyn 134 Duprey, Christopher 245 Duquaine, Damon 249 Duque, Mary 247 Duran, Meredith 372 Durham, Nicole 247, 309, 343 Durocherjill 228 Durra, David 234 Dusek, Erika 241 Dushane, Marc 243 Dutton,Amy 267, 372 Dutton, Andrea 340 DuVall, Lindsay 372 Duzyj, Christina 221 Dvorkin, Scott 234 Dwaihy, Joseph 223, 292 Dwight, Courtney 326 Dwight, Tim 145 Dworkin, Aaron 316 Dworkin, Craig 372 Dybas, Stefanie 272 Dye, Laura 237 Dyer, Erica 343 Dykes, Laura 236, 309 Dykhouse, Katherine 220 Dykstra, Craig 302 Dyme, Benjamin 208 Dymond, Kyle 221 Dziekan, Dana 245 Earls, William 290 Early, Stephanie 237, 272 Eason, Natalie 252, 309, 343 East Quad 2nd Anderson 212 2ndHayden 214 2ndPrescott 213 2nd Tyler Green 214 3rd Anderson 212 3rdPrescott 213 3rd Tyler Green 214 4th Anderson 213 4thHayden 214 4th Strauss 214 4th Tyler Green 214 Basement Hayden 214 Staff 214 Eatroff.Adam 238 Ebert, Emily 253, 372 Ebert, Linsey 176 Eberwein, Jennifer 189 Eck, Christopher 321, 342 Eckerling, Jason 303 Ecklund, Karl 238 Eckrich, Brigham 222 Eckroad,Dana 267, 372 Eckroad, Erica 372 Economy, Diana 233 Eddy, Sara 239 Edelman, Rachel 228 Ederer, Susan 336 Edge, Amanda 220 Edge, Brian 302 Edillo.Neil 219 Edillo, Proceso 219 Edison, Patricia 279 Edmond, Rodolph 234 Edmund, Daniel 234 Edwards, Adena 372 Edwards, Kwami 243 Edwards, Laura 245, 271 Edwards, Nikeisha 238, 270 Edwards, Paul 218, 315, 372 Edwards, Roger 301 Edwards, Sherrod 237 Edwards, Tara 237 Edwin, Nicholas 233, 321 Efrem.Senait 228 Efron, Jonathan 225 Efrusy, Nathan 244 Egenberg, Allyson Ehart, Nicholas Ehland, Jenny Ehredt, David Ehrlich, Lisa Eichenberg, Timothy Eichhom, Laura Eick, Gordon Eidietis, Nicholas Eiler, Christian 323, Einsidler, Rachel Einspahr, Simon Eisen, Danielle 234, Eisenberg, David Eisenberg, Erin Eisenberg, Esther Eisenberg, Lesley Eisenberg, Tara Eisenman, Joshua Eisman, Julie Eisner, Brian 140, Eklund, David , Eksioglu, Elcin Eksioglu, Ender El-Bash, Raghed Elder, Andrew 247, Elder, Daniel Elder, Intesar Eldridge, Charles Eldridge, Jeffrey Eleazar, Andrew , Elejabarrietajosu Eliad, Sam Elias, Bram Eliassen, Roger 291, Elizabeth, J. Mills Elizondo, Robeert Elliot, Susan Elliott, Mary Elliott, Morgan Elliott, Susan Ellis, Amanda Ellis, Morgan Ellis, Samuel 247, Ellis, Steve Ellman, Lisa , Elman, Jeremy 258, 304, Elsesser, Mark Elsey, Christa Elson, Brad 238, 246, Elson, Franny Elwood, Jennifer Ely.Jamie Elyea, Brent Emenyonu, Nnenna Emeott, Jason Emerson, Andrew Emery, Kathryn Emery, Kyle Emhoff.Jerold Emick, Dawn Emmons, Elizabeth Endo, Mari Endoy, Mara Eng, Emilie Eng.Jenni Eng, Jennifer Eng, Marvin Engbrecht, Erik Engel, Michelle Engel, Samantha 282, 309, English Jr., Robert Engstrom, Lars 3 Enimil, Sandra 223. 248, 288, 3 Enis, Curtis 1 ' Enos, April i Enright, Michael . Enriquez, Alissa ... Enroth, Carl Epstein, Adam . Epstein, Allison ! Epstein, Emily .m Epstein, Robyn nan Club 347 :ck, Noelle 237 Erber, Jonathan 220, 221, 373 Ergun, Allan 252 irichson, Mark 211, 248 on, Teresa 225 n.Mark 238 ni, Ryan 292 I Ernst Lauren 249 ' Ershler, Rachel 220 1 Ervamaa, Katri 343 ! Eschler, Jordan 214 : Esfahani-Smith, Narmin 342 i Eshel, Inbal 224 I Esparzajuan 211, 248 i Esparza, Steven 373 I Esposito, Mia 272 (Esser, Samuel 244 I Essex, Bradley 216 f Estadella, Gabriel 344 | Esterling, Daniel 221 | Esteva, Marita 137 Estrada, Nadia 373 f Etcubanez, Jillian 220 Etheridge, Sean 290 s Ethington, Lanaya 340 jEtue, Devon 237 lEupiziJill 373 |(Eurich, Todd 292 ni, Lucine 213 :, Krysia 279 :y,Lydia 252, 309, 343 ff, Raphael 234 is, Carlos 285 Evans, Christopher 294 is, Jeffrey 218, 309 is.John 44 s, Nathan 39 s,Nichole 252 is, Randi 373 s,Ryan 225 s Scholars 302 e,Valary 373 iritt, Kristin 281 n, Kelsey 373 ugh, Adam 220 e,Pat 321, 346 e, Patrick 321 ni, Lenora 212 wing, Rebecca 222 ;y, Megan 373 as, (Catherine 373 n, Timothy 305 n, Jennifer 281 iy, David 290 iy,Shareef 214 :r,Jennifer 250 :r, Molly 272 li,HiuChan 241 249 I ' aik.Sima 238 ilia, Jennifer 281 ir, Michael, Yukio Kuniyuki Hi 329 ;Mike 300 i, Nicole 324 ,Ann 219 ; Katie 228 ;,Sara 128 , Bryan 222, 295 Family Housing Language Program 314 uil.Ari 223, 347 , Katherine 252 h,Marya 210 h, William 140, 141 r,Daniella 209, 281 irina, Michael 249 Farkas, Shannon 225 Farquharson, Julie 267 Farrehi, Mary 271 Farrer, Benjamin 317 Farvar, Aryana 340 Fathallah, Shaun 218 Faulk, Cynthia 272 Faux, Paul 342 Favre, David 225, 330 Fawcett, Carrie 228 Feazelljuaquin 146 Feder,Amy 213, 342 Fedewa, David 290 Fedewa,Kari 217 Fedrigo, Laura 157 Fedrigo, Monica 225, 281 Feierman, Rachel 241 Feighner, Jennie 219 Feil, Geoff 239 Fein, Spencer 292 Feinberg, Alan 208 Fejes, Elizabeth 233 Felber,Usha 211, 282 Feldheim, Shannon 271 Feldhusen, Heather 236 Feldman, Adam 234 Feldman, Heath 342 Feldman, Jessica 323 Feldman, Jonathan 211, 291 Feldman, Matthew 293 Feldpausch, Nicole 238 Feldstein, Stephanie 214 Felzen, Nicholas 303 Fencykjohn 227 Fenner, Cara 237 Fenske, Justin 214 Fenton, Brandon 247 Fenwick, Maria 222 Ferguson, Tara 221 Feriajen 279 Feria, Jennifer 279 Femandes, Neelesh 222 Fernandez, Chad 237 Fernandez, Corey 237 Fernandez, Dena 239, 308 Fernandez, Elizabeth 247, 337 Fernandez, Jonathan 234 Fernandez, Melissa 208, 211, 248 Fernandez, Yolanda 252 Ferrand, Jacqueline 213 Ferreira, Christopher 229 Ferris, Fred 252 Ferrise, Holly 346 Ferstle, Jacelyn 236 Fessler, David 317 Fette,Mary 228, 271 Fette, Melissa 27, 264, 343 Fetterman, Jessica 249 Feuerstein, Tatiana 232 Fibiger, Ryan 344 Ficaro, Erica 250 Fiebig, Marilee 224, 233 Fiedler, Candra 374 Field, Amanda 220 Field Hockey 154 Fields, Kwame 241, 259, 374 Fienman, Adam 220 58 Greene 317 Figure Skating Club 324 FIJI 303 Fildey, Kristen 236, 269 Fileti, Eric 222 Filiberto, Jeffrey 374 Filiberto, Taryn 237 Filipcik, Tomas 141 Fillmore, Kurt 290 Filstrup, Daniel 342 Filter, Joshua 303 Fine, Samarrah 212 Finelli, Matthew 243 Finer, Daniel 218, 302 Finger, Andrea 374 Fink, Neil 292 Finkbeiner, Brad 296, 334 Finkelmannjohn 296 Finlayson, Tracey 233, 325 Finn, Charles 224 Finn, Eric 374 Finn, Patrick 374 Finnegan, Maurice III 296, 321 Fino, Kristen 272 Firestone, Jonathan 374 Firestone, Michael 374 Firestone, Rev. Thomas 329 Fischer, Adam 225, 326 Fischer, Amanda 270 Fischer, Andrea 280 Fischer, Matthew 322 Fischer, Travis 374 Fish, Angela 209, 320, 347 Fisher, Alison 237, 282 Fisher, Andrew 295 Fisher, Bartholomew 295 Fisher, Brad 304 Fisher, Caren 270 Fisher, Elizabeth 241 Fisher, Jeffrey 249 Fisher, Jessica 212, 264 Fisher, Kevin 374 Fisher, Melissa 374 Fisher, Sarah 237 Fisher, Seth 292 Fisher, Treva 248, 318 Fishman, Joshua 209, 329 Fishman, Sarah 265 Fisk, Jennifer 244 Fiskjenny 228 Files, Cynthia 374 Fitzgerald, Erin 137 Fitzpatrickjared 241 Fitzpatrick, Justin 227 Fix, Heather 251 Fix, Katherine 228 Flachs, Julie 154 Flaherty, Debbie 157 Flaherty, Katherine 233 Flam, Adam 292 Flambury, Mariela 250 Flanagan, Michael 208 Flannery, L.J 294 Flaum, Corey 343 Flautner, Krisztian 321 Fleck, Eileen 158 Fleck, Kenneth 222 Fleishman, Marissa 237 Fleming, Toya 253 Flenner, Joseph 224 Flermoen, Jeff 191 Fletcher, Angela 232, 343 Fletcher, Erica 343 Fliegelman, Amy 272 Flood, Joshua 236 Flood, Kelly 222 Flores, Atticus 244, 315 Florey, Daniel 329 Flowerday, David 241 Floyd, Mallory 222 Flynn, Colleen 374 Flynn, Rachel 374 Fobbs,Wilbert 225 Fock,Wai-Hoong 234 Fogarty, Kelly 374 Fogarty, Matthew 209 Fogel, Jonathan 303 Fok, Lorine 220 Foley, Kathryn 225, 320 Fong, Angela 374 Font, John 301 Fontana, Katherine 228 Foo, Livia 374 Foor, Melissa 242 Foord, Scheherazade 279, 374 Forbis, Michael 328 Ford, Lance 227 Ford,Tiffani 253, 309 Forman, Rosanna 239, 264 Forrester, Nicole 204 Forrester, Scott 157 Forrester, Tracy 242 Forsch, Kristin 228 Forst, Erica 242 Forster, Brian 318, 374 Forsythe, Matthew 245, 309, 343 Fortier, Kristine 312, 374 Fortunate, Alan 248 Foster , LeKicia 374 Foster, Alaine 374 Foulds, Collin 208 Foulkes, Allen 253 Fournier, Matthew 214 Foust, Jennifer 237 Fowler, Colin 293 Fox, Jaime 281 Fox, Joshua 374 Fox, Matthew 291 Frabotta, Bianca 282 Fracchia, Silvia 282 Fraker, Teigen 247 Frame, Kevin 224 Frame, Simone 214 France. Christopher 217 Frances, Erin 374 Franch, Katherine 374 Francis, Jason 223 Francis, Shannon 244 Franco, Roberto 337 Francone, Steven 374 Frank, Amy 212 Frank, Beth 374 Frank, Christopher 374 Frank, Lindsay 269 Frank, Lucille 374 Frank, Matthew 374 Frank, Meredith 374 Frank, Rodney 374 Franke, Sarah 237, 264 Frankel, Bradley 374 Frankfort, Peter 225 Franklin, Akisha 200, 202 Frankman, Michael 234 Franks, William 300 Franzel, Patrick 238 Franzino, Robert 374 Fratarcangeli, Jennifer 245 Fraumann, Ellen 189, 271, 374 Frayman, Daniel 244 Frazee, Eva 250 Frederick, Kendra 330 Frederick, Kortne 208 Fredericks, Lauren 323 Fredricks, Andrea 276 Freed, Benjamin 296, 321 Freed, Jennifer 276, 340 Freedman, Adam 229 Freedman, Rachel 265 Freeman, Alison 269, 375 Freeman, Anna 276 Freeman, Dana 281 Freeman, Jacqueline 209 Freeman, Janeece 318 Freeman, La Quette 252 Freeman, Zach 220, 221 Freeman, Zachary 375 Freilich, Michael 234 Freitag, Gustavo 375 Frencher, Stanley 243 Frenchman, Apama 375 Frenette, Phoebe 343 Frenkel, Stephen 375 Freund, Amy 325 Freund,Mary 213 Freundlich, Erica 375 Frey, Christopher 342 Freyman.Ella 237, 270 Friars, The 346 Frias, Alberto 237, 337 Frick, Heather 237 Fried, Rebecca 232 Friedbergjohn 375 Friedman, Amy 210, 237, 325 Friedman, Andrew 248 Friedman, Brooke 238, 281 Friedman, Dana 219 Friedman, Jay 260 Friedman, Joseph 302 Friedman, Lauren 270 Friedman, Matthew 375 Friedman, Taryn 238, 270 Friedrichs, Ryan D 334 Friend, Barrie 238 Frierson, Camille 210 Primmer, Scott 237, 292 Frincke, Jessica 228 Frink, Jennifer 210 Frischmann, Gregory 225, 342 Frishman, Michael 234 Frist, Michael 236 Fritsch, Amy 189 Fritz, Courtney 251 Fromm, Katherine 233 Frost, Elizabeth 224 Frost, Janet 209 Frost, Julie 237, 249, 375 Frost, Lea 239, 340 Frosti.Janet 211, 248 Froud, Julie 158, 159 Fruchey, Susan 320 Fruchter, Randy 375 Frumin,Beth 237 Fry, Catherine 247 Fry, Jennifer 375 Fry, Julie 212 Frydrych, Emily 213 FryeFV.Lem 375 Fryl ing, David 342 Fuchsjaclyn 279 Fuchs, Tracey 154 Fujita, Sarah 237 Fulbright, Shauna 223 Fuller, Adam 216 Fuller, Autwan 309 Fuller, Brianne 180 Fuller, Trevor 375 Fullerton, Tricia 375 Fultz,Amy 208, 267 Fung, Jose 232 Fung, Tsz 252 Funke, Julie 239 Funt, Joseph 220 Funtowicz. Luciana 239 Fuqua, Dwayne 204 Fuqua, Megan 264 Furay, Amy 375 Furman, Aaron 227 Furnish, Megan 214 Fun-Julie 250 Furr, Julie 250 Furstnau, Timothy 222 G G.Rogers, Roy 259,343 Gabel,Amy 375 Gabel, Gregory 375 Gabourie, Jessica 241, 249 Gabriel, Adrienne 216 Gabriel, Benjamin 232 Gadd, Douglas 227 Gade, Nicole 282 Gadia, Rahul 375 Gadowski, Jeffrey 233 Gaffey, Kimberly 237 Gaffney, Francis 242, 295 Gagnon, Jeremy 242 Gahm, Sarah 222 Gaida, Natalie 237, 264 Gaines, Cassie 247 Gajinovich, Daniel 248 Galani, Shital 227 Galbreath, Andy 141 Galczyk, Anna 216 Gale,Alea 234 Gale, Anastasia 222 Galens, Jeffrey 213 Galinet,Abby 275 Gallagher, Robert 249 Gallinari, Tracy 375 Galvez, Eric 317 Galvez, Judy 340 Galvin, Brian 226 Gamboa, Abram 208 Gamelli, Amy 375 Gamma Phi Beta 276 Ganacias, Valentino 234, 249 Gandara, Olivia 213 Gandhi, Gita 375 Gandhi, Rajeshri 233, 334 Gandhi, Runjun 375 Gandotra, Rahul 233 Ganeriwal, Ashish 213 Gannon, Kelli 155 Gantsoudes, George 292 Garber, Sara 282 Garbooshian, Aram 223 Garcia, Albert Jr 330 Garcia, Daniela 213 Garcia, David 218 Garcia, Elena 232 Garcia, Joaquin 337, 343 Garcia Jr, Albert 327 Garcia, Nadia 222, 308 Garcia, Nicholas 290, 375 Garcia, Rommel 303 Gardella, Christopher 214 Gardiner, Antonia 213 Gardiner, Erin 375 Gardner, Amanda 237 Gardner, Christopher 245, 291 Gardner, Dustin 218 Gardner, Erin 212 Gardner, Neil 375 Gardner, Rudolph 245, 309 Gardner, Tracy 238 Garfinkle. Barry 249, 293 Garg, Aashish 218 Gargiulo, Renato 225 Garrett, Nicole 247 Garrett, Patrick 321 Garrido, Miguel 337 Garrisi, Erica 211, 320 Garrison, Gerald 375 Garske, Kacy 223 Garthwaite, Craig 208 Garvey, Elizabeth 272, 375 Gary, Nicole 242 Garza, Arianne 222 Garza, Francisco 375 Garza Jr., Marion 134 Gasser, Erin 236 Gassoff, Robert 233 Gaston.Lisa 247 Gates, Michael 209 Gatny, Heather 234 Galson, Devon 211 Gaudy, Stacy 210 Gauger, Suzanne 375 Gault, Laurie 375 Gauss, Erik 243, 249 Gaviglio.John 227 Gavin, Michael 301 Gazdik, Julie 375 Gebric, Linda 219 Gedeon.Jeff 247 Geer, Corey 292, 310 Geer, Norman 293 Geers, Brent 238 Gehl, Jacob 375 Gehl. Michael 292 Gehringer, Christine 217 Gehrls, Rachel 238, 315 Geiger, Rebekah 323 Geisert, William 344 Geisler, Christopher 375 Geister, Chadwick 224 Gelberg. Katherine 244 Geldres, Arthur 302 Gellja red 236 Gembis, Kathryn 213 Geno.Ryan 301 Index 439 Genord, Elizabeth 375 Genovese, Jennifer 282, 309, 375 Gentile, Melissa 132 Genzlinger, Laurie 281 Geoffrey, Lauren 267 George, Andrea 237 George. Anusuya 224 George, Cedric 252 George. Melissa 213 George, Sangeetha 252 Gerard, Noahh 222 Gerben, Christopher 224, 320 Gerber. Julie 377 Gere, Sam 346 Gere, Samuel 321 Gerhardt, Wendy 377 Gerhold, Benjamin 229 Gerlach, Samantha 264 Gershon, Jessica 270, 377 Gershoni, Ron 234 Gerst. Kerstin 214 Gerstein, Static 377 Gerstenblatt. Darren 291 Gertler. Laurie 270, 341, 377 Gerweck, Greta 228 Gery.Etan 222 Gerzanics, Patrick 209 Geshel, Heidi 377 Gess, Jonathan 328 Getsinger, Sarah 241 Gewirtz, Lisa 346 Gharakhanian, Andre 224 Ghasedi, Ariana 214 Ghazaeri, Teresa 211, 347 Ghosh, Dev 241 Ghoshal, Neela 346 Giacherio, Christopher 212 Giancamilli, Andrew 217 Giancamilli, Vanessa 137, 377 Giasafakis, Joanna 265, 342 Gibbons, Kathleen 377 Gibbs, Lauren 228 Gibby, Nicole 312, 340 377 Gibson, Ben 51 Gibson, Bryan 243, 330 Gibson, Edzra 309, 310, 377 Gibson. Jason 224 Gibson, Mary 250 Gibson, Niaka 315 Gidlund, Markus 303, 377 Gieske, Bradley 377 Gifford, Steven 377 Gilbert, Erin 250 Gilbert, Ryan 253 Gilbert, Shanta 244 GilhartErin 157, 220 Gilhool, Katherine 323 Gill, Aaron 242 Gill, Paula 236 Gillespie, Carolyn 250 Gillespie, Christopher 243 Gillian, Carisa 249 Gilliesjamie 132 Gillis, Margaret 377 Gillum, Aaron 212 Gilmartin, Marieke 330 Gilmartin, Peter 222 Gilmore. Robert 377 Gilvydis, Darius 2%, 377 Gimenez, Sophia 333 Gimmestad, Katherine 377 Gines, Darlene 377 Ginsberg, Joshua 377 Ginsburg, Scott 377 Ginther, Nathan 224 Ginzel.Kara 233, 342 GinzlenLisa 377 Gipson, Amanda 269, 377 Gipson, Keisha 250 Gipson, Nicholas 241 Girard, Kevin 227 Girling, Laura 210 Giroux, Jennifer 377 Girvan, Grace 329 440 Index dish, Stacey 262 Giszczak, Daniel 342 Githiri, Maria 309 Gitlin, Daniel 377 Gitomer, Scott 377 Giza, Kendra 318 Gladis.Todd 329, 377 Gladney, .Amber 218 Glass, Abbey 282 Glass, Jason 234 Classman, Harrison 377 Glauser. Joshua 377 Glaza, Julie 249 Glaze, Jade 224 Glazek, David 303 Glazer, Ed 377 Glazer, Kathryn 250 Glenn, Katrina 253 Glenn, Kevin 252, 377 Clew, Chris 328 Glezen, Emily 244 Click, Steve 233, 342 Glickman, Wendy 377 Glide, Cam 247 Glispie, Christal 377 Gloshen, Rachel 377 Glover, Monique 211, 248 Glover, Stephanie 228 Gnazi, Ashran 253 Go, Christine 214 Godbeyjeannette 225 Godby, Jennifer 377 Goddard, Joanna 250 Godfrey, Amanda 236 Godsil.Tad 317 Goedecke, Jennifer 321 Goel, Anisha 377 Goel.Vikram 228, 305 Goelkel, Karen 378 Goenka,Aditi 309 Goenka, Shruti 232 Goepp, Michelle 250 Goetz, Darren 214 Goetz, Jacquelyn 2 79 Goetz, Jason 301 Goetz, Kirsten 271 Goich, Sara 242 Cola, David 292 Golany.Noha 253 Gold, Andrea 250 Gold.Avitai 378 Gold, Ian 462 Goldberg, Brett 378 Goldberg, Dan 141 Goldberg, Jaime 211 Goldberg, Jeffrey 218 Goldberg, Lori 270, 378 Goldberg, Ruthie 271 Goldblatt, David 43, 124, 304 Golden Key 324 Golden, Mary 241, 271 Golden, Theodore 238 Goldenbach, Alan 338, 378 Goldfarb, Sarah 281 Goldfein, Sarah 223 Goldman, Andrea 378 Goldman, Bari 209 Goldman, Evan 378 Goldman, Hilary 378 Goldman, Jennie 282 Goldman, Lisa 378 Goldsmith, Matthew 303 Goldstein, Brian 229 Goldstein, Evan 309 Goldstein, James 378 Goldstein, Janna 378 Goldstein, Jill 378 Goldstein, Matthew 208 Goldstein, Paul 378 Golin, Heidi 378 Golubowksi, Lara 378 Golubowski, Lara 268, 269 Gomez, Andrea 265 Gomez, Karin 218 Gomez, Olivia 282 Gomez, Roberto 290 Gomih, Adedayo 234 Gong,Mafan 249, 333, 378 Gonyo, Meg 282 Gonzalez, Eric 228 Gonzalez, Nancy 250 Gonzalez, Ramiro 327 Gonzalez, Ritamaria 378 Gonzalez, Silvia 327 Gonzalez, Virginia 214 Good,Kelley 251 Goodell, Brandy 253 Goodman, Jordan 234 Goodman, Lisa 286, 287 Goodman, Lori 281 Goodman, Tiffin 158, 378 Goodman, Tonya 212 Goolsby, Matthew 304 Gopwani, Jewel 239 Gordon, Kalonji 309 Gordon, Richard 218 Gordon, Sarah 265 Gordon, Seth 212 Gordy, Michelle 237 Gorecki, Jennifer 378 Gorham, Lindsay 224 Gorkiewicz, Chelsea 250 Gorkin, Andrea 238 Gorlin, Stella 214 Gorman, Jim 65 Gorman, Sarah 247, 249 Gormley, Matthew 233 Gorski.Gary 209 Gorsuch, Tracy 228 Goshu.Lensi 250 Goswami, Anjali 378 Gotlieb, Ryan 291 Goudsmit, Nora 237 Gouinjolene 239 Goulding, Bethany 378 Gourlay, Kenneth 243 Gourvitz,Ari 238 Goyal, Amit 328 Goyal, Anuj 212 Goyal, Kush 229 Gozali, Riady 378 Grabel.Deana 378 Grabinski, Michael 243 Grabowski, Daniel 243 Gracey, David 252 Grady, Susan 378 Graetz, Gregory 208 Graf, Shannon 225 Graff, Renee 319 Graham, Bradford 244 Graham, Elizabeth 244, 340 Graham.James 303 Graham, Shmel 250 Graitiot, Mary 137 Grajek, Phillip 209 Gralitzer, Keith 378 Gramling, Adam 233 Grandon, Peter 222 Granet, Jason 303 Grant, Alan 218 Grant, Heidi 225 Grant, Rylend 227 Gratiot,Mary 281 Grattan, Bryan 243 Grattan, Kristen 378 Grauer, Kristen 211 Graunstadt, Christopher .. 244, 249 Graved, Marie 212 Graves, Jasmine 224 Graves, Jeff 343 Gray, John 378 Gray, Maria 229 Gray, Mary ....261, 279, 331, 378 Gray, Steven 242, 249 Grays, Tina 214 Grechjohn 296 Grech.Jonathon 296 Greebel, Robert 343, 378 Green, Alena 378 Green, Cori 378 Green, Ebony 244 Green, Emily 137 Green, Erica.... 39, 107, 211, 248 Green, Jennefer 223 Green, Jill 378 Green, Maya 234 Green, Nicole 195 Green, Patrice 253, 347 Green, Robert 237 Green, Sally 346 Green, Tamani 249 Green, Willie 111 222 Greenbaum, Julie 378 Greenberg, Joshua 296, 378 Greenberger, Marcy 217, 240, 269 Greenblatt, Bethany 157 Greenblatt, Mindy 270 Greenburg.Josh 2% Greene, Christina 378 Greene, Sarah 262, 279 Greene, Seth 233 Greenhill, Bradley 228 Greenhut, Rebecca 247 Greenlee, Geoffrey 321 Greenlee, Lauren 247 Greenless, Sarah 379 Greenspan, Stacey 238, 270 Greenstein, Jeffrey 323, 379 Greenstein, Joanne 282, 319 Greenstein, Joshua 222 Greenwald, Rebecca 379 Greer,Mike 234 Gregor,Alex 290 Gregor, Sarah 272 Gregory, Caroline 211 Greitzer, Annette 269 Grenawitzke, William 227 Greuen.Wilhelm 325 Grewal, Prabhjot 329 Grewal, Pulvinder 228 Grialou, Steven 221 Griese, Brian 145, 148, 150, 151, 310, 311 Griffen, Michael 304 Griffes, Stephen 216 Griffin, John 216, 305 Griffin, Laura 249 Griffin, Patricia 216, 318 Griffin, Sara 132, 379 Griffin, Sean 208, 305 Griffin, Shannon 223 Griffin, Timothy 243 Griffioen, Lance 217 Griffith, Daniel 343 Griffith, Joe 301 Grigg, Sarah 379 Griggs, Jennifer 379 Grimes, Matthew 225 Grimes, Mia 342 Grimes, Michael 224 Grimes, Tychaun 222, 309 Grindatti, Carmen 330, 379 Grisoni, Sebastian 301 Grochowski, Gary 302 Grogg, Jennifer 379 Grohowski, Amy 212, 330 Gronowski, Nikiel 224, 267 Grose, Erin 217 Groskopf, Carrie 347 Gross, Adam 209 Gross, Douglas 302 Gross, Jacqueline 379 Gross.James 343 Gross.Jillian 214 Gross, Lawrence 317 Gross, Lindsey 238 Grossman, Diana 379 Grossman, Sara 379 Grossman, Shari 379 Grosz, Damon 291 Grove, Adora 219 Grove, Andrew 351 Grove, Kelly 379 Gnibb, Michael 317 Gruber, Emily 213 Gruber, Lindsey 218 Grubman, Susan 279, 323 Gruits, Jennifer 216 Grunow, Bernard 208, 211, 248 Grunspan, Jonathan 302 Grunzke, Mindy 340 Crush, Heather 379 Grutpa, Matt 215 Grysiewicz, Rebbeca 237 Grzechowiak, Stephen 224 Grzywa, Carrie 237 Gu,Ye-Ri 250 Guc.Jeremy 221 Gudritz, Katy 250 Gueno, Leslie 223 Guernsey, Dave 152 Guerra, Jennifer 224 Guest, Michael 291 Guevara, Sue 201 Gugala, Lauren 242 Gugino, Anthony 379 Guibord, Nicole 228 Guidone, Kathleen 379 Guipe, David 218 Guirguis, Christina 228 Guirguis, Sherry 237 Guisbert, Eric 379 Guith.Julie 379 Guith.Julie 331 Gulati, Maneesh 331, 379 Gulbernat, David 233, 305 Gulbernat, Michael 216, 305 Guldal, Levent 300 Gulker, Matthew 328 Gulley, Vivian 220, 309 Gumayagay, Eileen 379 Gundapaneni, Leena 239 Gunn,Neiko 249 Gunnell, Lea 220 Gunther, Alexandra 222, 269 Gunton, Thomas 217 Gupta, Aditya 209 Gupta, Amit 379 Gupta, Gaurav 209 Gupta, Payel 340 Gupta, Sachin 301 Gupta, Seema 322, 379 Gupta, Sonya 324 Gupta, Sumit 241 Gupta, Vishal 321 Gurdian, Julio 296 Guren, Sara 346, 347 Gustin, Rachel 189, 379 Guthikonda, Shaila 233 Guthman,Lee 379 Gutierrez, Adrienne 323 Gutman, Lori 267 Gutta, Sunitha 229 Guzman, Giancarlo 327 H Haan, Kara 242 Haar, Timothy 234, 300 Haas, Michael 347 Haas-Roche, Andrew 212 Haase, Erin 244 Habekovic, Vanja 219 Habel.Dana 241 Haber, Jaime 379 Habib, Sheila 216, 217 Hack, Erin 237 Hacker, Brian 300 Hackert, Andrea 279 Hackett, Maria 221 Hackman, Allyson 271 Haddad, Christine 340 Haddad, Robert 379 Haddix, Erin 379 Hadeed, Brian Hadeed, Marianne Hadgis, Craig Hadley, Daniel Hadpawat, Neil Hadri, Bari Hagan, Melissa Hagarjonathon Hagen, Christopher Hagenbarth, Marcia Hager, Mark Haggadone, Darci Haggar, Allan Jr Haghgooie, Ramin 225, Hahn, Michelle Haight, Julie Haiglit, Michael Hail, Lynne Hairston, Patrick Hakeos, William Hakim, Victor Halabu, Hilda Halajian.Jared Halas, Brian 293, Hale, Allison 267, Hale, Kerri 60, 188, Hales, Karana Hales, Sage Haley, Meagan Haley, Michael 241, Halfen, Lisa Halfon, Jesse 3 Hall, Allen Hall, Aurelia Hall.James Hall, Jeffrey Hall, Karolyn 282 Hall, Mackenzie 379 Hall, Omar 379 Hall, Shannon 217 Hall, Stacey 330 Hall, Timothy 34 Hall, Wilson 243 Halladay, Kate H alias, Robert Hallberg, Amanda 248, 253, Halleran, Ashley Hallfrisch, Angela Hallgren, Jennifer Hallmark, Jessica Halloin, Anthony 34 Halper, Michael Halpern, David Halpert-Zimmerman, Benjamin 30 Halpin, Marie 21 Halvorsen, Scott 23. Hamadey.Gina 228, Hameed Sultan, Mehrunnisa Hamel, Andrew 2! Hamilton, Christopher Hamilton, Katherine 209, Hamilton, Lakeisha Hamilton, Lance Hamilton, Sarah 1 Hamilton-Wright, Cameron Hammel.Anne Hammel, Annie 1: Hammerschmidt, Sara Hammersley, Ross Hamming, Karl Hammock, Teri 241 Hammond, Joshua 317 Hammond, Michael 302 Hammond, Robert 317 Han, Alice 212, 348 Han, Christopher 244 Han, Churlsun 21f Han, Daniel 214 Han, Grace 214, 342 Han, Irene 250, 5] Han, Kyu 241 Hanash, Alan 380 r,Beth 36, 122, 276 iba, Cynthia 220 idelmanjared 380 landler. Peter 224 landley, Beth 247 Handzlik, Elizabeth 216 jnberger, Patrick 253 :r, Joshua 245 lanert, Matthew 381 iley, David 224 iley, Richard 295 lanna. Bethany 347 janna, Michael 214 ma, Sylvester 241 lah, Mary Gilkenson 343 i, Karen 250 lian, Scott 244, 249, 321 I, Ryan 226 lan, Krystal 281 i, Amy 241 i, Julie 229 i, Kristi 228 i, Timothy 292 :ht, Rechelle 381 i, Ivan 234 i, Lee 234 I, Katherine 327 lan, Matthew 225 Ison, Ronda 223 ( ' .Mark 381 rjohn 245 iin,Nataki 381 iin,Tenley 139 ack, Catherine 248 ick, Katie 280, 340 ,r,Erika 220, 248 |r, Shawn 223 foot, Kelly 228 Willie 381 ives, Brian 234 1, Courtney 236 Lindsey 323, 381 Emily 319, 333, 343, 381 ;, Joshua 241 Marcie 250 i, Brian 220 Blanco 317, 381 lin, Donnell 209 Melanie 211, 281 i, Kimberiy 381 lonettes 312 i, Roy 212 ijose 178, 179 1, Stacy 216, 271 i, Carrie 239 ir, Darryl 381 Kristin 264, 317, 325 Ahmad 381 Alicia 224 Andy 295 Benjamin 381 Haven 229 Jeanne 381 Jeffrey 327 ,Joel 234 Kasey 189 Kasisi 244 ;, LaSchon 381 i, Lindsay 267 Michael 192 Robert 303 Rodney 225 lips, Michael 193 i, Beth 346 i, Chris 134 i,Gena 250 i, Jennifer 281, 381 Julie 381 i, Linda 281 i, William 209 Jason 221 Brooke 138, 139 Hart, Charles 381 Hart, Daniel 302 Hart, Jayme 344 Hart, Kimberiy 213, 214 Hart, Megan 249 Hart, Stephanie 247 Haul, Anne 381 Hartley, Dean 302 Hartman, Brian 216 Hartman, Casey 243 Hartman, Kathryn 281 Hartman, Meghan 325 Hartmann, Anne 213, 329 Hartshorn, Ian 223 Hartshorn, Stephanie 342 Hartz, Eric 213 Harvey, Charla 287 Harvey, Jack 204 Harvin, Kristin 218, 267 Harwin.Lise 381 Hasan, Reema 265 Hasan, Shehrbano 239, 340 Hashimoto, Noriko 381 Haskell, Jessica 247 Haskell, Michael 134, 381 Haslip, Tyronda 232 Hasnain, Saif 252 Hass, Elizabeth, Theresa Oney 223 Hassan, Sam 45 Hatano, Mieko 244 Hatch, Kevin 293 Hatcher, Deirdre 381 Hathaway, Anne 213 Hathaway, Heather 267 Hattersley, Adam 179 Haugh, Daniel 209 Haurani, Chady 217 Haurani, Joseph 381 Hauser, Phoenix 211 Hauser,Seth 321 Hausman, Jeremy 381 Haveman, Christine 281, 343, 381 Havilandjohn 238 Havrin, Sabrina 44 Hawilo, Carolina 282 Hawk, Mary 308 Hawkins, Keena 239 Hawley, Leslie 189 Hawthorne, Carrie 217 Hawthorne, Jennifer 276, 381 Hayden, Brian 245 Hayes, Bobby 185, 186, 187 Hayes, Rebecca 214 Haynes,Bill 315 Haynes, Dana 321 Haynes, Kamilah 342 Haynes, Kimberiy 248, 252 Haynes, Lyell 310, 319 Haynes, Matthew 220 Hayslette, Jaime 228 Haywood, Bradley 241, 249, 381 Hazan, Jeremy 303 Hazergian, Christina 247, 272 Head, Danielle 220, 340 Heap, Larissa 248 Heath, Kelly 324 Hebert, Andrew 218 Hebert, Anthony 381 Hecht, Bradley 381 Hecht,Greg 381 Heck, Matt 59 Heck, Tracy 250 Heckemeyer, Amity 221 Heckler, Courtney 282 Heckler, Joshua 381 Hees, Laura 408 Heffeman, Thomas 228 Hegleman, Joseph 291 Hegstad,Uv 381 Heid, Katherine 265, 381 Heidbrink,Alisha 223 Heidt, Brian 302 Heilman, Matthew 381 Hein, Lauren 272, 381 Heinbach, Sarah 282, 343 Heinrich.Amy 282 Heinritz, Bradley 293 Heintz, Carey 209 Heintz, Steven 226 Heisler, Nathaniel 247, 294 Heisler, Timothy 248 Heistein, Michael 382 Heitchue, Catherine 221 Heiter, Elizabeth 216 Heitfield, Heather 212 Heitman, Cara 241 Heitman, Carolyn 382 Hekneby, Oystein 252 Helber,Amy 310, 382 Helfandjen 282 Helfman, Deborah 238 Helland, Tiffany 272 Heller, Alison 318 Heller, Anne 208 Heller, Jeremiah 329 Heller, Matthew 229, 305 Heller, Risa 238, 282 Heller, Samantha 265 Hellmuth-Hodge, Richard 218 Hellner, Monica 212 Helms, Andrew 216 Helphingstine, William 382 Hemeyer, Linda 234 Hemker,Bradd 313 Hemker, Kristen 321 Hemmati, Sarah 237 Hempel, Bridget 276 Henderlong, Derek 290 Henderson, Angela 342 Henderson Jason 219, 233 Henderson, Joshua 237 Henderson, Kelly 382 Hendrawan, Albert 382 Hendrick, Erin 247 Hendricks, Eric 382 Hendricks, Jennifer 382 Hendrickson, Stephen 225 Hendrie, Michael 301 Hendriksma, Amy 340 Hendrix, Brian 253 Heng, Vanessa :. 250 Henlotter, Kimberiy 210 Henn, Karl 382 Hennes, Dan 2%, 351 Hennighausen, Robert 245 Henningjon 51, 382 Henny, Latoya 382 Henry, Christopher 382 Henry, Jason 323, 382 Henry, Kristen 264 Henry, Scott 294 Henschelljosh 296, 321 Henson.Amy 276 Hepper, Amy 209 Herberger, Tyson 213, 330 Herbst, Peter 219, 292 Herek, Patrick 304, 342 Herhilan, Sarah 214 Herkimer,Lyn 267, 382 Herman, Jessica 382 Hermatz, Erica 272 Hermenitt, Jessica 276, 351 Hernandez, Danielle 212 Hernandez, Heidi 213 Heroy, Catherine 214 Herr, Matt 113, 134, 187, 310, 311 Herrelko,Ed 262 Herrelko, Edward III 2% Herrelko III, Edward 337 Herrera, Felipe 327 Herrera, Maria 337, 343 Herrera, Michael 382 Herrera, Roselle 213 Herrmann, Allen 252 Herrmann, Andrew 244 Herron, Kevin 382 Herron.Liam 312, 313, 382 Herron, Nicole 279, 382 Hersch, Colleen 382 Hershfeld, Allison 382 Herst, Julie 324 Hertichjocelyn 213 Hesford, David 234 Heskett, Kenneth 248 Hess, Brandon 302 Hess, Laura 195, 382 Hessing, Shauna 232 Hession, Jennifer 252 Hetrick, Michelle 276 Hewitt, Trevor 382 Heyman, Trade 323 Hibbard, Bradley 209 Hickey, Alison 137 Hickey, Jennifer 211 Hickman, Doria 252, 309 Hicks, Ryan 217 Hidalgo, Doraliz 382 Hiett, David 244 Higgins, Allison 265 Higgins, Thad 302 Highfield, Kelley 232 Hildebrandt, Matthew 302 Hildebrandt, Michael 302 Hilfer, Gabriel 382 Hilger, David 382 Hiligan,Lori 250 Hill, Chris 226 Hill, Christine 250 Hill.Eboni 288, 382 Hill, Gyhandi 223 Hill.Hattie 220 Hill, Leslie 382 Hill, Michael 294 Hill, Shannon 309 Hill.Terrentha 382 Hillbum, Karen 279 Hillel 341 Hilliter, Sarah 282 Hillson, Gregory 317 Hilton, Albert 212 Hiltz, Virginia 268, 269, 351 Hindelang, Maureen 269 Hines, Nicole 382 Hines, Ursula 382 Hinkle, Isaac 192 Hinrichs, Heidi 317 Hinton, Keith 192, 382 Hinton, Kenneth 252 Hippner, Rachel 382 Hirons, Matthew 245 Hirsch, Justin 303, 382 Hirschfield, Debra 383 Hirschler, Georgina 383 Hirschman, Pam 219 Hirschman, Samuel 214 Hirschmann, Rachel 383 Hirshjodi 383 Hisey, Lauren 228 Hitchcock, Andrew 238, 290 Hitchcock, Melissa 228 Hitchin, Danielle 237, 269 Hite, Christopher 213 Hitsky, Michael 233 Hitsky.Seth 383 Hladki, Matthew 302 Hlavka,Amy 239 Ho, Ashley 238, 342 Ho, Jonathan 233 Ho, Ronnie 247 Ho, Stephanie 281 Ho, Timothy 344 Ho,Wei-Ning 383 Hoard, Christian 224 Hoard, Hagos 45, 302, 315 Hoard, Jamila 383 Hobson, Kristy 244 Hobson, Tracy 383 Hoch, Roxanne 317 Hochlslong, Mite 290 Hochstadt, Eric 237 Hockamier, Natalie 343 Hockenberg, Benjamin 238 Hockey 185 Hockey, Sandra 211, 320 Hodas, Rachel 276 Hodge, David 304 Hodge, Meghan 228, 265 Hodges, Andrea 250 Hodges, Barbara 247 Hodges, Janet 251, 323 Hodges, Molly 267 Hodgins,Amy 383 Hodulik, Jennifer 383 Hodys, Karen 233 Hoeft, Holly 237 Hoekstra, Matthew 233 Hoepner, Joanna 383 Hofer, Richard 383 Hoff, Jessica 324 Hoff, Man 157 Hoffman, Elizabeth 334 Hoffman, Joel 343 Hoffman, Mark 225 Hoffman, Matthew 226, 305 Hoffman, Rachel 271 Hoffman, Sarah 282 Hofmeister, Karen 329 Hogg, George II 236 Hoggjeff 320, 346 Hogg,Nadja 251 Hoh, Richard 303 Hohmann, Jennifer 228, 329 Hojnacki, Mark 383 Holbrook, Jaime 223 Holcman, Bradley 258, 302 Holcomb, Bradd 258 Holden, Elizabeth 250 Holder, Courtney 224 Holen, Amanda 253 Holladay, Laura 236, 340 Holland, Carolyn 272 Holland, Christina 268, 383 Holland, Darrick 302, 309, 310 Holland, Douglas 301 Holland, Shauna 252, 315 Hollander, Evan 291 Hollar, Jonathan 222 Hollenbeck, Kate 383 Hollenbeck,Zoe 213 Hollingsworth, Mary 210 Hollis,Amy 281, 383 Hollis, Sarah 213 Holman, Harland 234, 249, 343 Holmanjermel 249 Holmes, Kelly 132, 133 Holmes, Quentin 209, 342 Holmes, Susan 317, 383 Holmes, Tolani 383 Holmwall, Lindsay 214 Hoist. Kevin 300 Holt, Kari 264 Holtschlag, Joseph 225 Holzhausen, Peter 383 Holzhauzen, Jeff " Superfan " 334 Holzman, Allison 309, 383 Homewood, Jonathan 383 Homola, Sandra 322 Honer, Molly 244, 264 Honeysett, Sara 243, 247 Hong, Catherine 334 Hong, George 383 Hong, Jean 383 Hong Kong Student Association 316 Hong, Soo-Kyun 233 Hood, Andy 134 Hook, Paul 315 Hooper, Andrew 218 HooSang, Brian 243, 383 Hopkins, Patrick 290 Hopkinson, Russell 326 Hopp.Dan 383 Hoppe, Jessica 245 Hoppe, Steve 222 Hopwood, Nicholas 245 Horan, Thomas 220 Horelick, Jeremy 294 Horlick, Ellen 241 Horn, Carrie 313, 383 Horn, Rebecca 313, 383 Horning, Deborah 236 Homing, Laura 383 Hornsby, Bernell 308 Homy, Matthew 229 Horowitz. Aaron 228 Horowitz, Marc 383 Horowitz, Marisa 270, 383 Horowitz, Philip 383 Horsby.Khary 209, 211, 248 Horton Jennifer 276 Horton, Katie 219 Horton, Ryan 244 Horton, Wittney 122 Horvath, Justin 249 Horwitz,Carl 223 Horwitz, Lynn 383 Horwitz, Stephen 292 Hosch, Trevor 295 Hoskinson, Jeffrey 253 Hossain, Lupina 239 Hostman, Rebecca 383 Hotte.Kia 282 Hotte, Kiara 238 Hotz, Rebecca 383 Houchard, Benjamin 217 Hough, Khara 223 Houghtalingjona 272 Houghton, Matthew 222, 328 Houghton, Shana 209 Houlahan, Therese 272 Houle, Jason 219 House, Jennifer 262, 383 House, Jenny 336 House., enny 336 Houtrow, Elizabeth 224 Houtzer, John 295 Houtzer, Jonathan 295 Howard, Brian 384 Howard, Candace 236, 249, 329 Howard, Chris 147 Howard, Douglas 290 Howard, Gilian 384 Howard, Lauren 384 Howard, Penni 249 Howard, Scott 222 Howe, Brandon 183, 384 Howe, Michael 302, 326 Howell, Carrie 237 Howell, Raymond 237 Howell, Susan 223 Howie, Monica 229 Howie, Susan 264 Howrylak, Martin 208 Hoy, Colleen 26l, 262, 280 Hove, Douglas 223 Hoyt, Kyle 242 Hribernik, Michael 384 Hribemik, Mike 134 Hsai, David 233 Hsiao, Holden 292, 384 Hsieh,Chih-Mao 342 Hsieh, Danny 223 Hsieh, Shirley 239, 332 Hsieh, Yi-Chuan 229 Hsu, Catherine 264 Hsu, Chang-Wei 253 Hsu, Christopher 225 Hsu, Chung-Liang 214 Hsu, Pau 384 Hsu, Wesley 332, 333 Hu, Jeffrey 225 Hu, Jerry 210 Hu, Lisa 267 Hu, Stephanie 384 Huang, Alice 241 Huang, Eric 343 Huang, Grace 220, 342 Huang, Jennifer 342 Index 441 Huang, Ritchie 342 Huang, Ted 384 Huaren Cultural Association 344 Hubbard, Ayanna 252, 309 Hubbard, Dawn 211 Huber. Stephen 220 Huber, Thomas 384 Hubers, Jennifer 251 Hubsky.John 227 Huda, Jasmine 250 Huddlestonjaileah 242, 249 Hudenko, William 384 Hudkins, Joseph 384 Hudson, Laura 267, 384 Hudson. Nathalina 252 Hudson, Stefani 343 Hudyma Jr., David 384 Huebner, Nathan 384 Hufford, David 342 Hug, Brendan 213 Hug, Catherine 385 Huggett, Steven 243 Hughes, Brie 218 Hughes, Bryan 344 Hughes, Dawson 191 Hughes, Thomas 385 Hughes, Timothy 241 Huh,Eun 225 Hui, Irene 239 Hui,Keslie 211, 344 Hui,Yat-Ho 208 Huizinga, Marilynn 385 Hulbanni, Anjali 221 Hull, Jennifer 265 Hullum, Melora 385 Huiswit, Michael 227 Humble, Victor 234 Humphlett III, Ralph 302 Humphrey, Stephen 300 Humplett, Ralph 328 Hundiwal, Shelly 239 Hunnicutt, Rebecca 221 Hunsberger, Abigail 213 Hunt, Gianna 252 Hunt, Lilton 252 Hunt, Patrick 238, 315, 385 Hunt, Rebecca 241 Hunter, Adrienne 158 Hunter, Cherita 343 Hunter, Kenneth 385 Hunter, Shalonda 239, 288, 289 Hunter, Shana 340 Huntington, Joy 210 Huntzicker, David 186, 233 Huot, Lyndsay 221 Hurlbertjeff 310 Hurlbert, Stephanie 265 Hurley, Eleanor 347 Hurley, Nell 137 Hurst, Gregory 243 Hurst, Mary 219 Hurvitz,Lori 276, 385 Hurwitz, Ariel 272 Hurwitz, Seth 385 Huschke, Michael 223 Hussain, Mish ' al 325 Hussain, Roshan 249, 385 Hussein, Fan ' s 302 Hussein, Roshan 310 Hussein, Sharif 228 Husted, Heather 276 Hustedjr, Forbes 223 Hutchinson, Ryan 225, 342 Hutchison, Mark 217, 321 Hutner, Mamie 270, 385 Huttenga, Brad 331 Hutteniocker, Nicholas 209 Hutton, Sara 267 Hwang, Calvin 214, 343 Hwang, Joonkyu 216 Hwang, Veh-Won 313 Hyde, Matt 134 Hyder, Amber 256, 280 Hyder, Danial 223 442 Index Hyer, Stephen 244 Hyman, Chaim 385 Hynds,Sean 234, 258 Hyunjane 225 I laderosa, Roberto 245 Ichino, Mayu 385 Ichiye,Keiko 209, 211, 248 Ickes, Matthew 294 Iczkovitz, Ethan 292 Id-Deen, Ameedah 213 Id-Deen, Taqqee 234 Idalski, Brent 192 Idema, Jennifer 385 Idris, Sharif 218 Idzior, Ryan 296 Ignas,Mary 241, 281 Ihrie, Meredith 245 Ihrie, Rebecca 10 Ihrke, Steven 329 Ikeda,Tomoko 251 lliev, Marquina 212 1m, Michael 293 Imbault, Michelle 241 Imbordino, Jessica 224 Imbrunone, Anthony 302 Imirie, Christopher 321 Impac 345 Imperial, Miriam 239 Inabnitt, Leah 250 Ingall, Lisa 385 Ingber, Michael 303, 331 Ingber, Mike 258, 385 Ingber, Steven 236, 303 Ingels, Francis 208 Inger, Mike 330 Ingram, Hannah 211 Ingram, Laura 281 Ingram, Walter 309 Inman, Katherine 247, 276 Innes, David 243 Innes, Mathew 241 Inteflex 333 Inter-Fraternity Council 258 Intercooperative Council 349 Irani, Jennifer 385 Irawan, Anthony 238 Irizarry, Vincent 238 Irons, Kobe 344 Irvin, Sedrick 145 Irwin, Jeffrey 327 Irwin, Kelly 236 Irwin, Lisa 385 Isa,Arnie 385 Isaacs, Brooke 281 Isaacs, Leslie 223 Isaacson, Liisa 228 Ishizuka, Takanori 253 Israel, Matthew 303 Issers,0leg 217 Itchon, Jonathan 321 Itzkowitzjob 301 Ivaldi, Francesca 385 Ivan, Matthew 237, 291 Ivinson.Jen 385 Ivinson, Jennifer 308 Iwanoff, Cortney 242 lyengarjyothsna 247 J Jaaskelainen, Kristal 223 Jackimowicz, Jordan 244 Jackson, Akilah 247 Jackson, Andrea 234 Jackson, Courtney 137 Jackson, Eric 318 Jackson, Jamila 309 Jackson, Jason 253 Jackson, Jennifer 385 Jackson, Jessica 209 Jackson, Kelly 237, 250 Jackson, Kevin 242 Jackson, Latoya 252, 385 Jackson, Nanyamka Jamila 242 Jackson, Ray 145 Jackson, Sajida 107, 249 Jackson, Sarah 176, 385 Jacobs, Jonathan 220, 221, 385 Jacobs, Karen 385 Jacobs, Russell 347 Jacobsen, Monica 244 Jacobson, Emily 245 Jacobson, Joshua 212 Jacobson, Sarah 218 Jacobson, Trisha 242 Jacques, Danielle 218 Jacques, Kristi 221 Jacquez, Susan 125, 385 Jafri, Mohammed 323, 324 Jagenow, Joseph 234 Jahr, Melanie 244 Jain, Sugam 223 Jajoo.Nidhi 333 Jakubiak, Michael 216 Jakubowski, Erica 385 Jamali.Jason 218 James Earl Jones for the Crisp Lady Task Force 336 James, Joseph 245 James, Lee 297 James, Richard 385 Jan, Teresa 208 Janco, Adam 224 Jancsin, Jennifer 385 Jani.Lydia 267, 351 Jannausch, Matthew 301 Jannetta, Jesse 119 Janoch, Sarah 225 Janowiak, Jennifer 385 Janowiezc, Jennifer 312 Jansen, Jon 426 Janssens, Kristina 236 Janusch, Annie 213 Janveja, Sagar 223 Jardis, Chris 346 Jaros, Amanda 280, 385 Jarosz, Justin 224 Jam, Steven 321 Jam ' s, James 226 Jasajovina 325 Jashnani, Reena 239, 351 Jaskula, David 302 Jasper, David 192 Jatlow, Danielle 385 Javeri, Amit 293 Javid, Rebecca 224 Jaworski, Sara 279 Jaynes, Cynthia 385 Jedlicka, Julie 344 Jeffers, CariAnne 385 Jefferson, Aareon 386 Jefferson, Ja ' nelle 239 Jefferson, Ja ' nise 239 Jeffreys, Darrell 309 Jelsma,Sara 330 Jenkins, Andrea 309, 343 Jenkins, David 321 Jenkins, Elizabeth 212 Jenkins, Gerard 214, 327 Jenkins, Janelle 221 Jenkins, Tanzania 309 Jenniches, Bartley 302 Jennings, Gayle 251 Jensen, Laura 264 Jerick, Erin 347 Jerris, Annie 235 Jeswani, Sunil 217 Jett, Charles 300 Jewell, Angela 220 Jewett, Russell 225 Jha,Rohit 233 Jim, Agar 244 Jimenez, Fernando 252 Jimenez, Kelly 386 Jin, Janet 268 Jock, Dennis 245 Johansson, William 317 John,Zachary 209, 305 Johns, Joshua 242 Johns, Pollyanna 201 Johnson, Aimee 386 Johnson, Alexander 224 Johnson, Aryn 386 Johnson, Benjamin 304 Johnson, Bobby 309 Johnson, Carmen 244 Johnson, Courtney 236 Johnson, Crystal 232 Johnson, Dan 252 Johnson, Dana 252, 309 Johnson, Daniel 225 Johnson, Emily 241 Johnson, Eric 218 Johnson, Ethan 179 Johnson, Holly 386 Johnson, James 211, 248 Johnson, Jamie 208 Johnson, Jason 212, 237 Johnson, Javona 347 Johnson, Kate 137 Johnson, Kim 189, 310, 386 Johnson, Kirsten 222 Johnson, Kristofer 294 Johnson, Lindsay 386 Johnson, Mark 227 Johnson, Mary 220 Johnson, Matthew 386 Johnson, Micah 211, 265 Johnson, Michelle 386 Johnson, Nicole 212, 248, 253, 386 Johnson, Nikki 253 Johnson, Nykel 232 Johnson, Patrielle 209, 317 Johnson, Ramon 114, 152, 310 Johnson, Robin 271 Johnson, Ryan 248 Johnson, Shelley 6l Johnson, Stacie 265 Johnson, Suzanne 386 Johnson, Tyrone 386 Johnson, William 216, 243, 249 Johnston, Carrie 249 Johnston, Christopher 222 Johnston, Robert 317 Johusou, Javona 250 Jokinen, Michele 386 Joliat, Jonathan 305 Jonas, Julie 211, 325 Jonen, Caroline 386 Jones, Aisha 12, 220, 330 Jones, Anitra 239 Jones, Anne 386 Jones, Benjamin 225 Jones, Bradley 217 Jones, Brian 248 Jones, Carolyn 224 Jones, Chris 300 Jones, Courtney 267 Jones, Dhani 151 Jones, Ebony 239 Jones, Emma 265 Jones, Heather 386 Jones, Ian 300 Jones, Jamie 216 Jones, Jason 242 Jones, Jeffrey Jr. 238 Jones, Jennifer 386 Jones, Jessica 157 Jones, Kevin 214, 225 Jones, Lindsey 281 Jones, Matthew 221 Jones, Melissa 222 Jones, Michael 238, 294 Jones, Miranda 309, 343 Jones, Neiaffa 309 Jones, Nicholas 243 Jones, Nicole 223, 308 Jones, Norena 250 Jones, Richard III 209 Jones, Robert 225 Jones, Ryan 216 Jones, Schelsea 241, 309 Jones, Steven 242, 295 Jones, Yvonne 309 Jongeward, Sarah 271 Jontow, Erin 282 Joorabchi, Nisa 213 Jordan, Amy 247 Jordan, Brian 233 Jordan, Cicely-Richsheta 237 Jordan, David 216, 315 Jordan, Erika 386 Jordan, Jarod 298 Jordan, Maya 342 Jordan, Veronica 250 Jors, Patrick 252 Jose, Pedro Marron 252 Joseph, Nancy 212, 333 Joshi, Mahesh 328 Joshi.Nikhil 304 Joshipura, Vishal 209 Jostock,Adam 244 Journey, Damaune 245, 249 Joyce, Shaun 224 Jozefiak, Jennifer 324 Jozefowicz, Marc 214 Judd, Stacey 132 Jugo, Melissa 386 Jung, Edwin 233, 315 Jurado, Michael 234, 327 Jurkiewicz, Willy 334 Jurva, Rebecca 244, 281 Jusco, Melissa 279, 330 K Ka ' ahumanu, Lani 346 Kabeto, Mohammed 253 Kabnick, Heather 180, 181, 386 Kachorek, Lauren 269 Radish, Jonathan 234, 315 Kadushin, Adam 222 Kaell, Laura 208, 265 Kagan, Lesley 309 Kahan, Alexis 237 Kahl, Carolyn 241 Kahler,Troy 233 Kahn.Fred 258 Kahn.Helene 271 Kahn, Julie 281 Kais, Susan 247 Kakuk, Christina 245 Kalahar, Mick 134 Kalatjill 237 Kalczynski, Brian 134 Kalette, Lauren 386 Kalis, Mary-Katherine 216, 271 Kalish.Lili 341 Kallet, Lesley 386 Kallis, Angela 386 Kallon, Keni 303 Kalokhe, Ameeta 232 Kalp, Kevin 218 Kaltenbach, Kara 189, 386 Kaman, Stephen 386 Kamath, Deepa 221 Kambe, Akira 236 Kamber, Andrea 219, 271 Kambhampati, Sripriya 244 Kamen, Shawn 143, 301 Kaminski, Laura 239 Kaminski, Susan 158, 386 Kaminski, Thomas 233, 305 Kaminsky, Todd 303 Kamler, Marc Kampfe, Elizabeth 158, Kan, Joel Kanakis, Damon 240, Kanary II, James Kanary, James 262, 296, 297, Kanczuzewski, Paul Kandel, Rachel Kandt, Kelly Kane, Ethan Kane, Melissa 210, Kang, Carolin Kang, Christina 224, Kang, Chungmin Kang, John 211, Kang, Steven Kang, Yong-goo Kang, Yookyung 251, Kanodia, Nihar 217, Kanoi, Anant Kantner, Meaghan Kantor, Lauren Kantor, Ryan Kantrowitz, Ari Kao, Irene Kapahi, Justin Kapila, Monisha 237, 24 Kaplan, Dana Kaplan, David Kaplan, Elyse 38 Kaplan, Julie 20 Kaplan, Mara 26 Kaplan, Michael 38 Kaplan, Paul 341, 38 Kaplan, Peter 32 Kaplan, Rachael 237, 27 Kaplan, Sean 38 Kaplewski, Anthony 223, 31 Kaplow, Alison 237, 28 Kapoor, Roopali 25 K apoor, Ttehaar Kapousis, Tina 23 Kappa Alpha Psi 34 Kappa Alpha Theta 28 Kappa Delta Pi 31 Kappa Kappa Gamma 27 Kappa Sigma 291 Kapur, Sanjay 23 Kapusky, Christine 312, 3 Karadsheh, Linda 24 Karagiannis, Iphigenia It Karakas, Andrea 21 Karas, Christina 239, 26 Karavas, Patrice 27 Karberg, Noah 21 Kardosh, Paul 22 Karjala, Melissa 24 Karlin, Jonathan 30 Karls, Michael Karlson, Aurora Kamani, Monisha Karolinski, Julie Karos, Alex Karp, David 38 Karp, Deborah Karp, Erica 28 Karp, John 284, Karp, Sasha Karpf, Robert Karpinski, Kelly 31 Kartub, Cheryl Kasick, David , Kass, Barri Kass.Jeremie Kassab, Michelle Kasten, Andrew Kastran, Jessica 266, 26 Katersky.Jeff 1 Kathuria, Naveen Kato.Asuka 22 Kato.Yu 24 Katopol, Nicholas Kattula, Jennifer 267, Kattula, Jessica Katz, Marni Katz, Ryan 387 Katz, S. Andrew 387 Katzman, Becca 310 Katzman Juliana 387 Kaufman, Aaron 105 i, Benjamin 2% .Byron 304, 329 i, Robert 387 mann, Kristiana 249 lagh.Lisa 237 i, Mayako 387 , Sumako 387 Kawamoto, Michael 299 Kawamura, Maki 387 Kay.Debra 211 iy,Jody 264 Kay, Michael 387 Kaza, Sridhar 387 i,Alsan 300, 387 lierski, Jonathan 387 :ki, David 243 i, Brad 56 247 ing, Shannon 223 Amanda 219 ich, Whitney 342 ijebediah 241 Jennifer 219 an, Catherine 222 an, Gayla 272 r, Kenneth 179 r, Kenny 179 :ker, Matthew 387 :, Edward 303 Erich 134 (Troy 300 fl,Erin 346 ilia, Archana 333 iller, Catherine 267, 336 iler, Erica 221, 347 llerjulie 271 Her, Nicole 387 Her, Rachel 249 ellermann, Michael 221, 321 dle ; Ezra 243 elley Jr, Thomas 299 dley. Lisa 132 elley, Marisa 220 elley, Matthew 243 dley, Rosaleene 236 dley, Ryan 134 dley, Scott 212 dley, Tom 298 dly, Andrew 329 elly.Kristy 344, 387 dly, Matthew 387 elly.Maya 331, 387 elly, Michael 236 tlly,Ryan 387 eiman,Amy 387 emp, Jennifer 387 endall, Erin 253 Bigskool, Srivitta 250, 348 ama, Caroline 208, 269 Hinanjohn 304 ainard, Nikita 252 Hinedyjarred 223 mnedy, Joseph 243 ennedy, Katherine 222 ly, Laura 237, 323 i, Meghan 241 ' , Sara 247 ' , Scott 220 i, Timothy 223 T, Kenny 179 346 ny, Catherine 387 , Daniel 300, 329 ly, Matthew 252 n,Erin 239 i, Aubrey 282 i, Matthew 387 sr, Sarah 137, 324 .Erica 213, 265 r, Nicholas 225 Keppenjulie 217 Kerai.Jitesh 44 Keramati, Magid 216 Keranen, Carrie 387 Kerin, Dan 262 Kerin, Daniel 387 Kerker, Courtney 387 Kermanjodi 223 Kern, Jonathan 243 Kem, Michael 241 Kerr, Elizabeth 241 Kerr, Jennifer 387 Kerrjustin 234 Kershner, Kathryn 213 Kershul, Thomas 317 Kersten, Daniel 218 Kerwin, Steven 387 Kesavan, Yamini 234 Kessler,Gary 388 Kessler,Greg 351, 388 Kesslerjennifer 347 Kessler, Kristin 250 Kessler, S. Beth 388 Kesten, Shoshanna 225 Keswin, Ethan 303 Ketner, Kathryn 269 Kettel, James 388 Kettingerjonathan 248 Key, Maya 137 Keydeljason 214 Keysjr 342 Keys, Travis 388 Keyser, Lisa 388 Keyser, Marc 216 Khachaturian, Mark 247 Khaleel, Mohammed 388 Khalid, Fararishah 216 Khalsa, Kimberly 241 Khambatta, Jasmine 343 Khan, Mohiba 221 Khan, Shawn 388 Kharmai, Ravindra 229 Khasnabis, Debi 239 Khattak, Sadaf 249 Khawam, Paul 328 Khemani, Shared 303 Kher, Gautam 209 Kher, Kiran 234 Khetan, Sanjay 253, 315 Khilanani, Vijay 228 Khodadadeh, Sarah 262 Khomutin, Michael 303 Khomutin, Mike 388 Khondker, Omar 292 Khoojonathan 253 Khouri, Anton 224 Khoury.Samir 236 Khurana, Andrew 301 Khurana, Anita 388 Kiani, Bahrain 388 Kiddjaime 269 Kidd,Sabrina 276 Kideckel, Mike 388 Kidle, Emily 244 Kiehler, Jason 328 Kielhorn, Erika 249 Kierpiec, Charles 224 Kiessel, Jennifer 221 Kifferstein, Bradley 303 Kilarski, Shara 349 Killian.Adam 223 Killian.Kari 317 Killipsjason 214 Kilpatrick, Andrew 329 Kim, Andrew 291 Kim, Ann 228 Kim, Brian 221, 388 Kim, Caroline 388 Kim, Chang 243 Kim, Charles 321 Kim, Dae-Hee 388 Kim, David 218 Kim, Edward 328 Kim, Eric 244 Kim, Hae-Won .... 340 KimJIahn 315 Kimjennifer 232 Kimjocelyn 267 Kim, Keith 248 Kim, Kyong 252 Kim, Lynn 388 Kim, Marissa 279 Kim, Melissa 388 Kim, Michael 244 Kim,Noelle 388 Kim, Paul 388 Kim, Sarah 213 Kim, Sunyoon 388 Kim, Susan 250 Kim,Tae 250 Kim, Teresa 388 Kim, Thomas 343 Kim, Una 241 Kim,Won-Tak 388 Kim,Woo-Yeon 211 Kim,Yong 388 Kim, Younghwa 229 Kim, Youngsun 229 Kim.Yu 388 Kim-Shapiro, Marissa 262 Kimball, Amanda 247, 320, 388 Kimbrough, Ginnard 244 Kimpton, Meghan 312 Kinahanjohn 296, 388 Kinariwala, Nipa 247, 308 Kinast, Rob 212 King, Brian 388 King, Christopher 321 King, Cindy 388 King, David 292, 321 King, Jamil 285 Kingjanet 217 Kingjeffrey 317 King, Kenyatta 237 King, LaShonda 388 King, Michael 290 King, Victoria 271 Kingma, Kelli, 266 Kingsbury, Eric 241 Kingsley, Robert 217 Kinney, Melissa 236, 328, 329 Kinney, Rebecca 327 Kinon, Jennifer 137 Kinsler, Christen 12, 129, 276 Kirchhoff, Meredith 244 Kircos, Jason 244 Kirmis, Nathan 301 Kirschnerjenny 219 Kirschner, Ross 217 Kirshenbaum, Jessica 388 Kirshman, Rachel 282 Kirshner, Matthew 295 Kishaba, Reid 388 Kishnani, Rickesh 214 Kisiel, Kevin 290 Kitajima, Hiroumi 218 Kitchen, Andrew 388 Kivisaari, David 347 Kivo.Erin 232 Kivowitz, Michael 209 Klais, Molly 213 Klamojoe 55 Klamojoseph 217 Klawender, Heather 241 Klear, Emily 264 Kleiman, Aaron 388 Kleimanjill 319 Klein. Anders 388 Klein, Caitlin 232, 341 Klein, Christopher 388 Klein, Cory 243 Klein, Evan 210 Klein, Justin 291 Klein, Lauren 340 Klein, Marcie 137 Klein, Pam 282 Klein, Phil .... 183, 237 Klein, Stephanie 338, 389 Kleinberg, Felicia 209 Kleinberg, Lauren 282 Kleinlein, Christie 272 Kleinmanjodi 228 Kleinman, Rachel 237 Klemanski, Aaron 238 Klempner, Rebecca 281 Klemptner, Daniel 217 Klenoff.Sara 282 Klinghoffer, Chad 291 Klipp.Luke 213, 346 Klisz, William 244 Klos,Alex 321 Klotz James 300 Kloustin, Kelly 281, 389 Kluczynski, Emily 228 Klug, Christopher 389 Klug, Vaughn 302 Knaeble, Bridget 180, 181, 223 Knapp, Deward 389 Knapp, Eric 216 Knapp, Hilary 282, 343 Knapp IV, Seaman 389 Knapper, Kelly 282 Knauf, Kara 239 Knecht, Elissa 267 Knight, Stephanie 280 Knoch, Johanna 329 Knoll, Allison 212 Knoll, Gillian 237 Knopf, Rachel 342 Knopsnider, Johanna 264, 331 Knorr. Elizabeth 271 Knowles, Alicia 232 Knowles, Jennifer 271 Knowlton, Carrie 349 Knowlton, Zachary 227 Knox, David 217 Knox, Keivu 252 Knox, Sarah 389 Knox, Scott 243, 300 Ko, James 209 Ko.Youngcheol 229 Koay, Kelly 342, 389 Kobet, Christopher 216 Kobrzycki, Kara 211, 248 Koby.Stacie 217 Kobylarekjonathan 248 Kochanek, Kimberly 232 Koehler, Kevin 389 Koellhofer, Daniel 389 Koenig, Deana 389 Koenigsberg, Meredith 281 Koenigsknecht, Amanda ..268, 269 Koepsell. Jennifer 342 Koester, Tara 281 Koffler, Michael 229 Kohen, Douglas 293 Kohen, Jamie 389 Kohen, Robbie 245 Kohlerjason 222 Kohler, Michelle 329 Kohn, Elizabeth 209, 271 Kohn, Jessica 389 Kohon, Anika 223 Koivunen, Beth 266, 267, 343 Kokas,Aynne 224 Kokkinos, Rachael 239 Kokko, Karolyn 217, 269 Kokones, Scott 216 Kolb, Maggie 282 Kolesar, Shannon 317 Kolkman, Ann 114, 310, 313, 323, 389 Komanecki, Christopher 337 Komsuoglu, Halden 229 Komuniecki, Eric 210 Konkle, Kevin 232 Konopinski, Katrina 334 Konzen, Emily 249, 272 Koo, Belinda 136, 137 Koo, Gavin .... 330 Koo, Hyojung 251 Koojeffry 325 Koonin, Daniel 291 Koorndyk, Melissa 236, 249 Koponen-Hsu, Jennifer 209 Kordiolis, Christina 233 Korn, Lauren 249 Komfeld, Joanna 389 Koroly, Amanda 237 Koron, Erin 223, 267 Korosi, Kristina 250 Korotkin, Andrea 265 Korpi, Matthew 234 Korreck, Kelly 323 Korson, Charles 228 Kort,Meagan 312, 389 Korth, Sarah 343 Koryba, Jeffrey 212 Korytkowski, Kristen 225 Kosanke, Pam 132 Kosann, Jennifer 338 Kosarek, Philip 325 Koschik, Daniel 209 Koschtialjulie 269 Kosebutzki, Walter 248 Kosick,Mark 187 Kosin, Jonathan 221 Kosiorekjeff 258, 389 Kosnik, Paul 226 Kossen, Matthew 304 Koster, Nicholas 236 Kostun, Patrick 236 Kosutic, Jennifer 389 Koto, Karl 43 Kotok, Adam 209 Kotok, Leah 239 Kottalis, Maria 212 Kou, Karina 342 Kouchnerkavich, David 213 Kouskoulas, Tamara 250 Kovac, Matthew 248 Kovacik. Richard 238, 249 Kovalszki, Katalin 250 Kovich, David 236 Kowalis, Melissa 389 Kowalis, Michael 228 Kowalski, Anthony 219 Kozfkay, Eric 389 Koziol, David 243 Kozloff, Diana 216 Kozlowski, Eric 244 Kozma,Kelley 242 Kozowicz, Anne 247, 271 Kozubal, Kristi 208, 351 Kraff, David 218 Krafft, Ryan 238 Kraft, John 227 Kraft, Rebecca 212 Kraft, Tim 123 Kraft, Timothy 302 Kramb, Jason 315 Kramer, Adam 238 Kramer, Alyssa 260 Kramer, Ann 218 Kramer, Jeffrey 290 Kramer, Jodie 252 Kramer, Lisa 271 Kramer, Michelle 279 Kramer, Scott 389 Krampe, Autumn 223 Krantz, David 208, 303 Kranz,Elana 214, 344 Krause, Jennifer 249 Krause, Kylene 250 Krause, Michael 244 Krause, Patrick 234 Krauss, David 389 Kravitz, Meredyth 389 Kreger, Craig 301 Kreidlerjon 225 Kreidler, Michelle 264 Kreis, Frank 234 Kreitzman, Susan 389 Kremer, Meredith 344 Krenz, Andrew 389 Kreple, Maureen 217 Kress, Kelly 262, 267 Kribs, Jamie 338 Krieger, Rebecca 389 Kriegshaber, Scott 389 Krisbergh, Deborah 237 Krischer, Carrie 344 Krischer, Jaclyn 210 Krishnan, Sandhya 220 Krishnan, Sanjay 389 Krishnan, Sanjeev 233, 327 Krishnan, Sheila 212 Kristan.Kari 209, 282 Kroll, Steven 389 Krootjoshua 212, 299 Krop, Sebastian 252 Krueger, Gordon 322 Krueger, Heather 239 Krueger, Laura 389 Krueger, Leslie 34 Krug, Michael 389 Krull, Alyssa 239 Krumrei, Erich 310, 317, 389 Krupa, Matthew 228 Krupansky, Kathryn 222 Kruse, Shara 28 Kruska, Elizabeth 232 Kruszka, Jessica 241 Kryscynski, David 305 Kryszko, Richard 214 Krywko, Kyle 290 Krzeszakjennifer 266, 267 Krzyzaniak, Kelly 225 Ku, Lawrence 214 Ku, Vivian 214 Kuang, Odalys 389 Kuang,Suki 342 Kube, Courtney 272 Kubica, Jolanta 249 Kubis, Elizabeth 250, 317 Kucek, Victor 301 Kuck, Christopher 222 Kudat, Omer 209 Kudrickjessica 389 Kudyba, Carmela 347 Kuebler, Lisa 279 Kuebler, Paige 323 Kuester, Jennifer 271 Kuet, Kenneth 233 Kuether, Matthew 241 Kuhlman, Kjersten 157 Kuhn, Marissa 237 Kuipers, Gerben 241 Kulczycki, Heather 269 Kulick, Beth 220 Kulik, Kristen 232, 265 Kulkami, Deepak 326 Kulkami, Niketa 238 Kullis,Tricia 280, 389 Kulpa, Andrew 238, 291 Kumar, Abhishek 210 Kumar, Hari 238 Kumar, Kartik 293 Kumasi, Kafi 389 Kumaus, Chad 292 Kumer, Abhishek 344 Kunec, Nicole 242 Kunetz,Mike 316 Kuniyuki II, Kaname 329 Kuniyuki lii, Yukio 329 Kuniyuki, Kaname 392 Kuniyuki, Yukio 392 Kunjara-Na-Ayudhya, Tisana 228, 301, 348 Kunnath, li 294 Kuo, Benita 343 Kuo, Christine 247 Kuo, Eddie 252 Kuo, Michelle 308, 392 Kuo, Teresa 247 Kuperstein, Emily 214, 323 Kupetman, Aaron 291 Kupferen David 248 Index 443 Kurjan, Aaron 292 Kurkowski. Michelle 247 Kurlansky, Mindy 392 Kurleto.James 244 Kurokawa, Sachiko 247 Kurth. Jenny 189 Kurtz-Phelan, Rachel 210 Kurudiyara, Priya 232 Kushiner, Donald 216 Kushman, Timothy 304 Kushner, Tony 73 Kuy.Jaavon Kindall 342 Kuykindall, Jaavon 342 Kuypers, Timothy 301 Kuzak, Steven 223 Kuziemkojeff 219 Kuzma, Lisa 210 Kwai, George 304 Kwak, Eugene 210 Kwan.Roy 392 Kwapis, Karen 223 Kwarta, Evan 303 Kwiatkowski, Lee 290 Kwiatkowski, Scott 234 Kwok, Justin 316 Kwok, Lok-Yi 249 Kwon, Dong-Hee 241 Kwon, Mee-Jin 221 Kyle, Michael 209 Kyser, David 210 Kzechislevskinski, Englebert 290 L La Bute, Alexander 227 La Mothe, Andrea 223 La Londe, Brian 233 La Beau, Jeffrey 252 La Bash, Kelly 221 La Mastro, Lisa 331 La Pointe, Lisa 224 LaMacchia,Marc 228 La Victoire, Marie 249 La Mastro, Lisa 392 La Pierre, Melanie 271 La Guire, Philip 227 La Grelius, Piper 265 La Porte, Sarina 208 La Perre Jr, Thomas 214 La Voz Mexicana 327 Labadie, Lisa 136, 137 Labert, Deonna 211 LaBranche, Lauren 180 Laby, Darin 292 Lacerenza, Loren 392 LaCombreJill 219 LaCosse, Michael 392 LaCour, Laurel 137, 311 Lacsamana, Cynthia 322 Laesch, Andrea 223 Lafayette, Tameka 392 Lafferty, Matthew 296 LaForge, Maureen 392 Lager, Rosa 224 Lagios,Kera 225, 269, 342 Lagreen.Junice 223 Lahey, Christopher 214 Lai, Elaine 333 Lai, Eric 224 Lai,Fan-leuk 392 Lai, Patricia 211, 272 Lai.Pui 232 Lai, Wei-Shin 239 Lai, Wen 238 laiaddee, Jamie 219 Uighold, Saaron 313, 323, 384, 392 Laiken, Michael 290 Laitala, Brooke 318 Laitala, Megan 392 l.ake, Jeremy 241 Lake, Krystina 250 Lake, Matthew 301 Lake.Zerrick 345 Lakesha, Shell 392 Lala,Ava 209 Lallonari, Trad 282 Lally, Kathleen 20, 276 Lam, Amy 392 Lam, Denise Pascual 211, 248 Lam, Hoi-Peng 214 Lam, Jun-Chi 208 Lam, Margaret 247 Lam, Martin 252, 392 Lam, Priscilla 392 Lamb, Charles 218 Lambe, Stacy 271 Lambert, Erica 392 Lambert, Joseph 315 Lambros, Emily 392 Lamer, Lisa 392 Lamerato, Amanda 125, 312, 392 Lamias, Mark 222, 347 Lamnin, Tanya 347 Lampejared 329 Lampear, An 226 Lampert, Rachel 392 Lamping, Jennifer 212, 264 Lampman, Anne Abbrecht 342 Lanji 236 Lanard, Scott 321 Landan, Karl 291 Landau, Jillian 281 Landeros, Marlanna 239 Landeryou, Johanna 392 Landesman, Nathan 392 Landin, Armando 229, 346 Landolt, George 209 Landon, Anne 212 Landry, Daniel 392 Lane, Brian 229 Lane, Christopher 236 Lane, Cristina 241 Lang, Aaron 217 Lang, Ian 236 Lang, Irene 251 Langjolene 344 Lang, Scott 208 Langdon, Mike 103 Langen, Kelly 269 Larger, Matthew 392 Langford, Sarah-Elizabeth 180 Langham, Elizabeth 216 Langmorejohn 126 Langridge, Matthew 233 Lanier, Gregg 327 Lannijr, Thomas 305 Lanterman, Paul 237 Laper, Rebecca 232 Lapham, Warren 392 Lapinski, Stacy 323 Lapitan, Anne 250 Lapka Jr., Joseph 248 LaPointe, Lisa 12 Lappin, Jeremy .-. 315 Lappo, Karmen 132 Larabell, Christopher 217, 329 Laranang, Ronelle 312, 392 Lareau, Karen 265, 310, 313 Laritz, Rachel 211 Larkey, Kerry 247 Larose, Corey 296 Larsen, Kristin 214 Larson, Amy 223, 347 Larsuel, Michael 216, 294 Laskowski, Chris 191 Laskowski, Jennifer 325 Laskowsky, Julie 250 Lasser, Beth 392 Lassoff, Mark . 263, 296, 313, 392 Last, Douglas 341, 392 Latack, Andrew 301 Lathers, June 276, 392 Latiff.Adlin 253 Lau, Mary 250 Lau, Melissa 342 Lau,Yan 392 Laudicina, Teresa 228 Lauer, Matthew 225, 248 Lauri.Anna 239 Lauring, Tim 179 Lautzenhiser, Katie 279 Lavender, Mark 328 Law, Albert 321 Law, Deborah 342 Law, Joseph III 236 Lawden, amie 275 Lawler, Ian 392 Lawler, Shana 392 Lawrence, Jamie 237 Lawrence, Rachael 223 Lawrence, Samantha 344 Lawrence, Samuel 242 Lawson, Jeffrey 303 Lawson, Sarah 281 Layfer, Laura 267 Lazarjohn 262, 2%, 321 Lazettejohn 234 Le Moyne, Craig 321 Le Claire, Gina 217 LeGolvanJohn 393 Le Sure, Selena 239 Leach, Rebecca 340 Leader, Abby 281 Leaf.jeffery 302, 328 Leaf, Rob 150 Leaf, Ryan 151 Leavitt, Jennifer 393 Lebbon, Laura 265 Lebe, Edward 316 Lebedovych, Kristin 211 Lebedovych, Kristin 211 Leber, Matthew 224 Lebow, Robyn 393 Lebowitz, Lauren 393 tehter, Joshua 225 Ledbetter, Donna 250, 330 Lederman, Matthew 302 Lederman, Randy 211 Ledford, Sara 393 Ledgard, Edwin 179, 393 Ledy, Jason 220 Lee, Alexander 224 Lee, Alfred 393 Lee,Berinda 250 Lee, Brian 244 Lee,Camille 393 Lee,Changkyu 393 Lee, Charles 219 Lee, Cheong 250 Lee, Chih-Wei 393 Lee,Ching 393 Lee, Christopher 253 Lee, Cin-Young 252 Lee, Connie 393 Lee, David 233, 247 Lee, Dominique 250 Lee.Erika 250, 393 Lee, Frederick 348 Lee, Harry 212 Lee, Hoonjai 252 Lee, Irene 346 Lee.Ja 213 Lee, Jeffrey 238 Lee, Jennifer 217, 250 Lee, Jenny 393 Lee, Jin 332 Lee, Josephine 250 Leejuanae 237 Lee, Justin 342 Lee,Kai 247, 309 Lee, Kenneth 321 Lee,Kuei 216 Lee,Kuenok 253 Lee, Marcus 245 Lee, Mark 210 Lee, Martin 294 Lee,Meehee 393 Lee, Michael 321 444 Index Lee,Najean 250 Lee, Patrick 208, 299 Lee, Pearl 342 Lee, Rebecca 342, 337 Lee,Rebekah 56 Lee,Ryn 393 Lee, Sang 393 Lee,Seung 228 Lee,Sheung 216 Lee,Shih 252 Lee, Soo-Heyong 216 Lee,Su 209, 300 Lee, Susan 250 Leejodd 227 Lee, Victor 321, 342 Lee,Yookyong 393 Leeds, Eric 292 Leelun, Laura 220 Leenhouts, Amy 217, 279 Lefevre, Ryan 302 Leff.Alli 270 Leffak, Laura 221 Lefkowitz, Kara 393 Lefkowitz, Laura 393 Lehkerjom 380 Lehman, Lucia 271 Lehn, Jason 294 Lehrer, Robert 222 Lehv, Daniel 209 Leibowitz, Shannon 393 Leichter, Marissa 282 Leiderman, David 393 Leigh, Eric 227 Leik.Jonathon 343 Leins, Amanda 393 Leisen, Carolyn 393 Leitner, Joshua 393 Lek, Jonathan 208 Lekas,Deanna 239 Lelli, Jr, Gary 393 Lellijr,Gary 313 Lemanski, Bradley 247 Lemieux, Daniel 317 Lemire.Ann 200 Lemire, Laura 323 Lemire, Sarah 251 Lemmerhart, David 252 Lemont, Allyson 238 LeMoyne, Craig 393 Lenderman, Wendy 393 Lenick, Stephen 134 Lenker, Scott 233 Lennard, Davina 250 Lenneman, Nathan 247 Leonard, Benedict 393 Leonard, Hillary 224 Leonard, Reginald 221 Leonardo, Guru Stoute 316 Leow, Kelby 393 Lepech, Michael 253 Lepsetz, Julie 238 Lepsetz, Neal 234 Lerner.Adam 236, 303 Leroi.John 338, 393 Leslie, Karen 250 Lessem, Sarah 214 Lessnau, Barbara 252 Letzmann, Matthew 300 Leu, Heather 322 Leu,Je-Yi 342 Leung, Elaine 248 Leung, Helena 351 Leung, Kyle 209 Leung, Pak 221 Leung, Peter 238 Leung, Stephanie 250 Leutenbrink, Bryan 225 Leventhal, Lisa 261, 265, 343 Levi, Joshua 245 Levi, Paul 217 Levin, Joshua 220 Levin, Libby 237, 270 Levin, Noah 238 Levine, Dana 270 Levine, Daniel 393 Levine, Lauren 393 Levine, Michael 218, 393 Levine, Sean 218 toinson, Joanne 282 Levinson, Joshua 393 toitin, Richard 217 Levitt, Brian 394 Levitt, Noah 221 Levy, Benjamin 208, 253 Levy, Jack 227 Levy, Kelly 239 Levy, Leticia 394 Levy, Michael 210 Levy, Mike 211, 296 Lewandowski, Amy 216 Lewandowski, Molly 242 Lewis, Angela 253 Lewis, Anne 212 Lewis, Bakara 228 Lewis, Daniel 223, 301 Lewisjason 225 Lewis, Jennifer 281 Lewis, Jessie 270 Lewis, Misty 210 Lewis,.Raven 237 Lewis, Romi 236, 347 Lewis, Seann 309 Lewis, Tracey 394 Lewis, Vanessa 157 Lewiskin, Jocelyn 237, 282 Lewner, Andrew 394 Li.Tsz 394 Liang, Carmen 332, 394 Liang, Hsin-wei Cherie 325 Liang, James 332 Liang, Kaity 229 Liang, Paul 394 Liao, Leslie 220, 342 Liao, Winnie 252, 265 Liberatorejosh 123 Libkuman, Mark 45 Libman, Deborah 232 Lichten, Stephanie 394 Lichtman.Jaclyn 270 Lichtman, Lindsey 394 Liddar, Lavinder 218 Lieber, Stephanie 394 Lieberman, Emily 270 Lieffers, Marci 216 Liepa, Parsla 250 Liera, Robert 327 Lieto, Michael 223 Lifton, Deborah 394 Liggett, Kristen 265 Light, Leona 233 Light, Maurice 309, 337 Lighthill.Ann 3 94 Ligi, Kimberly 394 Ligon, Angela 394 Ligon, Rebecca 213, 330 I.ikhan, Mariam 394 Lilley, Carrie 395 Lilly, Robert 253 Lim, Daren 304 Lim, I-wen 395 Lim, John 332 Lim, JoungHoon 395 Lim, Pauline 342 Lim, Sowon 251 Lim, Sung 395 Lima, Talita 344 Limauro, Jessica 157 Limaye, Seema 395 Liming, Catherine 395 Lin, Alex Wei Haw 243 Lin, Alice 332, 333 Lin, Bendy 216 Lin.Brenda 395 Lin, Christopher 332 Lin, Chung-Han 342 Lin.Jie 237 Lin, Jim 221, 248 Un,Li-Chih 342 Lin, Marvin 234 Lin, Michael 395 Itas . .. Lin, Peter Lin, Shih-Chieh Lin, T.Kyle Lindell, Rian 1? Lindemann, Matthew Linden, Laurie Lindenmayer.John .... Linder, Jennifer Lindholm, Sarah Lindrup, Scott 216, 31 ' Lindsay, Griffin Lindstrom, Tara Lines, Sarah Ling, Amanda Ling, Anna Ling, Daniel Ling, Mandy Ling, Tony Link, Fred Link, Frederick Link III, William Linkjeffrey Linn, Emily Linn, Marisa Linscott, Kristin 239, 265 Linsky, Sam Linstroth, Joseph Liongjanice Lioujeff Liou, Vanessa Lipari, Laura Lipkind, Maxim 234 Lipof, Tamar 324 Upper, Ilan 208, 303 Lipski, Tobias 59 Lipson, Elena 270 Lipson, Ross 395 Lipton, Andrea 210, 281 Lirtzman, Daniel 395 Lis, Daniel 222 Lishawa, Brian 395 Lishawa, Shane 242 Lissauer, Nicole 209, 281 Lissauer, Ryan 208 Listen, Matthew 226, 292 Liszt, Amy .... Litchford, Thomas 242 Little, Andrew Little, Sarah .. Littlefield, Sarah 395 Littler, Colin Littleton, Jason 223 Liftman, Marcus 252 Litwin.Jill 324, 395 Litwin, Jordan 234 Liu, Amy 395 Liu, Andrew 209, 342 Liu, George 395 Liu, Gerald 342 Liu, Heather 224 Liu, Joe 304 pell Car Liu, Sonia 213, 341 Liu, Teng-Hsiang 342 Livedoti, Beth 2i Livermore, Heather J Livesay, Jennifer 2 Livingston, Mark 2 1 Lizyness, Michelle 21 Llama, David 292 Llanto, Jennifer 234 Lloyd, Charley 249, Lloyd, Jarell Lloyd, Kelby Lo, Jennifer 395 Lobbins, Maryum of Lochner, Michael 241 Locke, Alan 216 Lockhart, Lelania 395 Lockwood, Ann 252 Lockwood, Heather 250, 264 Lodato, Anthony 302 Loeffler, Keith 234 Loesberg, Kathy 269 Loetzsch, Michael 28 Loewen, Andrea 217 Mid. : : MI. ph . 253 218 : - Logan, Jennifer 281 Logan, Joshua 395 Logwood. Dyann 395 Lohman, David 395 man, Emily 395 mbard, Jamie 395 bardo, Suzanne 237 in, Nicole 249, 340 iLonergan, Kim 268, 351 [Long, Brian 320 tag, Corey 340 ' ig, Emily 232, 345 igjesseca 396 ng, John 141 ig,Kelley 336 :g, Kristin 338, 351 :g, Mercedes 214 g, Michael 217 g, Rebecca 313, 343, 3% Theresa 228 ig, Wilson 248 igacre, Andrew 291, 396 igcore, Lawrence 224 ige, Tania 204 igo Jr., Thomas 216, 305 .Raymond 252 Erin 279 is, Robert III 210, 317 y, Sylvia 396 :z. Benjamin 208 z,Bert 61 Claudia 137 David 214 Richard 294 :-Roman, Orlando 224 .Rachael 237, 270 z, Chad 301 iz, Christian 396 iy,John 228 imer, Gardner III 227 imer III, Gardner 291 i; Darren 212 ski, Rebecca 247 nski, Samantha 264, 325 luadro, Neil 396 ;ia,Jadyn 272 Jamie 264 ia, Nicholas 303 Cory 396 :ks, Jamie 325 Hindy, Jamie 238 Hindy, Robin 396 xiwsma, Laurie 314 we, Stephanie 343 welace,Mike 296, 297 veland,Miki 271 iventhal, Barbara 271 ivemick, Michael 295 wing, Jonathan 252 nis, William III 241 wiska, Alison 238 w, Michael 212 we, Frederick 3% we, Jennifer 272 we, John 396 wery.Aiisya 259, 287 whim, Sharon 247 witz, Andrew 218 wrie, George 329 wry, Nicole 222, 228 Hnak, Jason 243 Koya, Ramon 327 iA Student Government 327 4, Kristina 224 J,Kunche 227 obin, Glenn 214 xas, Crystal 252 jcas, Elizabeth 338 i,Jana 396 Sebastian 243 Bret 3% Chandra 213 iirsky,0had 396 ig,Adam 219 ig, Benjamin 213, 321 Lufkin, Bridget 220, 308 Lugo.Joanelle 228 Lugo, Joaney 226 Lui, Calvin 214 Luk, Edward 3% Luk, Lai 247 Lukasik, Kelly 157 Lukito. Anastasia 396 Lukito, Elizabeth 247, 326 Lum, Evonne 3% Lum, Jessica... 261, 262, 274, 3% Lumpkins, Erin 247 Lund, Danielle 138, 139 Lundberg, William 223 Lundquist, Ross 225 Luoma, Kevin 396 Luplow, Emily 236 Luplow, Sarah 220 Lupnitz,Tamy 319, 343 Lurie.Anne 347 Lurie, Jessica 3% Luth, Tanya 217 Luther, David 245 Lutwin, Karen 396 Lutz, Brian 396 Lutz, Heather 211, 269 Lutzjerod 238 Lutzy.Jillian 267, 396 Luu.Janette 396 Luzadre, Elizabeth 247 Ly,My 249 Lyford, Ryan 3% Lynch, Lawrence 327 Lynn, Marci 270 Lynn, Melissa 270 Lyon, Aaron 227 Lyons, Scott 3% Lytle, Brock 300 Lytlejay 293 Lyzenga, Megan 239 M M-Flicks 318 Ma, Chi 396 Ma, Chung 214 Ma, Derek 208 Ma,Hedy 215, 239 Ma, Jeff 249 Ma, Jennifer 249 Ma, Marisa 396 Majan 211 Maas, Leslie 251 Mac Ewen, Anne 214 Mac Farlane, Katie 244 Mac Lean, Justin 242 MacCallum, Charles 396 MacDonald, Bradley 396 MacDonald, Jason 396 MacFerrin, Michael 234 Machiorlattijohn 221 Maci, Brian 218 Mack, Chris 248, 253 Mack, Christpher 248 Mack, Kristalyn 244 Mackecknie, Chris 396 MacKenzie, Kate 137 MacLachlan, Brian 396 MacLachlan.John 338, 3% MacLennan, Allison 396 Macnowski, Rochelle 279 Macon.Hayley 248, 396 Macy, Joshua 296, 397 Madden, Brian 331 Madden, Elizabeth 250, 272 Madden, Rachel 344, 397 Madden-Sturges, Rebecca 317 Maddock, Elizabeth 137, 210 Maddux, Justin 294 Madison, Eve 282, 397 Madrigal, Gandy 337 Madrilejo, Dion 243 Madsen, Kim 279 Magar,Avedis 221, 318, 327 Magdowski, Kristin 397 Magee, Margaret 397 Magid, Abby 270 Magid, Jaime 397 Magidson, Adriane 241 Magliochetti, Joseph 397 Magnus, Edward 397 Magnuson, Brian 253, 343 Mahajan, Renu 271 Mahannah, Jacqueline 397 Mahlstedt, Lindsay 244 Mahmood, Meliza 397 Mahon, Krissy 275 Mahrus, Marco 248 Mai, Evelyn 332 Maida, Kevin 397 Maida, Mark 301 Maier, Carrie 156, 157 Maier, Lora 236 Mainal, Azizah 252, 397 Mair, Seth 397 Majali, Nasser 212 Majeske, Raelyn 249 Majeski, Jessica 302, 397 Major, Caroline 397 Major, Erica 211, 248 Majszak, Christina 253 Majtyka, Michael 218 Mak, Winnie 397 Makela, Ann 269 Makins, Kaylyn 223 Makris, Alexander 244 Malaczynski, Joanna 309 Malak, David 292 Malarney, Eric 216 Malchow,Tom 190, 191 Malcoun, Joseph II 295 Malde,Sachit 223 Male, Lauren 282 Malen, Jonathan 290 Malesky.Amy 397 Malhas, Hana 239 Malicki, Jessica 244 Malik, Angela 249 Malin, Catherine 238 Maliszewski, Anne 282, 397 Malkani.Shiela 397 Malkus, Kara 208 Mall, Rebecca 237 Mallorie, Leeann 225 Maloof, Christian 397 Malter, Stefan 397 Maltese, Kelly 224 Malthaner, Laura 244 Malvitz, Laurel 214 Mamat, Jonathan 303 Mammel, Lindsey 228 Mamou, Najla 237 Mancina, Leah 397 Mancuso, Brad 216 Mandel, Jason 303, 397 Mandiracilar, Eren 216 Mandrea, Monique 397 Manetta, Marie 344 Manghnani, Suman 397 Mangla, Ismat 323 Mangla, Sarah 351 Mangol, Jennifer 397 Mangona, Gerald 217, 305 Mani, Sunitha 338 Maniker, Robert 238 Mann, Elizabeth 342 Mann, Jessica 211, 248 Mann, Jonathan 222 Manning, Ryan 222, 294 Manoogian, Aram 224 Manoogian, Vanessa 281 Manske.Jill .. 114, 313, 324, 340, 397 Mansukhani, Suraj 216 Mansur, Roni 243 Manton, Jeffrey 236 Manuel, Elisa 397 Manzi, David 291 Mapili.Mark 304 Marble, Andrew 296 Marbury, Aaron 302 Marcelin, Philippe 241 Marchand, Yvonne 214, 265 Marchel, Elizabeth 228 Marchetti, David 248 Marcinkowski, Karin 342 Marcolini, Richard 345 Marcoullis, Panayiotis 241 Marcus, Gustavo 317 Marcus, Jonathan 217 Marcus, Rebecca 397 Marek, Lorri 237 Mares, Melissa 208 Maresca , Christina 344, 397 Margolies, Janis 397 Marianj, Patricia 397 Marinec, Paul 210 Mariner, Jeffrey 291 Marion, Craig 234 Marion, Robin 219 Mark, Wendy 397 Markenson, Eli 397 Marker, Emily 346 Markman, Edward 220 Marko, Rebecca 397 Markowitz, Jaime 398 Markowitz, Jillian 238 Marks, Ashley 157 Marks, Jason 293 Marks, Jessica 270 Markwardt, Chuck 293 Marlette, Joshua 233 Marlin, Marc 292 Manner, Joshua 292, 342, 398 Maronen, Barbara 223, 398 Maros, Leanya 265 Maroun, Habeeb 233 Marquez, Sofia 308, 326, 398 Marrero, Derik 217 Marsac, Patrick 217 Marsack, Melissa 247 Marsano, Joseph 245 Marsh, Erin 338, 398 Marsh, Kara 250 Marshall, A. Kenyatta 285, 398 Marshall, Emily 223 Marshall, Jodi 398 Marshall, Kara 398 Marshall, Kyle 244, 302 Marshall, Lindsay 398 Marshall, Sarah 224, 308 Marsico, Vincent 238 Martay, Pete 134 Martell.Alina 251 Martens, Jeffrey 210 Martha Cook 1st Floor Mezzanine 25 1 2nd Floor 251 3rd Floor 251 4th Floor 251 Martin, Amy 398 Martin, Deuane 228 Martin, Gregory 233 Martin, Jeffrey 217 Martin, Leah 347 Martin, Nicholas 313, 398 Martin, Renee 233, 247 Martin, Robert 302 Martin, Toni 224 Martin, Trad 280 Martin, Tracy 280 Martindale, Aynsley 248, 253, 398 Martineau, David 218 Martinez, Alexander 327, 398 Martinez, Anna 327 Martinez, Enrique 208 Martinez, Felipe 326 Martinez, Marcela 344 Martinez, Martha 237 Martinez-Comacho, Alvaro 216 Martinson, Ranve 398 Martinson, Robert 301, 398 Marwil.Joseph 213 Marx, Emily 250 Mary Markley 1,2, Basement 239 1st 2nd Floor 239 1st Little 234 1st Little B 234 1st Reeves 234 2nd Elliot 234 2ndUttle 234 2nd Reeves 234 3rd Floor 239 3rd Butler 238 3rd Butler 2 238 3rd Elliot Even 236 3rd Elliot Odd 236 3rd Floor 239 3rd Frost 237 3rd Reeves 234 4th Elliot A 236 4th Butler 238 4th Elliot B 237 4th Floor 239 4th Frost A 237 4th Frost B 236 4th Reeves 234 5thBlagdon 238 5th Fisher 237 5th Scott 236 5thVanTyne 237 6thBlagdon 238 6th Fisher 238 6th Scott 236 6thVaniyne 237 Staff 249 Marzo.Tina 137 Mascari, Sara 323 Mascara, Man 271 Mashue, Matthew 345 Mashue, Timothy 244, 249 Masi, Andrew 244 Mason, Corey 242 Mason, Emily 239, 279 Mason, Jarett 328 Mason, Michael 300 Massagli, Alison 137 Massand, Shan 217 Massaquoi, Hawa 225 Masselink, Robert 321 Mast, Andrew 337, 398 Masta, Stephanie 210 Masten, Joseph 222 Mastri, Dante 321, 346 Mastrogiacomo, Nina 244 Mataverde, Philip 398 Matejak, Amanda 269, 318 Mateos, Linda 239 Mathews,Beth 248, 398 Mathews, Emily 213 Mathison, Evan 236, 304 Mallow, Robyn 234 Matola, Lindsay 242 Matricaria, Andrew 303 Matsey, Mahoganey 209 Mattei, Brian 217 Mattei, Elizabeth 236 Mattei, Laura 398 Mattey.Zachary 225 Matthews, Jairo 245 Matthews, Katrina 241, 249, 259, 287 Matthews, Tiffany 214, 288, 398 Mattison, Rebecca 398 Mattoo, Priyanka 225 Matuga, Carolyn 272 Matuszak, Sara 250 Mauldin , Geneen 244 Maurant, Dara 398 Maxwell, Lauren 137 Maxwell, Shannon 398 May, Christopher 243 Mayberry, Sarah 325 Mayer, Beth 217 Mayer, Jane 398 Mayes, Eric 145, 426 Mayfield, Julie 225, 264 Mayk, Lauren 338 Maynard, Galen 305 Mayojoy 309 Mayoras.John 296 Mazurek, Kyle 217 Mazzochijayme 398 Mazzonne, Kelly 249 Mbanu, Nkechi 228 Me Crodden, Allen 294 McLean, Amber 224 Me Leod, Amy 232 Me Kenzie, Andrew 213 Me Million, Brian 309 Me Mullin, Brian 291 Me Daniel, Brooke 269 Me Gahey, Brooke 276 Me Cully, Bruce 302 McConnell.Cathleen 244, 267 McLauchlin.Chad 227 Me Callum, Chaquanda 244 Me Cullen, Christie 208 Me Ginley, Christopher 232 Me Graw, Colleen 279 Me Kieman, Corey 234 McCullough,Cristina 213 Me Laughlin, Damon 226, 301 Me Murtrie, Daniel 295 Me Kinnon, Darren 294 Me Gill, Dennis 218 Me Kenzie, Deverell 233 Me Intyre, Donald 221 Me Laughlin, Donald 331 Me Keague, Elizabeth 223 Me Kinstry, Elizabeth 264 Me Cutcheon, Eric 340 Me Wain, Erin 234 Me Morrow, Gregory 228 McAfee, Ian 223 Me dowry, Jaclyn 234, 272 Me Askin, James 290 Me Cabe, Jason 226 Me Cormack, Jason 224 Me Mahon, Jeffrey 233 McCaffrey-Jennifer 272 Me Coy, John 214 McIlduff.John 218 Me Anallen, Julia 247 Me Cabe, Justin 300 Me Laughlin, Kathleen 225 Me Curdy, Kathryn 214 McGee,Kathryn 242, 249 Me Leod, Kelly 279 Me Gee, Kenya! 252 Me Coy, Kevin 243 McAfee,Laruth 253, 343 McAfee III, Leo 253 McAnuff, Lisa 209 Me Dougall. Marcelo 327 McAvoy, Mary 317 McGreevy,Mary 245, 271 Me Guinness, Mary 239 Me Donald, Melissa 242 Me Bride, Michael Bride 236 Me Daniel, Michael 2% Me Glinchey, Michele 237, 280 Me Cormick, Molly 216 Me Farlin, Natalie 252 Me Kenzie, Noelle 220 Me Daniels, Scott 243 Me Bride, Sean 290 McMillian.Shawna 250, 317 McGuire, Stephanie 224 Me Caslin, Thomas 343 Me Avoy, Timothy 295 Me Eachron, Wayne 221 McPherson,Wiliiam 329 McAnuff, Stacie 244, 249 McArdle, Stephanie 157 McBean, Courtney 398 Index 445 McCaffeiy. Brooke 282 McCarron, Michael 398 McCarthy, Scarlet 137 McCarty, Erin 211 McClatchey, Suni 268 McClintock, Jesse 227 McCloskey, Thomas 2% McClung, Julie 244 McComb, Erin 398 McCombs, Michelle 351 McCracken. Michael 220 McCready. Jennifer 10 McCully, Kathleen 398 McDaniel, Brooke 342 McDaniel, Mike 262 McDaniels, Michael 262 McDonough, Benjamin 398 McFarlane, Brad 140, 141 McGahey, Brooke 276, 277 McGahey, Michael 398 McGarry, Theresa 314 McGee, Dana 398 McGee, Kathryn 398 McGee, Rhonda 398 McGee, Stephen 316 McGinnis, Patrick 336 McGlinnen, David 208 McGowan, Tekisha 250 McGraw, Colleen 398 McGraw, Veronica 241 McGregor, Katie 158, 204 McGregor, Katie 158 Mclnnis, Erinn 237, 249, 288, 318 Mclntosh, Elizabeth 399 McKay, Kelly 399 McKeague, Liz 282 McKean,Erin 399 McKee, Heather 399 McKenzie, Andrew 214 McKenzie, Noelle 343 McKinley, Steven 399 McKittrickJen 132 McLand,Eric 399 Mclaughlin, Don 204, 310 Mclaughlin, Karie 340 McLennon, Amanda 312 McMahon, Robert III 234 McNamara, Kyle 399 McNeal, Patrick 351 McNeil, Daniel 399 McPeak, Robert 226 McPhail, Jennifer 346 McQuade, Karen 246 McQuery, Mike 146 McQuillan, Brian 214 McQuillan, Lisa 342 Mcquillan, Lisa 223 McTigue, Timothy 399 McWha, Mike 191 MdSobri, Mohamed 399 Me, George 290 Meacham, Kiersten 279 Mead, Paul 243, 301 Meade, James 253 Meah, Shihab 399 Means, Ronald 248, 313, 399 Meconis, Kevin 229 Medaugh, Richard 222, 291 Meddings.Jennifer 399 Medel, Aurelio 219 Meder, Jennifer 232 Meder,Ryan 330 Meek, Tamatha 399 Meeusen, Mitchell 233 Meeuwsen, Matthew 242 Megge, Marissa 265 Mehandru, Shachi 237 Mehram.Tim 291 Mehta, Kiran 208 Mehta, Parini 241 Mehta, Probir 310, 313, 399 Meigs, Brandon 295, 328 Meincke, Christopher 325 Meinke, Samantha 236 Meints,Darla 247 Meisenhelder, Heidi 223 Meister, Brian 400 Meklir. Derek 81 Melendez, Robert 218, 309 Melfl, Michael 48, 302 Melhem, Mike 302 Mellon, Matt 297 Mellon, Matthew 227 Mellon, Patrick 234 MellorlH.Joseph 248, 302, 317 Melnikova, Olga 224 Meloni, Marina 400 Melton, Willieum 211 Meltzer, Brett 237 Men, On Tsui 250 Menaker, Stephanie 237, 250 Mendel, Joel 234 Mendel, Jonathan 229 Mendelin, Tony 222 Mendelowitz, Jessica 239 Mendelsohn, Jake 225 Mendelson, Robyn 270, 400 Mendezjodi 250 Mendoza, Alfonso 293 Mendoza, Linnea 176, 177 Menon, Krishna 234 Men ' s Baseball 134 Men ' s Basketball 197 Men ' s Cross Country 159 Men ' s Glee Club 321 Men ' s Golf 192 Men ' s Gymnastics 179 Men ' s Swimming Diving 191 Men ' s Tennis 140 Mens Track and Field 204 Menyah, Maame-Esi 211 Meoak, Scott 400 Merandi, Paul 243 Merchant, Zaheer 234 Mercurio, Alissa 269 Mercurio, Kimberly 217, 272 Merin, Michal 212, 346 Merkerson 111, Emerson ... 343, 400 Merl.Seth 323, 400 Merl, Seth, Christian Eiler 323 Meroz,Ryan 214 Merridew, Peter 208, 209, 211, 248 Merrill, Lauren 212 Merritt, Andrenise 315 Merrittjoi 400 Merriweather, Stephen 292 Mertz, James 291 Mesch,Elana 400 Mesfin, Missale 247 Mesh, Adam 292, 380, 400 Messacar, Julie 221 Messano, Tiffany 279 Messina, Christopher 234 Messing, Alexander 227 Messinger, Amanda 253 Messinger, Daniel 400 Meth, Randi : 279 Metinko, Chris 339 Metzger, Kirk 227 Metzger, Thomas 302 Meuserjeremy 223 Mexicotte, Deb 319 Meyer, Christine 279 Meyer, Elizabeth 218 Meyer, Jody 269, 400 Meyer, Kevin 224 Meyer, Scott 191 Meyer, Sherry 280, 400 M eyerovitz, David 400 Meyers, Aaron 305 Meyers, Danielle 223 Meyers, Evan 303, 331 Meyers, Holly 341 Meyers, Jaime 247 Meyers, Peter 400 Meyers., Evan 330 Mezzadri, Jonathan 315 Miao, Jason 216 Miao, Karen 208 Miarka, Daniel 217, 290 Michaels, Jason 400 Michaels, Todd 291 Michaud, Christine 180 Michelotti, Robert 290 Michelson, Dennis 291 Michigamua 310 Michiganensian 350 Michigan Club Hockey 328 Michigan Economics Society 326 Michigan Journal of Economics 328 Michigan Mentorship Program 331 Michigan Pops Orchestra 343 Michigan Skiing Club 337 Michigan Student Assembly 334 Michigan Union Board of Representatives 336 Mickey, Brian 294 Middlekauff, Garrett 218, 302 Middleton, Patrick 304 Mieczkowski, Keith 216 Miele, Joseph 291 Miesen, Alexis 323, 400 Mieszczak, Janet 228 Migally, Christina 222 Mihalik, Scott 216 Mihalo, Elizabeth 241 Mihalyfi, Anne 337, 400 Mihalyfi, Janet 337, 400 Mika, Joshua 223 Mika, Tammy 132 Mikhael.Mark 220 Mikhail, Joseph 238, 253 Mikita, Kimberly 400 Mikolaczyk, Lisabeth 312 Mikucki, Monica 232 Mikuski, Amanda 234 Milam, Andrew 243 Milarch, Angela 400 Milas, Susanne 248 Miles, Dedra 234, 249 Milhauser, Beth 400 Milius, Andy 28 Milkovich, Allison 241 Millard, Lindsay 229 Miller, Aaron 210 Miller, Alice 214 Miller, Alison 221 Miller, Amanda 346 Miller, Andrew 134 Miller, Ashley 242 Miller, Bonnie 302 Miller, Carolyn 216, 276, 323 Miller, Charles 216 Miller, Christine 325, 400 Miller, Christopher 245, 300 Miller, David 292 Miller, Diane 400 Miller, Gregory 400 Miller, Jamison 245, 269 Miller, Jason 238, 400 Miller, Jeffrey . 245, 292, 302, 400 Miller, Kendra 137, 265 Miller, Kenneth 222 Miller, Leanne 281 Miller, Matt 248 Miller, Matthew 252 Miller, Michael 303, 400 Miller, Mindy 400 Miller, Myles 243 Miller, Nicole 400 Miller, Noah 321 Miller, Paul 234 Miller, Rachel 400 Miller, Ryan 214, 236 Miller, Samuel 227 Miller, Trisha 400 Millman, Joshua 400 Millrood, Rebecca 272 Mills, Danielle 238 Milne, Cherianne 244 Milner.Jordan 400 Minahan, Elisabeth 251 Minai-Azary, Darius 304 Minard, Matthew 226, 345 Minbiole, Nicolas 401 Miner, Dustin 265 Minns, jacqui 270 Minskoff, Evan 303 Mintz, Aaron 401 Mintz, Aimee 232 Mintz, Farilee 248 Mintz, Joshua 222 Mintz, Ryan 321 Mintzer, Leslie 401 Mirabal, Nestor 247 Mireku,Afua 224 Mireku, Nana 401 Mirisciotti, Jennifer 239 Mirkhani, Alexander 317 Mirkin, Michelle 247 Misajlovic, Alexander 222 Mischler, Michael 244 Mishal.Nadia 281 Mishal, Shareen 340 Mishigian, Tamar 279 Miska, Evelyn 324 Mispelon, Melissa 219 Misra, Anita 281 Misuraca, Michael 401 Mitchell, Anne 244, 342 Mitchell, Corey 253 Mitchell, Emily 279 Mitchell, Gregory 245 Mitchell, J. Alexander 401 Mitchell, Jessica 250 Mitchell, Matthew 401 Mitchell, Rakiba 252 Mitchell, Richard 227, 330 Mitchell, Ricky 317 Mitchell, Steven 321 Mitchell, Talia 223 Mitchell, Tiffa.,, 239 Mitnick, Aiana 401 Mittal, Dhruv 210 Mittal, Nitin 241, 295 Mittelman, Michael 401 Mittelstaedt, Brian 341 Mitzner, Riki 401 Mitzner, Shari 401 Mixer, AnneMarie 401 Miyajima, Yayoi 252 Mobley, Palencia 250, 309 Moceri.Toni 209 Modi, Joseph 226 Modi, Sarah 213 Moche, Lauren 211, 281 Modica, Amy 279 Modrall, Emily 213 Moed,Lisa 324, 401 Moeggenborg, Sara 241 Moerland, Russell 315 Moffat, Christopher 218 Moghtader, Jeremy 401 Mohallim, Idyl 213 Mohamadi, Afshin 227 Mohammed, Miriam 210 Mohan, Anita 217 Mohandas, Vishen 344 Mohd, Airul Any 253 Moher, Andrew 236 Moilanen.Jake 34 Molano.Jennifer 401 Mold, Jeffrey 214 Moll, Kenneth 322, 401 Moloney, Ryan 305 Momin, Rizwanali 401 Monasa, Zeena 247 Mondejar, Karen 340 Mondry, Steven 301 Mondry, Thomas 301 Monroe, Michael 224 Monson-Foon, Jonathan ..218, 344 Montagna, Lisa 253 Montague, Jarrod 401 Montbriand, Andrea 216 Montemayor, Monica 245 Montero, Luis 316 Montgomery, Jacob 252 Montgomery, Jameel 244, 249, 288 Montgomery, Karen 157, 401 Montgomery, Samantha .. 229, 324 Montgomery, Steven 291 Montgomery, Susan 337 Monti, Ellen 250, 272 Montoya, Michael 292 Moo-Young, Tricia 401 Moody, Jennifer 237 Moody, Katie 224 Moolsintong, Peerapa 224 Moon, John 222 Moon, Margaret 346, 401 Moon, Shawn 229 Moon,Sora 138, 139 Moore, Adrienne 289 Moore, Angela 223, 235 Moore, Austin 209 Moore, Bobby 248, 253, 308 Moore, Brent 223 Moore, Elisa 239, 343 Moore, lesha 340 Moore, Joshua 238 Moore, Karla 401 Moore, Kathryn 211 Moore, Leyda 401 Moore, Meagan 338, 339 Moore, Monica 342 Moore, Paul 247 Moore, Sarah 401 Moore, Stacey 269, 401 Moore, Tiffany 217 Moorwood, Rhea 289 Moran, Jennifer 347 Moran, Jonathan 241 Moran, Rob 401 Morden, James 219 Moreno, Shandleleika 223 Morey, Stephanie 272 Morga, Lindsay 310, 317 Morgan, Caroline 324 Morgan, Karie 334, 401 Morgan, Katrina 236 Morgan, Laura 282 Morgan, Michelle 252 Morgan, Peter 126 Morgenstern, Amanda 272 Morian.juliane 118 Morris, Jason 244, 309, 343 Morris, Rachell 244 Morris, Tamaara 237 Morrison, Angela 212, 326 Morrison, Brendan 185 Morrison, Brent 226 Morrison, Christian 252 Morrison, Elizabeth 211 Morrison, Eric 228 Morrison, Kelly 324, 348, 401 Morrow, Amy 247 Morrow, Gregory 221 Morrow, Lenton 249, 401 Morrow, William 292 Morse, Aaron 241 Morse, Alana 401 Mortar Board National Honor Society 313 Mortimerjohn 159, 204 Morukian, Maria 279 Moseley, Mandisa 224 Moses, Abby 209, 282 Moses, Alfreda 232 Moses, Katie 282 Mosher, Jeffrey 222 Mosher-Jordan 1st Jordan 247 1st Mosher .... .... 247 44( 446 Index 2nd Jordan 247 3rd Floor 248 3rd Jordan 247 3rd Mosher 248 4th Jordan 24; 4th Mosher 248, 5 Mosher Jordan 2 ' 5th Jordan 5th Mosher Staff 2 Moskowitz, Jamie Moskowitzjill 237, Moskowitz, Laura 344, 401 Moss, Kent 317 Moss, Kyle 279 Mostowfi, Sayena 248 Moton II, Keith 401 Mott, Amber 220 Mott, Daniel 227 Motz, Jeremy Moudgil, Rishi 242, Moulton, Holly Moultrup, Elise Mountz.John Mouro, Deanna 247 Mourtada, Walid 401 Moustakis, Sharrone 213 Mowers, Laura 268, 401 MoyErick 342 Muchoki, Kibethi 209 Muckalt,BiIl 185, 187 Muderrisoglu, Gaye 328 Mudry, Benjamin 317 Mueller, Amy 211 Mueller, Erica 272 Mueller, Fran 55 Mueller, Francesca 55, 208 Mueller, Kimberly 253, 346 Mueller, Melissa 232 Muhammad, Baiyina 286, 287 Muhammad, Hamzah 244, 329 Muhammad, Mahasin 286 Muhammad, Naimah 286, 287 Mui, Manfred 342, 402 Muir, Katherine 347, 402 Mukavitz, Mary 344 Mukherjee, Krisanu 216 Muladore, Erin 234, 340 Mulcahy, Alison 225 Mulder, Emily 402 Mulder, Julia 213 Mulholland, Thomas 238 Mull, Lisa 212 Mulla, Emily 219, 347 Mullally, Erin 237 Mullangi, Deepika 220 Mullett, Jeremy 402 Mullholand.Jennifer 402 Mulliken, Mary 272 Multhaupt, Trisha 228 Multicultural Nursing Student Association 308 Mulvihill, Brendon 218 Mulyana, Herman 326 Mumby, Richard 237 Mumford, Benjamin 220, 248 Munaco, Michael 328 Muncey, Amber 220 Munder, Ryan 402 Mundinger, Gerhard 208 Munfakh, Jennifer 251, 330 Munoz, Melchor 241 Munsche, Heather 212 Munsell.Cara 221 Munson.Eric 208, 317, 402 Muqaribu, Muddillun 210 Murage, Mbogo 322 Murata, Ayako 251 Muray, Andrea 248 Murdoch, Elizabeth 402 Murdoch, Megan 282 Murdock, Colleen 69 Murphy, Abigail 402 Murphy, Adam 236 Murphy, Ann 402 lima l Iff Lwi Eftta :. fe it--- u JT ' I r.-. kuiphy, Brandy 309 luiphy, Casey 225 luiphy, Dan 134 lurphy, David 402 luiphy, Kate 242 |mphy, Katie 248 rnphy, Kern 238, 269, 330 lurray, Caitlin 309, 402 lurray, Heather 237 lurray, Kelly 282 jurray, Kerry 402 urray, Molly 201 lurrell, Tewonia 309 urthi.Arathi 267, 402 ly, Mahesh 402 ,Irfan 239, 402 ,Rodrigo 402 t,Jean 402 , Kristopher 253 :, Michael 309, 343 sic, Julia 244 Insket 318 lustalish, David 402 te, Cathy 218 tlu,0nur 234 o.Yuka 318 aurieta, Albert 290 s, Amanda 267 s, Joanna 241 ers, Ken 225 is, Mel 402 s,Seth 212, 330 ;, Shannon 208 ;, Stephen 248 ;, Steve 314 K, Tonya 247 sliwiec, Shannon 224 c, Vincent 234 ti, Holly 214, 402 |,Judith 228 315 !Uis,Karstin 281, 402 ccarato, Teresa 250 del, Stephen 10 idir,Mete 315, 402 idler, Jessica 237, 282 idler, Therese 282, 347 ftali, Amit 402 ,Yo 252 il, Ritu 239 Mike 334, 115 Daniel 247 Kindra 338 : , Meredith 213 Rajiv 402 i,Amer 327 Jennifer 402 i, Pramit 224 Mie 251 ;y, Daniel 402 ly, Matthew 402 Erin 317 Kevin 303 Richard 222 Jukes 225 Gauri 220 Raoul 227 imar, Govind 210 imar, Naveen 402 Timothy 402 imhan, Beth 212 imhan, Nathan 224 ,,Sunil 248 .Alien 216 :, Joseph 290 i, Monica 329 Brad 402 J.R 301 Terry Jr. 208 Nash, William 210 Nashi.Shrishail 222 Natenshon, Adam 402 Nath, Sujaya 244 Nation, Beth 402 National Society of Black Engineers 309 Naughton, Amanda 247, 267 Nauman, Jennifer 402 Nauss, Michael 233 Naveh.Jordan 213 Navy ROTC 317 Nayakwadi, Ganesh 234 Nazarian, Dawn 237 Neagle, Matthew 344 Neal, Barry 225 Neal, Eric 346 Neal, Ryan 210 Neale, Jennifer 209 Neathery, Derek 213, 301 Nedzlek, Christopher 234, 305 Neenan, Emily 236 Neice, Ryan 402 Neiman, Jennifer 403 Neiman, Timothy 322, 337 Neivesjen 240 Nekola, Joseph 403 Nelkie.Adam 210 Nellans, Kate 180 Nelsen, Jennifer 214 Nelson, Andrew 347 Nelson, Angela 338 Nelson, April 217 Nelson, Esther 237, 271 Nelson.Jaime 269, 347, 351 Nelson, Jon 229 Nelson, Melanie 348 Nelson, Meredith 403 Nelson, Tad 403 Nemiroff, Alex 236 Neri, Madeleine 317 Nerychel, Anne 238 Nesbitt, Laquandra 248 Nestell, Carrie 253 Nethaway, Diane 403 Netschkejoan 271 Neuser, Allison 403 Neville, Cory 221 New, Kurt 403 Newberry, Michael 214, 319 Newcomer, Andrew 403 Newcomer, Juliet 221, 324 Newell, Gina 222 Newell, Jill 264 Newell, Toni 228 Newkirk, Amy 271 Newlin, Sarah 403 Newman, Deborah 403 Newman, Gwen 319 Newsomjon 344 Newsom, Kurt 295 Newth, Christopher 330 Newth, Katharine 272 Newton, Reena 209 Ney, Candice 282 Ng, Allen 403 Ng, Anson 218 Ng, David 233 Ng, Gregory 226, 342 Ng, William 241 Ngu,Hao 214 Nguu, Christopher 229 Nguyen, Bao 243 Nguyen, Carolyn 403 Nguyen, Christine 249 Nguyen, Ha 244 Nguyen, NgocDzung 403 Nguyen, Vinh 245 Ni, Linda 264 Nicewander, Kari 347 Nicholls, Christopher 241 Nichols, Elizabeth 237, 264 Nichols, Keisha 259, 285, 403 Nicholson, Lori 327, 403 Nickel, Leah 213 Nickels, Sarah 312, 340, 403 Nickrand, Stephen 223 Nicolajeffrey 403 Nicolas, Alexander 217, 290 Nicolet, Sarah 251 Niederman, Emily 228 Niedzielski, Steven 234, 249 Nielsen, Chris 293 Nielsen, Christie 209 Nielsen, Nicole 271 Nielsen, Peter 296, 336, 343, 351, 403 Nielson, Cori 403 Nieman, Daniel 209 Niemiec, Aaron 234 Nienstedt, Erica 324, 403 Nieschulzjodi 228 Nimako.Juliet 322, 403 Nimphie, Jamie 225, 269, 346 Ninowski, Jennifer 242 Nishida, Linda 248 Nishiguchi, Gisele 403 Nissan, Neil 209 Nissen, Leigh 264 Nitithanprapas, Isriya 251 Nitz, Christine 237, 267 Niven, Patrick 321 Noah-Navarro, Jonathan 248 Noble, Jonathan 237 Noe, Allison 158 Noguchi, Hitomi 249 Noonan, Elizabeth 250, 272 Noonen, Bridgette 234 Noordyk, Jeffrey 317 Nooruddin, Irfan 211, 248 Nordstrom, Charles 217 Noren, Scott, 234 Norkus, Mike 225 Norman, Jacob 252 Norman, Reulonda 252 Norman, Siobhan 403 Normile, Rebecca 403 Norris, Brian 234 Norris, Katherine 247 Norris, William 214 Northcross, Amanda 234, 249 Norton, Molly 237, 271 Notestine, Molly 239 Novak, Elizabeth 238 Novak, John 216 Novakovic, Anastasia 403 Novick, Michael 236 Nowaczok, Jennifer 403 Nowak, Kelly 265 Nowak, Maciek 300 Nowakowski, Thomas 226 Nowicki, Jessica 220 Nuechterlein, Erica 212 Nunez, Nicole 270 Nunn, Jacqueline 403 Nunn, Richard 326, 327 Nusbaum, Amy 279 Nutterjenna 403 Nuzzo, Rebecca 217 Nwankwo, Chuma 290 Nye,Adam 233 Nye, Michael 248 Nygard, Mart 252 Nyguist, Gurston 403 Nylen, Derek 221 Nyman, Eric 212 Nyquist, Jonathan 234 Nyutu, Shedria 403 Nzoma, Jeffrey 245 Nzoma, Ruby 308, 403 Bryan, Amy 267 Byrne, Dara 236, 269 Malley, Meghann 269 Oatley, Elizabeth 234 O ' Brien, Dan 243, 351 O ' Brien, Kenneth 224 O ' Brien, Neely 264 Obringer, Nora 137 O ' Byrne, Brian 243 O ' Byme, Dara 240 O ' Byme, Rachel 268, 403 Ocampo, Michelle 403 O ' Connor, Lia 237 O ' Connor, Lia 267 Oczak, Lisa 272 O ' Daniel, Norrna 244 O ' Day, Jonathan 223 O ' Donnell, Daniel 301 Oehler,Paul 236 Oesterle, Kristin 276 Oestreich, Heidi 225, 248 O ' Farrell, Kathleen 228 Offermann, Monika 225, 271 Offredi, Nicholas 142, 301, 310, 403 Ofori,Abena 322, 403 Ofori, Kwame 309 Ofstein, Charles 323, 405 Ofstein, Richard 292 Ogasawara, Takako 222 Ogata, Kahala 250 Ogden, Melissa 217 Oh, Andrew 248 Oh, Caroline 232 Oh, Chungmin 224 Oh,Homg 209 Oh, Jeongseock 405 Ohashi, Masami 281, 405 Ohawan, Puja 348 Oikarinen, Kristi 216 Ojewole, Adegoke 212 Okleshen, Valerie 222, 269 Okwumabua, Ndu 405 Olave, Fernando 236, 300 O ' Leary, David 238 Oleksinski, Jeffrey 243 Olekszyk, Jason 247 Oleszek, Megan 308, 405 Olinsky, Jeffrey 211 Oliva, Cristina 405 Olivadoti, Shelly 189 Olivari, Gerald 259, 285, 342 Oliver, Al