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

 - Class of 1999

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1999 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 490 of the 1999 volume:

" . ' -- I a ' i s an 14 78 94 112 128 144 220 272 Michigan Special Spotlight Academics Retrospect Sports Housing Greek Life Events !if p I 272 324 376 |US j D g Greek Organizations Graduates Life 14 78 Michigan Special Life Events University of Michigan I Michiganensian Volume 103 Enrollment 37,197 420 Maynard Street Ann Arbor, Ml 48109 nsgirbiM V) n B 8 n n B y j , 01 smuJoV if 901 fef IMjodiAnnA X ; - ' : - - - . - . ... -, ' ' " m m j if] 1 a -sar ! _ IE BIG CHILL GOLDMINE . iW " r 2V EP$ . . I SEA SONS GREET] f IT f :;c : :,v; ' :-,;:: vx M-;- : ; - v I if 11 ' I I I Jl M 333 iKi t tpefa, ris ; lilii 1 - T i w Ji . w tfef POPS i . % m i c n i P an We- 6A t and re-lax d in th ivrffi a cov o jro n Sta ft. We- hate-d the- -fxJ$P ladti and lA afced froin Soirffi Pi i ;ion all -tti van to Wa hfena v to cMocJ , ouf that one- parf . We- picked i p a ba C ' l on the- n ati to the- MU6 and doded tho bifce- -0 on the- ive x-nd . We- bwbo ted on footfall Sat rda . We- net up at -ava Java to -h dn. We- 6-ai dnt a hoiv at ftill, fetc-ncJ to the- fj ll Toive-r and 6 inini tcJ to North 6-ainpi . We- hun . out in th wl and a oided the- fvdc4tfe, ve- inadc- and it iaMcd i ith i$ Jennifer Johnson life T i Jk That Binds " When you throw this many intelligent and talented people together in a small area, people help each other succeed and help each other find the spirit necessary to be a Michigan Wolverine, " -Jeffrey Kaplan, senior organizational studies major " 7 1 feel the Michigan bond at football games when thousands of students join together in the wave. I also feel it when I go home and tell others that I go to the University of Michigan and they instantly respect that, " said sophomore industrial operations engineer Linda Schroeder. Whether it was the wave at a football game or a shared respect, there was something that united the University students and created the Michigan feeling that can best be described by a University student. " The tradition pulls us together, " said senior civil engineering major Josh Nelson. " My parents dressed me in Michigan football clothes as a baby and my grandparents still call and sing the fight song when we win a game. They experienced the feeling when they went here and they passed it down to me. " Some felt that it was the sense of intelligence and universal experience that tied the students together at such a large and diverse university. " Everyone is united by a high IQ level and strong ability, " said senior English Literature major Rose Peterson. " The body exists in the pride of the future of the students. It is amazing to be among this large of a student body knowing that the majority of people are going to make it in the world. " Others believed that students became united through the struggle that they endured together. " The size and the struggle through tough times brings people tighter at an inherently hard school. It breaks you down and builds you into a better person, " Nelson said. " When you throw this many intelligent and talented people together in a small area people help each other succeed and help each other find the spirit necessary to be a Michigan Wolverine, " said senior organi- zational studies major Jeffrey Kaplan. This combined spirit was strengthened by the individual pride in groups and activities. These numerous smaller worlds within the larger University society intermixed to strengthen the overall bond of the Univer- sity. " You find a smaller group within the larger University to feel the bond that unites us all, " said senior anthropology and zoology major Rebecca Anderson. " It ' s the little common experiences such as sitting in the Diag or walking to class together in the snow storms that truly unite us. " Maybe it was the combination of the little things such as studying late nights at the UGLi or our universal obsession with chipatis and Stucchi ' s along with the National Championships and world-wide prestige that created the bond between University students. Whatever the cause, students experienced the Michigan feeling as they were joined together at this prestigious university. by Jaime K. Nelson T 16 Michigan Bond t a football game, stu- dents wear their maize and blue Michigan gear to show support for their team and school. At the University, school spirit was displayed all over campus. SA first-year student, Jessica Mumma, and sophomore art major, Kristen Tudball , enjoy their weekly trip to Meijer. Roommates bonded by going on er- rands together. Adriana Yugovich Michigan Life 17 Solitude : one of the largest universities in the nation, finding a time anc place to be alone was often a challenge for students. Students sat in coffee shops, went for walks, or found secluded sections in one of the libraries toi be alone. One of the more popular places to get away from hectic campus life was the Arboretum on the north side of campus. Attracted by thel peaceful setting, students could be seen walking, biking, and jogging through the wooded area at almost any time of the year. Senior landscape architecture major Gwen Newman commented, " The Arb is a good place to go to get away from a lot of the commotion. " Some students chose not to venture outdoors, but found solitudi at home when they wanted some time to themselves. Students who live off campus usually had an easier time avoiding campus life by shutting themselves in their apartments or houses for a while. " When I want to get away from everything on campus I just lock myself in my room and play Queen really loudly, " said LSA junior Brian Meade. Exercising was one of the most common activities students reli on to forget about class for a while, because it was possible to momentaril escape from the academic atmosphere of the University. Organizational studies junior Jen Masucci said, " I rarely have free time, but when I do I go to the CCRB (Central Campus Recreational Building) to get away from the hassles of class. " Exercise also served as a means of release, and often students ran, rollerbladed, or biked right through campus. Sophomore international business and finance major David Hanley noted, " I run and play raquetball because it ' s a good way of getting rid of frustration. " Senior Spanish and German major Chris Roetlin commented, " When I get mad, I go running because it ' s my only release. It ' s the only time I can be around nobody and think for myself. " Although it was difficult to get away, students still managed to find their own unique methods of avoiding the high-paced campus life. by Cathy Schul elly Knapper, LSA se- nior, sits by a tree on the Diag. The variety of maples and elms that lined the campus lended sup- port to students when they longed to get away from it all. vantage of the weathe and escapes the dungeon like library. Though Ur versity students were ir herently social creatures, solitude was essential academic success. 18 Solitude Kristy Parker jf!ft: " i ic success. Michigan Life 19 20 Squirrels Kristv Parker " I don ' t think squirrels here are necessarily friend- lier. It ' s just that they are less afraid. Kind of like ' hey, whatever ' when you walk up to them. They ' re just used to all the people. " Junior micro-biology major, Jennie Barnard Frisks Kristy Parker (j-raduate Tim Brundage feeds his furry friend a peanut outside the Diag. Squirrels mingled with students as they rested in between classes or during a lunch break. Business B y a tree on the Diag, a chubby squirrel finds his afternoon acorn. These furry critters resorted to nature when students did not have an extra bagel at their disposal. ome joked that half of the Ann Arbor population consisted of those affiliated with the University and that the other half made chirping noises and had long, bushy tails. It seemed that tens of thousands of squirrels called the green, well-treed University campus their home. Stu- dents learned that sharing the terrain with these frisky critters was not always easy. A myriad of furry faces greeted students as they walked to class. Some squirrels seemed happy to see the young students happily going about their day while others appeared to harbor a deep resent- ment for the human inhabitants of the city. Each squirrel brought his or her own story to the campus ' landscape and it was fitting that the campus squirrel population itself reflected the diversity for which the University so fervently aimed. Students were divided on the issue of feeding the squirrels. While many newcomers paid little attention to this buck-toothed element of society, students who had been around awhile paid attention and respect to the Ann Arbor squirrels. First-year LSA student Adil Daudi re- marked, " It never occurred to me to feed the squirrels. I guess I am not an animal person. I just moved here so maybe I just need time to get used to them. " Older students seemed wiser to the squirrel culture. " Squirrels come up to my win- dow when I am sleeping, " explained Joe Rom, second-year graduate student in architecture. " They scratch until I come and feed them, bread or nuts, usually. These squirrels arejust amazing. You can walk right up to them. " The result of so much feeding by hu- mans created a friendlier, notably plump squir- rel. " Squirrels are a lot fatter here than anywhere else; they ' re obviously fed well. Sometimes they come closer than you expect but I haven ' t heard of anyone getting attacked yet, " commented Beth Johnson, second-year graduate student in geol- ogy. Some students saw the squirrels as merely accustomed to the humans. Junior micro-biology major Jennie Barnard said, " I don ' t think squir- rels here are necessarily friendlier. It ' s just that they are less afraid. Kind of like ' hey, whatever ' when you walk up to them. They ' re just used to all the people. " Surprisingly, all the attention and feed- ing by students did not guarantee peaceful rela- tions between squirrels and students. Jasmine Zarzecki, office coordinator of West Quad claimed, " Squirrels are mean! One day a squirrel attacked my office window while I was interviewing some- one. It was very distracting. " Overall, squirrels were a force to be reckoned with, sometimes smiling, sometimes not. When sitting in the grass of the Diag, students knew to be on the lookout for playful scurrying about or danger from a branch overhead. by Jamie Weitzel Michigan Life 21 s students joined alumni and other fans to shout " Hail to the Victors, " they became part of the largest crowd watching College foot- ball in the largest stadium in the nation. The construction completed on Michigan Stadium before the opening home game against Syracuse made the Wolverines ' playing field, yet again, the biggest and the best. The Big House, taking the title of the largest college-owned foot ball facility in the coun- try, added 5,500 seats to bring capacity to 107, 501 maize and blue colored fans. Michigan Ath- letic Director Tom Goss stated that the additional seats were added, " not for bragging rights, but to better accommodate all University of Michigan students who want to attend a game. " Despite the additional 7,522 more ticket requests that were received from students for this year ' s fall football season, the added seats alleviated the problem of split season tickets which first-year students were forced to deal with in the 1997 football season. The addition of stadium seats was not the only part of the stadium ' s construction, which began in late winter and lasted throughout the summer. The 14 million dollar project, fi- nanced entirely by Athletic Department funds, included the addition of 500 seats to better ac- commodate disabled fans, as well as the addition of the new digital scoreboards and other renova- tions. Six rows of seats were added around the stadium ' s top with the exception of the historic areas on the east side and those areas blocked by the press box. The construction crews also opened up the walkways in the stadium from forty feet wide to sixty feet wide, giving patrons more room to walk on their way to their seats. Seventy more bathrooms were added to the stadium with the hopes again of making the football Saturday trumpet player is dis- played on one of the new scoreboards. The Univer- sity spent $7,900,000 on these new electronic in- novations. f J ew seats are built around the top of the sta- dium. These six rows of new seats guaranteed ev- ery student full season tickets. experience more comfortable. The Athletic Department spent $7,900,000 on electronic innovations including the new video scoreboards which were installed at both ends of the field. While watching replays and other action on the new scoreboards, fans were treated to better sound because of the re- vamped Bose sound system which eliminated " dead spots " in the stadium. Several television monitors were added along the stadium concourse so fans could con- tinue to watch the game while waiting at the bathroom or concession areas. All concession stands were also moved under the bowl of the stadium so as to expand the concourse area for patrons. More work was being completed on the stadium brick program, which offered the oppor- tunity for students and fans to purchase bricks with their name or dedication on them. The bricks were to be placed in one of the five brick entrance plazas to the stadium. Wolverine Plaza was added this year, the third phase of the brick program, at the northwest entrance of the sta- dium, in tribute to many students and fans, as well as historical individuals and groups, such as the Michigan Marching Band and Bob Ufer. " Michigan stadium is distinctive and unquestionably one of the most esteemed venues in all of sports, " Goss reported to the University Athletic Media Relations Department, " We feel these improvements will greatly enhance the overall experience at the stadium for the fans. " by Virginia Hiltz MiCHHi TO GO BALL ON QTR. -| RUSHING fl PASSING D TOTAL D D I - " W " H ... M " 22 Stadium Construction Shelley Skopit Shelley Skopit The House he words ' Hail To The Conquering Heroes Univer- sity of Michigan- are some T h e Bi p House, taking back the title of the college-owned of the newly added words O O that circle the top of the sta- f oot ball facility in the , added 5,500 seats to bring capacity to dium. Workers spent the J O J summer creating a brighter 1 f)7 SOI PnH Hlllf rrlrrp rl -L _ , f J J. ClJ-lv 1 X14.V V wJ.v LV d stadium for fans to enjoy. Michigan Life 23 24 Michigan Life , V ' ..-, A PT " W ' Michigan Life 25 Memory Lane " My wife and I are coming to see Laura over Parents ' Weekend and we are very excited about it. We cannot wait to see what she is doing, what she is learning, and to see what student life is like at her school. " -George Parker, father of psychology senior Laura Parker J " 1 amily tradition was an important part of life at the University as it had been throughout the University ' s history; many students came from long lines of University alumni. For example, biology and psychology senior Emily Kate Stoneman had Wolverine blood flowing through her veins: " Although my mom and dad didn ' t go here, many of my grandpar- ents and aunts and uncles did. I feel like the University is a part of my family. My family really enjoys coming to the football games and support- ing our tradition. " Family tradition was an important part of University life, and Parents ' Weekend was an important part of family tradition. The weekend of Friday, November 13 was Parents ' Weekend. Many parents took the weekend off to travel to Ann Arbor, see their children, and to attend the football game. Parents ' Weekend was a very special part of students ' lives because they were able to share their college experience with their parents. LSA junior Amy Brandt said, " I really like it when my mom comes up because she can be a part of all of the exciting things that I do at the University. She gets to see how hard I work and be a part of my college life. " Parents of students viewed Parents ' Weekend as a special opportunity to share their children ' s college years. George Parker, father of psychology senior Laura Parker, said, " My wife and I are coming to see Laura over Parents ' Weekend and we are very excited about it. We cannot wait to see what she is doing, what she is learning, and to see what student life is like at her school. We also really want to attend a football game with her because it seems that that ' s what parents do. Alumni were also very excited about visiting the University. The Homecoming game versus Indiana, played on Saturday, October 24, pro- vided many alumni the opportunity to relive the memories of Michigan. The Homecoming game included many festivities, such as a pep rally for alumni, the honoring of many former University student-athletes, and the return of many University cheerleaders, Marching Band members, and drum majors. Parents and alumni played a key role in the family-oriented tradition at the University . Parents ' Weekend and Homecoming Weekend allowed people closely associated with the University to be a part of University life. Keith Walker, father of honors English senior Caroline Walker remarked, " it ' s so special when I come to the University to visit my daughter. College is such an important part of her life and so is her family and I think it ' s so good that the two may be connected. " by Karen McQuade 26 Alumni Kristy Parker lumnus Newt Loken attends the Homecoming football game on October 24th. The Wolverines beat Indiana 21-10. i festive truck sits out- side of Michigan Stadium. Alumni from all over the United States tailgated be- fore the football games. Kristy Parker Ik. Michigan Life 27 Seasons of theArb T he Nichols Arboretum served as a means of escape from the academic atmosphere of the University for many students. With two main entrances, one just beyond Mary Markley Hall and the other off of Geddes Road,i students could easily get away from campus to forget about classes for awhile. Whether students were strolling along the river, jogging through the trails, or relaxing in the open prairie fields, there was usually a constant stream of people in the Arb at any time of the year. Art history graduate student Kyle Johnson said, " I come here one to three times a week. The principal reason is to get away from things. Although Ann Arbor is not; terribly urban, the Arb is like a little pocket of quiet within a busy place. " The changing of seasons was sometimes considered a reason to visit the Arb. " I only come when it ' s nice out, but the autumn and spring are my favorite seasons because the trees are so pretty. It ' s quiet. I like being; outside, " commented sophomore chemistry major Erica Nuechterlein. Despite Michigan ' s notoriously harsh winters, students carried out the tradition of sledding on cafeteria trays through the Arb ' s vast hills. " A lot of people actually come here in the winter. Once when I was a freshman I came here traying and it was a lot of fun, " said third-year medical student Jin Shin Kwak. Whether in the middle of the winter or on a sunny fall day, many students developed a strong appreciation for their time in the Arb. Laura Heilig, a junior biology major commented, " It ' s beautiful here. It ' s so beautiful that I ' d like to paint it. Once I set foot in it, I became hooked and I come here all the time. This has been my first love since I ' ve been at Michigan. " The peacefulness and scenery were something unusual in Ann Arbor. Deep within the Arb, car horns, traffic, and the noises of everyday life at| the University were not audible. Often students went to the Arb to find solitude. " I come here all the time. It ' s very relaxing, " declared junior resource and ecology management student Steve Constant, " It ' s a place to come and gather thoughts. " by Cathy Schulze 28 The Nichols Arboretum Jennifer Johnson dog and his owner stroll through the spa- cious Arb. Animals were able to run free through this nature area, making it a favorite place for stu- dents to bring their pets. f kayak floats down the Huron River. Stu- dents found the riverj which flowed through the lowest points of the Arb, to be a peaceful escape from urban life. ! nifer Johnson Michigan Life 29 if- il r ' MHOM . :.- ,. i S. SB!! I . .. - : ;.- : rat bo 1 Umn 30 Fashion Jennifer Johnson Ashley Rice variety of hats is seen decorating campus. Frater- ity guys were famous for donning the same dirty vhite baseball cap each morning before class. t the 105.9 Ford Model Search and Fashion Show, student shows off a new fall style seen around mpus. The U-shaped neckline was a hot trend this People here can not dress, ' rat boys all dress as .bercrombie clones with vhite hats. We need a fash- : n police to arrest people. " Lev Mandel, LSA sopho- lore Choose Your Styk alking through the Diag on the way to class, University students found themselves on a runway of sorts as many students displayed the latest fashions in clothing and hairstyles. " I see a ton of people dressed up for no apparent reason, " said first-year pre-medicine student Courtney Palmer. " The trends are present everywhere with things like Capri pants. Girls look like they walked out of magazines. " The main fall fashions seemed to be the classic tucked-in plaid shirts and blue jeans for men as women sported Capri pants, lots of black and matching cardigan and tank top sets. Men cut their hair short and brushed it forward with the George Clooney look as women cut their hair in sophisticated layered looks streaked with vari- ous color highlights. Some students found the emphasis on fashion to be an asset to University life. " The fashion from New York and Europe adds another aspect to college life, " said sophomore business major Seth Timen. " It makes people feel good to look good. The only drawback of fashion is that it is very expensive. " Other students expressed concern with the fashion choices of students. " People here can not dress, " said LSA sophomore Lev Mandel, " Frat boys all dress as Abercrombie clones with white hats. We need a fashion police to arrest people. " " It is annoying how trendy people are. Trendy is overdone cool, " said sophomore Russian major Ben Hess. " People at this school need to show some individuality and stop worrying about name brands. " Still other students found that the University was a mecca of individuality expressed through fashion. " Everyone has their own personal style, " said senior movement science major Mikerra Bostic. " Retro has been consistent for the last few years due to music. There is a variety in fashion because students are more concerned about edu- cation than their dress. " Although a walk across campus allowed stu- dents to witness the latest fashion trends, there were still plenty of students who chose to be comfortable rather than trendsetters. Sweatpants and warm ups were as likely to be worn as black pants and trendy shirts. " My first priority is comfort so I dress casu- ally, " Palmer said. Just as the students of the University varied greatly, the fashion opinions and choices were unique for each student. Some students chose to stand out as individuals by wearing unique clothing. Other students joined the latest fashion trends and used class as an excuse to show off their latest clothes. Still others rolled out of bed five minutes before class, threw on sweats and a t-shirt and ran to class without any concern for fashion. by Jaime K. Nelson Michigan Life 31 fter years of anticipation, thi linal signifi- cant birthday was celebrated bv i : erclassmen at the University. Students ..el ' i-d their 21st birthdays in numerous wrr " . ihe semesters. For most, the final birthc ' .r- o mark the legaliza- tion of drinking was cch ated at a bar or party with friends. " Most people do 2 1 nots and end up puking, " said first year LSA student Stephanie Bloom. " Some make T-shirts with the name of the shots written on it. " It was common for University students to go to the bars the night before their birthday in order to drink their first legal drink at midnight. " I went to the bar the night before my birthday so I could drink at midnight, " said business school junior Chris Wise. " I lost count at 42 shots and was drunk for four days after. " Common bars to visit included Mitch ' s Place, Score Keepers and Rick ' s. " It is not unusual to have a twenty-first birth- day every night at the bar, " said Mitch ' s Place employee and senior sports management major Mike Melfi. " Most people come to the bar with family and friends with the goal of downing 21 enior Melissa Lippman celebrates her 21st birth- day at Rick ' s. A blow-job shot was one of many shots taken that night. row of shots awaits its next victim. In cel- ebration, students bought their friends shots for their 21st birthdays. shots ranging from buttery nipples to kamikazes. Most bars don ' t have deals but the birthday person never has to pay for anything them- selves. " Others chose to celebrate with friends at house parties. " My 21st was on an off night for the bars so my friends had a house party for me, " said Indus- trial Operations Engineering junior Mike Gluhanich. " Everyone brought me alcohol and I didn ' t have to find a way home once I was drunk. " Friends were involved in almost all birth- day celebrations. " I had a wonderful 21st, " said junior general studies major Jack Stead. " My friends put on clown outfits and danced around. It was better than being at the bars. " Some students chose not to drink on their 21st birthdays. " I ' m not much of a partier, " said an anonymous psychology junior. " I didn ' t want to make myself sick like so many people do. I stayed in and just talked to my family on the phone like Shelley Skopit any other birthday. I guess it is weird that I can drink legally now, but I didn ' t feel the need to get drunk that night. " Many students expressed that drinking le- gally was a let down after all the years of drinking undercover. It was also disappointing because 21 was the last significant birthday until the thirties and forties. Those who were excited for the firs legal drink often made large productions out o the big day. It was common for countdowns to b posted in houses and the birthday night highl ' publicized. When the birthday finally arrived most chose to celebrate in grandiose style wit] family and friends. by Jaime K. Nelson sindent i 32 21st Birthdays Shelley Skopit Kristy Parker iinj for the iM finally style G )f Age " Most come to the with and pitcher! " the nt b ar h it 8 was with the of downing shots ranging from :terv - common for a student to wake up with a vicious hangover the day after his or her 21st birthday. to . " -Mike Melfi, Mitch ' s Place em- ployee and senior sports management major Jfe Michigan Life 33 " When I first came to this school last year, I had no idea what people were talking about when they said the ' UGLi ' . Come on, that ' s kind of a stretch for ' Undergraduate Library " -Joe Ross, LSA sophomore Juring orientation and registration, students were bombarded re- peatedly with strange-sounding words that they were expected to automati- cally understand as University students. " Have you ' CRISPed ' into your classes yet? " " Don ' t forget to check with the ' ITD ' for E-mail or the ' ONSP ' for information. " Perhaps University students, staff, and faculty really were that lazy that abbreviated speech was necessary, or perhaps there was some method to the madness. Not surprisingly, several first-year students disliked the overuse of acronyms. Aaron Mendenhall, a first-year engineering student regarded acronyms as, " pointless. You never really know what any of them mean. " Additionally, Michael Walton, a first-year chemical engineering major, said, " they don ' t make the best acronyms for things around here. " Joe Ross, a sophomore LSA student, could think of a problem that tripped him up. " The UGLi. When I first came to this school last year, I had no idea what people were talking about when they said ' the UGLi ' . Come on, that ' s kind of a stretch for ' Undergraduate Library. ' " Many students felt that acronyms were useful tools to have. For example, Zvi Kresch, a first-year LSA student responded, " I think that they ' re cool. They ' re nice to have because they make communication easier and more efficient. " Theresa DeSitter, a sophomore nursing major, thought- fully replied, " I guess [the potential problem with acronyms] depends on your status. As a freshman, I hated them because I had no idea what they stood for. Now that I ' m a sophomore, I really like them because we can say ' UHS ' and ' NUBS ' instead of University Health Services and North Univer- sity Building, respectively. " Similarly, sophomore computer engineering major, Sanjeevi Krishnan, said, " I like acronyms because they make things look official. " One student, however, stood out as a great advocate for acronym usage. Sophomore cellular and molecular biology and biopsychology double major, James Szymanski, decreed, " acronyms are my passion. I often find myself awakening in the middle of the night in a dry sweat, dreaming of new ones. " Although some students may have despised acronyms while others were fanatical about them, it appeared as though acronyms were here to stay. by Mary K. Schmaltz place to re- search and study, the UGLi stands just off the Diag on Central Campus. The acronym stood for Undergraduate Library, not a reference to its ap- pearance. Ashley Rice ( oughing, sneezing and other cold symptoms are met with a prescription for a trip to UHS. Among the list of acronyms heard on campus, UHS stood for University Health Ser- 34 Acronyms Ashley Rice Michigan Life ' 35 36 Superfans [HH Shelley Skop ! ' - . Changing of the Guard A domed in a cape and covered in maize and blue, Superfan was an ever- resent addition to many sporting events at the University. " I ' ve gone to Michigan games with my dad since I was born and haven ' t lissed too many since then, " said original Superfan and University alum- us Jeff Holzhausen. " I had a spirit award named after me in high school nd it was destined I was going to make some noise at U of M. " Holzhausen started the now-famous Superfan tradition with a flag round his neck in 1992 as a first-year student. The cheerleaders named him uperfan as he attended every hockey, football and basketball game. " I have been Superfan at every Michigan National Championship in the ast six years, " Holzhausen said. " Last year I drove 13 hours to Milwaukee or the hockey championships. It was all worth it when this little girl ugged at her dad ' s pants and said, ' It ' s Superfan, he made it, he made it. ' " Beyond the fame, Holzhausen enjoyed inspiring spirit in others. " Superfan brings out the good in people. I like to bring this out, not only owards the game. Unfortunately, I can ' t be Superfan forever. I hope there 9 a Superfan in 100 years and I will know I was the first, " Holzhausen said. At least for the meantime, the tradition of Superfan was carried on. As lolzhausen graduated from the School of Public Health, MSA planned a ask force to find a replacement. Instead, however, Holzhausen found one imself. " Reza is a great kid, " Holzhausen said. " He has been a fan of mine since e was in eighth grade, loves Michigan, and most of all is doing it for the ight reasons. " Reza Breakstone, a LSA first-year student and new Superfan, was a Michigan fan from an early age. " When I was eight my dad told me to watch the football team with the unny helmets on T.V. That became the good team to me as a little kid and have loved Michigan ever since, " Breakstone said. Back home in Boston, Sreaksto ne considered himself Michigan ' s biggest fan, but his father, a Jniversity alumnus, warned him that once he got to school he may have ome competition. " When I got to school, everyone saw my enthusiasm. When an article vas in The Daily asking who was bold stupid crazy enough to be the next uperfan, my friends showed me the column. I took the challenge as a way 3 show how big of a fan I was, " Breakstone said. Carrying on in the original Superfan tradition, Breakstone planned to Iress as a sports hero, somewhat like Zoro. " It was Jeffs creation and I wanted to go along with that while being inique, still, " Breakstone said. " I ' m glad the new Superfan is taking on his own identity rather than mpersonating the original, " said senior English major Josh Rothschild. On campus, the original Superfan was well liked by University students. " He is someone every fan can identify with, " said junior English major Asa Refkin. " He exemplifies spirit at U of M. " by Jaime K. Nelson ith cow bell in hand, irst-year LSA student ' .eza Breakstone makes ils debut as the new uperfan. Breakstone ontinued the tradition .pon the retirement of the riginal Superfan, Jeff lolzhausen, last year. j he creator of what has become a tradition, Uni- versity alumnus Jeff Holzhausen ends his ten- ure as Superfan. Emerg- ing back in 1992, Holzhausen was a famil- iar sight at sporting events. Virginia Hiltz Michigan Life 37 J m m 38 Swing Dancing Heather Caddel) uniors Jennifer Manger and Don De Sander take :wing dancing lessons at the Union. The classes were ed by Dante Mastri and Lauren Abrams. arcy Yackish and John Kao master the art of swing dancing. These lessons were a fun way to get away from studying. and Jive L he loud, booming sounds of big band orchestra music. Bright red lipstick and colorful swirling skirts. Black fedora hats and gray pin- stripe suits. For many students on campus, the environment of the 1940 ' s was resurrected as swing dancing became the latest craze to sweep the nation. " I started swing dancing at the free University events on campus during ' Welcome Week, ' and I had a lot of fun, so I continue to do it whenever I can. I just like to have a good time with my friends, so dancing is a good opportu- nity to do that, especially on the weekends when we are sick of classes. The music and dancing and clothes just add to the fun, " said first-year Resi- dential College student Matthew Huang. In addition to the music and the moves, students paid particular attention to additional details that made their swing dancing escapades feel authentic. Some students dressed up in clothes from the original swin g era of the 1940 ' s. " I always dress up, either in just a nice outfit or in swing clothes from the 40 ' s that I get at thrift shops. Dressing up is part of the fun, " said first- year Residential College student Akosua Mireku. " Sometimes I go to the Velvet Lounge in Pontiac, and I have also been to Leonardo ' s and to the swing dance nights they have at the Union. " For many students, swinging proved to be relatively simple to learn, especially when dancers relied upon spontaneous movements to add to their act. " I took one beginner lesson, but I did not learn much, so I did not go back to any more lessons. Everything I have learned has been from watching people and just going dancing as much as I can and trying new things. I also watch old 40 ' s movies and I have seen " Swing Kids " a couple times, because those show off good moves and they are a good representation of the time, too, " said junior philosophy major Josh Payne, who frequented swing dance nights at the Blind Pig on Sundays, at the Union on Wednesdays, and at the Velvet Lounge. Exactly why swing dancing became so popular was unknown, but studentsjust enjoyed the fun of it all. " I don ' t know exactly why swing dancing is such a craze on college campuses. I think maybe it is just because it is something to do, something new, something fresh. It ' s fun and that ' s why I do it, " said Mireku. Amidst the flurry of whirling skirts and tapping shoes, stu- dents enjoyed swing dancing, trying to prove that " it don ' t mean a thing if it ain ' t got that swing. " by Caelan Jordan Swine Dancing 39 Like many students who want to procras- tinate, Matt Huang checks his E-mail instead of doing his homework. Huang found E-mail was a convenient way to keep in touch with friends at other schools. a day in the life 8: 30am wake up 8:45am shower 9: 00am RC Intensive Spanish 194 10:00am go back to room, nap 1 l:20am wake up, go to class late 12:30pm lunch at Pizza House, eat a Georgia Rueban l:10pm Spanish discussion 2:00pm visit with friends, read the Ann Arbor News 3:30pm run various errands 4:00pm study 5:00pm give up studying, check E-mail 5:30pm dinner in the cafeteria 6:00pm check out the RC courses for next semester 7:00pm attempt home- work a second time 8:00pm swing dance lessons at the Michigan Union Ballroom 10:00pm return home 10:30pm hunger strikes, go to get " real pizza " 1 l:00pm do homework l:30am go to bed 40 Matthew Kuan-Yao Huang ' j Nate Bozen ipthome- Itime ; dance Michigan an irnhome [ger strikes, I pizza " lomework RC living by Jamie Weitzel Iwelve hours from now, Matthew Kuan-Yao Huang will be hurling his friend Stephanie through the air to the beat of jazzy music. 14 hours from now, he will be savoring a piece of " real pizza " with his friend Steve. 19 hours from now, Huang gets to come back to bed if he ' s lucky. But now it is 8:30 Monday morning and he must yank himself from his " cavern of hibernation " and head to Residential College (RC) Intensive Spanish to learn more about the subjunctive tense. First, however, he must find out what is going on in the world. After showering, he enjoys his morning ritual of glimpsing " Sports Center " on ESPN and " Headline News. " Huang is heading into the hardest part of his day; it is a Monday, after all, and everyone knows how fun they can be. He comments, " The morning was the most stressful part of my day because it was a Monday morning. Rolling out of bed at 8:30 on a Monday is one of the most stressful things anyone could ever do. " By the afternoon, Huang tries valiantly to start studying. The RC is an exciting but challenging place; academic success is the result of hard work and long nights. Starting at 4 P.M., the books are open. " It doesn ' t work, " Huang decides after awhile, deciding to check E-mail instead. " There are too many people running in and out of my The fact that his classes are all in the same building has not stopped Matthew Kuan-Yao Huang from be- coming involved on campus, dorm room. " He finds his Inbox filled with 23 messages; two of these are from people he actually knows. Huang then checks out the course guide on the Web to see which RC courses look interesting for the winter term. " Photography and a couple of acting classes, " he thinks as he window shops for his academic future. It ' s one of many hours that Huang and many other University students lose to the computer screen, commu- nicating and planning their lives electronically. Swing Dancing at 8 P.M. makes it all worthwhile. The music, the laughter, and his friendship with his dancing partner, Stephanie, add just the right release to a long, hard Monday. The Swing Dancing lessons are hosted by Dance Marathon. " This was a blast, as Swing Dancing always is, " Huang explains. " The best part of my day was Swing Dancing because it is not class, not studying, and it is a great way to blow off steam. " Huang has enough steam left, however, to not run out until the wee hours of the morning. The first-year student usually eludes his bed until 3 A.M. on weekdays, 5 A.M. on weekends. The most surprising part of the day for Huang is when his " roommate, who doesn ' t have class on Monday, was up and out of bed before 1:30 P.M. " Recalling the late hours that are kept in the room, it is more than unusual. " This is unheard of in 301 Prescott, " Huang laughs. Inside Michigan Life 41 O LI 1 practice on the Hu- ron River is the high- light of the season for Chang because " the leaves are beau- tiful and the weather is perfect for row- ing. " During the winter months, the team trained indoors on the Ergometers. Mike Cutri l r lV before noon than most students byj. StUQent Tammy Chang is eager to learn and ready for any- thing this college experience can provide. A member of the Crew team, which is widely known as one of the most challenging sports programs at the University, she shows her strength and determination. Her first thoughts in the painfully early morning hours when she wakes up for practice are, " Ergometer (indoor rowing machine) test today. I need to beat my last time.... I need to beat my last time. " When she beats her last time by 14 seconds she thinks, " Not bad at all. It is going to be a good day. " Contrary to what Ls I Cs seems humanly possible, her standards for herself do not get lower as the day goes on. Chang takes advantage of free moments in class to participate in student govern- ment. In Great Books discussion she has " a chance to pass around the Communication Committee of the Michigan Student Assembly (MSA) petition to improve the CCRB. " She knows she has to get a lot of signatures and this task is never far from her mind. When she returns home after getting her Chinese 301 exam back (109 100.. .it IS a U good day) she discovers a refrigerator filled with fruit, sandwich meat, and juice; her A gji ,7gl parents must have visited. Her sister, with whom Chang lives, confirms that fact. " I love how my parents came to visit. I adore college life, but it ' s nice to have them come by and bring food. Man, they will make any excuse to come visit, " she grins. " It ' s comforting to know they are there for me, yet I don ' t have to give up any of the freedom. This is the life! " She is off to another Crew practice before she knows it. Afterwards, she is able to grab a glimpse of Quantum Leap. Chang remarks, it ' s a " darn good show. " After dinner, Chang attends another Great Books discussion, just to get another perspective for the midterm. " It was awesome to go to Josh ' s discussion for Great Books. I never realized how different each class is. I guess I had this feeling that the entire university was learning pretty much the same stuff I was, j ust at a different pace. Boy was a I wrong, " she admits. " I really got a lot out of attending their session. I might even do it again! " When she gets home, she recalls that there is a lecture at Rackham the next day at 4 P.M. " Can I fit it into my schedule? " She asks herself, afraid for a moment that she might miss something interesting. " Yes, " she sighs in relief when she figures out she can stop by and check it out. Chang ' s motto must be " carpe diem " as she milks her entire day for all it is worth. " It ' s been a long day, but a good day, " she reflects. Chang remembers that her first lecture the next day isn ' t until 10 A.M. and she can get some real sleep tonight, really IS a good day. It really early 42 Tammv Chane m in a. ire 6:40 am alarm goes off 6:49 am snooze goes off 7:00 am Ergometer rest 8: 1 5 am shower 8:45 am 15 minute nap 9:00 am Great Books 10:00 am go home 10:1 5 am go to Rescomp to print paper 1 1:00 am nap 12:00 pm discussion 1:00 pm Chinese 301 2:00 pm MSA phone calls 3:00 pm eat an apple, watch MTV 3: 1 5 pm ride bike to boat house for practice 3:30 pm practice 6:00 pm return home, eat dinner in room 7:30 pm MSA meeting 9:00 pm go home, shower 9:30 pm check E-mail 10:30 pm start homework 11:15 pm read, read, read 12:00 am visit friend downstairs 2:00 am more homework 2: 1 5 am get ready for bed 2:30 am go to sleep Mike Cutri 1 ci n 1 11 candy out to one of the any trick-or-treaters in the Chicago Adams ouse, Chang celebrated Halloween a few lys early due to an away game on October 3 1 . Kh room handed out a different kind of indy and the halls were decorated for the lildren. Volunteering at Mott Children ' s Hospital, Annie Maxwell signs a baseball hat for one of the children. Max- well volunteered at the hospital a few times a week. a day in the life 8:00am alarm goes off, hit snooze 8: 1 5am eat breakfast - Wheat Chex 8:30am Political Science 10:00am go home, check E-mail l():30am nap ll:30am English 447 l:00pm Italian 231 2: 00pm go home, eat leftovers from dinner 2:45pm go to gym 3:00pm practice 5:00pm get scouting reports 5:30pm lift at the Natatorium 6:00pm shower 6:30pm go home 7:00pm make dinner 7: 15pm go to Grad School Panel 10:00pm go to the Law Library 1 2:00am go home 12:1 5am go to bed 44 Annie Maxwell air earne Shelley Skopit dinner Grad I the Law i bed " by Jamie Weitzel fl ard work. School. Fair play. These are the aspects of student athletics at the University that Annie Maxwell hopes to pass down to the bright-eyed pupils she tutors through SHARE, a reading program through the athletic department that sends athletes to schools to work with kids in local schools. This is one of many community service activities that the sophomore LSA student participates in. Maxwell is also the volleyball student representative for the Student Athlete Advisory Council (S AAC). " I work on organizing readers every week for SHARE, getting schools to read at, and dealing with public speaking, and facility tours, " explains Maxwell. Maxwell, like most University students, does not have a lot of free time to herself. With academics, athletics, and community service to worry about, Maxwell is stretched to the limit. She even misses out on some of the traditional down-time activities at the University. " I don ' t have a lot of time to drink coffee, hang out after school, or party during the school week, " Maxwell remarks. " People always wonder why athletes hang out together. Now you know why. " Despite her many daily responsibilities, sophomore Annie Maxwell spends her limited free time giving back to the community through volunteer work, The naps she grabs during the day are sacred; Maxwell finds peace in sleep and wonders how so many college students go without it. " I am amazed at how obsessed I am with sleep. I wonder how people can pull all-nighters and manage to function the next day, " she says. " I can ' t afford to be tired a bad day of practice means a bad day. " There is a reason she is working so hard at everything now; that reason is her future. She spends her valuable evening hours at a Graduate School Panel, sponsored by the Athletic Department. " The most stressful part of the day was the turn around between practice and the Grad School Panel. By the time practice ends, all I want to do is relax and be lethargic, " Maxwell comments. " But tonight I had to eat fast and then leave the house again. " In addition, she refuses to procrastinate. " I would like to go to bed at 10 P.M. but we are traveling to State and Minnesota this week. I know that if I get behind now, the end of the week will not meet my expectations. " With her positive attitude and perseverance, Maxwell lives day by day, with her sights set on the future. Inside Michigan Life 45 Mike Cutri Daily reflection rT}YY YY IKli t J ' n fn aurh IIVU ' lVC ' l Cs Is The alarm sounds at 7:30 A.M. and the sophomore LSA student wants fifteen more minutes. His palm is on the snooze button and he snatches a quarter of an hour of light sleep before his morning begins. This will be his one self- " You make a living by what you get and you make a life by what you give, " advises Mike Stromayer ' s entry in x. 500, the on-line student directory. From the moment his feet touch the ground as he drops from his loft in Bursley, this young man makes a life ky giving- He fuels up for his day with an omelet and cran-strawberry juice in his residence hall ' s cafeteria. He checks his planner to see what is in store for the day; like , I i, many University students, he has more to juggle than an academic class load. L 1 O V I LA 6?C I CA Stromayer is the president of Circle K., a prominent service organization on campus, and a member of the Bursley Hall Council. He describes himself as one who enjoys learning, living, loving, and a good game of Ultimate Frisbee. His class load is a typical sophomore smorgasbord filled by LSA ' s foreign language requirement, a seminar on Race Racism and a Religion class with the infamous Professor Ralph Williams. " The worst time is the stress of trying to be prepared for all V i t-Z(?l tne c asses - I nly S et to eat f r ten minutes and I ' m thinking about the material I need to finish reading, " describes Stromayer. " However, I manage to put one foot in front of the other and I realize I can only do my best. It ' s times like those where you need ice cream, because, hey, ice cream is good for your health. " Stromayer finds himself reflecting on life at different points in the day. He bookends his days by praying in the early morning and before bed. His religion class strikes a chord within him as he ponders the subject beyond the classroom. " The greatest time of the day is right after talking with Ralph Williams and the class about God, the foundational writings of Judaism and Christianity, and delving into challenging thought that encompasses over fifty percent of the world, " Stromayer explains. " It sparks so many ideas about life and the world. For that brief moment I realize the beauty of life in this inane race that some call life. This fills me up and I feel whole, knowing the Earth from this perspective. " Stromayer carries this attitude with him as he rushes from activity to activity, ending his day of service with volunteer work at the VA hospital. It is 8 P.M. by the time he returns to his residence hall to grab dinner. His homework waits for him and the rest of his evening is spent battling the books. Stromayer is a typical University student because he is exceptional. " I ' m just happy that I got through the day. I didn ' t get hit by a car. I found a new part of Ann Arbor, met an old person and felt their human experience, and found that which is new, different, and out of the ordinary at every angle of the day, " Stromayer remarks. " If I simply keep the attitude that life and living is extraordinary, then my days will be extraordinary, too. " ll Instead of relying on the bus to get to Central Cam- pus, Stromayer en- joys the exercise of the 15 minute bike ride. Stromayer biked to class year-round, opting to take the bus only in severe weather conditions. 46 Michael Stromayer in 7:30 am wake up 7:45 am read inspiration 8:00 am shower 8:40 am eat breakfast in cafeteria 9:15 am get mail 9:25 am phone calls, laundry, study 10:30 am head down to Central Campus by bike 10:55 am office hours 1 2:00 pm lunch at West Quad 1:00 pm Spanish 276 2:00 pm Religion 201 3:00 pm Religion Discussion 4:00 pm Race Religion 6:40 pm bike home; volunteer at VA Hospital 8:10 pm dinner 9:00 pm work at Bursley Rescomp 1 1 :00 pm study 1:00 am shower 1:30 am write in journal, pray Vv O r k 1 n gon an assignment for his first class on North Campus, Sculpting 191, Stromayer molds a face out of clay . In addition to sculpting, Stromayer also learned to plas- ter. Inside Michigan Life 47 _ V While practicing with Amazin ' Blue, Matthew Salter per- forms his part of the song " Brick " by Ben Folds Five. All ar- rangements were done by members of the group. 7:00am wake up 7: 1 5am eat breakfast - cereal and fruit 7: 30am check E-mail 7:45am catch bus to medical center 8: 00am work at the ECMO lab 12:00pm wildlife behavior lecture l:00pm biochem dis. a day in the life 3:00pm physics lecture 4:00pm walk to City Hall to pay parking tickets 4:30pm go to the bank 5:00pm meet brother and cousins for dinner 6:00pm power nap 6: 15pm retype resume 7:00pm get coffee 7: 1 5pm post flyers for Amazin ' Blue ' s fall concert 8: 00pm Amazin ' Blue Rehearsal 1 l:00pm go to a local cafe to catch up on homework 12:00am go home 12: 15am chat with housemates l:00am go to bed 48 Matthew Salter mtune by Jamie Weitzel Mira Dontcheva Studying in his room it home, Salter at- tempts to memorize jiochem. Salter typi- :ally spent three to bur hours a day do- ng homework. j unior LS A student Matthew Salter is one voice in the ensemble and there is no back- up music only the best pop and jazz tunes the 14 members of Amazin ' Blue can belt out. Many students would shy away from the a cappella activity, apprehensive of the precision and vulnerability singing without accompaniment requires. Despite this (or because of this), rehearsing, recording compact discs, and socializing with Amazin ' Blue are at the top of Salter ' s chart. " Although it may seem that this large time commitment might negatively affect me, it doesn ' t. I always look forward to my time with the group and even after we spend all of this time rehearsing, we still hang out together outside of the formal rehearsing schedule because we ' re all friends, " Salter explains. " The best part of my day is always my time with Amazin ' Blue. No matter how stressful my academic life becomes, the spirit and dedication of the members to music and fun is consistently enough to put my mind at ease. " For junior Matthew Salter, a harmonious life consists of involvement in a variety of enriching activities. Sailer ' s experience in the Student Research Opportunities in Surgery Program (SROS) requires even more precision than singing with perfect pitch. The invitation- only program for pre-medical students gives Salter more exposure to surgical research, physiology, and anatomy. " My time in the lab is stressful, but in a good way. The surgeons and technicians are eager to teach the students, but the material is tricky and fast-paced, so it becomes difficult to stay on my toes and not make any major mistakes for long periods of time, especially when it ' s 8 A.M., " Salter comments. " It ' s a highly inspiring and educational experience and has helped me to realize, to an even greater degree, that I want to devote my professional life to medicine. " However, like most University students, Salter ' s record is not squeaky clean. He has been delinquent about paying his parking fines and finds himself walking (not driving) to City Hall one day in the late afternoon to even-up with the city of Ann Arbor. " Parking in Ann Arbor has got to be one of the most frustrating activities that a person can engage in around here. Available spots become so sparse by my house that I had to rent a spot from a nearby house, " Salter said. " It becomes so difficult to find a spot sometimes that the whole point of driving itself, to save time, is lost. If at all possible, I walk now. " Maybe if Salter sang them some tunes, the amazin ' men in blue would cut him some slack. Mira Dontcheva Inside Michigan Life 49 An expert at find- ing time to get everything done, junior Ashley Reichenbach fully utilizes every hour in her day. by Jamie Weitzd fiel d hockey play- ers ' best friends, waterbottles clutter the sidelines at prac- tice. This year, the team trained pre-sea- son in Australia. Adriana Yugovich JuniOr English IHcl1Or Asnle y Reichenbach has her routine down; her de- manding schedule proves she is both energetic and committed. It must be the dancer in her that helps her get through it all gracefully. She is a member of M-Pact, a University dance team, and plays on the field hockey team. The majority of her day is filled with tasks related to bettering herself and the two teams she proudly represents. The other pieces of her day, though the glimpses of " leisure time " as she puts it fill her with a special kind of satisfaction. It ' s kind of like how she starts her day with a bowl of Special K sprinkled with a spoonful of sugar; or how when she cleans her room and starts her homework during a lull in the midday, the soap opera " Days of Our Lives " provides background noise and a diversion. " It ' s a pathetic show, " Reichenbach laughs. " My teammates got me into watching. " Morning, noon, or night, hard work and no play is a practice this social junior tries her best to avoid. However, Reichenbach is not against a shedding some blood, sweat, and tears to achieve her goals. On her involvement with the field hockey team she comments, " Practice is always one of the best parts of my day because it is the one place in the world I can escape everything and I get to play a sport that I love with twenty-three other people that arejust as passionate about it as I am. " It is the long hours and juggling the academics and extra-curriculars that can get frustrating for her. " After practice I am tired physically and mentally and all I want to do is relax, flex some creative muscles and socialize, none of which I can do because that time is basically the only time I have to work. " A particularly bright spot in Reichenbach ' s day is when she can relax and enjoy lunch with her boyfriend, Mike, and some teammates. " We laughed and had a leisurely lunch. Leisure is not a word in my vocabulary, usually. Spending just a little bit of time with my friends absolutely made my day. We have all decided that we need to repeat our lunch gathering more often! " A veteran at college-life by now, Reichenbach is fine- tuning her routine to maximize the good times: a lesson each of us came here to learn, as well. 50 Ashley Reichenbach 8:00 am wake up 8: 1 5 am eat breakfast 9:00 am Psychology 370 1 1 :00 am lunch at Stucchi ' s 1 1:30 am go home 1 1 :45 am check E-mail 12:00 pm clean room 12:15 pm start homework 1 :00 pm watch Days of Our Lives while doing homework 1 :45 pm drive to Phyllis Ocker for field hockey 2:30 pm practice 5:30 pm lifting with team at Natatorium 6:30 pm return home, showered and starving 6:35 pm quickly grab dinner - yogurt and water 6:45 pm go to M-Pact meeting 8:30 pm return home and eat a real dinner 9:00 pm start homework 10:00 pm talk on phone 10:15 pm study 12:30 pm crawl into bed Adriana Yugovich d e s p i t e the rain, Reichenbach prac- tices with her team at the Phyllis Ocker Field. Playing field hockey was a family affair for Reichenbach; her grandmother, mother, sister and aunts all played. In addition to playing for the Univer- sity, Reichenbach also played for U.S. national teams. Inside Michigan Life 51 While at practice, Sutton explains a play to her junior varsity field hockey team at Ann Arbor Huron High School. The team practiced daily from 3:30-6:00 pm and sometimes had tournaments on the weekends. in the life 5:50 am wake up 6:00 am shower 6:25 am breakfast - cereal 7:00 am go to work 12:00 pm eat lunch during work at desk 1 :00 pm go to SAE office 2:30 pm go home, get ready for practice 3:00 pm leave for field hockey practice 3:30 pm practice begins 6:00 pm practice ends 6:30 pm SAE Executive Board Meeting 7:00 pm go home, eat dinner 7:30 pm check e-mail 8:00 pm go back to North Campus to study 9:00 pm SAE work 10:00 pm group meeting 1 1 :30 pm homework 12:30 am go home 12:45 am talk to roommate 1:00 am go to bed 52 Tia Sutton . on the m ia Sutton never rests; her persistence and energy are what make her both mr unique and typical of a student at this University. The senior aerospace mechanical engineering major laughingly remarks, " I am happy when I am doing something. Yeah, I might complain about the stress at times, but it is better than being bored. " Academically, she is a brave pioneer in a field still dominated by men and leads the pack as co-president of the Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE). Sutton is an engineering peer advisor, an engineering tour guide, a member of the sorority Alpha Delta Pi and has been the coach of a local high school ' s junior varsity field hockey team for the past three years. Never letting her standards slip for a moment, she is more on top of things than most students who have half as much on their agenda. On top of other activities, Sutton is a member of EPEIANS, the Engineering Leadership Honor Society; this is a reflection of the way in which she completes all of her tasks. With Sutton it is not merely quantity that counts, not merely quality that counts, but both. Sutton feels most valuable at her SAE meetings. " As president I do a lot of everything. I have to make sure everyone is safe, which means I have to make sure everyone gets shop-trained. If someone wants tojoin the society, they talk to me. " The purpose of the organization appeals to Sutton ' s practical side, as well. " The function of SAE is to fuse school and industry. It ' s great for getting jobs later on. " Sutton ' s experience with coaching provides her the opportunity be a positive role model for adolescent girls. " When I work and work with a girl on something and then it clicks or when someone scores for the first time, it ' s amazing. It makes me so happy; I know they look up to me. " Sutton pours herself into each and every activity, leaving her friends to wonder how she has time to breathe. To this, the jet-setter smiles ironically. " I don ' t think I am doing enough, " she chuckles. by Jamie Weitzel In the midst of her hectic schedule, senior Tia Sutton strives to balance work and play. The proud co-presi- dent of SAE, Sutton holds the Recognition Award for the Allied Signal Outstanding Collegiate Branch. Sutton had meetings for both SAE and SAE Exec throughout her busy week. Virginia Hiltz Inside Michigan Life 53 " Working for the Michigan football team is a 35 hour time committement for Brian Mittelstaedt. The time he devotes to the team in- cludes traveling to all away games and playoffs. Mittelstaedt, along with all the equipment managers, earned a National Champi- onship ring at the 1998 Rose Bowl. A future full of promise before him, a senior relishes his re- maining daye spent with friends. amie Weitzel Virginia Hiltz A finely tuned interviewing machine, Brian Mit can sell ice to an Eskimo. " Job one at the Business School is to get you a job. There is always something at this school that you can be doing to better yourself, like mock interviews, " Mittelstaedt explains. " I just got back from an Arthur Andersen mixer at Zanzibar the whole process is extremely time consuming. " The senior finance major describes his involvement in the prestigious two-year program as " the biggest chal- lenge of my life so far. There ' s a lot of pressure from peers. " In addition to academics, Mittelstaedt pours 35 hours per week into the Michigan Football program as the senior equipment manager. " I feel so lucky. I would watch Michigan Football when I was little; it ' s pretty remarkable that I get to be a part of it now. This job has really formed my college experience. " A typical Thursday brings a long list of responsibilities for Mittelstaedt and his crew, the greatest task being to pack the Michigan Football semi-truck in preparation for Saturday ' s game. " After a full day of class, I go spend three or fours hours at work with the team. I am done about 7 P.M. Then it ' s the weekend (no classes on Friday in the Business School) and I go out at night, maybe to Score Keepers and then to some friends ' house parties. " Mittelstaedt values his fraternity, Beta Theta Pi, as a group of genuine, unique individuals. " The thing that made me like this house is the distinct personalities. I try to be upfront; if I am thinking something I will tell somebody. I value honesty and people who have fun because they want to, not because they are trying to be something they are not. " He learned how precious good friends are when he journeyed to Boston last summer to live on his own. " I didn ' t have place to live until the last minute and I was away from all my friends and family. It gave me a taste of the real world what it will be like to go to a new place and start my career. I really missed my close friends, though, " he confides. " I am a real people-person. " When others complain about the size of the University, Mittelstaedt can ' t relate. " There is so much to do here for everyone. You can make it as small or big as you want, " he comments. " I have never once doubted that this is the perfect place for me. " maimn di 1 54 Brian Mittelstaedt 58 " 9:00 am wake up 9:15 am eat breakfast, read the paper 9:30 am shower 10:00 am Computer Science 181 1 1:30 am Business Economics 1:00 pm Written Commnication ! 2:30 pm go home, watch TV, relax 3:30 pm go to work at the stadium 4:00 pm move football equipment to the stadium or pack the Michigan Football semi-truck 7:00 pm done with work, go meet friends for dinner 8:00 pm go home, take a nap 9:30 pm go over to friend ' s house 10:00 pm go to the bar, probably Score Keepers 1:00 am go home, watch TV 2:00 am go to bed iVl 1 K_ Q Vito, senior, works with Middlestaedt during the football game against Michigan State. The two friends, who both attended Rochester High School, began work- ing for the football team as first-year students. Inside Michigan Life 55 56 Michigan Life Michigan Life 57 [n a college town like Ann Arbor, parties were common on the weekends. Students used parties to have fun, meet people, and sometimes to get drunk. Usually, parties were contained within the house or apartment, with people wandering about throughout the night. When large amounts of alcohol were added into the mix, parties could quickly get out of hand. That ' s when the Ann Arbor Police Department intervened. For most parties, a cita- tion for a noise violation was a common course of action. In Ann Arbor, a noise violation was a misdemeanor and was wiped off the record after a guilty plea and a $ 100 fine. Some students tried to fight the system, often with disappointing results. One such student was chemical engineering senior John Macnowski. " We went to Student Legal Services to try and fight the ticket, but they basically told us we had no chance. Our noise violation ticket didn ' t even have a complaint call. The police were across the street giving another house a ticket and they just came over. " Robert Macarthur, a mechanical engineering senior added, " I understand they have a job to do, but they should use discretion and treat us like the other adults in the commu- nity. We weren ' t being loud. They could have Jjepartment of Public Safety officer Keith Curtis patrols the streets on a bicycle. Area authorities took to the streets of Ann Arbor by means of car, bicycle and also on foot. Qfficer Keith Curtis hands a Junior DPS badge to a small child to inspect. The University police were present at many campus events through- out the year. just told us to turn our radio down. " On weekends, bicycle mounted officers patrolled the city, looking for criminals such as students possessing alcohol. Brian Kelly, a senior cellular and molecular biology major witnessed the officers at work. " I was outside a party with a couple of my friends. I had just set my beer down when I noticed the bike cops. Before I could warn them, the bike cops arrested them both and even put one of them in handcuffs. If they had been standing ten feet to the right, nothing would have happened. We laughed about it over a cup of beer afterward. " One of the students was charged with an MIP (Minor In Possession), punishable by a $100 fine and a plea under advisement. When a plea is taken under advisement, the case was reviewed six months later. If no other alcohol- related charges arose within the six months, the Adriana Yugovich case was dismissed. The other student was found in possession of open intoxicants, which resulted in a $100 fine for the first offense. Even though the police only enforced the laws, some students resented the police and the power they wielded. Said Andy Skolnick, a computer engineering senior, " The police have the ability to use discretion, and I don ' t think they use any. It seems like anyone can just call in a complaint and you automatically get a ticket. " by Leo Kim 58 Ann Arbor Police Adriana Yugovich Adriana Yugovich KEEPING PEACE eads off to patrol the " j understand they have a job to do, but they should use discretion and treat us treets of Ann Arbor. Robert Macarthur, senior (jetting into his car, ' )PS officer Mark West Vest had his eyes open like the other adults in the community. " ear round for students :i distress. mechanical engineering Michigan Life 59 Carol of the Bells " I enjoy listening to the bell towers play when I ' m walking between classes. I find them fascinating T .Lowering above the University skyline, the Burton and Lurie Bell towers released a serenade for any who would lend an ear. Located respectively on Central campus and North campus, they struck the Westminster quarters and showcased performances by carillon players. While studying in the Diag or walking to class up on North campus, students could hear chiming regularly throughout the school year. The bell towers added a unique attraction to the University environment. " I enjoy listening to the bell towers play when I ' m walking between classes, " said sophomore LSA student Kelly Reed. " I find them fascinating. " While quite common in places like Holland, carillons weren ' t quite as popular among Michigan cities. Margo Halsted, the head University Carillonist, along with past and present students and faculty members created music on the enchanting instrument known as the carillon. The instrument consisted of a keyboard of loose fitted keys or batons, and a series of pedals operated by the feet. The carillons were located centrally in the bell chamber of each tower. The bells ranged from 2 1 pounds to 1 2 tons in weight. Practice facilities for carillonists were located in the Media Union and in Burton tower. Burton tower also housed offices of the University Musical Society and faculty of the School of Music. Like a piano, each bell could be given a soft or loud sound depending on how hard the baton or pedal was pressed. However, unlike a piano, the larger the bell, the harder the baton or pedal was to depress. " It ' s a good workout, " commented carillonist Bram van Leer, a professor of aerospace engineering and one of the 16 carillonists who performed here at the University. The public was able to actually go up and watch the carillonists as they performed. The University was one of only two universities in the nation to have two carillons. Furthermore, the Charles Baird carillon in the Burton Tower donated by the former athletic director, was the third heaviest musical instrument in the world. Burton tower was named for Marion Leroy Burton, president of the University from 1920-1925. Upon the death of Robert H. Lurie in 1990, a graduate of the college of engineering, his widow Ann Lurie donated the Lurie tower and bells in memorium. The largest bell bore the name of Robert Lurie, and the next six largest bells were inscribed with the names of their children. The University ' s bell towers served more purpose than simply offering the time; they allowed musicians to perform, offered entertainment for the public, and housed facilities for faculty and students. In all, they became a part of the Michigan experience. by Nathan Busch - Kelly Reed, LSA sophomore i i Reaching towards the clouds, Burton Memorial Tower makes itself seen and heard on Central cam- pus. Named after a past athletic director, it had been a part of the Univer- sity since 1963. Adriana Yugovich High atop Burton tower, visiting carillonist Todd Fair performs on one of the University ' s two car- illons. Fair filled-in for head carillonist Margo Halsted who was on sabattical. 1 f 60 Campus Bell Towers Adriana Yugovich Michigan Life 61 Hometown o 1 I VJV U LvJ.d by Leo Kim Y7 VV e are the tallest band in Ann Arbor, " claimed Ian Lawler, a 6 ' 6 " 1998 graduate of the University Residential College. Along with 6 ' 2 " Jacob Stempky, a senior in the School of Art, 6 ' 5 " Pete Flory, and 5 ' 8 " Ryan Gerardi, the foursome made up the band Dirty, Hairy. Dirty, Hairy was one of many student bands at the University. Since band members had to juggle school, music, jobs, and other activities, most of these bands had limited practice time. " We try to practice together but; it ' s hard to squeeze it in, " said Flory. " Usually we just practice our ownj parts with whoever ' s around whenever we can. " This practice time was further restricted by neighbors and roommates. " We try not to practice when others could be sleeping, " said Gerardi. Usually, that policy was successful. Added Flory, " We ' ve only gotten one noise violation in the past three years. " However, it required a lot of work to maintain a band. Jeremy Johnson of Let u ose stated, " It ' s hard to coordinate everything . Between organizing practices, booking gigs and writing material, there is a lot of work in volved. " All of this work proved too much for Johnson and his bandmates, and Levulose eventually broke up. Said Johnson, " It ' s not realistic te support yourself by being in a band. It takes a lot of work and a lot 01 commitment. " Brian Gibson, sophomore psychology major and member ol the local band Away explained, " The hardest part is finding places to play And when you try to get your name out, people steal your posters. " Although bands usually played at parties or bars, Dirty, Hairy played over the airwaves. " Our first gig was at WCBN but it was acoustic, " said! Lawler. " We ' ve always wanted to come back and play electric. " That wisn was fulfilled on July 30th, when Dirty, Hairy returned to WCBN. The DJJ School of Art senior Steve Baker reflected on the show. " I usually plaj| spacey, instrumental music, a lot of jazz-synth freak out. Dirty, Hairyis the first band that I ' ve had on the show in my two years at this radio station] They don ' t play the type of music that usually gets played on this show. " When asked about the kind of music the band played, Stempky replied, " We play down-home scrap music. We all come up with our own parts, but Pete and I do a lot of the writing. I enjoy playing music that we wrot ourselves. We ' re all pretty much self taught musicians, and we love to write songs. I play what I like to hear. " What he liked to hear ranged from the sophomoric, but tasteful " Garden Hose " , to " Amerikkka " , a more serious song with political overtones, to the instrumental " Sea of Tranquillity. " With influences that ranged from Ween to Pink Floyd and everything hi between, their set list included rock songs, country songs, love songs, faslj songs, and slow songs. Baker himself was in a two man band Tommorrowland with Nick Brackney. Their band had something many bands only dreamed about, record contract. Said Baker, " We have a two album contract with Krankj (a record label). Basically, we solicited some labels with a demo tape, and we got a few offers. We thought that this was the best deal for us. i Tommorrowland had one CD out so far, " Sequence of the Negative Space Changes. " While other bands such as Dirty, Hairy did not have a contract yet, they did not seem too concerned about it. " Every band dreams oi making it big, " said Stempky. " Even though we ' re not doing this for the money, it would be nice. " y ocalist and bass guitarist Eric O ' Dell, ) o Diddley ' s drummer gets into th of the band, The Grey Eye Glances, per- groove at the Ann Arbor Jazz and BlueS forms at The Ark. The band performed Festival. In addition to featuring out o a show to promote their new CD " Painted town bands, the festival also presenter Pictures " . several performances by local bands. 1 62 Local Bands Shelley Skopit J ll tl . immmmmmi 64 Hash Bash and Naked Mile Adriana Yugovii I Then they narched on to create new memories- new headlines for uture generations to emulate, for while the trip was over for some, the tradition was alive and well. Hash Bash participant dresses up as a bong. The first weekend in April marked a time when mari- juana users came together in celebration. Adriana Yugovich student is caught up in the air while leaping in excite- ment at having completed the Naked Mile Run at mid- night on the last day of class. Keeping up with the University traditions was a natural part student life. RITES OF PASSAGE o ver the years the University acquired a reputation for nose-to-the-grindstone academ- ics and thrill-seeking self-expression through three of its most memorable events of the year: the city of Ann Arbor ' s controversial Hash Bash festival, the headline-making Naked Mile, and the classy, clean-cut prestige of graduation and Commencement. These three traditions betrayed the University ' s complicated nature of being both freedom-loving and loyal to old-school ways. Hash Bash brought out the desire for freedom and the fear of change in us all. The Naked Mile reminded us to be young and carefree always, even when we are out in the " real world " where streaking across campus would be but a distant recollection. Finally, graduation and Commence- ment reminded us why we were all here; to do our best and come out on top. When it was over, our memories were more than colorful they were brilliant. The first weekend in April brought throngs of free-thinking participants and specta- tors to the 27th annual Ann Arbor Hash Bash to enjoy sixty minutes of celebration and promotion of the legalization of marijuana . The occurrence could only last from noon until 1pm and while the official event took place, Ann Arbor police monitored the scene but let the enjoyment of the controlled substance continue. Due to Hash Bash ' s prime location in the heart of the University ' s campus, numerous students took part. Opinions on campus varied on the contro- versial revelry. " I have never participated in Hash Bash but I don ' t think the event is bad, " remarked Brandon Brown, senior computer-engineering major. " I know the substance [marijuana] is ille- gal but so is playing soccer in the street with a beer in your hand. Hash Bash doesn ' t hurt any- one and it ' s a forum for different ideas. Even if you don ' t agree with it, you ' ve got to respect the presence of other ideas. Years from now we may look back and think it was an unnecessary rule, you never know. " continued on page 66 Michigan Life 65 continued from page 65 Senior economics major I n -Idstein was more in favor of the event. ' ,- far as ex- pressing your ideas, Hash Bash is the right thing to do and the tasty way to do it. A few weeks later on the last day of class, over 1 , 500 brave souls rushed out onto the campus and streets of Ann Arbor to bare it all and this in turn drew an estimated 10,000 Peeping Toms to take it all in. The Naked Mile was a rousing success by the numbers alone, but the rise in attendance created an increased risk for the runners in particular, the female runners. Violence against the runners created a negative stereotype about the crowds that came to watch. Lisabeth Mikolajczyk, senior School of Educa- tion student commented, " Those who run it are doing it to be funny and carefree one last time. There are those who go to support their friends doing this wild thing. But then there are those who go only to grope and feel the runners that is totally inappropriate and disgusting. " It was clear that the tradition would live on, but with caution on the part of the runners and increased effort to cut-down on inappropriate spectator behavior. A University tradition was revitalized when, for the first time since 1926, hundreds of graduates kicked off Commencement with a pro- cession from Elbel Field to Michigan Stadium. Spring Commencement was a University-wide event with an undergraduate focus. The Com- mencement Speaker was Mamphela A. Ramphele, vice chancellor of the University of Cape Town and South Africa ' s only top female university administrator of African ancestry. Ramphele re- J n the last day of tephanie Amsler gives classes seniors celebrate her friends an encourag- one of their final rites of passage. The steps of the Art Museum echoed with cheers of joy as students sang " Hail to the Victors. " ceived an honorary doctor of laws degree. In her speech, according to Michigan Today , Ramphele reflected the University ideal of diversity as she explained, " we need to pursue a policy of pro- moting both excellence and equity. South Africa is uncompetitive today because excellence was undermined by discriminatory policies, which prevented drawing from the widest pool of talent available. How can we be competitive if we do not draw on the rich diversity of talent from all of our people? " Students who attended the various graduations of the schools and colleges that made up the University found the different ceremonies to be unique and have a flavor of their own. Some students had the opportunity to attend more than one ceremony due to their cross-departmental endeavors. Residential College alumnus Famous Willy Jurkiewicz observed, " My LSA gradua- tion was rained out, but not canceled. It wa hilarious we all got soaked and my mortar boan melted. Then I went to my School of Education graduation, which was nice, and when I was up a lady in front of my mom was disgusted with th. kid who purposefully mutilated his mortar board We cracked up over that. " Students left thi stadium smiling and cheering that their adven ture had been a success. Then they marched on tc create new memories new headlines for futur generations to emulate, for while the trip wa over for some, the tradition was alive and well. by Jamie Weitze! ing hug as they prepare to run the Naked Mile. Many groups of friends ran together as an end of the year bonding ritual. Adriana Yugovich 66 Hash Bash and Naked Mile Adriana Yugovich Adriana Yugovich tlla ' their ij, sign is raised above the students ; on the Diag. Much of the propa- ganda seen throughout Hash Bash encouraged the legalization of can- Michigan Life 67 I Etch-Or- Sketch by Leo Kim f rtwork was scattered all over the University ' s campus. From the Cube to the ' M ' in the Diag, to the Wave Field on North Campus, art was prevalent. These structures gave students a place to rest, hang out with friends, and study. " I really like going to the Arb to sit back and read, " said Chris Ranck, an environmental engineering senior. This year, the University was treated to a new sculpture by Patrick Dougherty, an environmental sculptor. His piece, Bottleneck, was made out of willow and dogwood saplings and stood near the corner of North University and State Street. Stephanie Johnson, a graduate student in Music Composition said, " I like to walk through it. It ' s nice to have around. It makes the campus more pleasant. " For other people, the two bell towers brought enjoyment. " I like the music they play on it, " said Josh Bellamy, a computer engineering senior, referring to the Lurie Tower on North Campus. " They play cheesy things on the Central Campus one. It needs a clock, though. " Bellamy also enjoyed the Cube, especially during the Naked Mile, when students ran naked through campus on the last day of winter semester. " The Cube is great when naked people are on top of it. The funniest thing in the world is watching the naked people on the Cube. " There were traditions associated with many of the sculptures on campus. For example, it was rumored that the President of the University spun the Cube every morning to begin classes. The fountain in front of the Burton Memorial Bell Tower was also associated with a tradition; during freshman orientation, first year students walked through the fountain, which represented their entrance into the University. Later, as seniors, they walked through the fountain in the opposite direction to represent graduation. Another tradition was to avoid the ' M ' in the Diag at all costs as a first-year student, for it was said that first-year students who stepped on the ' M ' would fail their first blue book exam. Art also gave people something to think about. " In four years of engineering, I have no idea what that is, " said Ranck, referring to Alice Aycock ' s Summaries of Arithmetic Through Dust, Including Writing Not Yet Printed, the sculpture that stood in front of the Dow Building on North Campus. Some people, however, were not interested in art. " If it ' s useless and it takes up space, then it must be art, " proclaimed Rob MacArthur, a mechanical engineering senior. Whether they could appreciate it or not, students could not help but notice and remember art ' s presence on campus. aplings create the environmental art- work, Bottleneck, located between Angell Hall and the Natural Science building. The artwork attracted students and children who curiously wandered through the ex- hibit. 68 Campus Art graphic by Michelle McCombs Michelle McCombs Michigan Life 69 datinsfumich . edu " It ' s kinda nice to be able to finger someone and find out where they are so you can go bump into them. It ' s also nice to be able to check if someone has received your e-mail but it does not necessarily mean that they have read your individual message. " Junior, Kelly Ruiter, SNRE ating used to be simple. One person would call or talk directly to another person and ask him on a date. Yet, with the emergence of new technology, the dating world was forever changed for University students. E-mail was a common way of relating with and getting to know someone on campus. " E-mail makes things easier, " said senior computer engineering major Joshua Buckman. " Overall it is not a good thing though, because it changes the whole interpersonal aspect. It results in weaker relationships because the inevitable is that things need to be talked out in the end. " Senior mechanical engineering major Jeff Sanko also thought that E-mail hurt a relationship. " You lose the personal contact and human interaction, " said Sanko. There were some advantages of e-mail dating such as getting to know the person before you went on a first date or finding out that you did not have much in common so you could save your money and time. It was also nice to drop a note when a student did not have time to call. Students found that some had different personalities on e-mail than they did in person. " Sometimes I feel that people ' s personalities come across a lot better through e-mail and then when I meet them in person they are disappointing, " said junior SNRE student Kelly Ruiter. " I did meet a lot of people through an e-mail group and know people who have found people to date through things like this. A sweet e- mail from a boy can make my day, " Ruiter said. There were other new advancements to alter the dating world. The University e-mail system allowed students to check whether another student had logged onto their e-mail via a function called " fingering. " " It ' s kinda nice to be able to finger someone and find out where they are so you can go bump into them, " Ruiter said, " It ' s also nice to be able to check if someone has received your E-mail but it does not necessarily mean that they have read your individual message. " Beyond e-mail and computer technology, the new feature of Caller ID for telephones made a difference in the dating scene. Students were able to screen their calls before they had to talk to anyone. It was also possible to tell if someone had been repeatedly calling a number without leaving a message. " Caller ID is great because you can avoid people and screen calls, " said Sanko. Caller ID also caused some students to hesitate before calling because they did not want to seem like they were stalking a person. " Caller ID changes things because a person knows if you called them, " said Ruiter, " You can ' t say ' oh I called but it was busy. ' Maybe it makes people more honest in a way. " Even with the added technology to alter the dating world, students still faced the age-old dilemmas in the dating game. by Jaime K. Nelson 70 E-mail and Dating Michelle McCombs pen apple and the X key sends an E-mail from a secret admirer. Due to the stress of actually send- ing important electronic mail, many students had their friends press these keys for them. first-year student David Rosen sends an e- mail from within his dorm room. Dial-in technology and ethernet made it pos- sible and convenient for students to send messages from their homes Nathan Busch Michigan Life 71 - 72 Michigan Life I , 1 Michigan Life 73 Elizabeth Maddock ' All my best friends I met at orien- tation. I can ' t imagine how different the last two years would have j been if I would not have met these friends who will be around for a lifetime. " - Cristina Lane, LSA sophomore S i x Degrees of Separation Elizabeth Maddock Roommates hang out to- gether in their living space before the dining hall opens for dinner. After rooming blind as first-year students, hallmates Wajahat Syed, Sean Fitzgerald, Arjun Drake and Jim Plolte decided to room together in a four-per- son room, or quad. rirst-year engineering and LSA students Anthony Farchone and Henish Pulickal pass the time study- ing together. Unlike some students who go in blind, Farchone and Pulickal knew each other prior to moving in. by Jaime K. Nelson alking down the aisle in a long white dress, Joan Kitzmiller paused to smile at her maid of honor, Jan Leinenkugel. Kitzmiller, a 1969 University alumnae would have never met Jan if she hadn ' t been assigned to Mosher Jordan Hall her freshman year. After living across from each other in the residence hall, Kitzmiller and Leinenkugel became life-long friends and were both the maid of honor in each other ' s weddings. Ironically, both women had initially roomed with friends from high school and neither of the ar- rangements worked out. " My life would have been completely different if I hadn ' t have lived by Jan, " Kitzmiller said. " We are still close and have influenced each other ' s lives in many ways. I never knew that first day I met her as a freshman that our kids would one day be friends. " As students formed life-long friendships with people who were strangers a short time before, many wondered what life would be like if each individual University experience had been different. What if the student who met his fiancee at a friend ' s party would have stayed in that Friday night? Or what about the girl who was not going to r ush a sorority but ended up meeting her soul mate in the process? Or the man who would have never learned about his passion for writing if his friend hadn ' t dragged him to an English club meeting? For some the answer was easy. " I believe everyone was put in my life for a reason, " said senior political science major Velisha Thomas. " The real college experience does not come from the classes. I ' ve met people who have influenced me for the rest of my life at school. Learning from others broadens our minds and gives new perspectives. " Many students found that people they met by chance ended up playing important roles in their lives. continued on page 76 Michigan Life ' 75 continued from page 75 " All my best friends I met at orienta- tion, " said sophomore business major Cristina Lane. " I can ' t imagine how different the last two years would have been if I would not have met these friends who will be around for a lifetime. " " I roomed blind my freshman year, " said junior English major Maloree Yang. " I be- came so close to the girls I was thrown together with by chance that I have lived with them the past three years, " Yang said. " It just happened without my effort. " In addition to meeting long term friends as roommates, students found that they became close with those in the organizations they were involved with. " I played IM football just for fun, " said sophomore biology major Matt Epstein. " Now some of the guys on that team are my closest friends. " Still others formed long term relation- ships with students in their dorms. " I never thought I would still be close with the girls who oophomore engineering student Jackie Ferstle re- sides with the same per- son she roomed blind with her first year. Ferstle and her roommate both joined the crew team last year and continued to grow close. hirst-year engineering student Megan Lehamn and her hallmates Erin Massengaleand Elizabeth Olaryn, both first-year LSA students, all roomed blind. All three girls got along well with their roommates. lived next door to me my freshman year, " said junior business major Mark Spender. " If we wouldn ' t have happened to live next to each other I would have never made the friendships that I did with those girls. They still visit often this year and we have even kept in touch over the summer, " Spender said. " If it happened that I lived next to some other girls, I would not have those friendships today. " Some students met the ones they were to spend the rest of their lives with while at the University. Others made life-long friendships, were introduced to new organizations and hob- bies, and were forever influenced by the events in their lives. Students experienced the college years knowing that each day an event could occur or a person may be met who would change their lives forever. Looking back, University students were forced to wonder how their lives would be differ- ent if life hadn ' t unfolded as it did. Elizabeth Maddock 76 What If Elizabeth Maddock o baring an interest, first year LSA students Joseph Case and Andrew Klein compose a duet on their guitars. Neither of them knew each other prior to move in, but they met through a mutual friend with whom they shared a Elizabeth Maddock Michigan Life 77 ..- ' - - - T - " -.ana I . t " 78 Special livcnts special events It wa QaM ftuWL. QfcCA t a tre-afc from the- oineti ne -fypi al h in-dKvin of UViivt-Krhi life-. It va a new idea, frc h oi nd a -fe -fe oj 1 - tie- ivild ck. TTie e- c-v - ' to do eVeni OKI C- in a i hib. We- toofc sdvarrftep of the- p6d-ia| e-vt-Kit that the- unbuc. 6-i-fe of A " HKi Art or had to offc-r in oi r hort tine- he-re-. The- he-roe the- thrilk and the- lai hte r Secial Heather Caddell by lydia jani Shelley Skopit Special Events 79 ANNUAL ART FAIR ATTRACTS MANY-GIVING HEADACHES TO OTHERS In the summertime . Adriana Yugovich vendors from Athens, Ohio, are busy tending to their tye-dye t- shirt stand. The Summer Art Fair provided many shopping opportunities to all. by Jessica Hermenitt Once students left Ann Arbor for the summer, the city became a peaceful place. Families strolle through the Diag on sunny weekend days and the few students who stayed for summer sessior quietly studied at outdoor cafes. Life became relaxed, even boring, until the middle of July whenj suddenly Ann Arbor awoke as |H the capital of art, food and en- ' - " tertainment. .-I3 The Ann Arbor Art Fain brought artists from all over the! country to the University ' s cam-j pus. Life in this corner of the! world dramatically picked up beginning July 14 when artists! began setting up their shops on: 1 1 State and Main Streets, as well .. t ' as on South University. Yh,n |i had been a secluded summer ULlil academic atmosphere now reeked of elephant ears and j fajitas. The chipper of squirrels i was drowned out by garbage . trucks cleaning the trash onL thousands of Art Fair patrons, jl The Art Fair was vacation 1 time for residents of Ann Ar- bor. " Everyone who lives here leaves because of the raised prices and the unbearable sight and smel of trash, " said senior English major Christen Kinsler. The interruption of the peaceful atmosphere of University life in the summer was welcomed by some and rejected by others. Those old enough to frequent the bar enjoyed the drink specials anc activity. For Ann Arbor businesses, the Art Fair brought in business much like football Saturdays, move-in and move-out. Art Fair visitors stampeded towards local restaurants to quench their thirst and hunger, while stu- dents shunned the raised prices of their favor- ite Friday night dinner spots. Transportation was another headache for many Ann Arbor residents. Those who had to travel through the center of the Art Fair drove miles out of their way to avoid the flooded streets. There was one good part of this chaotic time of year in that students profited by creating parking lots in their front yards. For $5- 10, Art Fair patrons could park in front of fraternity and sorority houses, as well as on the front lawns of other off- campus houses. Although this was a plus for some students, others fumed at the parking tickets they received. " I ' m sick of the Art Fair after the first day. There are just too many people in the same area. You have to go completely out of your way to get anywhere you need to go, " said junior anthropology and zoology major Adriana Yugovich I Sabrina Kidd. B i Gary Bishop mixes a batch of his special sweet popcorn. His special recipe originated in Germany in the 1800 ' s. I 80 Art Fair usical performers, along with dancers, are other highlights of the Art Fair. Music from all different parts of the world filled the streets and kept the enthusiasm alive. all over Ann Arbor are filled with booths and people, leav- ing traffic and congestion prob- lems for many. Thousands visited each year, bringing disruption to this quiet summer town. Fair patrons admire the nu- merous works of art for sale. Art- ists and dealers nationwide con- gregated yearly for this three day event. Special Events 81 WELCO bv Jaime K. Nelson photo courtesy of McGrath Studios le Michigan League is a common site for banners that welcome back all students. During the summer, first-year students at orientation were invited to walk through the fountain toward the Diag to symbolize the beginning of their college years. The transition to college and moving into resi- dence halls for the first time was overwhelming for many first-year students. For this reason, the Office of New Student Programs created a week-long Welcome to Michi- gan program to smooth this transition. " We use Welcome Week to minimize anxiety and capitalize excitement, " said Jennifer Cross, Coordinator of the Welcome to Michigan Program. " Students have the abilities to get questions an- swered, meet people, and most of all feel confident that they made a good choice when they chose the University, " Cross said. Welcome week kicked off with the New Student Convocation in Hill Auditorium. Students met President Lee Bollinger and were able to feel like a part of the University tradition together as a class. Convocation was followed by Escapade and Artscapade which were open houses at both the Union and the Museum of Art. " As a freshman, I used these events to find out about campus and make things less overwhelming, " said junior psychology major Laura Fajardo. Other main events included Union block parties, where dances were held at each of the media unions, Community Plunge, which involved volunteering in neigh- boring communities, and workshops held by various groups on campus. Maize Craze on Elbel Field was a highlight of Welcome Week as the new class watched the 1997 National Champion Wolverines play the University of Notre Dame on the big screens of Crisler Arena. " We wanted the new class to support their team together rather than huddled in individual dorm rooms, " Cross said, " It helps to feel a part of the University. " Beyond the large events, each new student had an option to attend numerous smaller happenings, such as the Recreational Sports Day. Groups also offered events based on ethnic or religious preference. The last event of Welcome Week was the Resi- dence Hall Association (RHA) Pre-Class bash on Palmer Field the night before classes began. Music was played and there were food and games with prizes. " I was busy moving in but plan on using the Welcome Week activities as a way of meeting people, " said Jessica Young, first-year student in the School of Engineer- ing. " My hall has already gotten to know each other through some of the activities. " 82 Welcome Week T v ! ' . SI the new school year begins, Ann Arbor is in- troduced to many new faces Mira Dontcheva irst-year students are invited to skate for free at Yost arena during Welcome Week. Ice skating was one of the many activities planned to allow new students to interact and get to know one another. m Mira Dontcheva | Fasketball games are a common site of first-year tudent interaction in the residence halls. Friendly compe- ition allowed students from different halls to socialize vith one another. W c Sports DJ level. Students allowed many first -year students to sign up for sports teams that do not ] e introduced to the many different club sports on Palmer Field during i Dontcheva at the varsity llcome Week. Special Events 83 ALL THAT Jazz by Leo Kim For the low price of $12.50, students experienced a legend at the Ann Arbor Blues and Jazz Festival. The famous Bo Diddley was only one of many fine musicians performing at Gallup Park on the weekend of September 13th. Co-headliners Maceo Parker and Groove Collective and many others rocked the park with blues, jazz, and funk. This year ' s festival brought legends and local bands to Gallup Park on a warm, sunny weekend. Maceo Parker kicked off the festival with a performance at the Michigan Theater that was " awesome, it was really fun, " said junior history major Jodi Bart. " The younger people were all dancing, but the older people just sat back and enjoyed the show. " The Maceo Parker experience was a first for Bart. " I ' ve never heard his music before, but I want to listen more now. The whole band was great. " However, events did not go exactly as planned at this year ' s festival . Saturday ' s installment at Gallup Park featured Groove Collective, but the day was marred by the withdrawal of Detroit ' s Atomic Fireballs. " I was a little disappointed in the band selection for Saturday, " said Ben Abraham, a senior English major. " It was pretty good overall, but I liked last year ' s show a lot better. " For many students, the festival was not all about music. " It was a nice day, and it was really nice to see all the people I hadn ' t seen over the summer. " This year ' s festival also featured a selection of arts and crafts from local artists, as well as food stands and a place to meet some of the performers. Said Bart, " It was pretty cool. In between sets you could walk around and look at all the artwork. I didn ' t talk to any of the artists, but it ' s a great idea to have the people interact with them. " [eadliner Bo Diddley brings the house down as the final performer Accompanied by the Debbie Hastings Band from New York City, Diddley audience with his acoustic stylings. ofthefestiva | enchanted tl 84 Ann Arbor Blues Jazz Festival ANN ARBOR DRAW TO A CLOSE WITH THE ANNUAL BLUES AND JAZZ FESTIVAL Ashley Rice Ashley Rice wo of the younger fans enjoy an ice cream break in the midst of the erformers bring music to all of Ann Arbor throughout the weekend. Concerts were held l utflltlptdoor concert. The Blues and Jazz Festival drew many to Gallup Park, at Michigan Theater and eventually moved to an all day festival at Gallup Park, itertaining crowds of all ages. Special Events 85 FAMOUS FACES EM ANN ARBOR by Liz Mauck IN THE MIDST OF A GROWING SCANDAL, THE FlRST LADY TOOK THE TIME TO PROMOTE THE HUMANITIES AND ARTS H NUTHII S IT) 11 i 11 Shelley Skopit illary Clinton stresses the importance of the humanities and the arts in our everyday lives while speaking at Hill Auditorium. With an eloquent, powerful tone, Clinton captured an audience of over 2000 University faculty, students, and staff. 86 Famous Faces in Ann Arbor On April 28, 1998, the First Lady, Hillary Rodham Clinton, joined the ranks of the famous faces to visit the University. The First Lady spoke at the Hill Auditorium in culmination of the Year of the Humanities and the Arts (YoHA). The First Lady endorsed the efforts of YoHA to increase the opportunities for exploration and experimenta- tion these areas of study. Organized by the office of the Vice President for Research, under the direction of Julie Ellison, YoHA and the University attempted to reach the First Lady in July of 1997 via a letter from YoHA, asking her to become involved in the program. Speaking eloque ntly and powerfully, the First Lady reminded the community of the purpose for this endeavor being, " ...the humanities and the arts and what they mean to us, what they should mean to us, what they must mean to us and to our country. I would argue the arts and the humanities give us the best guide we will ever have to thinking through the problems of today tomorrow. " Imploring the crowd to define their identity for today and tomorrow, and for others, and ourselves, the First Lady again emphasized the usefulness of the humanities and the arts in this process. She also spoke of the need for the human imagination to be fueled by, " ...not only in the knowledge and understanding of the past, but in the ability to dream and envision a future. " In conjunction, she affirmed the responsibility of providing the humanities and the arts rather than the luxury of it, despite the fact that, " It is hard for the arts and the humanities to flourish when there is very little space left in the popular culture. " However, the First Lady stressed the importance of, " ...mak(ing) sure that the arts and humani- ties are available in every school in America, in every community in the entire nation (as a) necessity that we must afford. " Because the First Lady ' s visit coincided with the beginning of the Monica Lewinsky sex scandal, some of her comments sounded rather ironic. Clinton said, " In fact, I really attribute my long-time marriage and relationship with my husband to art. " Because of her deep involvement in the White Houses ' special cultural initiative, the Millennium Program, the First Lady seemed to be the perfect individual to speak at this event . " The First Lady was right at the top of our list because she has spoken a lot about the need for public support for arts and the humanities, " said David Scobey, director of one of YoHA ' s committees. With seniors given priority of the designated 2000 free tickets, University students were able to take advantage of this once in a life time opportunity to hear the First Lady. by Lisa Grubka CONTROVERSIAL GUBERNATORIAL CANDIDATE AND UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL GRAD SPOKE TO COLLEGE DEMOCRATS Democratic gubernatorial candidate Geoffrey Fieger visited the University chapter of the College Demo- crats in September. A crowd of 200 students attended the introductory mass meeting to hear the controversial Fieger speak on everything from student activism to Jack Kevorkian. " ' Fiegertime ' to him is justice and compassion. He wants to fight for people and their rights, " said Kelley Boland, president of the College Democrats. Fieger, who graduated from the University, prac- ticed law in Southfield, and by his count had won more multi-million dollar lawsuits than any other attorney in the United States. His most controversial client, Jack Kevorkian, charged with assisting more than 100 suicides, was acquit- ted at three trials, and a fourth ended in mistrial. Boland said, " He believes in the right to choose, and he ' s proud of what he fought for. " Curiosity drew in many of the students. LSA junior Shanna Singh said, " I went to see if he was really as ' rough around the edges ' as I had heard he was. " Contro- versy surrounded the campaign from the start, because of his flamboyant style and personal attacks on incumbent candidate John Engler. In the recent past, Fieger fought a drunk-driving charge, and his wife also claimed he as- saulted her. Fieger ' s style grabbed headlines throughout the campaign. " He ' s not a career politician, and he doesn ' t have to answer to anyone, " said Boland. Fieger ' s issues took a backstage to his personality. If elected, he promised to strengthen environmental laws and reinstate the Michigan Educational Trust Fund. Among other goals, he also vowed to do away with an assisted suicide ban if the legislature passed one. Engler led the polls the entire race, but Fieger commanded area attention, including University students. " All I saw was an over-confident, politically inexperienced candidate screaming negative political rhetoric to a bunch of students who, I think, know enough to see through his threats to Governor Engler, " Singh commented. For the College Democrats, though, excitement was an important reason he was the keynote speaker. " He was really good. He is a great speaker, and he got students excited for his message, " said Boland. The man who called himself the " anti-politician " brought excitement and controversy to the gubernatorial election. Some students left excited about the election, while others, like Singh, were disenchanted with the mes- sage. " I would love to have our state run on democratic ideals, " said Singh. " Unfortunately, I don ' t think Fieger is refined enough to do the job. " " leger, the " anti-politician, " spurs excitement and controversy while discussing his political views. More than 200 students visited the College Democrats ' mass meeting to hear the candidate speak. Special Events 87 Heather Caddcl MTV TAKES NORTH CAMPUS BY STORM by Crystal Wong Students all across the country watched the MTV reality-based shows Road Rules and The Real World and said, " That could be me! " On Oct. 28, MTV gave University students a shot at their 1 5 minutes of fame with an action-packed day of interviews and corporate sponsored promotions on the North Campus Diag. The Office of Major Events, along with the University of Michigan Engineering Council (UMEC), collabo- rated to plan the event. The day was an attempt to reach out to college students on a variety of issues in a fun setting MTV interviews for fresh faces, new technology such as DVD video players and sexual awareness. " The event was a chance to showcase the North Campus area to MTV and University students that might otherwise not come up to the area, " said UMEC president Brad Finkbeiner, an industrial and operations engineering major. " North Campus was also appropriate be- cause of its concentration of media, music, theatre, and engi- neering students since those schools are here. " Five tents with interactive exhibits showcasing the latest technology and interview crews for Road Rules and The Real World were set up. Each tent had the capacity for about 100 students at a time. The admission to all tents was free and various promotional products were also available. The first tent, sponsored by Intel, a semiconductor manufacturer, was an experimental music site. Using music enhancement software on PCs, students could remix and en- hance prerecorded music, as well as test out electrical instru- mental sounds. Honda sponsored the second tent, an interactive mu- sic video area where students could watch the latest videos on DVD video players and rank them. A decidedly low-tech carnival theme was set up in the third tent, hosted by popular clothing chain Old Navy. Skeeball and other classic carnival games were offered, along with free food and Old Navy T-shirts. The fourth tent centered around a popular issue on college campuses, sexual education and awareness. It was set up by the Lifebeat Organization and the Kaser Foundation, and offered University students information and protection. MTV interviews were set up in the final tent, where most students swarmed. Road Rules and The Real World cast hopefuls were videotaped for a few minutes, talking about their personal background and why they wanted to be on the shows. Just the mention of MTV, free food and promotional gear lured many students to North Campus. " The day went very well and we were extremely pleased with the turnout, " Finkbeiner said. " We were also happy with the chance to work with MTV. " 88 MTV Invasion Concerts at Hill WHAT ' S GOING ON AT HILL AUDITORIUM! Whether showcasing Rock Roll, Alternative or Blues and Jazz, Hill Auditorium manages to attract audiences of all kinds ijlrephen Jenkins, frontman singer of Third-Eye Blind, rests his feet as he belts out a tune. Performances included songs from their self-titled debut al- bum, as well as some new songs from their upcoming album. l veteran and lead singer of R.E.M., Michael Stipe, dazzled the audience with his performance at the Jewel-Heart Benefit performance. Other artists, including Patti Smith and Phillip Glass, participated in the collaborative perfor- mance in memory of late poet Allen Ginsberg. Mike Cutri s THE KING HOLDS COURT by Colby Brin On November 8, Hill Audi- torium played host to a genuine leg- end. Blues fans were treated to a performance by a living cornerstone of the genre, B.B. King. The 73-year-old King held his audience in the palm of his hand, as he belted out trademarks such as " Let the Good Times Roll, " " Why I Sing the Blues, " " I ' ll Survive, " " Payin ' the Cost to Be the Boss, " " Since I Met You Baby, " " How BlueCan You Get?, " " Please Accept My Love " and the famous " The Thrill is Gone. " As was his custom, King spoke plainly to the audience throughout, preaching his well-tested philosophies on life. These sermons, combined with King ' s exceptional talent and range at the guitar, made for a truly unique concert. Senior business ma- jor Andrew Wing summed up the B.B. King experience, " I loved it. I thought the show was amazing. He kind of creates a closeness an inti- mate relationship with the audience. Before some of the songs, he tells a story so the audience can relate to his experiences. The thing about blues is you can be down and sad and enjoy it, or you can be happy and still enjoy it. B.B. King is the greatest blues guitar- ist of all time. He can play anything. " Many concert-goers were im- pressed by King ' s personality, which easily shone through the bright lights and loud noise of the large show. " I saw that he still really enjoys per- forming. He was coming out into the audience, signing autographs, shak- ing people ' s hands. He was more personable than most performers I ' ve seen, " said junior history major Jodi Bart. Everyone who left the con- cert that night knew that they had witnessed a once-in-a-lifetime expe- rience. As first-year LSA student Danielle Bialilew said, " It was one of the most amazing shows I ' ve ever been to. The man ' s a legend. Light- ning hands. " Adriana Yugovich Special Events 89 On January 16, the student organization Encompass presented the first-ever Encompass show, a collection of performances from many campus cultural groups. The show played many roles at the University by offering students a cross-cultural event. " We are part of the Martin Luther King, Jr. Day activities, one of the many events during that week. We are also the kick-off event for all the events of the Di versity Theme Semester, " said Encom- pass coordinating chair Alan Narcisse, a senior in the Busi- ness School. Encompass, as an organization, started in the spring of 1997 with a mission statement to promote multiculturalism and a vision of a University-wide pan-ethnic performance as a celebration of diversity. ENCOMPASS Martin Luther King, Jr. weekend kicks off with a new multicultural event by Caelan Jordan Jennifer Johnson " We took the initiative to do it. It started as a vision last year and now it ' s an actual event here on campus. We ' re happy to see it happen, because it is important for students to be able to reach out to the diversity present on campus, the diversity we often brag about, " said sophomore religious studies major Brian Babb, a board member on the publicity committee. . The organization took strides to include as many groups on campus as possible in its show, but being the first year, not every group was interested. However, student groups such as 58 Greene, Indigo, Arabic Dance, the Malaysian Student Association, Kol HaKavod, Con- golese Dance, and the Korean traditional performing arts group Sinaboro were slated to perform at the Michigan Theater show. " It has been a challenge to represent as many groups on campus as possible. We not only tried to involve large umbrella groups like Asian Americans and Native Americans, but also to get smaller groups like Persian students and Malaysian students, " Narcisse said. " Although we didn ' t get every group, we made a real attempt. Hopefully, this year and this show will compel people to join and help with next year ' s show and our other programs. Without everyone, it won ' t be effec- tive. We want to include everyone and exclude no one. " To reflect University diversity, Encompass strived to be all-inclusive, presenting a show open for all to join and for all to see. Said Babb, " Encompass is just a celebration of culture. It represents the student body. " 90 Encomoass Show and IASA Show ennife Johnso: started as a at here on cause it is out to the erformances from the Encompass show included an Arabic Dance (opposite page) entitled " Echoes from the East, " a candle dance by the Malaysian Student Association, and the Sakuting (below) performed by the Fillipino American Students Association (FASA). The sold-out show at State Theater also included musical performances from 58 Greene and A malgamation-8. Jennifer Johnson Jennifer Johnson ideas many being the However, ibic Dance, avod, Con- by Lisa Grubka jpenforal j; passisj " 5 ' ;| AMira Dontcheva group of IASA members perform a traditional Indian Dance for of the audience at Hill Auditorium. IASA had sold out this annual performance for the past four years. Getting the Picture The Indian American Student Association (IASA) presented their 15th annual Cultural Show, " The Big Picture. " One of the largest student-run productions in the nation, over 4,000 attended the sold- out show at Hill Auditorium. Presented as if it were on television, IASA highlighted Indian culture through a series of dances, skits, videos, and songs. " The show is a major source of entertainment for lots and lots of people, " said Anjum Gupta, a psychology and women ' s studies senior and co-coordinator of the show. " It ' s a chance to educate people who might not ordinarily come into contact with Indian culture about issues and traditions. " The show was entirely organized by students; about 400 members of the organization contributed. Putting together the show was a time-consuming process, and required up to about 70 hours of work per week as the performance neared. The elaborate costumes had traditionally been a trademark of the show. The show blended contemporary Indian American culture with Indian traditions. Last year ' s show celebrated the 50th anniversary of India ' s independence, and had a more serious tone. Gupta said, " We tried to keep it more lighthearted and fun this year. " The skits were portrayed as though they were sitcoms, and the videos also closely followed the television idea. " Anything that could be tied into the television theme was, " Gupta said. Arvind Grover, co- coordinator and junior biology major said, " We have such a diverse audience and television was a good way to get everyone to see things through the same eyes. " The IASA show benefited two official charities, the Dance Marathon and the Children ' s Miracle Network. The group donated $1000 to each philanthropy. The show was not a source of revenue for the associa- tion, but was instead viewed more as a chance to educate the public through an entertaining forum, while benefiting the charities. C Students, parents and members of the community made up the audience, with some traveling from various areas of the region see the show. People in attendance were pleased to see such an ethnically diverse audience. " We really just wanted to do this as a fun, educational event, and to show how traditional culture mingles with ours, " said Grover. As the 15th consecutive show, IASA hoped to continue the success in future productions. In past years, it had grown from a small show in East Quad to a sold-out audience of 4,000 people. IASA continued to educate and entertain through this unique forum. B B Bi Special Events 91 E UN-FILLED WEEKEND HIGHLIGHTED WITH A MICHIGAN WOLVERINES VICTORY OVER THE INDI- ANA HOOSIERS This year the University ' s 102nd Homecoming included a many events to boost student support for the spirited week. Funded by Student Activities and Leadership, the Alumni Association, the Athletic Department, the Homecoming Committee made a huge effort to promote more school spirit in this year ' s events. The committee tried to incorporate more activities into the program to get students more involved and excited about Homecoming Week. " A lot of students think that Homecoming is only an event for the alumni, but they don ' t realize that it ' s for the students too, " said junior committee member and head of Diag Days, Tracie Heyman. " The University put a lot of money into the events this year and future Homecomings are dependent on the success of this year, " explained junior committee chair Heather Dichtor. One of these innovations to the Homecoming schedule was the quasi carnival, Diag Days. Diag Days included a Moon-Bounce, a slide obstacle course, The Orbitron, a bunji run, and bouncy boxing. The Homecoming Pep Rally was held in Cliff Keen Arena. The change of venue from the Power Center, where the rally had been held in years past, was intended to increase student attendance. The master of ceremonies, Glen William, provided enthusiastic leadership throughout the Rally. The March- ing Band also provided spirited entertainment to rouse the crowd. Some other highlights of this event w ere the banner competition won by service fraternity Alpha Phi Omega, and the speech of Erick Anderson, an alumnus and former Washington Redskin. Anderson implored the crowd to support the athletic teams and the University through their involvement in the weekends activities. " We, as fans, have the pressure and importance to be out there cheering the team on, " Anderson said. Lara Dorjath, Homecoming publicity chairperson explained, " Homecoming ' 98 was a lot of fun this year. We moved the Pep Rally to Cliff Keen Arena, which made the event more intimate. The ' Meet the Athletes ' after the Pep Rally was a great opportunity for students to meet some of the student athletes on campus. " Alumni made their annual appearance at the Alumni brunch. Held in Oosterban Field House, the " Go Blue Brunch " drew students, as well as alumni, to eat before the game. The culmination of Homecoming Week was the Homecoming game against Indiana University. The Wolverines did not disappoint the students and alumni who came to support them. The team came back from an early 7-0 deficit with a crowd of 1 10,863 cheering behind them. That crowd was the largest crowd at any football game anywhere in the country all day. With this support, the Wolverines wrapped up the second quarter with 7-7 tie. Then the alumni band joined with the current Marching Band to preform a half time routine, while alumni and current cheerleaders hurrahed from the sidelines. Michigan was again victorious on the Homecoming weekend, beating the Hoosiers 21-10. The football game proved to be the highlight of the weekend. I homecoming by Liz Mauck 92 Homecoming graphic by Mike Lee nages of Homecoming 1998 included alumni being recog- nized during the Michigan-Indiana football game. Alumni band members were invited to participate and play in the 10 minute halftime show. t alumni couple enjoy their Saturday by helping cheer on lichigan Wolverines to victory. Hundreds of alumni came back for Homecoming to relive their Michigan memories as students in Ann Arbor. Specoal Events 93 94 Snotlipht spotlight AlisM- Kristy Parker Ov o Vo ' c hold of at ovt- the- re t Ov o pa ion toofc a o ow livfe . What inado thc-r and e- aff an KM r ji Ki did ive- ac wSg atoho( hov n. We- tood in the- nd oiyr ide-afe. A Z ntc-rcd oai that i c- What for. Wo kamcd to cfcwd up or oi r We- le-arKieol that ivhat ive- rc-alh that re-alh inattercd. We- that by kristin long Heather Caddell Sootlioht 95 Housing, Housing Everywhere but so few places to live Due to overcrowding, students were restricted as to where they could live on-campus after two years in the residence halls. While many students chose to live off-campus as soon as possible, others enjoyed the community of the dorms. Once these students reached junior standing, many were forced to look elsewhere for a place to live. " We hope this is temporary, " Alan Levy, University Housing representative explained. " It ' s a solution to the overcrowding problem, nothing philosophical. With this year ' s smaller freshman class, things may change. " Senior computer engineering major Poul Hornsleth remarked, " I think the University is spending money on Diag repair and cosmetic projects when what we really need is more rooms for students to live in. Once we have more rooms, sup- ply will go up and prices will go down. As it is, it is ridiculously expensive to live here and go to school. " Housing fever started in October when students were forced to start their shelter search for the coming school year. " I had to sign my lease at the end of October and by then, to be honest, we were scraping the bottom of the barrel at least the good barrel, " senior psychology major Darcy Bavery said. " You really had to jump on it early if you wanted to be happy with where you were living a year from now. " Deciding on housing so early in the school year posed problems for some students who had no idea who they were going to live with or how they were going to pay for it all. Rent in Ann Arbor had a reputation for being unreasonably high. For instance, rent for a one-bedroom apartment ranged from S586-S800 while a house went for $2,400 a month. Some students chose to live elsewhere and commute to solve this financial dilemma. According to LSA sophomore Christy Robinson, " Living in Ann Arbor did not suit the 1998-1999 budget. The decision of living in Ypsilanti suited best because it was less expensive and worth the cost. " Once students found a place to live in the city, they were forced to j meet and deal with their new landlord. Typical problems ranged from ] finding unidentifiable hairs in the bathroom sinks on move-in day to I security deposits being held for reasons beyond the student ' s control. ] " Our apartment was supposed to be clean and painted when we moved in and it wasn ' t. When we tried to talk to the landlord about it, at first he didn ' t understand because he doesn ' t speak or understand English well, " explained Melissa Cirillo, senior psychology major. " When he realized we wanted him to help us, he told us to go away that we were bothering him. It ' s really frus- i trating. " When asked about the landlord ' s point of view, a representative at Campus Rentals replied with no i comment. Students with valid and urgent concerns often met with this brisk and uncooperative attitude and found that it was the most frustrating part of living in Ann Arbor. , Amy Starr at the University Housing Office had some interesting stories about students and bad housing experiences. In one instance, I tenants found " shoes in some closets that had ' attached themselves ' to the carpet from the mold that sprouted after spring rains had flooded basement apartments. " In another situation, " One tenant found that she i had a ' skylight window ' suddenly over the bathtub where the floor in : the bathroom in the above apartment caved in, " said Starr. It was almost a miracle when students stumbled upon a situation that . was in their favor. Deborah Danyluk, engineering senior, was satisfied with her relationship with the landlord. " When the refrigerator broke : earlier in the year, our landlord purchased a new one with no problem. " Bavery also stated, " Our landlord through Oakland Management took our trash to the curb and started fixing things my roommates and I didn ' t even know were broken. I guess we ' re pretty lucky. " Tales of successes like these kept hope alive for all students on the housing hunt. by Jamie Weitzel 96 Housing Shelley Skopit Another off-campus student hou rusty outdoor pipes with the siding coming off the housing structure. The same house had paint chipping off of the walls and ceiling, a broken dish- washer and mildew-stained shower curtain. At 1106 Oakland, the landlord made large holes in the walls to repair the plumbing in a bathroom. Unfortunately for the residents, though the plumbing was fixed, the landlord left the damage to the wall there for more than a month. Shelley Skopit It was difficult to set a drink on this table to say the least. It was definitely a balancing act for the students who rented this " furnished house, " com- plete with three-legged table. Shelley Skopit Spotlight 97 Study break? Popular rumors of students having sex in the stacks of the Harlan Hatcher Graduate Library persisted year to year. This however, was one of the more jovial aspects of sexual behavior among college stu- dents. This student studies " The New Our Bodies Ourselves, " the text which a Women ' s Studies class used to educate women on their bodies. Often sexual education at the University came from student initiative or from taking classes that explored the topic. VC Xl ' VYv 1 ' 2 IUN1T Adriana Yugovich Kristin Lon Admitting and facing the facts of sexual behavior at the University The myth of the pumas by the Natural Science Museum stated that that " seeing other people ' s attitudes toward sex definitely made me think if a virgin ever graduated from the University, then the pumas about it often. " The female LSA senior said that an individual ' s sexual would come to life and roar every time the student walked by. The behavior all depended upon a person ' s self-image. " I think that basically a y th stood for years, and had become a bit of trivia for students and visitors confident self-assured person has a healthy and comfortable sex life, " she campus. said. " Those who are less confident seem to question their actions sexu- Likewise, rumors of the students having sex in the stacks of the Harlan ally. " itcher Graduate Library amused the student population year by year. knew people who have had ex in the Grad, " a female LSA enior said. " In fact, an older lend of mine (who was in her s), told me about how she had ex there when she was in hool. " Another student admit- ed, " I have had sex in the stacks it the Grad, " the LSA male said, Students also noted that there was a sort of unassumed pres- sure with regard to sexual ac- tivity. " Sex was an assumed part of the college experience; therefore, there was pressure to fit the image, " the LSA male said. The female LSA senior partially agreed. " There was no uncomfortable pressure that I felt. But I think sex is an ' and I have also heard people in the cubicle next to me making out. But then expected activity after a date or two. " Others thought that the pressure left. " A Business School junior said that he hadn ' t done it, but he also said simply stemmed from the media-created images of college life. " I felt that at he " would really love " to try it out. all the pressure (for sex) came from the media, " the male Business school But of these stories, from fiction to fact, there was a less humorous side junior said. Likewise, the female LSA junior stated, " I didn ' t see a compe- student sexual behavior. College life opened the eyes of many students tition for sex here. I think that was more what you saw highlighted in the to the ideas of sex and opinions thereof. These stories were not always as movies. " lighthearted as the myth of the pumas and the library adventures. An Sexual concerns escalated with the fears of sexually transmitted diseases information booklet distributed by University Health Services statedthat (STDs.) " I am beginning to realize how dangerous sex really is, " the " nationally, about two college students per thousand are estimated to be Business School male said. Information that students acquired about STDs infected with HIV. Many people with HIV do not know it. " Sharla Smith, required the individual initiative of the student. " The only thing that I who organized sexual education classes at UHS said, " Many people are just knew (about sexual education at the University) was that they gave out free misinformed or uninformed about sexually transmitted diseases. " For condoms at UHS, " he added. " I didn ' t think the University really educated example, she added, " There is a big myth about herpes I and II. People got students at all about STDs unless you took a particular course in which STDs into the habit of thinking that there was more than one type of Herpes, are relevant, " the female LSA junior added. " But, I didn ' t think that the when in reality, I and II only refer to where the virus occurred. " University needed to teach students about sexual behavior as part of the Perhaps it was the lack of information, or maybe it was simply the University curriculum. " overwhelming charge of hormones, but students seemed to be as open to Sexual issues continued to become a prominent part of student ' s daily discussing sexual issues as they were about taking classes. " I was definitely lives. While many students opted to keep such issues under the covers, more open to sexual issues since being a student at the University, mostly others benefited from discussions with peers that expanded their knowl- because I had met a lot of people with very diverse sexual backgrounds, " edge about sex and relationships. " People ought to talk more honestly the LSA male student said. A female LSA junior said, " My ideas hadn ' t about sex, " Sharla Smith suggested. This seemed to be the path that changed (since coming to the University) although I was exposed to many students followed more often than not. other people with very different ideas about sex and sexuality. " She added by Kristin Long Spotlight 99 Are voices being heard despite all the noise? i ; -_-i was difficult to walk to class in the morning without being handed I literature for some student activist group. On 36 days throughout the year, students could hear the shouts of protesters resonating all over campus from the Diag. Often students c ould just look down and see that they were standing on pastel proclamations of particular activist groups, chalked onto the pavement. With more than 150 groups on campus, activism was a phenomenon that students felt buzzing all around them, whether or not they chose to dive into it. An abundance of causes were championed: everything from affirma- tive action to animal rights. Some groups seemed to sit on the obscure side, groups such as Students Against Iodine De- ficiency Disorder and Wolver- ines for Primate Conservation. Others were more eclectic, like the College Democrats and the College Republicans. One even fought against a sneaker company Just Don ' t Do It. Another, called Students for a Free Tibet, sought to liberate a nation. There seemed to be an organization for every cause imaginable, and for every one of those, there was one that one might not have been imagined in a million years. But were they effective? There were a large number of activist groups, each zealous in its own right, but on a campus of more than 24,000 undergraduates, no group seemed to have a substantial number of people actively supporting it. " There are so many issues that people have to deal with, that the people who call themselves activists are spread too thin. If everyone came together for common interests, they would be more effec- { tive, " said Kelley Boland, a junior political science major and President of College Democrats of Michigan. This circumstance caused many to look upon the student body as generally impassive. " The people who are really H. into them are effective. But there ' s a general sense of apathy on campus, " j LSA sophomore Aisha Smartt said. Still, others saw the groups in a more productive light. Aaron Gill, a - sophomore civil engineering In the past year, protests in the students held 3 6 Diag- major said, " I think they ' a necessity, but as for th issues they ' re fighting f a l ot of people have let the issues die. It makes it tough for them to ; achieve things. But I definitely think they keep awareness up. " } IH Perhaps the diffusion of passion was only natural, as there was no single Jl issue that a majority of students felt affected them. " Things are getting " better, " said Russ Jacobs, a senior history of art and Spanish major and Cc coordinator of Amnesty International. " The students are getting more j I informed. But I think it has to be on a more personal level. " Certainly, the days when students hunted down issues were long gone. | As Ben Wintner, a junior organizational studies major and Co-coordinator i of the Student Charity Group put it, " People have moved away from the i hippie idea. " by Colby Brin j 100 Activism - ] njsaregettm Kristy Parker LSA first-year stu dent Ganesh Muthappan gathers signatures in the Diag for an Amnesty International peti- tion for human rights. " We fight for human rights, stand against wrongful imprisonment for free speech, etc., " Muthappan said of why his organiza- tion held this demonstration. cage on the Diag for an Amnesty Inter- national demonstration for human rights. " We ' re trying to draw attention to human rights and people in prison for exercising their rights, " he said. McCauley was a member of Amnesty, one of many student organizations that held protests and demonstrations in the Diag. Kristy Parker Spotlight 101 This Score Keepers bartender serves up a wide array of beer and other alcoholic beverages. On Thursday nights, S ' keepers served $1 Long Is- land Iced Teas a deal which at- tracted many students there each Thursday night. dents try to hold a conversation at Score Keepers. Campus bars served as the love connection for many students looking for either a part-time love in- terest or a long-term relationship and as a meeting place for those with pla- tonic relationships, as well. Jennifer Johns in? AlrnhnI To drink or not to drink-- is there even a question? in a study of ' universities, ;t udents were ccording to a Harvard University School of Public Health study % of 140 colleges and universities, 44 percent of all college students I - participated in binge drinking. Binge drinking was defined as I four or more consecutive drinks for a woman and five or more consecutive I drinks for a man. Fifty percent of college males were binge drinkers, as were I 39 percent of college women; 1 furthermore, 19 percent of all I college students reported that :hey were frequent binge drink- ers. An individual was consid- xed a frequent binge drinker if ne or she binge drank three or _ more times in a two week span. Drinking was a large part of college life, and the University was no I exception. Often, a student ' s drinking career commenced while he or she 2 lived in University residence halls. Residence Hall Association alcohol I policies prohibited alcohol in most University-owned residence halls and I punishments for alcohol possession were especially harsh in halls desig- I nated " substance free. " But " substance free " titles did not prevent students I from consuming alcohol in their dorm rooms. Senior chemical engineering I major Tina Ghia explained that residence halls designated as " substance I Tree " often served as open bars for residents. " My freshman year, I lived on I :a substance free hall, but that name did not mean that much, " Ghia said. B " People on my hall drank all the time and we never got in trouble. " The next phase of a student ' s drinking life involved fraternities and sororities; a greater percentage of students in the Greek system were binge drinkers than students who were not members of the Greek community, j according to the Harvard University study. Junior French and economics knajor Lindsay Jackson, who was in a sorority, said: " Alcohol is definitely part of the Greek social life. It seems that alcohol is what the Greek system revolves around. " Although alcohol seemed to be a major factor in the Greek community, the Panhellenic Association and Interfraternity Council made attempts do regulate alcohol use among fraternities and sororities. According to Mary Beth Seiler, the Panhellenic Advisor at the University, these associations revised their alcohol policies to emphasize self-regulation and self-gover- and 140 colleges 44 percent of al binge drinkers nance of alcohol use and the importance of safe social environments for Greek members and their guests; the Panhellenic Association and Interfra- ternity Council even initiated a Task Force to evaluate alcohol policies and regulate alcohol use in the Greek system. These noble efforts, however, did not seem to result in a significant change in alcohol use in the Greek community. LSA junior psychology major and soror- ity member Reema Hasan said that " the Greek system is trying to change the alco- hol policy, but it is not working. " The focus on alcohol-related issues at the University increased following the October 16 death of LSA first-year student Courtney Cantor. Cantor, who fell from her window in the Mary Markley Residence Hall following a Carry-in party with her sorority, Chi Omega. Cantor returned from the party, hosted by Phi Delta Theta fraternity, with a blood-alcohol level of .05, which is below the legal limit, but may or may not have contributed to her death. The Michigan Daily reported that many attributed the ' crack- down ' to Cantor ' s death and the deaths of other minors in universities across the nation. In the weeks following Cantor ' s death, the Ann Arbor Police Department initiated a substantial number of investigations at University fraternity and house parties. IN the two weeks following Cantor ' s death, The Michigan Daily reported that the AAPD executed seven undercover investigations at parties, issuing 135 minor in possession of alcohol citations. The increased surveillance of the alcohol scene at the University had students closely monitoring house parties, and also put the Greek system on special alert. Many times, the pinnacle of student ' s drinking career was his or her senior year. Often marked by a lighter course load and an ID without " Under 21 " stamped across the front, a student ' s senior year would revolve around the bars with the best drink specials. When asked about her attitude towards alcohol use during her senior year, LSA senior psychology and biology major Emily Stoneman remarked, " Shut up. Don ' t talk to me. I ' m hungover. " by Karen McQuade Spotlight 103 in a large-size University? - x Enrollment at reached 36,995 Although most students at the University liked the size, studying at one of the largest universities in the nation did have a few disadvantages. Many students found that classes filled up before they could register, or University facilities were too crowded to be helpful. During midterms and finals, when times were especially hectic, the line for a computer spilled out into the hallway of Angell Hall. Rob McMullin, a mechanical engineering sophomore said, " It ' s really frustrating to have to wait so long, just to use a com- puter. Usually if it ' s too crowded, I ' ll just leave and come back later. " According to News and In- formation Services, enrollment gradually increased over the past few years. Enrollment in 1997 reached a total of 36,995 students, the largest enrollment in the history of the University, which was due to a record-breaking class of 5,534 first- year students. Julie Peterson, a News and Information Services statistician said, " We had planned an enrollment decline for this year and we are not anticipating any tremendous growth for the following years. " Many students found that registering for classes could be an enormous source of stress as well. Classes filled up so quickly that in order to graduate on time some students had to request overrides, which granted special permission for a student to take a filled course. Computer engineering senior Matt Adams said, " If I went to a small school I ' d go nuts. I ' ve always gotten the classes I wanted, but it ' s just a big pain to deal with getting the University in 1991. overrides when a class is full. " Another typical complaint was the lack of individual attention from instructors at the University. " I like the large population at U of M, but there are some drawbacks. There ' s a lack of personal instruction due to its size, " said Rob Hwacinski, a senior electrical engineering major. The large number of students commuting to and from North Campus tended to be another problem when students relied on the bus sys- tem. First-year LSA student, Jennifer Trpkovski said, " The buses are always jam packed when I go to class in the mornings. Today, I was at the bus station, and the driver just shut the doors and drove away when I was just about to get on the bus. (The bus system) is really annoying. " Although there were disadvantages to the size of the University, many students were quick to defend it. Kinesiology senior, Aparna Sukhtankar claimed, " I like the size. If you don ' t want to come to a big university, then you shouldn ' t come here. " Some students even found positive sides to what others considered the disadvantages of such a large university. Electrical engineering senior, Dave Manzi commented, " I like a large student body mainly because it allows you to fade into the crowd and be anonymous when you want to be. " by Cathy Schulze 104 Over-crowdino This hike area on North University shows how parking one ' s bicycle can be just as difficult as parking one ' s car. At a University with 37,000 enrolled students, problems such as this were expected, and definitely did, occur. i a bus on its way to North Campus. This crowded form of transportation helped students travel between North and Central Campuses regularly, despite the hassle that the overpopulated buses posed. Mike Underwood Spotlight 105 b Communications faculty member Pro- fessor Anthony Ceilings conducts a communications seminar. Collings was a University professor since 1997 who relied heavily on his real-life experi- ence to teach his students. 106 University Professors a class in the Natural Science Building. Wagner was a member of the National Academy of Science and ranked among the most prestigious instructors at the University. Challenging X U ' Professors to meet academic expectations very semester when students registered for classes at the University, they did not only pick those which fulfilled their requirements, but also enrolled in courses taught by specific professors. They put their mes on waiting lists, attended lecture after lecture and sometimes even egged for overrides. Did a professor ' s research or experience in the real orld affect his or her ability to enlighten students in the classroom? Or was professor ' s strength and effectiveness in the classroom solely due to his her teaching ability? Many people around campus, professors and students had different pinions as to the quality of the faculty and the number of renowned cademians on campus. " Experience in the real world enhances one ' s caching abilities, and is very beneficial to the stu- ients, " senior industrial op- :rations engineering major Allison Silverstein said. Al- hough she felt first-hand knowledge was extremely ad- vantageous to a teacher ' s per- " ormance, Silverstein did not anderstand how any special ' ewards or outside research :ould have improved a professor ' s classroom proficiency. " It doesn ' t matter that (professors) are renowned or not. Their teaching bility isn ' t reflected on renowned reputations, " she said. " There are a lot f renowned professors here, but it ' s just not important. " Moreover, ilverstein further discouraged the necessity for outside research by niversity professors. " It is unfortunate that at this school (professors) ve to do research to teach, because it ends up being the people who thrive research who teach students, rather than the people who thrive on teaching, " she said. In addition, when asked about her personal experience at the Univer- sity, Silverstein claimed that " the engineering department did not meet my expectations, and overall I am not satisfied with the professors here. In general, I don ' t think we compare to other schools at all. " Some departments at the University required that all their professors conducted outside research and served on committees. The biology depart- ment was one instance in which these prerequisites existed. As a result, the faculty contained some of the most prestigious, award- winning teachers, such as Richard Alexander and Herb Wagner, who were ' both members of the National Academy of Sciences, and Jim Bald well, who was recognized as a Pew Scholar, a highly prestigious award for young " jacademians. Junior biology major Alicia Minns had a very positive outlook on the biology department, and claimed that " biology attracts more liberal, open- minded, and personable professors. It also offers much more interesting classes, which are applicable to premed. " On the other hand, Minns had also taken many classes in the chemistry and physics departments, and felt quite the opposite in terms of her experience with the staffs. " As far as the chemistry and physics departments go, I have not had good teachers. The means on the exams are low, they ' re always trying to weed you out, and they don ' t really care about the students. They are not stimulating at all, and that ' s very frustrating, " she said. Aside from the biology department, the political science program at the University was also recognized for its excellent faculty. All 41 professors were acknowledged in one way or another accord- ing to their own specific area of research. In the 1998 US News World Report graduate school ranking, which or- ders schools according to the quality of the profes- sors as researchers, the political science graduate school at the University was ranked No. 2 in the U. S. behind Harvard, and specifically No. 1 in American Government Politics. One of the University ' s noted intellectuals who felt quite strongly about this issue was communications Professor Anthony Collings. When ques- tioned about his general feelings toward the University ' s academic stand- ing, Collings stated that it was " outstanding, one of the best universities in the country. And one reason why is the high quality of the faculty. " Before Collings came to the University in September 1997, he worked as a CNN correspondent for 16 years. He spent five years in Rome covering foreign news, returned to Washington D.C. to cover the Iran Contra Affair, and finally spent his last eight years with CNN reporting on the U.S. Supreme Court, and thus had a great amount of outside experience. Consequently, Collings believed that his field work had been extremely beneficial in his teaching abilities, and in general felt that " personal experience has a big affect on one ' s teaching ability because they can draw on their own experience, and that ' s part of the richness of the college experience for college students. " Overall, students, faculty and staff members around campus disagreed as to the quality of professors at the University, the number of renowned academians and intellectuals on campus, and the importance of personal experience and or outside research on teaching ability. Whereas some departments excelled in their number of award winning teachers, such as biology and political science, others such as engineering, chemistry and physics were not believed to have met institutional stan- dards, by Jessica Lewis Spotlight 107 No Price Is Right when everything has a price ____ verywhere one looked, one saw University paraphernalia. On a I typical day, one saw hundreds, if not thousands, of people sport- u ttul ' ersity shirts and hats, pulling University notebooks out of their University book bags, even using their University planners to keep track of all the University sporting events to attend. True, when living in Ann Arbor, it was hard not to get caught up in an occasional " Wolverine Mania " induced spending spree. Perhaps, however, the University became too commer- cialized and had forgotten what ac- tually made this institution great the students. Like many students around the Ann Arbor campus, first-year LSA student Ashlie Chandler was disappointed with the prices put on University life. " How can the University expect the core that makes up this school (the students) to participate in activities when all they care about is making a buck? " she asked. " We shell out so much money to attend this school, even as Michigan residents. How can the University expect us to pay even more money to attend our own school ' s sporting events? " Aaron Dennis, a sophomore film student said, " A lot of schools have free student tickets. I think that that would be more fun for the athletes anyway, to have their peers cheering them on. I tried to get season hockey tickets this year, but I just couldn ' t afford it. " Student hockey prices took the most significant increase since last year. The Michigan Athletic Ticket Office said that student season ticket prices for 1998 were $155. In 1997, hockey season ticket prices were $95, creating a 61 percent increase in only one year. Somewhat surprisingly, however, many students felt that the Univer- sity did a good job resisting commercialism. First-year LSA student Becki Fierens said, " The University isn ' t becoming commercialized at all. Officials don ' t even allow commercials to be broadcast inside Michigan stadium. " LSA sophomore, Brittany Urban said that " the University is at a turning ' point where it can become strictly commercialized or ; remain a prestigious com- munity of learning. I ' m very optimistic that Uni- versity officials will make the right choice. " Older students at thej University recognized the bonuses associated with high costs. Michael Fair, a senior biology student said, " I ' ve been here for four years. I can see how first-year students may feel that all the University cares about is money. True, we have to pay for many activities, but that ' why we have such great facilities. " Some new students at the University understood that high prices were! necessary, as well. First-year mechanical engineering student, Mark E. Christian said, " Why have a public university if not to make money? Sure education comes first, but nobody said there ' s anything wrong with making a buck, too. " Many students felt that they already paid too much to be asked to spend | more than $ 100 for attending athletic events. But a vast majority of students I felt that there was no problem with commercialism at all. It seemed that the I answer was solely in the eyes, or perhaps the wallets, of the beholder. by Mary K. Schmaltz t 108 Commercialism Heather Caddell iani,ii.i.jMi..i.i.ii.i.iiiii.iniKa to the power of commercialism? Nov- elty stores, such as the M Den, contrib- uted to the distribution of " U " para- phernalia from pencils to sweatshirts to a " Hail to the Victors " door chime. Heather Caddell While this students watches the hockey team battle its way to a victory, a greater concern of many hockey fans was the price of tickets. The price of a set of student season tickets increased 6 1 percent over the price of last year ' s. Spotlight 109 Sophomore photography major David Wilson examines his negatives for a photo project at the photo lab on North Campus. Wilson had his work dis- played in Toronto exhibitions. 110 Aspiring Talents in Blood Wedding, a University pro- duction. Seitzman eventually wanted to make her mark on Broadway. Music senior Dara Seitzman performs Jennifer Johnsc Reaching for the stars but holding onto the roots ames EarlJones and Star Wars. Lawrence Kasdan and The Big Chill, senior theater performance major Dara Seitzman said, whose credits in- Arthur Miller and Death of a Salesman. While most students on eluded University productions of Blood Wedding, Henry V, And Jesus Christ campus were carrying business or biology textbooks to class, some Superstar. " It ' s a big start, but who doesn ' t want to start there? Then, tudents towed bags stuffed with film scripts, sheet music or paint brushes, Broadway can take me to the rest of the world, acting in lots of different 11 in their attempts to " make it big " and join the ranks of famous University places and productions. But right now, I ' m just taking acting and theater J! lumni. In a variety of disciplines, students were shooting or the stars, concentrating on mprovement in their current lasses in order to see long-term esults. " I eventually want to play with n international Philharmonic, " aid junior viola performance major ances from number from involved production classes, and I am trying to learn every- thing I can from the bril- liant professors here. And I am always reading plays and scripts, looking for one that could be my big break. " Many aspiring talented students were realistic, recognizing the diffi- Cate Meyer. She played in local symphonies and the University ' s orchestra culty of the odds. ind opera orchestra. " Right now I am just trying to build my talent " I am just trying to create my personal style, learning the fundamentals iccordingly. I go to as many concerts as possible to hear different kinds of of my field, " said sophomore photography major David Victor Wilson, who [nusic and expose myself to different styles. I also try to listen to my peers displayed his work in exhibitions in his hometown of Toronto. " Art is a life- ks much as possible to see what is out there. " style more than a money-maker. I just want to keep doing what I love, and The backpacks of aspiring talents across campus were filled with if it works out, it works out. If it doesn ' t, there are lots of other things I can lontraditional academic items related to their concentrations. do with it, like teach or go into journalism. " " I always take my tape recorder with me wherever I go, " said Anne From October through April, University Productions produced 10 auckner, first-year voice performance major. " I tape my lessons and refer performances featuring student artists. Each show utilized between four ack to my singing and what my teacher says. Sometimes I ' ll just start and 100 students either on stage or behind the scenes, its director Tom Lowe iinging a new song on it, so that I can play it for my lessons. I also sing along said. While this was only one venue through which performers, designers o the tape. " and writers showed their potential, it revealed the intense determination of Some future stars anticipated bright careers, hoping their training these famous hopefuls. Would give them enough experience to break away from the pack and into " I just want to pursue what I love as much as I can, " said Lauckner. Her he field. sentiment proved that whether singing, acting or snapping pictures, " Idealistically, I want to start on Broadway, make my debut there, " aspiring talents on campus looked toward the future for their time to shine. by Caelan Jordan Spotlight 1 1 1 112 Academics academics What was CA zap M an Z4CM to parfy and barn to livt- on Hour own? 6vt -fhe-n oiyiethin_ inirj ye-d MOI . Yoi found that profe- or irt ho CxOKiKie- tcJ HOI K iKite-rc t ' and tjour re irane-nt;. More- than rad 8: da c on North 6-ampi; ; and blue- toofc at M Mx3Y { wo oi nd oin thin , that fi ffilW oi r i e t or knowlcdzp. We- ound oinc-thin , pe-dal a(?oi t that Kando n d ofnethin vorth Itc-nin We- ound oinc-thin , pe-dal a(?oi t that Kando n d ofnethin vorth Ifetc-nin . to. W walked away from Ann Vrtor i ith , a diploma and oine- an iA c-r k ioi in .that kvc- had etdne-d in oi r nind one- of the- finest coll cation in the- owfni. 6-barh by Caroline walker Mira Dontcheva Academics 1 1 3 ithin the Walls A Look at Different Schools Most University students seemed to be enrolled in two of the largest schools on campus: Literature, Science and the Arts (LSA) or the School of Engineering. However, the University consisted of many more schools oriented towards different professional and educational tracks. The School of Natural Resources and the Environment (SNRE) enrolled about 400 students, creating a sense of community within the larger university. Laura Edison, a second year SNRE student said, " I like the smaller classes; you get to know people faster and feel more comfortable upon arriving your first year. " SNRE students had to choose one of three concentrations: Resource Ecology and Management, Environmental Policy and Behavior, or Landscape Design and Planning. Graduates of the program often went on to become policy-makers, research scientists, and landscape architects. The School of Business Administration enrolled about 305 students in each undergraduate class. The class of 1 998 consisted of 273 students, with a median 3.48 GPA upon admission. 37% of those were women, 21% were minori- ties, and 14% were international students. Business stu- dents chose from majors including Accounting, Computer and Information Systems, Finance, and Marketing. T.J. Sinha, a fourth year Computer and Information Systems major said, " I think my classes are preparing me well for a career in the marketplace after graduation. " The Division of Kinesiology broke off from the School of Education and received its name in 1990. Kinesiology enrolled about 650 undergraduate and graduate students. Undergraduates could choose from among 3 majors: Move- ment Science, Sports Management and Communication, and Physical Education. If students had not selected a major upon entering the school, they were encouraged to do so by the end of their first year. The School of Art and Design granted a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree upon graduation. The school required students to take studio courses and art history, as well as general academic studies. Art students could major in a variety of fields including Ceramics, Fibers, Graphic Design, and Jewelry Design. The School of Architecture and Urban Planning separated from the School of Art September 1, 1974, and granted students a B.S. after four years of specialized study. The sheer number of different schools and programs within the University revealed the size and complexity of the school. The size provided for many students to know few others outside their own academic sphere. As Poul Hornsleth III, a fourth year Computer Engineering major said, " My friends from classes and the dorm are mostly in Engineering, with a few in LSA. " Undoubtedly however, the large number of schools, although isolating students to some extent in their programs, enriched the diversity of the University. by Caroline walker Jessica Nadter works on her project at the loom in the School of Art and Design. Weaving required skill with design, texture, and color, all of which were integral to the study of fibers. in front of the Lurie building provides one of the many fo- cal points in the clean, mod- ern design of North Campus. North Campus was home to the schools of Engineering, Music and Art and Design. 1 14 Different Schools MB I |gH il 4 aid Desij ted skill " , 1 integral to Vlichelle McCombs Academics 115 rossmg the Border Summer Study on the Road monument of Stonehenge in Southern England provides another stop for summer study abroad students. An aura of mystery surrounded the stone formation, begun in 2800 BC, because no one knew the rea- son for its construction. 116 Study Abroad A large number of University students spent the summer of 1998 not by interning at a big-name investment firm or lazing around sleepy hometowns, but instead by exploring and studying foreign cultures. Students chose to venture outside the United States ' boundaries by enrolling in spring and summer study abroad programs sponsored by the University, and other colleges across the country. These programs usually lasted about 4 to 6 weeks, often generating up to 8 credit hours. Most students traveled in such summer programs between their junior and senior year; the University ' s policy on University programs required junior or senior standing for enrollment in regular classes at foreign universities. University students received residence credit for participation in such programs, although the college also accepted transfer credit from programs offered by other schools. Students chose from among a great variety of programs for both the spring and summer term. Spring programs included study abroad opportunities in Florence, Italy, concentrating in Italian art, and Santander, Spain, where the student could choose to live in a residence hall or with a family. Summer programs included studies at Saint-Malo, France, Seoul, Korea, and Dublin, Ireland. Many study abroad students also enjoyed the luxury of choosing their line of study; for example, in the University program at St. Peter ' s College at Oxford University in Great Britain, students chose between Medieval and Renaissance studies or Environmental, Urban, and Regional studies. Not all students traveled through these University programs. Ingalisa Wegert, a fourth year psychology and art history major, spent 6 weeks in Madrid, Spain, with a program through Syracuse University. As she described, " I really enjoyed my program. I got to know the group of students, as it was rather small, very well, through both classes and by exploring the night life of Madrid. And I got to go places I ' d always wanted to see, like the Museo del Prado. " Students studying abroad last summer not only got to escape the boredom and routine of everyday life, but also had the chance to immerse themselves both academically and socially in a different world. by ca r o 1 i n e wa 1 k e r church towers over the im- pressive Spanish city, a popu- lar place for many students studying abroad. Studying typically included mini-trips and scenic tours of landmark areas such as this thirteenth century cathedral. Virginia Hiltz HIIII HUH I III! Ill Hill. il ' " ' HH photo courtesy of Ingalisa Wegert Academics 1 17 ' .: , 118 Foreign Students Mike Underwooi assport to Study ' ristian Mueller, from Vienna Austria, examines the subtle- ties of the lithographic process. The printing process included choosing which resulting im- age best suited the student ' s artistic objective. I Kurasawa, an Art ar (Design student from Japan, jworks on her project in the Iprintmaking studio. These ' kinds of classes drew not only lupon mental creative abilities, !but also necessary physical skills. Foreign Students ' Experiences According to the Institute for International Education, the University ranked in the top 10 in foreign student enrollment among colleges across the country; about 450,000 international students total studied in American universities. The University enrolled about 3400 foreign students; undergraduates comprised about one third of that number and made up 4.0% of the undergraduate population. The majority of those international students derived from South Korea, China, Taiwan, and India. The International Center on campus helped these for- eign students to adjust both to the campus and to the different culture. As Louise Baldwin, Program Coordinator at the International Center, said, " We offer not only an orientation program for newly arrived students, but also social and informational programs throughout the year to aid adjustment. Some programs are strictly pragmatic, telling how to buy a used car or about shopping. Others are about getting to know Ann Arbor or the University com- puter system. " The International Office also provided assistance through advisors. Kate Zheng, a foreign student scholar advisor at the Center said, " As a foreign advisor, I help students with problems related to immigration, such as family visits and visa questions, as well as employment inquiries, such as whether or not the student can work on or off campus. " Some students hoped to add to these resources already available at the University. As Sara Bursac, a senior social science major in the Residential College, said, " I am trying to organize a student group of students from the former Yugoslavia. The purpose of the organization is to give a formal way for people from this region to get acquainted with each other. I think a lot of people from the region, despite their relative assimilation into the U.S., would feel it would be nice to sit down every once in awhile and listen to some common music and eat familiar food. " Foreign students came to the University to study for a variety of reasons. Ottmar Raeymaeckers, a senior aerospace engineering major from Stockholm, Sweden, studied here through a one year exchange program. He said, " I came because I wanted to improve my English, as I ' m studying in an international business field. I also wanted to see something new, outside of Europe. " As far as differences between his own college experience and the University, he said, " The college is structured similarly to the Swedish system. There does seem to be more competition between students, maybe because there ' s no curve in Sweden. But the professors here seem more like normal people, not totally unsocial, with lives outside the University. " The presence of international students on campus added to the heterogeneous flavor of the University. Foreign students added another dimension to University education through a reciprocal exchange of cultural values. by Caroline Walker Mike Underwood Academics 119 120 Community Learning Nate Dozen Center for Community Service Learning operates at the Madelon Pound Building. There, students participated in Project Community, a sociol- ogy class similar to the popular psychology class, Project Out- reach. xtending a Hand Learning in the Community " True dialogue cannot exist unless the dialoguers engage in critical thinking... thinking which does not separate itself from action, but constantly immerses itself in temporality without fear of the risks involved. " - Paulo Freire Professor William Alexander based his English classes at the University upon Freire ' s philosophy: true learning and thinking must actively engage the student with the subject. Academic experiences at the University were not limited to the classroom setting. Students earned credit for participating in specialized programs taught by Professor Alexander such as the Henry Ford High School Project in the English department or one of multiple psychology Project Outreach courses that combined classwork with commu- nity interaction and volunteerism. Psychology 21 1 allowed students to do field work in a local setting, providing the opportunity for direct service with approximately 40 agencies. The department empha- sized not only the importance of seeing psychological concepts in action, but also the interactive value between the students and the people they serve. As senior general studies major and Outreach student Colette Stevenson said, " Overall, I think that Outreach provides ' U ' students with a link into the community they live in one that is usually ignored by students. By giving credit for service, the University allows students to learn about things that are ' bigger ' than campus issues. " Students in the program earned two credits for six hours of work per week that included fieldwork, journal writing, and a one hour lecture and discussion. With regard to the work and time involved, Outreach student Ellen McGuinness, senior psychology major, said, " I didn ' t mind the extra time because we had a lot of speakers and discussion, which made the classwork interesting. " McGuinness participated in the Big Sibs program, which was one of many other programs including " Working with Preschool Children, " " Juvenile Delinquency and Criminal Justice, " and " Working with School Aged Children and Teens. " In addition, these classes focused on social issues; as Anjum Gutpa, senior psychology and women ' s studies major, said, " I think the class makes you more active and aware of provocative social issues that led to my desire to teach the class, in order to stir that feeling in others. " Gutpa had the unique experience of participating as both student and undergraduate instructor. The Henry Ford High School Project entailed a similar focus on activism and service. Students in the course earned three English credits and spent two to three hours a week at surrounding area urban high schools in addition to a weekly two hour discussion class meeting. The class demanded students to call upon both their social commitments and creative skills to assist youth in creating their own projects, which included video tapes, plays, and pieces of music. As Professor William Alexander, who designed and taught the class, said, " The class goes beyond book knowledge; students actually get to work with and respect people from different backgrounds in a troubled setting. They get to learn a great deal about their own resources and about what ' s happening in the hardest places. " Both Psychology 21 1 and Professor Alexander ' s class gave students the chance to expand their academic programs beyond the Ivory Tower and into the issues of the real world, leading to valuable humanistic experiences. " X C Nate Bozen Barbed wire sets the hound- aries for this corrections facil- ity in Washtenaw county. Stu- dents traveled to prisons to lead theater workshops with in- mates in one of Professor Alexander ' s classes, English 319: Theater and Social Change. roline Walker Academics ' 121 s nteractive Technology Computers in the Classroom the classroom in the ICS class " Arab-Israeli Conflict. " This interactive technology pro- vided the mentors with infor- mation on the simulation such as a scenario description, avail- able forms of action, and press releases. Most University students came to rely on the computer as a means to communicate with friends, family, and University faculty. The School of Education also recognized the power of cyber communication and incorporated this technology into a program called Interactive Communications and Simulations (ICS). ICS exercises were designed to help teachers teach by encouraging active learning and by integrating the online and classroom experiences. University students acted as " mentors " via computer to high school or junior high students who participated in online programs with various specific objectives. Each ICS exercise utilized a different theme or scenario. Some allowed students to " travel " internationally without leaving the computer desk. In " Earth Odysseys: The Electronic Field Trip, " student participants followed an American traveler through Eurasia by way of his travel journals. Mentors then challenged students to read those journals more critically and to articulate their own ideas within that context. The class " International Poetry Guild: Building Bridges via Creative Expression " (IPG) also focused on refining language skills through cyber feedback. A group of Uni- versity mentors participated in this worldwide program in which secondary students posted their poetry online. Mike Cutri Through electronic mail, mentors then engaged in discus- sion with the students through poetic comment and critique. Jeff Stanzler, IPG director, shared his feelings on the class: " I ' d like to think that the Poetry Guild offers fertile ground in which the University student mentor can examine her knowledge and experience, think about what seems important to pass along to younger writers (and to assess this in light of work produced by student poets rather than doing so in isolation), and then attempt to pass along that knowledge or experience, and quite possibly, receive some feedback regarding how effectively they did so. " Mentors found this type of interaction very productive, as IPG student Sunga Carter, ajunior in the Residential College, commented, " Working with IPG as a mentor gave me the unique opportunity to nurture and support other young writers. " Stanzler also expressed the value of that relationship for secondary student participants, " There seems to be something about having one ' s work read and treated seriously (by both peers and adults) that carried a powerful motivating force for these young writers. ..Perhaps the real value lies in the fact of having an ongoing, substantive connection with peers, based in significant measure on the opportunity to write about and discuss important things while doing ' academics. ' " The ICS exercises facilitated learning for both secondary students and University students studying to become teachers. The use of interactive technology in the classroom not only expanded the classroom beyond its physical confines, but also led to the formation of personal connections productive within and beyond an " academic " sense. by Caroline Walker 122 Interactive Technology iversitv student mentors in the ICS class entitled " The Arab- Israeli Conflict " monitor coun- try teams of student role-play- ers located in different schools across the world. This exercise both engaged students in the dynamics of the Middle East drama and expanded students ' world views. Mike Cutri major Bethany Crowley com- municates with a secondary stu- dent poet in class. IPG mentors critiqued work sent via email; as Bethany said, " The experi- ence of IPG spans beyond po- etry. It transcends distance, age, background, and other obstacles that prevent people from making connections with each other. " Jamie Weitzel 124 Honors Theses Mira Dontchev cS bcott Lefurgy examines a lat Instrument crucial for data for ' lis thesis research. Honors sci- :nce students spent many hours ' n the lab designing and per- :orming independent research. triving for Excellence Honors Theses Senioritis often hit in the last year at the University, revealed by students who spent that time in Ann Arbor taking easy loads of classes and consuming large amounts of alcohol. However, some seniors chose to undertake extensive academic projects in the field of their major. These LSA students applied and were accepted to Honors programs in their respective departments that made them responsible for the completion of an Honors thesis at the end of senior year. Across all departments, the thesis focused upon independent research. Students in science-based fields performed their thesis work more in individual labs than Honors classes. Senior cellular and molecular biology and psychology major Preeti Rout worked on a project entitled " High glucose mediated indicators of apoptosis. " As she described, " Basically, I am looking at cell death in neurons caused by high glucose levels. I use a lot of different molecular biology techniques to isolate differ- ent parts of cells and measure protein levels. " Honors programs in humanities classes tended to be structured along a more set curriculum. Students were required, depending upon the department, to take various honors seminars in preparation for thesis-writing. For example, the Honors Psychology Program admitted 20-30 students each year to take classes that would probe more deeply into subject matter, issues, and research methods related to the thesis. Thesis research sometimes extended beyond the labs or libraries of Ann Arbor; senior political science major Jeremy Kennedy traveled to Chicago to research his topic, based upon the case of Pratt v. Chicago Housing Authority. As he explained, " I ' m exa mining the difference between various categories of property and whether or not the degree to which a building is public alters the 4th Amendment protections a person could reasonably expect when residing therein. " Honors theses also sometimes branched into either other fields or more personal matters. Senior English and microbiology major Karen Powers wrote her Honors English thesis on the influence of human culture on scientific writing by first looking at current literary criticism on science. She described some beginning questions of her research: " What is science? Why is it goal-oriented? Who is included in the consensus and why? What constitutes rational opinion? What is the ultimate scope of human understanding? " Senior English and pre-health major Dedra Miles felt a strong emotional, as well as intellectual, involvement in her English thesis topic. She said, " I ' m studying The Liberation of Lord Byron Jones by Jesse Hill Ford in which the author states that events and persons presented in the novel are purely fictitious. One of Ford ' s primary characters, Lord Byron Jones, closely resembles my great-grandfather in this story about a murder. What has really hurt my family for the past 38 years is not the fact that the story was stolen, but that because Ford chose to write about my great-grandfather he has never died. By dedicating my thesis to this novel, I will be giving my family something they ' ve been waiting for: closure. " No matter what their major, the Honors thesis represented the culmination of seniors ' undergraduate work, as well as their capacity to truly become involved in an academic topic ' by Caroline Walker Mira Dontcheva Sarah Spiess, a senior English Spanish and Fibers major, works on her thesis about the Chicano poetry movement. Thesis deadlines throughout the year helped keep Honors English thesis writers on track. Academics 125 on One Office Hours Versus E-mail Classes provided the main forum for the transmission of academic knowledge at the University, whether the class setting was a lecture, discussion or lab. But more personal interaction between faculty and students also played a role in the education process. Most professors and teaching assistants made themselves available via office hours and E-mail so that students could reach them for more individual help. Whether or not students took advantage of that availability depended upon their own initiative, and both students and professors shared different views about the two modes of interaction: human or " virtual " conversation. Professor Ralph Williams, of the English and Religion departments, valued the face-to-face interaction achieved during office hour visits over the use of E-mail. Williams explained, " There is no substitute for conversation in what I call the ' full presence ' of the other. Certainly E-mail is useful for the transmission of information. But my experience is that two ideas are most flexibly conceived and developed when two individuals give the gift of their time to one anothe r, and jointly work on the details of what is at hand to discuss. In the full presence of the other, we can move rapidly, be attentive to the details of importance to an individual, pick up the myriad of clues about understanding and attitude which ' body language ' give us, and develop that sort of personal relationship which gives intellec- tual conversation its wider context in human regard and respect. " Professor H.D. Cameron of the Great Books department similarly found that the value in office hour visits lay not in quantity of students seen, but in the quality of the teacher- student connection. Cameron commented, " Only a small proportion of students come to my office hours, but that means we have a chance for extended conversation, because the hour is not crowded. Those students often keep in touch with me throughout their college career and even afterwards. " Professor David Thomas of the English department found E-mail a valuable form of contact with students, especially those who actively preferred that mode of communi- cation, within certain limits. He said, " I encourage my students to E-mail me with focused questions and various incidental notifications. But I don ' t find E-mail to be a good way to converse about anything that is at all complex, so I ask students to schedule meetings about developing papers and the like. " However, despite professors ' general preference for office hour visits over E-mail, students tended to find E-mail a more accessible and convenient way to connect. As senior computer and electrical engineer Nikki Roth said, " I find that E-mail is more useful in contacting professors and TA ' s. E-mail allows you to access to them at late hours, and if you cannot make it to their office hours. Unfortunately, you don ' t get the same extensive explanation over E-mail. " Perhaps students ' needs to get specific individual questions answered was higher in Engineering than in LSA, as sophomore electrical engineer Mike Miller said, " Usually if it is an EECS class I will have to get into office hours because it just doesn ' t make any sense unless the teacher makes sure I understand what I am doing. " Nevertheless, how much personal interaction the student experienced with professors depended not only upon need, but also personal motivation. y Qsroline Walker Nate Bozen Patterson critiques a student ' s paper. Students often found office hours helpful in either developing a paper topic or revising a draft. ofessor Eric Rahkin discusses an English paper with one of his students. Professor Rabkin specialized in fantasy, science fiction, humanities computing and the theory of fiction. 126 Office Hours Nate te ' : Nate Bozen Academics 127 retrospect fi fall of our pre ide-nt ovt-r an appropriate- relationship Our e-ne- of e ri ' vvs " fte-red irt he-n vc- kvit- e- tointin of -Wo US. cwte e- ivorW. Our Kiaiion pavfeJ ope-ncd fire- on thc-ir da ina and athlc-fe trote re o followed the- c-ntc-rf oi dn it ; u and doiA n Wo and photo courtesy of The Associated Press and national new affected 61 ic-te -f " park of Ann Arbor U ' -foe- i nportent nc-iv ; of Se in, it all in l -fro in the- by todd bonney and nathan busch courtesy of The Assoc Retrospect 129 POLITICS After rumors of scandal plagued his first six years in office, 1 998 marked what looked like the climax of the investigation into the character of our president. In January, President Clinton became the focus of every news program, magazine, and inter-cubicle gossip session when tales of his affair with ex-White House intern Monica Lewinsky reached the American people and grew more colorful as the months went by. President Clinton denied the affair repeatedly, in increasingly cautious language. The Office of the Independent Counsel submitted a full report, dubbed the " Starr Re- port " after Independent Counsel, Kenneth Starr, to the House of Representatives on September 9th. Once the report was released to the public, curious and concerned Americans could read the story of Clinton and Lewinsky ' s affair in graphic detail; the lengthy report was available on-line or in bookstores. By the time the scandal started to die down, Americans knew more about the private life if their president than they ever had; it was more than many wanted to know. The House voted to hold impeachment hearings and onNovember 19th, Kenneth Starr took the stand. University students reacted in different ways to the tainted image of the president. First- year LSA student Matthew Cohen remarked, " I believe President Clinton betrayed the American people by telling us he did not have an affair with Monica Lewinsky. I do not, however, believe Former White House Intern Monica Lewinsky heads into her lawyers ' office in the midst of striking a deal with Independent Counsel Kenneth Starr. Lewinsky ' s lawyers arranged for her to testify for the Grand Jury in exchange for immunity in the Clinton sex scandal. photo courtesy of The Associated Press the clinton scandal 5 that the impeachment procedures should con- tinue. This scandal, in my opinion, does not affect or hinder his job as President of the United States. " Some students criticized the President ' s political moves during the scandal. " He has really changed a lot of people ' s opinions about what exactly a president should and shouldn ' t be able to do, " said Heather Cox, first-year LSA student. " Personally, I feel that what he did in order to distract the media ' s attention from his personal life (sending out troops to the Middle East) was very disturbing and it was clearly a scapegoat for his immoral actions. I don ' t think that anyone, especially his wife, can trust a person who has so many flaws. " Many students found it difficult to watch the president go through the humiliating inves- tigation. " I was embarrassed for the [President] as he sat there muddling his way through those proceedings, playing with his legal jargon, " ex- plained Sara Danielski, senior Spanish major. " I know it ' s not an isolated case, and that his per- sonal life is none of our business, but the lies are what bother me the most. " As the drama unfolded, the forgiving nature of the American people was stretched to the limit. Cox said, " Sure, everyone makes mis- takes. However, President Clinton has gone over- board. " by Jamie Weitzel 130 Politics I WoiuM ' - POLITICS shining starr All eyes turned to Independent Cousel Kenneth Starr when the media reported that Clinton had an affair with Intern Monica Lewinsky photo courtesy of The Associated Press Independent Counsel Kenneth Starr had been investigating the President ' s role in the Whitewater real estate scandal for over three and a half years and no one had paid any attention. Then, last January, all eyes turned to Starr when the media reported that President Clinton had engaged in an affair with White House Intern Monica Lewinsky, and that Starr was going to use this as fuel against the President in his case. Clinton flatly denied the affair. The investigation then turned into an all-out war between the White House and the Independent Counsel over proving the Lewinsky allegation to be either truth or fiction. On August 17, the President Independent Counsel Kenneth Starr talks to members of the media outside a Little Rock courthouse. Starr ' s lengthy and expensive investigation of the President spanned years, including most of 1998. W When the up in smoke the U.S. tobacco industry signed John McCain ' s Tobacco Bill on June 20, 1997, it agreed to change forever the way tobacco products were made, marketed, and sold in the United States. The bill put heavy, hard to handle restrictions on the industry in terms of the ways it advertised and promoted its products. First of all, it required that the industry pay $25 million per year to fund a charitable organization which supported pro- grams to reduce teen smoking and other dis- eases related to tobacco use. More specifically, this included a nationwide advertising and education program to dissuade children from using tobacco and educate people about the diseases associated with the product, a test to determine the effectiveness of counter advertis- ing campaigns, the funding of studies and the publishing of reports about the factors which influence youth smoking habits, and the track- ing and monitoring of adolescent smoking to determine the factors behind increases and or decreases in the rates of tobacco use. Addition- ally, the tobacco industry was obligated to fund a SI. 45 billion national public education fund for tobacco control. It was also mandatory that the industry carry out a nationwide permanent ad- vertising and education program to divert youth tobacco use and educate people about tobacco- related diseases. Although Democrats generally admitted to the affair, but whether or not Starr was victorious seemed to be a matter of opinion. Polls showed that by then, most Americans thought that the investigation had dragged on too long. On September 9, Starr submitted his impeachment recommendation report, a product of a 50-month investigation, to the House of Representatives. Time was certainly money for Starr. His inquiry cost taxpayers more than 40 million dol- lars. Expenses included SI 9, 000 a month for apartments for eight staff members, over $700,000 for five private investigators hired to accompany the many FBI agents on the case, $1 million for travel, $56,810 for an office copier, $200,000 for an ethics advisor, and $127.42 for a lunch meet- ing between Lewinsky and Linda Tripp, whom Starr had wear a wire. The Independent Counsel had " approximately 50 employees " on his pay- roll. by Colby Brin Congress puts stringent restrictions on the tobacco industry ' s advertising methods liked the bill and were very much in favor of the settlement, Republicans thought it looked too much like tax-and-spend liberalism, and was just another Democratic tactic to add tax cuts. Fur- thermore, the tobacco industry itself, although still committed to change, believed that Wash- ington had failed to deliver a fair, rational, and comprehensive solution to the problem. Leaders in the industry believed that greedy Washington politicians were turning what was once a fair deal between the industry and the states into a S516 billion federal shakedown. by Jessica Lewis Retrospect 131 POLITICS legal Q X On Oc troubles On October 16, former Chilean dictator Augusto Pinochet was arrested in a Lon- don clinic. The arrest followed a warrant from Spanish Judge Baltasar Garzon charging the 83- year-old former dictator of hu- man rights abuses, including genocide and torture which took place during his 1973-1990 rule. More than 3,000 people were either murdered or vanished during this 17 year span. In early December, Pinochet refused to recognize thejurisdiction of a British court that began extraditing treaties against him. CNN also reported that the former dictator told the British judge, " With respect to your honor, I do not recognize the jurisdiction of any other court except in my own coun- try to try me against the lies of Spain. " Conflict rested in the fact that the former dictator granted himself " broad immu- nity " before he left his position CNN reported in January. Anti- Pinochet demonstrators be- lieved that it would be difficult to try Pinochet in Chile because of the amnesty he granted not only to himself, but to others in 1978. The Chilean govern- ment stated that it would not defend the former dictator, but it also made the claim that it too would reject the decision of any other country ' s court because of the " senator-for-life " status he held. This placed Chile at odds with other nations because it defied standard rules of inter- national law. Spain ' s charge was only one of many cases brought against Pinochet. Other nations, such as Belgium, Switzerland and France also charged him with crimes against humanity. by Kristin Long body mind Minnesota politics changed dramati- cally this year as state voters chose former profes- sional wrestler Jesse " The Body " Ventura (born James Janos) as their new governor. Ventura campaigned for governor as an independent out- sider under the banner of the Reform Party cre- ated by H. Ross Perot. Ventura was moderate on social issues and supported abortion rights, pro- tections for gays and lesbians, and was an antitax fiscal conservative whose " Retaliate in ' 98 " slo- gan was a shot at incumbent lawmakers ' failure to return to taxpayers a $4 billion state surplus. According to The Boston Globe, Ventura attracted voters with his real-life story and a new nickname, " The Mind. " The new governor was a veteran who was an elite Navy SEAL, a married father of two, a successful businessman and a plain-spoken guy with street smarts, if not a college degree. He also spent five years as mayor of suburban Brooklyn Park, a job he sought after he became angry over a zoning decision. The politicians Ventura " body- slammed " in the race were Attorney General Hubert " Skip " Humphrey III, the Democratic- Farmer-Labor candidate and son of the former vice-president, and Republican Norm Coleman, mayor of St. Paul. Ventura indicated that his top priority was to begin work on the state ' s two-year bud- get. " I am not a rebel. I ' m a veteran of this country. I support the government, " Ventura said. " I ' m not coming on board to create some sort of rebellion here. I ' m here to make Minnesota the best state it can be with my political philoso- phies. " by Jamie Weitzel musical chairs Republicans hold onto a majority in both houses, but lose members to elections and resignations 132 Politics The 1998 election was very beneficial to the Demo- cratic party. Even though it did not gain control of either house, it stopped the Republicans from gaining a larger majority in both houses. In the Senate, the divi- sion of seats stayed the same, with the Republicans keeping 5 5 seats and the Democrats keep- ing 45. In the House of Repre- sentatives, the Democrats gained 5 seats, bringing their total to 211. The Republicans lost 6, dropping their total to 222. One independent was elected and another seat was left open due to the resignation of Republican David Livingstone. The other big victory for the Democrats came with the resignation of Newt Gingrich as Speaker of the House. This opened the door for David Livingstone to take Newt ' s place, but he resigned his seat due to fear of a scandal about his extramarital affairs. Illinois Re- publican Dennis Hastert was announced as the new speaker, allowing the 106th session of Congress to begin. by Kevin Gembel POLITICS no more newt On Nov On November 6, Newt Gingrich shocked the country by announcing that he would resign his post of Speaker of the House of Representatives, and even leave Congress all to- gether. Republicans every- where had begun to mount enor- mous heat on Gingrich only a few days earlier, after their party lost five House seats and gained none in the Senate in the off- year elections. Republicans had expected to actually add seats in both houses, and the Demo- crats ' good fortune marked the first time since 1934 that the party in control of the White House made any gains at all in the House in an off-year. In this way, it was only natural that all eyes turned to the highest ranking Republican for accountability. At first, Gingrich was steadfast in say- ing that he would seek reelec- tion as Speaker despite the set- backs, but he quickly changed his mind. He stated publicly that the Republicans needed a fresh start as a party and that he Republican Speaker of the House Newt Gingrich resigns from the House of Representatives. Gingrich made the announcement after he was reelected in the fall of 1998. would be an impediment to that. " I don ' t think anybody should be a distraction, " he said. " I could hardly stand by and al- low the party to cannibalize itself... I think, as a practical matter, for me to stay in the House would make it impos- sible for a new leader to have a chance to grow, to learn and to do what they need to do. " Ever since Republicans usurped control of the House and Gingrich the Speaker ' s seat in 1994, with the help of their " Contract with America, " Gingrich had been a symbol of a traditionalist, uncompromising GOP. He served nine terms in Congress, representing the Sixth Congressional District of Geor- gia, which included the afflu- ent northern suburbs of Atlanta. photo courtesy of The Associated Press Fellow Republicans pressure Gingrich to resign following the loss of seats in the November 1998 elections by Colby Brin fieger time No one in Michigan could have escaped hearing the names Geoffrey Fieger or John Engler this year; the race for governor was highly publicized and controversial. Incumbent, Engler, emerged victorious in the battle with the infamous law- yer for Dr. Death, Fieger. Jon Jeter of the Washington Post called the race, " the political equivalent of ' The Jerry Springer show. ' " Most of the interesting antics originated from the gu- bernatorial challenger, Fieger. In the traditionally Democratic state of Michigan, Fieger had an uncanny ability to turn his own voting constituency against him. He became known for his visceral attacks on just about everyone. From his primary competitors, to state unions, and even Michigan Democrats, Fieger trashed them all. Having acted as attorney for media- prone Dr. Jack Kevorkian did not help Fieger, either. " Fieger ' s a joke. He was only (running) for publicity and to promote himself as a lawyer, " commented first-year LSA student Jenny Lachapelli. Unlike his opponent, Engler ran a clean, low-key, front-runner campaign. For the most part, he avoided tussling with Fieger by declining to par- ticipate in several debates with his challenger. Instead, he al- lowed Fieger to burn his money, mouth, and votes away. As early as September 3, Fieger re- ported a deficit of $78,583 while Engler still had $1,542,363 on hand. by Liz Mauck Retrospect 133 NATIONAL miracle drug Prescription drug promises an end to impotence Early last April, a craze erupted all over the country when the " miracle " drug Viagra went on sale. The small blue rhomboid pill, developed by Pfizer, promised the possibility of erections to the some 30 million American men suffering from impotence, with relatively in- nocuous side effects such as headaches and facial flushing. It was a fine alternative to previous therapies such as injecting drugs directly into the penis, and sure enough, immediately after Viagra penetrated drugstores, couples nationwide be- gan to testify to its strength. Men everywhere burst into doctors ' offices for prescriptions. By early May, at least 10,000 prescriptions were being pumped out per day, overcoming the record early rates of medications like Prozac and Rogaine. Many quacks even offered prescriptions over the Internet. Sure to touch every base, Pfizer even sought and received the Vatican ' s unofficial bless- ing for Viagra. The company seemed to push its product perfectly its stock shot up 60% this year. Perhaps Viagra ' s greatest merit was that it didn ' t replace passion with science it merely gave romance a chance. Users did not experience spontaneous erections they still needed to be aroused by antique measures like desire and physical stimulation. The only downside to Viagra seemed to be the question of whether or not health insur- ance would cover it. The pills were expensive, at S8 to S 1 2 dollars apiece. Many were worried that insurance companies would be in a position to tell them when and how often it would be okay for them to have sex. Indeed, most companies re- stricted the number of doses covered, and some didn ' t cover Viagra at all. t One One of America ' s favorite past- times, shopping, became easier this year as con- sumers turned to the internet for buying the items on their wish lists. Many people liked the convenience of the internet, especially during busy shopping seasons like the time between Thanksgiving and Christmas. With a little knowl- edge of the Web, consumers could surf around, " window-shopping " at various internet sites. When they decided on a purchase, a credit card number and an address were all the order forms required. Revenues last year in E-commerce, or internet buying, totaled S3 billion. It was antici- pated that this number would rise to $7 billion in 1998. The forecast for the year 2002 was $41.1 billion. There was hesitation, though, on the CD graphic by Aisha Miller part of some shoppers, because credit card infor- mation on the internet could fall into the wrong hands. Tales of greedy computer hackers and devious information thieves kept many to the traditional methods of purchasing. Software com- panies worked harder during this time of height- ened internet buying to ensure that cyber space was a safe place to do business. The new improve- ments in safety technology urged even more consumers to shop on-line. Some of the most popular sites for shop- ping on the internet were:, and Shoppers could find sites for all types of goods, such as computers, clothing, toys, cars, flowers, books, and airline tickets. Prices on the internet tended to be com- parable to store prices, but there was usually an additional shipping and handling charge. :... " 1 34 National Events by Jamie Weitzel NATIONAL _rige and horrifying trend spread through American schools this spring as teenag- ers brought rage to school with them, in the form of violence and murder. Two incidents in par- ticular rocked the nation ' s sense of security for their children: the March school shooting in Jonesboro, Arkansas and the spraying of gunfire in a Springfield, Oregon school in mid-May. The nation ' s faith in the innocence of youth and the safety of our schools was shattered. In Jonesboro, Arkansas, 13-year-old Mitchell Johnson and 11-year-old Andrew Golden hid in the woods and gunned down four of their classmates and one of their teachers. Parents of the gunmen had trouble thinking of the children who loved bowling, computer games, and music as cold-blooded killers. Some who knew Mitchell remembered him as the boy who sang in the choir and remained unaffected by his parents ' divorce. Others knew him better as the Gunfire erupts in schools as children are an increasing source of violence chaos in the classroom gang-loving, emotional kid who once threatened to shoot himself over the breakup of a summer romance and was truly troubled by his parents ' divorce, according to TIME magazine. When a similar incident took place in Springfield, Oregon only about two months later, the nation was stunned. 15-year-old Kipland Kinkel started shooting at Thurston High School a day after he was expelled for bringing a gun to school. The boy ran through the cafeteria firing a .22 caliber rifle from the hip. As a result, two students died and seven were in critical condi- tion. The boy was described as one who liked to build bombs and throw rocks at cars. The tragedy made many parents wonder what was appropri- ate behavior for boys anymore; the usual rough- housing and tough-talk could now be interpreted as serious cries for help. by Jamie Weitzel n stalled out On June 5, nearly 3,400 workers at GM ' s Flint Metal Center north of Detroit went on strike after talks failed to yield an agreement. It was the seventh strike at a GM plant in the United States since early 1997, according to The Detroit News. Six days later, a second strike started at GM ' s Delphi East plant, which pro- duced sparkplugs and instruments. The strikes were the result of yet another bitter confronta- tion between General Motors Corp. and the United Auto Workers (U A W). The original strike lasted 54 days and had devastating economic impacts throughout the nation. Within GM, 162,000 workers were laid off and the company was forced to shut down 26 of its 29 North American assembly plants. The cost to the state of Michigan was significant. The state lost $37 million in tax rev- enue from idled workers and those who de- pended on them for their livelihood. The strikes trimmed $5.8 billion from the state ' s $290 billion annual economic output. The negative effects of the strike reached even farther, hurting the nation as a whole. GM accounted for 1.5 percent of the nation ' s gross domestic product each year. It was estimated that the strike, after accounting for production that could be recouped through overtime later in the A strike by the United Auto Workers shuts down General Motors ' operations across the nation year, cut three-tenths of one percent from the nation ' s quarterly output. However, both sides did gain something from the strike. GM won increased productivity by 15 percent at Flint Metal Center and other facilities, along with a " No strike " pledge at Dayton, Ohio parts plants until the year 2000. The UAW got GM to drop the grievance that charged that strikes were illegal, along with a pledge of " No sale " of Delphi East and Dayton plants until the year 2000. by Jamie Weitzel Retrospect 135 NATIONAL daimler-chrysler forms Daimler-Benz and the Chrysler Corporation merge to form the fifth largest automotive company in the world n Daimler-Benz and Chrysler Corpora- tion engineered a $40 billion deal in May. A merger between the two companies created Daimler-Chrysler, an enormous S 1 30 billion com- pany with more than 420,000 employees, that became the fifth largest automotive maker in the world. The consolidation of these two major automakers was called " the deal of the century. " Although some of Chrysler ' s employees argued that they were selling out to the Germans, Daimler- Chrysler became emblematic of the growing trend toward globalization in the automotive industry. The terms of the Daimler-Chrysler deal were as follows: Daimler-Benz shareholders would get one share of Daimler-Chrysler stock for every share of Daimler-Benz stock they already owned, while Chrysler shareholders would receive 0.547 shares of Daimler-Chrysler stock per share of Chrysler stock. Daimler-Benz submitted a special dividend to its shareholders for approval, and if approved, Chrysler shareholders would get 0.62 shares of Daimler-Chrysler for each Chrysler share. Chrysler shareholders would own 43 % of Daimler- Chrysler. The merger deal valued Chrysler stocks at $58 per share, though Chrysler had recently closed at 48 and 1 1 16 per share. The companies expected the merger to cut $1.4 billion out of their combined production costs in the first year, progressing to $3 billion over the next several years. Daimler-Chrysler executives said they planned no plant closings or layoffs. The com- pany would have headquarters in Germany and Michigan. It would incorporate in Germany and be organized according to a German structure, establishing separate supervisory and manage- ment boards. Daimler-Chrysler expected to have $92 billion in market value and have revenues of an estimated $130 billion yearly. by Michelle McCombs exxon mobil merger photo courtesy of The Associated Press Exxon and Mobil announce a merger in December of 1998. The uniting of the two corporations made it one of the largest compa- nies in the world. Exxon Corporation and Mobil Corporation con- firmed their plans to merge in an historic $80 billion deal in December. The merged com- pany would be renamed Exxon Mobil Corporation, and be head- quartered in Exxon ' s home city of Irving, Texas. Both the Mobil and Exxon brands would be retained. The company was expected to eliminate 9,000 jobs because of the merger. The Exxon-Mobil deal capped off a year of megamergers through which corporations sought to expand their reach, enter new busi- nesses, and cut costs. The $80 billion stock swap created the world ' s largest corporate oil producer in Wall Street ' s big- gest deal ever. On the same day, French oil group Total an- nounced plans to acquire Belgium ' s PetroFina in order to become the sixth largest pro- ducer. In August, British Petro- leum (BP) unveiled plans to buy Amoco. Other big mergers in- cluded Bell Atlantic ' s acquisi- tion of GTE, and the sale of Chrysler to Daimler-Benz. The Exxon-Mobil merger reunited fragments of the Standard Oil monopoly and created an entity that rivaled some of the richest oil-produc- ing nations of the world. The CEOs of the two companies said the deal would allow the com- panies to compete more effec- tively in the face of sharply lower oil prices and higher costs for finding new oil reserves. It was decided that Exxon share- holders would own about 70% of the new company, and Mobil shareholders would hold the remaining 30%. The block- buster oil merger formed one of the world ' s largest companies. by Lisa Grubka 1 56 National s rittedaspedi ibadreces: NATIONAL to the stars, again ' ' ...:. ives aid ;:; The; lan strait ' v aid nu::; ; . xptctedto3: In 1962, John Glenn became the first NASA astro- naut in orbit. Who knew that 36 years later, at age 77, he would be honored as the oldest man ever to orbit the Earth? On October 29, NASA finally ful- filled Glenn ' s desire to return to space. This time his mission was to study the effects of microgravity on the aging pro- cess. His nine day mission into space on the Space Shuttle Dis- covery captured the world ' s at- tention with great admiration and pride. Upon the arrival of Glenn and his fellow astronauts from Florida ' s Kennedy Space Center, more than 1,000 people crowded Houston ' s airport to greet them. The smooth landing culminated a 3.68 million-mile journey that took the shuttle around the Earth 134 times and made Glenn an American hero no one would forget. Although Glenn promised there would be no more space flights for him, he admitted his desire to return to space might never die. by Christina Chen photo courtesy of 1 John Glenn returns to space at the age of 77, 36 years after he became the first man to orbit the earth. The mission was to study the effects of gravity on aging in the human body. Associated Press er ity that riviii hestoil-pr [be work ' furious georges allow the COM xte more ci |s ' i face of shit : Hurricane Georges left a path of death and destruction through the Caribbean and the Gulf Coast in December. After more than 380 died as it crossed the Caribbean, there were four Georges-related fatalities in the United States. Georges battered the Lesser Antilles, Puerto Rico, the Dominican Republic, Haiti, Cuba, and the Florida Keys before it slammed into the Gulf Coast. The storm lasted two weeks after its formation west of Africa, and finally lost power and became a tropical depression, dumping rain on the Southern U.S. President Clinton declared major disas- ters or emergencies in Florida, Louisiana, Ala- bama, and Mississippi and sent federal funds to help mop up the mess. More than 3,800 National Guard troops were activated in those four states to clean up. Flooding was a major problem, as rainfall was as much as 25 inches in parts of the Gulf Coast. Mississippi and Alabama were hit the hardest in rain, while Georges also spawned tor- nadoes in Georgia and Alabama. Many homes and properties were dev- astated with floods to rooftop level, buildings blown apart by the wind and rain, and trees downed by the fierce winds as the storm blew ashore with 172 mph gusts and 110 mph sus- tained winds. In the Dominican Republic alone, 283 died, 300,000 were left homeless, and there was $1.7 billion in damage. New Orleans, a city mostly below sea level, had feared catastrophic flooding but was spared as the storm shifted slightly to the east. Thousands were evacuated from their homes throughout the course of Hur- ricane Georges, one of the worst storms of the century. by Lisa Grubk __ ,oilreser 8 ,at Exxon il own about " ft windows anti-trust Since Bill Gates and Paul Allen started Microsoft in 1976, the small software com- Dany grew into a Sll billion a ear giant. Microsoft employed nore than 22 thousand people world wide and had offices in 54 countries. According to TIME magazine, the company ' s core business was in operating sys- tems and office software, which together accounted for more than 65 percent of revenues. Trouble began for Microsoft when the company packaged its browser, Internet Explorer, with its operating sys- tems, Windows 95 and 98. The company was accused of using its monopoly on the operating systems market to corner the browser market. These accusa- tions launched into an anti-trust lawsuit against Microsoft and the ultra-successful company found itself embroiled in a ma- jor legal battle. According to the De- partment of Justice, the historic goal of the anti-trust laws was to protect economic freedom and opportunity by promoting com- petition in the marketplace. Competition in a free market benefited American consumers through lower prices, better quality and greater choice. by Jamie Weitzel Retrospect 137 WORLD In 1990, the Commu- nist party in Yugoslavia relin- quished its monopoly on politi- cal power and the country di- vided into six republics: Serbia, Montenegro, Croatia, Macedonia, Bosnia and Hercegovina, and Slovenia. As a result, tensions elevated and widespread fighting broke out across opposing religious and ethnic groups. Since then, wars, riots, and protests continued on as the fight for power prevailed. The Yugoslav govern- ment grew increasingly anxious due to the political unrest and heightening of political and po- lice control. In hopes of resist- ing Western pressures for demo- cratic and economic reforms, the government attempted to tighten their grip on power, of- ten with the use of violence. Recently, Kosovo, a province of Serbia which was about 90% Albanian, fell sub- On September 2 at 10:31 P.M., Swissair Flight SRI 11 crashed off the coast of Peggy ' s Cove, Nova Scotia en route from New York to Geneva. None of the 215 passengers and 14 crew members survived the crash. All 229 victims were posi- tively identified. The cause of the crash was still being investigated by the Transportation Safety Board of Canada. As of December 23 about 85% of the wreckage had been recovered. At that time, roughly 19,000 kilograms of wreckage was still unrecovered. Although there were indications that the cockpit area was sub- jected to very high tempera- tures prior to the crash, the Transportation Safety Board of Canada believed that it would be up to two years before a report could be published. ject to intense war and blood- shed due to its numerous ethnic mixtures. In an eight month Serbian offensive last year against ethnic Albanian rebels seeking independence for Kosovo, tens of thousands of civilians were left homeless and more than 1,000 died. Since then, U.S. Secretary of State Madeline Albright warned Serbian leader Slobodan Milosevic of possible ramifica- tions of his campaign of vio- lence against Albanians in Kosovo. Although the U.S. had no immediate plans for armed intervention, Albright was quite strict in her belief of the United States ' need to act quickly and efficiently. She stated that the U.S. would not make the same mistakes they made in 1991, which led to a prolonged war in Bosnia. They would not sit back, allow Serbian authorities to con- tinue killing ethnic Albanians, and let them get away with it like in Bosnia. The U.S. would not tolerate a return of the poli- tics of " divide and rule " any- where in the former Yugosla- via. political unrest by Jessica Lewis saint stein Pope John Paul II made a bold and ground-break- ing move this year when he can- onized Edith Stein, a person of Jewish faith; Stein was the first Jewish person to ever become sainted in the Catholic Church. This courageous move by the Pope was heavily influenced by his desire to stamp out anti- semetism everywhere, as the religious leader lost many good friends of Jewish faith to Hitler ' s tirades. Pope John Paul II de- scribed Stein as, " a great daugh- final descent Canadian Coast Guard members are handed a piece of debris from the wreckage of Swissair flight SRI 11. The MD-11 plunged into the At- lantic September 3, 1998 killing all 299 passengers. 138 ' World ter of Israel and of the Carmelite Order. " Despite this, Abraham Foxman, the executive director of the World Jewish Congress, implied that this canonization was a political move; he sug- gested that perhaps the Pope sainted a Jewish person in an effort to disassociate the Catho- lic Church from any anti-semetic acts. Foxman stated, " If you show that everyone was a vic- tim, then the Church has no responsibility or guilt in the Holocaust. " uses in Siii is Satan For da jti OUt of by Karen McQuade to Africa I bei raises I - . sDej teed with i photo courtesy of The Associated Press V- embassy attacks Q On Auqi WtheCamdiit itethiubrik rativedirea lewshConjrfs iis QDOEiaai lnove; heaif erliaps ik Pope ish person inn wale the Catifr i any anti-semi stated, " If j ryonewasavk- Ctech has igust 7, terror- ist bombs exploded at U.S. em- bassies in Nairobi, Kenya and Dar es Salaam, the capital of Tanzania, taking the world by surprise. For days following the .tragedy, rescuers tried to pull victims out of the rubble, but ;the lives of at least 180 victims .in Nairobi and ten in Dar es Salaam, including 12 Americans, were eventually lost. The in- jured list totaled more than 5,000 in the two cites combined. In January, exiled Saudi billionaire Osama bin Laden told ABC News that the African embassy bombings may have resulted from his call to his followers for a holy war against the United States and Israel, but the major suspect in the bomb- ings continued to deny that he ordered the bombings or played a personal role in the organiza- tion of them. In December, he told Newsweek, " I did not order them but was very glad for what happened to the Americans there, " CNN reported. The U.S. followed the alleged bin Laden attacks by conducting a missile attack on his Afghanistan bases. Bin Laden was indicted by U.S. officials for planning the bomb- ings. The purported terror- ist continued his anger toward Americans, and said that this " hostility " was a " religious duty. " by Kristin Long tnMcQuade photo courtesy of The Associated Press A suspect in the U.S. embassy bombings in Africa, Osama bin Laden denied responsibility for the acts of terrorism. The attacks were made on the embassies in Kenya and Tanzania leaving nearly 200 dead and over 5,000 injured. photo courtesy of The Associated Press South Africa President Nelson Mandela raises his honorary Doc- tor of Laws Degree. Mandela was presented with the honor on Sep- tember 18, 1998 at Harvard Uni- versity. Nelson Mandela was born into a royal family in Africa on July 18th, 1918. He attended the Healdtown Methodist Boarding School and, later, the Fort Hare University College. Mandela later received his law degree and began a prac- tice. However, political activism was his true calling, and he soon began campaigns to help stamp out apartheid in Africa. He was arrested in 1952 under the Suppression of Communism Amendment Act; this was the first of many ar- rests during his career in political activism. Fi- nally, in May of 1994, Mandela was elected the President of the Republic of South Africa. During this past year, Mandela ' s career culminated as he received well-deserved awards for his heroic acts. He received the Congressional Medal of Honor in September. The leader also received an honorary degree from Harvard Uni- versity; having received this degree, Mandela joined the ranks of George Washington and Win- ston Churchill as the only other out-of-season recipients. by Karen McQuade mandela honored srous explosions shook Iraq for three straight nights in December, as U.S. and British forces acted on Saddam Hussein ' s defiance against U.N. weapons inspectors. Operation Desert Fox was launched on the grounds that Iraq was obstructing the work of the weapons inspectors of the U.N. Special Commission (UNSCOM). The alleged obstructions included charges of hiding Iraq ' s weapons of mass destruction: chemical and biological weapons and long-range missiles. Al- most all potential weapons sites that U.N. inspec- tors were monitoring were hit in the raids. In announcing the start of the strikes, President Clinton recognized that it would offend the United States ' Arab allies if the attacks began during the Muslim holy month of Ramadan. The attacks ended before the holy period began. At least 42 Iraqis were killed and 96 wounded in the strikes, which unleashed the most severe fire- power since the 1991 Gulf War. Iraqi forces offered little resistance, other than anti-aircraft fire. In halting the strikes, President Clinton said the 70 hour assault severely damaged Iraq ' s ability to build weapons of mass destruction, and declared the attacks to be successful. Operation Desert Fox involved more than 30,000 troops di- rectly, and 10,000 more who provided support from bases around the world. A spokesman from the U.S. State Depart- ment said the U.S. and British attacks against Iraq could well hasten Iraqi President Saddam Hussein ' s demise. However, Saddam remained defiant, call- ing the U.S. and Britain the " enemies of God. " The Iraqi leader declared he would not " compromise or kneel " in the showdown over arms inspections. iraqi defiance Saddam Hussein ' s lack of cooperation with U.N. weapons inspectors is met by Lisa Grubka with force Retrospect 139 SPORTS coupe du monde photo courtesy of The Associated Press Vy 12, soccer devotees partied all night. The stadium in Paris was the epicen- ter and waves of national eu- phoria spread all around the country. Anywhere between 800,000 and 1.5 million giddy supporters celebrated France ' s 3-0 defeat over the reigning four-time Champions Brazil in the World Cup. It was the culmination France wins the 1998 World Cup Soccer Tournament, beating Brazil in the final game. Brazil had won the tournament for the past four years. of a tournament that nearly the whole world was watching. Even in London, supporters danced in the fountains of Trafalgar Square until dawn. One Parisian daily, France-Soir, called the victory a " tricolor orgasm " - one that blended seamlessly into Tuesday ' s Bastille Day festivities. Waving flags, painted faces, honking car horns; more than a million people crowded around Champs Elysses late Sunday night. Few thought France could do it. But the team with the best player in the world (and 10 others not far behind him) was beaten by a less star- studded team, one with enough determination to pull an impos- sible dream. These two images were remembered by the world. President Jacques Chirac, draped in a French scarf, kissed victorious players as the Star Wars the me competed with fans singing the Marseillaise. Only a few thousand Brazilians gath- ered around the giant television screen, accepting their defeat on Copacabana Beach. The Bra- zilian coach, Mario Zagallo ad- mitted, " France had the entire nation before them. That was something we couldn ' t over- come. " The beauty of the World Cup was that sometimes David could still defeat Goliath. by Jessica Hermenitt locked out isions ran high as the NBA play- ers and owners failed to reach any agreement on the salary-inspired lockout, called the NBA La- bor Dispute, that halted action of the NBA for the 1998-99 season. The lockout, which took effect at midnight on June 30, banned all regular season games until an agreement could be reached. NBA Deputy Commissioner Russ Granik explained that the collective bargaining agree- ment between the NBA and its players had been continuously unsuccessful. The controversy sur- rounded the percentage of league revenue that the players would receive and a maximum salary cap that was to be established at the desire of the league. Negotiations finally ended with an agree- ment between the two parties, announced at 6 A.M. on January 6. The season was barely salvaged after the three month loss with a short playing schedule of 50 games to begin in the first week of February. Jeff Hornacek of the Utah Jazz was quoted as saying, " I wouldn ' t blame the fans if they didn ' t come back. Neither side is coming out of this thing looking good. " by Virginia Hiltz clean sweep The New York Yankees defeat the San Diego Padres in all four games of the World Series, bringing home their second title in three years The 1998 New York Yankees went down in history as one of the greatest teams ever when they beat the San Diego Padres four games to none in the 24th World Series Champi- onship. It was the Yankees ' first sweep since 1950 and their sec- ond title in three years. Accord- ing to TIME magazine, the Game 4 victory gave the Yankees 125 wins, a total that ranked up there with all the other big numbers put up in Major League Baseball in 1998. Their 114 regular-sea- son wins were the most ever for a Major League Baseball team. " This is the most determined team I ' ve been around, " Yan- kees manager Joe Torre said. " I don ' t know if we have the best team of all time, but I do know that we have the best record. " Third baseman Scott Brosius was an unlikely hero in the series. Brosius went 8-for- 17 with six RBIs and, fittingly, handled the last ball of the year, a grounder by pinch-hitter Mark Sweeney. Brosius said, " There ' s nothing better than coming up and seeing the play- ers ' eyes and that sense of achievement and accomplish- ment and excitement. " The in- fielder was named the 1998 World Series ' Most Valuable Player. , , . ,., i by Jamie Weitzel 140 Sports SPORTS going going tovj. | c gone Forthe Cubs and the Cardinals, 1998 was an historical year in baseball, not because of record seasons or World Series wins, but because of their two shining stars, Sammy Sosa and Mark McGwire. As America began following the Na- tional League, all eyes turned towards Sosa and McGwire who quickly leapt into a record break- ing homerun race that lasted until the very end of the season when McGwire finally took the title with a season total of 70 homeruns over Sosa ' s 66. Fans watched as McGwire, with a season average of .299 and a total of 147 RBIs, slammed ball after ball out of the park in almost every game the Cardinals played. Yet, it was Sosa who led the Cubs to win the wild-card race against the Giants with his overall team performance. Despite McGwire ' s impressive record, it was Sosa, with a batting average of .308 and a major-league lead- ing 158 RBIs and 132 runs with 414 total bases, who took the title of the National League ' s Most Valuable Player. Known by his fans as ' Big Mac ' , McGwire walked away with homerun number 70 ' at home at Busch Stadium in St. Louis in the seventh inning against the Montreal Expos on September 27. The friendly interaction between ,Sosa and McGwire in the attempt to break Roger Maris ' long standing homerun record helped to bring back the spirit of America ' s national pas- time. photo courtesy of The Associated Press Mark McGwire of the St. Louis Car- dinals finishes the season with a career high of 70 home runs. McGwire set a new record for home runs in a single season, breaking Roger Maris ' s record of 61. by Virginia Hiltz game time For thefirsttime ever, college football fans were guar- anteed a championship game for the national title. The game pitted 1 Tennessee against 2 Florida State. Using big plays from their outstanding wide re- ceiver Peerless Price, Tennes- see was able to put 23 points on the board, which was enough to beat Florida State 23-16. How- ever, the Bowl Championship Series did not go as smoothly as planned. Florida State was given the chance to play for the na- tional title over Kansas State, UCLA, and Ohio State, even though all four teams had only one loss. Ohio State ' s schedule was considered weak because it played in the Big Ten, which was considered a weak confer- ence by most football insiders. However, the Big Ten went 5-0 in bowl games, showing that it was not as weak as some thought. Many believed the only way to truly crown a na- tional champion was to play a tournament like the one held in college basketball. The Detroi t Red Wings won their second straight Stanley Cup in June. The Red Wings, using their strong de- fensive style, were able to sweep the Washington Capitals four games to none. This was also the second year in a row the Red Wings swept their Stanley Cup opponents. The Red Wings de- feated Phoenix, St. Louis, and Dallas to advance to the Stanley Cup Finals. The Red Wings were led by captain Steve Yzerman, who was named the Conn Smyth Trophy winner as the most outstanding player in the playoffs. The finals victory also gave Scotty Bowman his eighth Stanley Cup as a coach, tying him with Toe Blake for the most Stanley Cups won by a coach. by Todd Bonney Stanley sweep wrestle mania fmell what " The Rock " is cooking? That was the question numerous people tried to figure out on Monday nights as millions tuned into the world of professional wrestling. The World Wrestling Federation ' s (WWF) War Zone and World Championship Wrestling ' s (WCW) Monday Nitro were the most watched shows on cable during the year. These increased ratings led to the in- vestment of millions of dollars into advertising during these wrestling shows. By year ' s end, former two-time WWF champion " Stone Cold " Steve Austin had become one of the most recog- nizable faces in sports by selling the most T-shirts of any athlete during the calendar year, includ- ing Mark McGwire and Michael Jordan. Many celebrities were jumping on the pro-wrestling band-wagon by making appearances at events. The biggest name to appear was former boxing champion " Iron " Mike Tyson, who was a special guest referee and the WWF ' s WrestleMania XIV. by Todd Bonney by Kevin Gembel Retrospect ' 141 ARTS. piano man photo courtesy of The Associated Press Singer Billy Joel is inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. Joel sold the second most records ever in his career, trailing country artist Garth Brooks. Billy Joel, the most famed piano man, started 1998 with a " Face-to-Face " international concert tour, believed by many to be his last. Joel made history after he sold the second most records ever, behind only Garth Brooks. His talent and work was celebrated earlier this year with his introduction into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame on March 15 at New York ' s Waldorf Astoria Hotel. The Long Island native had a series of hit records, including seven consecutive top ten albums in the 1970 ' s and 80 ' s. Eligibility for induction into the Hall came for an artist 25 years after the release of his or her first record. Criteria considered also included the influence and sig- nificance of the artist ' s contribution to the devel- opment and continuance of rock and roll. After rising to fame with international pop hits includ- ing " Piano Man, " " Just the Way You Are, " and " We Didn ' t Start the Fire, " Joel decided he would try a different musical venue, classical music composition. ,as the year ol .iced, at to taralia, bui ices with he instantly rose fas with ;h by Gretchen Deo Saving Private Ryan, directed by Steven Spielberg, became battle zone one of the most highly acclaimed movies of the year _ _ i theaters even released it to the public, Steven Spielberg ' s World War II battle drama Saving Private Ryan was already a virtual given as one of the five candidates for the Oscar ' s best-picture race. Leading actor Tom Hanks teamed up with an award win- ning cast, including Matt Damon, to recreate this script about a troop of soldiers who were ordered to go behind en- emy lines to save Private Ryan, the last surviving member of a family of four brothers all killed in the war. The movie, which was released on July 24, captivated audiences from the very start with a controversial and impres- sively graphic recreation of the battle of Normandy. Movie- goers were inundated with gun- fire and death as they watched Hanks, as Captain John Miller, survive the gruesome attack which lasted through the first half hour of the movie ' s three- hour screen-time. Controversy sur- rounded Spielberg ' s war epic as both sides of the war were por- trayed in a negative light and emotions ran high over the re- kindling of memories of the real events of D-Day in 1944. Terri- fyingly realistic scenes of war deeply affected many of the audience members as one of the Paramount executives was ru- mored to quip, " This is the feel bad movie of the year. " However, many were glad that Spielberg chose to at- tempt this recreation of World War II, sharing with the public the true horrors that surrounded the battles and the soldiers in- volved. The superior acting a bil- ity of an impressive cast and a wonderful script, coupled with the traditionally exceptional directing of Spielberg, led to one of the most memorable and talked-about movies of the year. by Virginia Hiltz 142 Arts ARTS singing sensations ed many of ik bersasoneofa ecutiveswsrt ' This is tk Id the . " ; ver, many Iberg chose tot ration of W 1 " d the soldiers jerioractin ssivecasu netSBHHnety-eight was the year of the young artist. Bands like U2 and the Rolling Stones were quickly being re- placed, at least temporarily, by more youthful artists like Natalie Imbruglia and the Backstreet Boys. Imbruglia, who came from Australia, burst onto the pop scene with her single " Torn. " The Backstreet Boys, the all-male singing and dancing quintet, instantly rose to the top of the charts with their light-hearted music and appeal to young fe- males. Their quick success paved the way for other young artists, such as N Sync and 98 Degrees, two different all male groups with similar youthful charm. Lauryn Hill, former lead singer of the Fugees, went solo with her album, " The Miseducation of Lauryn Hill. " Her unique sounds captured the attention of numerous critics and she was nominated for 11 Grammy Awards. But perhaps the most publicized change in recent pop music was the loss of Ginger Spice, the fiery red- headed Spice Girl. The Spice Girls, the infamous British trend-setting musicians, were forced to restructure; however, they managed to keep their au- dience entertained when they released their latest song this fall. With new style and care- free attitudes, new artists sprung up at an unbelievable rate. Names such as Natalie Imbruglia and 98 Degrees climbed the charts as others, such as Ginger Spice, departed the industry by Cathy Schulze W every emmy left the airways last mm m 3 mS m m spring, it left a huge void in the nine o ' clock heart of NBC ' s " Must See TV " Thursday night line-up. The network filled the vacancy with Frasier, a series that was both famous and critically ac- claimed in its own right. In only its sixth season, Frasier had consistently ranked in the top 15 among adults 18-49 and had just won its record fourth consecutive Emmy Award for Outstand- ing Comedy Series. The show had garnered a total of 1 6 Emmys, including two for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series (Kelsey Grammer), the renowned Peabody Award and several People ' s Choice Awards and Golden Globe Awards. Frasier centered around the trials and travails of the insecure and pompous Seattle radio advice show psychiatrist, Dr. Frasier Crane (Grammer). Crane ' s weekly exploits always in- cluded his snobbish psychiatrist brother Niles, his irritable ex-cop father Martin, his cynical producer Roz and Martin ' s eccentric caretaker Daphne. by Colby Brin Cast members of F raiser hug after the 50th Annual Emmy Awards. Frasterreceived the award for Out- standing Comedy Series, bringing its total to 16 Emmys. photo courtesy of The Associated Press Retrospect 143 I 1 % 144 Sports sports P " " fjl ' 7 h footfall -feajn -foofe p inade- -fine- Narfional o fhroi dn ' fine- e-arh o j 1 -ffi hard and pWto hard x Wofvt-r- ttfwsGd o acliie-vt- pe-r onaf and and our afhlc-fc ic-rc- n by dan hennes and chris lemaster inside sports by dan o ' brien Kristy Parker Sports 145 by Cathy Schulze takes a shot on goal in a game against Penn State. The Lions handed the Wolverines their first Big Ten loss of the season. fter coming off a record-breaking season last year, the women ' s field hockey team returned to Ann Arbor this fall ready to make a fresh start. The Wolverines concentrated on each game in order to stay focused throughout the season. Junior Ashley Reichenbach commented, " There are a lot of expectations for this season. Naturally we want to build on the foundation of last year, but we have stressed one thing this year; stay in the present. This is a new team, new season, and we have to take every game step by step in order to reach our goal of defending the Big Ten Championship. " What made the Wolverines stand out this season was the closeness of the players both on and off the field. Junior goal keeper Kati Oakes said, " One thing that makes our team so strong this year is that we ' re all good friends. I feel that I can come to anyone on the team about anything. That kind of camaraderie makes teams stronger. " A pre-season trip to Australia allowed for the women to prepare for the season, while cementing friendship at the same time. " We have eight freshman this year and they are all contributing a lot already. The team is very close, " said senior Lindsay Babbitt. " I think our pre-season trip helped us gel as a team before season, which is an advantage over other teams. " This season was exceptional for Kati Oakes, junior goal keeper, who was named Big Ten Conference Defensive Player of the Week on September 1 5th. She was the first Wolverine in school history to earn the honor in consecutive weeks. One of her most impressive performances this season came against Stanford (September 13th) when she made several outstanding saves in the second half to preserve the 4-0 shut out. Not only did the Wolverines benefit from experienced leaders on the field this season, the coaching staff ranked one of the best in the nation. Head coach for the Wolverines was two-time Olympian Marcia Pankratz, as well as assistant coaches Tracey Fuchs, also two-time Olympian, and Peggy Storrar. Junior Erica Widder commented, " I think we are clicking on the field and able to make great plays. With every game we play, we are improving and learning more and more. Having Olympic coaches also helps; they know everything there is to know about the game of field hockey. It is because of them and the 23 girls who give 100% everyday on the team that we are able to succeed. " riiiing the Closeness of players adds to a successful season and a shot at defending the Big Ten Championship 146 Field Hockey Women ' s Record 15-6 9 1 Ball State 9 5 Maryland 9 7 vs. Wake Forest 9 10 Southwest Missouri St. 9 1 1 Central Michigan 9 13 Stanford 9 19 at Northeastern 9 20 at Boston College 9 24 Michigan State 9 27 Louisville 10 2 at Iowa 10 4 at Northwestern 10 9 Ohio State 10 11 Penn State 10 18 at Michigan State 10 23 at Penn State 10 25 at Ohio State 10 30 Northwestern 11 1 Iowa 1 1 6-8 at Big Ten Championship 11 13-15 NCAA Regionals 1 1 20-22 NCAA Final Four w 2-0 L 1-2 W 2-1 W 1-0 w 11-0 w 4-0 w 4-1 L 1-2 W 2-1 W 6-1 W 2-0 W 3-2 W 1-0 L 2-4 W 2-1 First-year defender Ashley Thomas] steals the ball from her Ohio State opponent. The Wolverines handed the Buckeyes a 1-0 loss in the contest. Field Hockey Kristy Parker Sophomore Courtney Reid prepares to pass the ball in a game against Michi- gan State. The in-state battle saw the Spartans fall to the Wolverines 2-1. Kristy Parker Sports 147 Shelley Skopit Sensational sophomore Kacy Beitel dodges the Notre Dame defender. Beitel started every game for the Wolverines this season. by Cathy Schulze he women ' s soccer team started off the season with national recognition from the National Soccer Coaches Association of America Preseason Top 25 poll. The 1 7th ranked Wolverines played a rigorous schedule, which included five teams from the Preseason Top 25 list. After defeating both Dayton and Butler early on in the season, the Wolverines climbed to number 1 1 in the polls, which tied the highest ranking the team had acheived in the five- year history of the women ' s soccer program. The Wolverines were led by an experienced coaching staff, which consisted of Head Coach Debbie Belkin, and assistant coaches Scott Forrester and Carrie Maier. Coming off an 18-4-1 season in 1997, which earned them a place in the NCAA National Championship Tournament, 20 letter winners, including eight starters, returned to the University to combine experience and talent for their successful season. Senior Vanessa Lewis mentioned, " Although this is our fifth year as a team, this is the first year we have had a large senior class. We are a full team of every class; there are a lot more elders on the team which leaves a lot more room for leadership. " From September 11-13, the Wolverines hosted the Michigan Challenge Cup, which resulted in two wins: one against Massachusetts on the 1 1th and another against Detroit on the 1 3th. " We decided to do things differently this year and have incorporated the freshmen much more than in the past. Basically, we ' re a much more experienced and matured team, " Lewis said. The women ' s soccer team continued to grow and improve throughout the season. Sophomore Kacy Beitel commented, " We have a young and talented team with a lot of potential and a good future ahead of us. Our team is a strong contender for the Big Ten Championship and continues to gain national recognition. " A Goal Worth National recognition and respect provided support for continued success Keeping 148 Women ' s Soccer Women ' s Record 14-7-1 9 4 at Dayton W 3-1 9 6 at Butler W 2-1 9 11-13 Michigan Challenge Cup vs. Massachusetts W 5-1 vs. Detroit W 3-1 9 15 at Eastern Michigan W 2-1 9 18 at Wisconsin L 0-1 9 20 Northwestern L 2-4 9 25 Penn State T 1-1 9 27 Ohio State W 2-0 10 2 Iowa W 3-1 10 4 Minnesota L 0-1 10 9 Indiana W 2-0 10 11 at Illinois W 2-0 10 14 Toledo W 3-1 10 16 at Michigan State W 4-0 10 23 Notre Dame L 0-1 10 30 Brigham Young L 0-2 1 1 Kentucky W 1-0 11 6-8 Big Ten Conference Tournament 11 6 Northwestern W l-O 11 7 Penn State L 1-3 Soccer Junior Amber Berendowsky outruns | her Minnesota opponent. Berendowsky ' s game winning goal in the next game against Indiana tied the school record of 32 career goals. Mira Dontcheva Midfielder Emily Schmitt controls the ball in a game against Illinois. Schmitt tallied her fourth of the season to pro- pel Michigan to a 2-0 victory. Mira Dontcheva Sports 149 nior Linsey Ebert for the kill. Ebert was the recipient of the Michigan Best Blocker award after she set the Wol- bv Crystal Wone verines ' season total block record. fter last year ' s unprecedented success of placing first in the Big Ten and receiving a bid in the NCAA tournament, Michigan volleyball couldn ' t help but have high expectations for the 1998 season. The Wolverines had all the ingredients for success a potent starting lineup with seniors Karen Chase, Linsey Ebert, Jane Stevens, Jeanine Szczesniak, sophomore Sarah Behnke, as well as an experienced and enthusiastic coaching staff led by veteran head coach Greg Giovanazzi. The team was optimistic for its goals to repeat their first place finish in the Big Ten, as well as advance to the second round of the NCAA tournament. Despite the firm foundation for success, the season began with a rough start. The Wolverines ' conference was full of stiff competition, with six out of the 1 1 teams in the Top 2 5 . At midseason, morale on the team was shaken up after a string of losses in the Big Ten, although the team was still confident in its ability to perservere. " We are a very talented team and have great chemistry off the court. We just have to carry that over onto the court, " said senior Jane Stevens, the Wolverines ' captain. Other team members echoed the mixture of disappointment along with strong faith in the core of the team. " In the Big Ten, there ' s no room to let your guard down like we ' ve done. But we ' ll keep fighting out there no matter what, " commented Karen Chase, a senior outside hitter. The fighting spirit was evident among all the team members. " We expected to be winning more, but Michigan is still a Division I team, and the coaching staff and the team respect it so much. The program has grown so much. It has been on a nice upward cycle, " said backcourt defensive specialist Chereena Tennis. Sophomore Sarah Behnke summed up the sentiments of the entire team, saying, " We can still make it to the NCAA tournament. Everybody ' s willing to work hard to turn the season around. " The proof in the Wolverines ' ability to succeed was evident in its surprising success last year. With its core still largely intact and a deep pool of new talent, along with a determined head coach behind them, the Wolverines seized the 1998 season as a challenge, as well as the perfect opportunity to prove themselves as a tried and true team worthy of success. Spiked by the Hopes of a repeated Big Ten Championship fall short in a season of toug h . competition 0 H H Competition 150 Women ' s Volleyball I Freshman Nicole Kacor prepares to pass the ball to her teammate. The youth of Kacor and others made for a promising future for the Wolverine Women ' s Volleyball program. Women ' s Record 12-18 Big Ten 4- 1 6 9 4-5 at Georgetown Acumen Classic 9 4 vs. Maryland w 3-1 9 5 vs. Georgetown w 3-1 9 5 vs. Temple w 3-1 9 11-12 Michigan All Sport Challenge 9 11 Bowling Green State w 3-0 9 11 North Carolina w 3-0 9 12 Louisiana State w 3-1 9 12 Texas A M L 1-3 9 18-19 at New Mexico Tournament 9 18 at New Mexico W 3-1 9 19 vs. San Diego L 2-3 9 19 vs. Kent W 3-0 9 25 Purdue L 1-3 9 26 Illinois L 0-3 10 2 at Northwestern W 3-0 10 3 at Indiana L 0-3 10 7 Michigan State L 0-3 10 9 Minnesota W 3-0 10 16 at Penn State L 0-3 10 17 at Ohio State L 1-3 10 23 Wisconsin L 0-3 10 24 Iowa W 3-1 10 30 Indiana L 0-3 10 31 Northwestern W 3-1 11 4 at Michigan State L 2-3 11 7 at Minnesota L 1-3 11 13 at Illinois L 0-3 11 14 at Purdue L 1-3 11 20 Ohio State L 0-3 11 21 Penn State L 0-3 11 27 at Iowa L 2-3 11 28 at Wisconsin L 0-3 Volleytx Sophomores Joanna Fielder and Alija Pittenger go up for the block against Wisconsin. Fielderwasthe 1997 Michi- gan Most Improved Player award re- cipient. Jennifer Johnson Sports ' 151 by Jaime K: Nelson Josh Levin cc he does the splits as part of his still ring routine. Levin scored a 9.0 on the rings against the top ten ranked Flames of the University of Illinois-Chicago. ith only one returning senior, the men ' s gymnastics team looked to its new recruiting class to step up this year. " We have one of the best recruiting classes in the nation, " said senior co-captain Randy D ' Amura. " We are expecting a lot from the freshmen and have high expectations this year. We lost three seniors and gained five freshmen but we gained talent overall. " With head coach Kurt Colder in his third year at the University, this was the first year the team consisted mainly of his recruits. " Right now is the first year in the Colder era, " said sophomore Kevin Roulston. " The next two years are our best chances to be a power house in the Big Ten. " The new class accepted the challenge put forth by the team. They were ready to step up during competition even though it was their first year competing at the college level. " We look to do very well this season. It feels great to be a part of a great recruiting class. I want to do well and work hard for the team, " said freshman Scott Vetere. " I feel really confident about the reputation of our class, " said freshman Daniel Diaz-Luong. " There is a lot of talent on our team so that we think we could take the NCAA title. The strength of our team lies in its unity, everyone is behind everyone else 100%. " Together with the new class, the returning team members were united by dedication to accomplish a goal. Before the season, the team set clear objectives for competition. " We want to win the Big Ten championship and have a shot at the National Title, " said sophomore co-captain Justin Toman. " We are much more focused as a team this year. " Although the new class faced high expectations, team members still looked up to their captains for leadership. Both coaches and players agreed that the captains served a vital role in team cohesiveness. " We all look up to Randy, our only senior, he is always the first one in the gym and stays the latest. He makes us work harder because we see how hard he works, " said Vetere. " LaLo Haro and Kevin Roulston were leaders on the team because of their talent and competition experience, " said D ' Amura. " Together as a team, we have lofty expectations for men ' s gymnastics this year. " High Expectations New faces asked to step up and contribute to make the season successful 152 Men ' s Gymnastics Men ' s Final Record Unavailable 1 16 at Windy City Open 3rd vs. Iowa L 224.050-226.675 vs. Ohio State L 224.050-225.000 vs. Illinois W 224.050-223.400 vs. Michigan State W 224.050-223.200 at Illinois-Chicago W 224.050-221.050 vs. Iowa W 224.050-216.550 1 23 1 29 Illinois-Chicago W 228.475-219.700 Illinois W 227.550-222.950 Ohio State L 227.550-228.325 2 5 2 12-13 2 20 2 27 3 6 3 14 3 20 3 26-27 4 10 4 22-24 at Penn State L 226.175-226.500 at Winter Cup Challenge Massachusetts at Iowa at Santa Barbara Invitational Michigan State at Michigan State at Big Ten Championships at NCAA East Regional at NCAA Championships Gymnastics I Freshman Scott Vetere displays his strength during his routine on the pommel horse. Vetere captured a sixth place finish in the all-around at the Windy City Open to begin his career. Junior Jose " LaLo " Haro finishes his Senior Randy D ' Amura shows off his crowd-pleasing floor routine. Haro finished second on the vault and third on the parallel bars at the Windy City Open. vault routine. D ' Amura was the only senior on this predominantly fresh- men and juniors squad. Shelley Skopit Sports 153 team receive recognition for their stel- lar performances. The team found it- self on the winner ' s platform numer- by Caelan Jordan ous times - The balance beam. The uneven bars. The vault. The floor exercise. Throughout the season, the women ' s gymnastics team found that, in competition, it was necessary for the team to be strong in many athletic arenas. The season opened in December with an intrasquad meet in Ann Arbor. Then, the season officially opened with a meet in Gainesville, Florida, against Florida and Illinois. " Our first intrasquad went really well. It was just a chance to show the crowd how hard we ' ve been working and to please the crowd, " said freshman Melissa Peterson. Because the team finished in the top ten at the NCAA championships each of the previous six seasons, with an eighth place finish in 1998, team members looked to a successful season. " We are going to have a great year, " said senior tri-captain Kristin Duff. " We have six new freshmen, and combined with the experience of the seniors, juniors, and sophomores, we are definitely on the way to a championship. " Team members fought for improvement in their best individual areas in order to come together as a team and perform successfully in competition. " Personally, I am going to concentrate on the beams and bars. With the great coaching on this team and the experience level of the team, there is no way I can ' t improve, " said Erin McWatt, a first-year student. During the season, the team faced schools such as UCLA, Georgia, and Michigan State. Despite the strong records of these competitors, the University gymnasts were optimistic about the team ' s chances for success. " We are competing against strong teams, but we ' re up there with them. We are going to make it a challenge for them to compete against us, " said junior tri-captain Sarah Cain, a 1998 All-American. Throughout the season, the women ' s gymnastics team performed in their individual events to come together as a team, looking to please the crowd and go on to a successful season. Balancing a Tough Wolverines aim for another successful season and another NCAA top ten finish i 54 Women ' s Gymnastics Women ' s Final Record Unavailable 1 8 at Florida W 193.000-190.000 vs. Illinois W 193.000-188.000 1 15 Minnesota L 193.000-193.500 1 24 at Massachusetts W 194.675-190.875 1 30 Ohio State W 195.325-191.700 Rhode Island W 195.325-187.200 2 6 Michigan Classic 2nd 193.625 2 12 at Kentucky W 195.525-189.975 2 19 at Georgia L 196.375-197.200 2 28 Georgia 3 6 Arizona 3 13 UCLA Rutgers 3 20 at Michigan State 3 27 at Big Ten Championships 4 10 at NCAA Central Regional 4 22 at NCAA Championships Gymnastics Junior Sarah Cain finishes her floor routine in style. Cain earned First- Team Ail-American honors on the floor exercise in 1998. Adriana Yugovich Adriana Yugovich Senior Beth Amelkovich performs her [ floor routine in the match against Min- nesota. Amelkovich placed second on the balance beam in the meet. Sophomore Karina Senior mounts onto the balance beam with a flip. Senior placed fourth on the beam in her colle- giate debut against 2 Florida. Adriana Yugovich Sports -155 Michelle McCombs cheerleaders lead the Michigan Football team onto the field. It was tradition for the players to jump and touch the " Go Blue " banner as they by Aubrey Zubrin entered the field r A TJith their perpetual spirit, strident cheers, and funky moves, the cheerleading team kept the stadium rocking this year. However, it wasn ' t just their traditional flips and cheers that elevated the level of excitement and maintained the momentum at every game they supported. Instead, it was the slight, yet beneficial changes that the team experienced that provided the squad with tremendous results. Due to the large number of seniors that graduated the year before, the team received a plethora of first-year members. Despite the amount of novice teammates, the talent of the team increased remarkably. " We thought it would be tough working with new first-year students, but since they, along with the rest of the team, were so talented and dedicated, we knew we had what it took to excel in the national competition, " stated psychology major and sophomore captain, Adam Feldman. In addition, the improved team opted to incorporate more crowd-oriented cheers as opposed to performance cheers. " Our goal was to create tradition and crowd involvement at the football games so the fans would know what to expect and be able to participate, " commented Jamie Flowers, senior captain and Business major. They accomplished this goal by spelling out " M CIA " with their bodies for the crowd to cheer them on at the end of the first quarter, by holding up signs to help the fans cheer " GO BLUE " after the third quarter, and by doing back flips after points were scored for the audience to count along. Another rewarding bonus was their away game at the University of Hawaii. Three female-male teams were selected to travel to Hawaii during Thanksgiving break. They also ventured to Orlando in January to perform in the Universal Cheerleaders Association competition. By working diligently one day a week in preparation for the event, the separate sixteen-member team strived to beat last year ' s victory of being ranked seventh in the nation. The dedicated alumni helped them to raise their rankings by helping out at practice with complicated moves and innovative routines. Two graduates in particular showed an extreme interest by showing up at the practices one day a week to provide encouragement and offer advice. Their coach, Pam St. John, summarized her feelings about the year when she remarked, " It was definitely an exciting year because of the combination of talented veterans and talented first-year students. We looked forward to improving our national ranking and to supporting men ' s and women ' s varsity sports. " Lead! the Trowd 156 Cheerleading The male cheerleaders prepare to toss a female cheerleader into the air to perform aerial acrobatics. Aerial acro- batics were the team ' s forte. Michelle McCombs Michelle McCombs after a Michigan touchdown against Syracuse. The cheerleaders counted out the Wolverines ' score with backflips. JThe cheerleading team shows its spirit j in the game against Michigan State. The team used specialized props and new cheers during the game. Ashley Rice Sports 157 Defending a. irhamDiortsni I 1 58 Football by Dan Hennes oming off of an undefeated season and garnering three of four National Championship trophies, in- cluding one from the Associated Press, the Michigan Wolverines opened the 1998 football season with high expectations. The team boasted one of the top ten recruit- ing classes in the nation, which was looked upon to fill the spots left open by the departure of Heisman Trophy winner Charles Woodson and Rose Bowl MVP Brian Griese. The Wolverines began their National Title defense with the opening of their season on September 5th at Notre Dame. The Wolverines entered South Bend with a pre- season ranking of 5 while Notre Dame was 22. Notre Dame, led by quarterback Jarius Jackson, successfully executed the option offense, tearing through the once mighty Michigan defense. Notre Dame handed Michigan a crushing 36-20 defeat, ending the Wolverines ' 12 game winning streak and hopes of a second consecutive Na- tional Title. The 1 3th ranked Wolverines then returned home to the recently expanded Michigan Stadium to face 19th ranked Syracuse, led by Heisman Trophy Candidate Donovan McNabb. " Syracuse did an outstanding job and beat us in every phase of the game. They are a good team, McNabb is as good a quarterback as we have seen, " exclaimed Michigan coach Lloyd Carr. McNabb threw for 233 yards and rushed for another 60, giving Syracuse a 38-7 lead at the start of the fourth quarter. Michigan scored three times in the fourth quarter, twice by freshman running back Walter Cross, but it proved to be too little, too late as Syracuse topped Michigan 38-28. The loss dropped Michigan out of the top 25 rankings for the first time in two years. An under-equipped Eastern Michigan team entered the Big House as the Wolverines hoped to enter the win column and get their season back on the right track. Sophomore Anthony Thomas had 117 years rushing and three touchdowns to lead Michigan to a 59-20 victory over EMU. " We improved as a team, " remarked Carr. " We came out of this game with some positives, " continued Carr. " We put some points on the board and we ran the ball that ' s our style of football. This week was more characteristic of Michigan football, " added junior quarterback Tom Brady. The next week was the beginning of the Big Ten season and matched the Wolverines up with their instate rival, Michigan State. Thomas ran for a 69 yard touchdown and Jay Feely kicked three field goals to lead the Wolverines to a 29-17 victory over the Spartans. " This group really came together and played hard as a team. When we do that we have a chance, " exclaimed Carr. " To come out against Michigan State and get a big win was key. It is good to get a jump-start on the Big Ten season with a win " stated Brady. Michigan then traveled to Iowa to take on a Hawkeye team that almost spoiled the Wolverines ' perfect season a year ago. The Hawkeyes utilized good starting field position to enter halftime with a 9-7 lead. The Wolverines ' defense shut Iowa down in the second half, keeping them scoreless while redshirt freshman Anthony Jordan re- corded a safety. " They were tremendous. There wasn ' t P any question about it, " asserted Carr. Feely added a field goal to give the Wolverines the 12-9 win. The Michigan offense utilized a balanced attack with 147 yards rushing and 146 yards passing for 293 total yards. The Wolverines then traveled to a rainy and miserable Evanston, Illinois to play Northwestern. Freshman run- ning back Justin Fargas had a career day with 120 yards rushing, to pace the Wolverines to a 12-6 victory. Indiana traveled into the Ann Arbor with its hopes of a victory being carried on the shoulders of option quarter- back Antwaan Handle El. The Michigan defense allowed 110 yards rushing by Randle El but held him to only 65 yards passing. Michigan held on to a 21-10 victory and earned its fifth straight win, fourth in the Big Ten. The win also vaulted Michigan back into the top 25. The 22 Wolverines then traveled to Minnesota to face a tough Gophers team. Michigan came through with a 1 5- 10 victory. The next game pitted 22 Michigan versus 9 Penn State. There were flashbacks to a season ago as the defense put on a stellar showing, shutting out the Nittany Lions, including an impressive goal line stand. Senior line backer Sam Sword commented on the goal line stand, " " It was just an unbelievable play. It was good inspiration for our team. " This was the first time in 11 years that Penn State was held scoreless. " I want to give Michigan credit. I felt they played a tremendous game, " said PSU Head Coach Joe Paterno of Michigan ' s 27-0 victory. Michigan moved up to 16 in the rankings in time to square off against unbeaten 8 Wisconsin. The Michigan defense showed its prominence as it held the Badger offensive to a total of 190 yards and Rod Dayne, one of the nation ' s top rushers, to only 53 yards. Michigan clinched a share of the Big Ten title with a 27-10 victory. " We started this season in a hole and the most important thing is when things go bad you keep believing and that is what they did. This is a group of guys that has heart and was willing to fight back, " stated Lloyd Carr after his team ' s eighth straight win, including seven in the Big Ten. The next week proved to be the ultimate test for Michigan. The 11 Wolverines headed down to Columbus to take on 7 Ohio State. Ohio State ' s offensive dominance and troubles for the Wolverine ' s special teams proved to be too much of a hurdle for Michigan to conquer as the Wolverines fell to the Buckeyes 27-10. The loss ended Michigan ' s Big Ten winning streak of 16 games and its hope for returning to Pasadena to play in a second consecu- tive Rose Bowl. The next week sent Michigan across the Pacific to play a less challenging 0-1 1 Hawaii team. The contest was easily handled by Michigan as Anthony Thomas rushed for 4 touchdowns. Tom Brady connected with Tai Streets for another two touchdowns as the Wolverines dominated Hawaii in all offensive and defensive categories. Michigan ' s 2nd and 3rd string players finished off the game as Michi- gan served the Rainbows a 48-17 defeat. The Wolverines ended the season ranked 15th and awaited a New Year ' s Day showdown against 11 Arkansas Razorbacks in the Florida Citrus Bowl. v JIK XN MK JIK-XN MK J ,IK IIK XN MK JIK..XN .IK .IK .IK IJKIJ JK I lilt J .IK JIK,.XN .IK IIK XN .IK IIK XN JK JIK..XN MK .IK IIK XN MK JIK; MK:JIK XN MK:JIK -XN MK JIK MK JIK MKIJIK XN MKJIK XN MKJIK MK JIK N MK JIK XN MK JIK JIK JIK MK:J K..XN MM:J .-XN ,XN JIK XN JIK MK lilt MK lilt XN .XN XN rXN XN -XN .XN .XN .XN .XN consin quarterback Mike Samuel for a seven yard loss. Samuel was sacked four times by the Michigan defense, including twice by junior James Hall. [The Michigan defense stops Ohio State] running back Joe Montgomery. The Buckeyes managed to run for 1 32 yards while passing for another 330 yards against a tough Michigan defense. Shelley Skopit Senior linebacker Sam Sword clogs the] | Sophomore running back Anthony hole as Michigan successfully stops the Spartans on the goal line. The defense, led by Sword, helped Michi- gan win the in-state battle 29-17. Thomas extends the ball over the pile on as he dives across the goal line. Thomas led Michigan running backs with 12 touchdowns. Virginia Hiltz Sports 159 Sophomore running back Anthony Thomas breaks through the Eastern Michigan defense. Thomas led the Wolverines ' rushing attack for the 1998 season. | Junior linebacker Dhani Jones leads | the tacklers in sacking the oppos- ing quarterback. Jones led the de- fense in the tackles for a loss cat- egory. [Freshman quarterback Drew Henson drops back in the pocket, ready to throw the ball. Henson entered Michigan as one of the highest rated high school ath- letes in history. 160 Football Shelley Skopi 1998 Record Overall 9-3 Big Ten 7-1 September 5 Michigan 20 Notre Dame 36 September 12 Syracuse 38 Michigan 28 September 19 Eastern Michigan 20 Michigan 59 September 26 Michigan State 17 Michigan 29 October 3 Michigan 12 9 Ashley Rice Shelley Skopit October 17 Michigan 12 Northwestern 6 October 24 Indiana 10 Michigan 21 October 31 Michigan 1 5 Minnesota 10 November 7 Penn State Michigan 27 November 14 Michigan 27 Wisconsin 10 November 21 Michigan 16 Ohio State 31 November 28 Michigan 48 Hawaii 17 V. Mike Cutri Sports 161 Patrick McNea- 1 I j Senior strong sa fet y Marcus Ray leadsj the defense as they stop the run of Notre Dame ' s Autrey Denson. The Michigan defense got stronger as the season went on and peaked in the 27- drubbing of Penn State. iJunior wide receiver Marcus Knight tries to make his way past the East- ern Michigan defense. Knight was one of Tom Brady ' s favorite targets throughout the season. 162 -Football Jennifer Johnso: Senior wide receiver Tai Streets con- gratulates junior tight end Aaron Shea on his 26-yard touchdown re- ception against Penn State. Shea led the Wolverines in receiving against the Nittany Lions. JThe Michigan players enter the field) before the game against Michigan State. It was tradition for the players to jump up and touch the " Go Blue " banner for good luck as they passed underneath it. .1 unior free safety Tommy Hendricks intercepts a pass in the game against Penn State. Hendricks was second on the team in tackles. m ?83 i-% d?i. ) helley Skopit Sports " 163 Wolverines squeeze out victory over Arkansas atthe CompUSA Florida Citrus Bowl I by Dan Hermes The CompUSA Florida Citrus Bowl brought the Wolverines into foreign territory against an unknown opponent. The New Year ' s Day match up between the 11 Arkansas Razorbacks and the 15 Michigan Wolverines was the first ever contest between the two programs and the first Citrus Bowl appearance for the Wolverines. The less than capacity crowd of 67,584 saw the Wolverines score first on a 43-yard field goal by Jay Feely. The first quarter ended with Michigan holding onto a 3-0 lead. With 10:37 left in the 2nd quarter, Arkansas quarterback Clint Stoerner connected with wide receiver Michael Williams on a 35- yard touchdown reception to cap off a 6 play, 82-yard drive and put the Razorbacks up 7-3. Michigan then countered with a six play drive of its own, leading to sophomore Anthony Thomas ' two-yard touchdown run. Two minutes later, Stoerner ' s errant pass was inter- cepted by Michigan inside linebacker Ian Gold. Gold ran the pass back 46 yards and the touchdown to put the Wolverines up 17-7. The Michigan defense then came up big, forcing the Razorbacks ' kicker Todd Latourette to kick a 42-yard field goal. Latourette ' s field goal pulled the Razorbacks back within a touchdown. Michigan then received the ball with 2:12 left in the half. The Wolverines marched down the field in six plays to the Arkansas five-yard line. Thomas then punched the ball into the endzone with 34 seconds left in the half to give Michigan a comfortable 14 point lead going into half time. Michigan blew its 14-point halftime lead as Tom Brady threw two interceptions, both which of led to Arkansas touchdowns. Arkansas running back Chrys Chukwuma took over in the third quarter as he scored two touchdowns within four minutes to pull the Razorbacks to an even 24- 24. The fourth quarter saw Stoerner connect with Joe Davenport on nine- yard touchdown pass to put the Razorbacks up 3 1 -24 with 12:18 left to play. I Michigan then engineered a 14 play, 80 yard drive which ate up six minutes i and 29 seconds of the clock. The drive was sealed on a one-yard run by; Thomas, his second of the game. The touchdown evened the contest at 3$ apiece. The Wolverines ' defense came up big as they pinned Arkansas ati its 12 yard line as linebacker Hall sacked Clint Stoerner for a 13-yard loss. I The Razorbacks could not move the football and were forced to punt iti away. Junior DiAllo Johnson returned the punt 14-yards to the Arkansas 35 yard line. Clarence Williams then ran four straight times to lead the Wolverines down the field. Tom Brady then put the Wolverines up for good as he fired a 21-yard touchdown completion to Johnson. With 1 :47 left to play, sophomore cornerback . James Whitley sealed the victory for the Wolverines as he intercepted another of Stoerner ' s passes and ran it back 26 yards for the touchdown. Michigan took the lead and the victory over the Razorbacks 45-31. " This ; was the way we wanted to finish " stated Michigan head coach Lloyd Carr. The victory was the Wolverines ' 10th of the; year and the 50th of Carr ' s career. Tai Streets led all Michigan receivers with 129 yards in the game. Streets became the fourth player in school history to reach the 1,000 yard receiving mark. Senior Sam Sword was named the Defensive Most Valuable Player for the Wolverines. Sword led the team with 1 1 tackles. " [The win] gives us great momen- tum going into next year, " exclaimed Sword. Sword, in his last game as a Wolverine, finished by saying, " The seniors went out in style. " Anthony Thomas was named the game ' s Most Valuable Player as he ran for 132 yards and three touchdowns. The win saw the Wolverines finish 10- 4 on the season, including a share of the Big Ten Title, their second in as many years. The victory exemplified the strength of the Big Ten Confer- ence as all five teams won their bowl games, including 5 Wisconsin and 2 Ohio State. m Dan Hennes Shelley Skopit Junior linebacker Ian Gold returns an JThe Arkansas defense tries to pull down sophomore running hack Anthony Tho- mas. Thomas ran for 132 yards and three touchdowns on his way to being named the game ' s Most Valuable Player. interception for 46 yards and a touch- down in the second quarter. Gold ' s interception for a touchdown was one of two for the Wolverines in the game. 164 Citrus Bowl Shelley Skopit to- JSP " ite T i 8 wP Senior wide receiver Tai Streets breaks] past the Arkansas secondary on his way to a 33-yard gain. Streets caught seven passes for 129 yards in his final game as a Wolverine. | Seniors James Hall (56) and Rob Renes Dan Hennes (58) sack Arkansas quarterback Clint Stoerner for a big loss. Stoerner was sacked three times in the game, twice by Hall. , mm H Shelley Skopit ichigan 45 Arkansas 31 Sports 165 Michelle McCombs I A trumpeter plays his part in the ba n d ' s by Karen McQuade rendition of " Varsity. " The band played many crowd favorites at the football games, including " The Vic- tors. " The University of Michigan Marching Band was an integral part of University life; the band played at all of the home football games and some of the away football games, performed pep rallies before football games, performed a Crisler Concert at Crisler Arena, and also performed at Bandorama at Hill Auditorium. The band lifted the spirits of football players and fans and provided exciting halftime shows during football games. Being a member of the prestigious Michigan Marching Band was exciting, but required hard work and dedication; the band practiced daily from 4:45 P.M. until 6:15 P.M., and members usually had to wake up very early Saturday mornings to perform in games. Psychology major Kristine Shorkey explained, " Band is so fun. . . it ' s tedious, though. It ' s a lot of work but it pays off because it is an amazing experience. " The efforts exerted by Marching Band members culminated last year when the band traveled with the football team to Pasadena to perform in the Rose Bowl. Senior band member Andy Rhomelhart explained, " The Rose Bowl was the pinnacle of all of the positive experiences and hard work that go along with being in the band. " Prior to the Rose Bowl, while most University students were enjoying their winter vacations, band members were in Ann Arbor practicing for their Rose Bowl performance. At the Rose Bowl, the band arose at 3:00 a.m. on New Year ' s Day to march in a pre-game parade and to perform in the Rose Bowl football game. Senior biology and psychology major Eric Gardener explained, " The Rose Bowl was so much work, but it was one of the most amazing experiences of my life. " Through all their efforts and hard work, band members bonded and formed a community. They often socialized together, studied together, and lived together. LSA senior microbiology major Josh Dilworth stated, " The band is like a family close bonds and friendships are formed that make this University seem much smaller. " The band provided a closely-nit social network, a positive extracurricular activity, and fabulous experiences for its members. Despite all of their hard work and early-morning practices, band members were rewarded with good memories and experiences. Junior Business student Doug Henry summed up his band experiences as " both a challenging and exciting experience... it ' s given me some of the greatest moments and biggest difficulties, but I wouldn ' t give it up for the world. " Centure L0f the victors 166 Marching Band The saxophone section practices their music for the upcoming football game. The band practiced for two hours daily at Elbel Field during the season. Fifth-year senior Ramon Johnson leads! the band on the field. Ramon held the position as drum major for three con- secutive years. I A tubiTplayer belts out the low notes i of the University ' s alma mater " The Yellow and Blue. " This season marked the the band ' s 100th year anniversary. Michelle McCombs Snorts 167 by Jaime K. Nelson Shelley Skopit erMarkl away down the ice in a game against Alaska-Fairbanks. Michigan won all four meetings with Alaska-Fairbanks, outscoring them 14-5. 168 Ice Hockey he 1998-99 Michigan Hockey team looked to uphold its tradition of excellence while defending a National Championship. " Defending the title adds pressure, " said junior forward Andrew Merrick. " Last year people didn ' t expect us to do well. Now we are expected to be a top team and we have to live up to those expectations as a team. " With the loss of players such as goaltender Marty Turco and the arrival of a large new class, the team had to readjust for the new season. " We might become one of the best teams in the league, but we have a number of key players gone from last season and there are a number of questions which have to be answered, " said coach Red Berenson, according to Athletic Media Relations. The first big question was who was going to fill Turco ' s spot as goaltender. The team looked to two first-year goaltenders, who were also roommates, to step up. " There is a lot to accomplish following Turco ' s success, " said first- year goaltender Josh Blackburn. " I try everyday to work on short term things. I think more about helping the team than filling Turco ' s spot. " Blackburn ' s roommate and main competitor as goaltender, Kevin O ' Malley, saw his position as an opportunity to excel. " We are both freshman and no one has proven anything. We have both played juniors and don ' t have to beat anyone else out for our position, " O ' Malley said. Both goaltenders credited other team members for helping them become stronger players. " Greg Daddario helps us in many ways both on and off the ice. He is definitely someone that team members look up to., " said Blackburn. Team members also followed the guidance of tri-captain, senior defenseman Bubba Berenzweig. " As captain I try to bring the team together so we can have a chance to win a second title, " Berenzweig said. " Every year the team changes, you lose some players, and other players step up to lead. I have confidence in the freshmen goalies and the new players that will mature throughout the year at the college level. " Berenzweig also credited the senior class with its importance to the team. He said, " For the team to do well, the senior class has to do well. Ritchlin, Crozier, Clark, Hayes, Daddario, Rominski, all deserve recognition for their importance to the team. " Together with the talented young class and the rest of the team, the seniors strived to come together as a team in order to defend the National Championship. Trying to Stay New class and seniors challenge expectations and defend their National Champions j Sophomore defenseman Dave Huntzicker] congratulates freshman goalie Josh Blackburn after a win. Blackburn ' s youth did not affect his performance between the pipes with a 1.95 goals against average. Men ' s Final Record Unavailable 10 11 Lake Superior State W 10 16 Niagara W 10 17 Niagara L 10 23 at Alaska Fairbanks W 10 24 at Alaska Fairbanks W 10 30 Bowling Green State W 10 31 Northern Michigan L 11 13 Alaska Fairbanks W 11 14 at Notre Dame T 11 20 Michigan State W 11 21 Notre Dame W 11 27 at Minnesota W 1 1 29 at Wisconsin T 12 4 at Miami (Ohio) W 12 5 at Bowling Green State W 12 11 Northern Michigan W 12 26 vs. Michigan Tech 12 27 vs. Mich. State or No. Mich. 1 2 at Ohio State 1 8 Ferris State 1 9 Ferris State 1 15 at Ferris State 1 16 Western Michigan 1 21 Bowling Green State 1 23 at Ohio State 1 29 at Michigan State 1 30 at Notre Dame 2 5 Lake Superior State 2 6 Ohio State 2 13 at Western Michigan 2 19 at Western Michigan 2 20 at Michigan State 2 26 Miami (Ohio) 2 27 Miami (Ohio) 3 5 at Lake Superior State 3 6 at Northern Michigan 3 12-13 CCHA First Round 3 19 CCHA Semifinals 3 20 CCHA Championship 3 19 NCAA West Regional Semifinals 3 2O NCAA West Regional Champ. 4 1 NCAA Semifinals 4 3 NCAA Championship Hockey 2-0 6-5 1-2 6-1 2-1 5-2 1-6 6-3 2-2 2-1 1-0 3-2 1-1 1-0 5-2 6-1 ' Senior right wing Dale Rominski fights for the loose puck with a Notre Dame defender. Rominski won the battle and the Wolverines silenced the Fighting Irish 1-0. Mira Dontcheva Sports 169 Shelley Skopit ' Senior right wing Dale Rominski skates past two Alaska-Fairbanks defenders. Rominski had two game winning goals this season. Sophomore left wing Geoff Koch weaves his way between two Notre Dame defenders. Michigan shut out Notre Dame 1-0 in their only meet- ing of the year at Yost Arena. 170 Hockey Mira Dontcheva Freshman center Mike Comrie races down ice free from defenders. Comrie ' s youth was invisible as he led the Wolverines in scoring throughout most of the season. sneaks past the Spartans ' defense. The Wolverines beat the Spartans 2- 1 in their only meeting at Yost Arena during the 1998-1999 season. Shelley Skopit Mira Dontcheva Senior right wing Dale Rominski scores a short handed goal against Michigan State. Josh Langfeld scored the final goal to give Michigan the 2- 1 victory. Sports 171 " iail To The The Wolverines capture their second National Championship in three years _ _ by Lisa Grubka Players of the 1997-98 hockey team surpassed expectations as they won the National Championship, their second in three years. It was supposed to be a rebuilding year, with 11 newcomers entering the lineup. However, the fresh faces ended up shining in victory. The team ' s overall record was 30-11-1, with a CCHA record of 24-9-1. The season culminated in the NCAA final against Boston College, with a 3-2 overtime win. When asked about his thoughts going into the 1997 season, head coach Red Berenson said, " We were still reeling from the disappointment of not winning the previous year. " The play of the freshmen ended up a huge key for the team, with Josh Langfeld netting the winning goal in the final game. Berenson said, " I was impressed by the way our senior players played. They helped mold the younger players and led the team. It was the best job of senior leadership I ' ve seen in a long time. They set the right example. " One of the toughest matches was against North Dakota in the NCAA regional final, which the team won 4-3. " That was one of the biggest games, against the best team, " said Berenson. The role of leadership fell to seniors and captains Matt Herr, Bill Muckalt, and goalie Marty Turco. Turco was named the tournament ' s Most Outstanding Player. Key freshmen included Langfeld, Mark Kosick, Dave Huntzicker, and Mike Van Ryn. The relationship between newcomers and older players was a huge factor in the team ' s success. The Wolverines worked hard to build confidence and to dispel the critics who counted them out. They won several of the first games by a slim margin of one goal. Michigan State quickly became the team ' s nemesis, as the Wolverines lost each of the four times they faced the Spartans. However, as the NCAA finals neared, the team pulled itself together to defy expectations once more, at the crucial time. In regards to the 1998 season, Berenson said, " It ' s a completely different team and scenario. There is a certain glow that follows you around after winning a National Championship, and it gives you the ultimate confidence that you can win. This year there is more pressure on the sophomore class, and also on the seniors. I still feel that we ' re rebuilding. " ' I1D1UJ up the National Championship trophy. The 1 998 title was the Ice Hockey team ' s second title in three years. 172 Hockey photo courtesy of Margaret Myers Michigan 3 Boston College 2 photo courtesy of Warren Zinn [The Wolverines celebrate their 1998 national title. This was the Ice Hockey team ' s ninth national title in the his- tory of the program. Freshman Mar scoring his second goal of the game. Kosick was one of four Wolverines to earn All-Tournament Honors. photo courtesy of Warren Zinn Sports 173 photo courtesy of Athletic Media Relations [Junior sophomore Damion Logan catches his Spartan opponent in mid- air. Logan was the recipient of the Outstanding Freshman Award, by Liz Mauck The Michigan Wrestling team had a promising team but challenging year in the 1998-99 season. Having lost four Ail-Americans, the grapplers faced some rebuilding. " I ' m really looking forward to the challenge of this year, " assistant coach Joe McFarland said early in the season. Senior Joe Warren commented, " With our work ethic we ' re going to be great. " Sure enough, the Wolverines blasted off their season with some big wins at the Michigan State Open. Otto Olson, another senior, was named Most Outstanding Wrestler when he took down the number two and three ranked wrestlers. " That was a really good way to start out my season, " Olson commented. Olson attributed this win to the great amount of conditioning the team had been through. This was reaffirmed by senior Corey Grant who said, " We have a good solid conditioning base. " Head Coach Dale Bahr concurred, saying, " We really try to have our guys in outstanding shape at the beginning of the year. " Bahr finished his 21st and final season with the Wolverines this year, leaving behind an impressive legacy of accomplishment. Next year Bahr will be succeeded by McFarland. " This is going to be a nice smooth transition between seasons, " remarked Bahr. " Joe knows the program here and the guys are comfortable with him. " With the reigns being turned over to McFarland, Bahr appreciated only having to focus on the current season. " There is a lot less pressure this year for me not having to be constantly thinking ahead. " McFarland, however, was focusing on the future. " We have some really good guys on the team this year and I can ' t wait to see them develop further. " McFarland and Bahr both agreed on the potential of many of their wrestlers saying how many were strong contenders for All-American status. The Wolverines had a lot of powerful teams to challenge this year. " The Big Ten is definitely the hardest conference there is for wrestling, " commented Bahr. The team had the bonus of hosting the Big Ten Championships this year. " Being able to wrestle big meets at home is always a confidence booster, " said senior captain Frank Lodeserto. Although the Wolverines had a rather young team this year, " We have the guys here who can win big if they set their minds to it, " said McFarland. Proven Young Youth is king as the Michigan Wrestling team hopes to rebuild and be a future Big Ten force 174 Wrestling Grapplers Senior Corey Grant establishes a domi- nant position over his opponent. Grant made three consecutive appearances at the Big Ten Championships. Men ' s Final Record Unavailable 1 1 7-8 at Michigan State Open 1 1 14 at Ben McMullen Open 1 2 4-5 Cliff Keen Invitational 12 11 Michigan State 12 29-30 at Sunshine Open 1 8-9 at Virginia Duals 1 17 Lehigh 1 22 at Minnesota 1 24 at Wisconsin 1 28 Central Michigan 1 31 Illinois 2 5 at Michigan State 2 7 at Iowa 2 14 Purdue 2 19 Penn State 2 21 Ohio State 3 6-7 Big Ten Championships 3 18-20 at NCAA National Championships Wrestling photo courtesy of Athletic Media Relations Ashley Rice .! unior Frank Lodeserto stifles his ch,i I- Senior Chris Viola ties up his Wiscon-| 5 lenger. Lodeserto was the recipient of : the team ' s Dr. Donahue Award for .academic excellence in the 1996-1997 I school year. sin opponent preparing a take down. Viola was a winner of the Steve Eraser Award winner which was awarded for courage in face of adversity. photo courtesy of Athletic Media Relations Sports -175 Two in a Row? Last year, the Wolverines truly were the ' Champions of the West ' . With National Championships in football, hockey, and men ' s club soccer, students at the University had high expectations of this year ' s sports teams. With an undefeated season and a win in the Rose Bowl over Washington State, Brian Griese and Heisman Trophy winner Charles Woodson led the football team to the Associated Press National Champi- onship. The team won all twelve games it played, led the nation in defense and silenced critics. Said Coach Lloyd Carr, " Any time you are criticized there is at least a little bit that bothers you. However, I don ' t think anything positive can come from feeling vindication or something along those lines. Part of being a successful coach is learning to deal with the criticism positively, " according to Athletic Media Relations. This year looked like it would be a different kind of experience for football fans. After a disappointing start in which the Wolverines were crushed by Notre Dame and Syracuse, the team rebounded with wins over instate opponents Eastern Michigan, Michigan State, and a close game in Iowa. " The first two games were disappointing but I think they ' ll improve, " said Brian Hooks, a junior philosophy and political science major. " They started playing ' Girls Just Wanna Have Fun ' during their practices, so there ' s no way they can ' t get better, " added Hooks, who lives across the street from Schembechler Hall. The men ' s club soccer team also had a slow start after their successful season. After a grueling 33 game season, the team made it to the National Collegiate Soccer Association (NCSA) National Championship IN THE 19t)7-tt ACADEMIC YEAH, THREE UNIVERSITY TEAMS PROVED THEY WERE THE REST IN THE COUNTRY. IN 1998-99, THE RIG OUES- TION WAS: Tournament in Phoenix, Arizona, i At the tournament, the team de- feated the University of Arizona in the championship game to clinch the title. Expectations were high this year as the team prepared for an-; other season. Said soccer club presi- dent Jack Stead, " Obviously, oun expectations this season are to de- I fend our National title. We realize teams will be gunning for us every game and that we need to raise our level of play to produce the same results we had last year. " However, after opening the season winless in six games, the team had a lot of work) ahead of them. " This year has been a rough start so far. We ' ve had quite a few injuries and we ' ve been experimenting with where our new players will fit in, " commented Stead. Another one of the team ' s goals was to achieve varsity status. " We want to capture our second straight National title not only for Michigan and our team, but also to impress the athletic department and show them we are ready for varsity status. " The 1997-1998 campaign was very successful for the hockey team. With its second national title in three years, the team wanted to avoid the slow starts of the football and soccer teams. With the loss of seniors Marty i Turco, Bill Muckalt, and Matt Herr, this would be difficult. Said coach Red; Berenson, " We might become one of the best teams in the league, but we; ' have a number of key players missing from last season and there are a number of questions which have to be answered. Once those questions are ; answered, we will have a better idea of where we stand. " by Leo Kim CAN THEY DO IT AGAIN? " The men ' s club soccer team practices with an intensity that is unusually high for a club sport. In addition to winning another national title, the club team hoped to prove they were worthy of varsity status here at the University. 176 Recovery Adriana Yugovich We ' ll see... wince the sa for, " Howevt urinkssi bdilotofwoi lisyearhastw jr. We ' ve 111 land we ' ve bet unmerited tai us. " Wewanii The men ' s hockey team listens to some expert coaching. The coaches recognized early that recovering from the loss of three seniors was going to be a major hurdle in the 1998-1999 season. The football team makes their fa- mous entrance into the Big House. Like the hockey team, the football team also had to deal with the loss of key players including Brian Griese and Charles Woodson. Ashley Rice Inside Sports 177 Weekend Warriors BEHIND ALL THE HYPE OF BIG TEN ATHLETICS, AN UNSUNG GROUP OF ATHLETES TOIL AWAY FOR THE PURE ENJOY- MENT OF THE GAME. THE FEW. THE PROUD. Members of two intramural women ' s basketball teams play for enjoyment and pride. IM was especially popular with fra- ternities and sororities, with many houses fielding one or more teams for a multitude of sports. An intramural soccer player fo- cuses on an inbounds kick. Many played IM sports to release stress from other aspects of their life, including academics and work. by Karen McQuade The intramural sports department served Uni- versity students in many different ways. Larry Martin of the IM sports department stated the department ' s mission: " The Mission of the Recreational Sports Department is to offer op- portunities for students, faculty, and staff to have an outlet to make themselves better physi- cally and mentally and to promote a healthy lifestyle. " Sophomore computer science major Nate Walker, who enjoyed IM hockey, ex- ! 78 Intramural Sports THE IM ATHLETES plained, " Not only do IM sports help keep you physically fit, they also help keep your mind clear and help you focus. IM sports help me with school. " Since IM sports helped students, faculty, and staff stay fit and focus on school and work, it was no wonder that last year 21,590 people participated in IM sports at the University. Another advantage of IM sports was that they allowed students to participate in Adriana Yugovicl sports they may have never had the opportu nity to try before. Senior biology major Nicolt Falardeau, who participated in swimming aric Softball, said, " It ' s a great way to participate ir a variety of new sports! " This opportunity foi exploration was a major factor in many stu- dents ' decisions to participate in IM sports. A further advantage of participatior in IM sports was the atmosphere; for man) students who had participated in numerous s IM as Popular as Ever rWtbeopP ivi Adriana Yugovich ate in varsity sports in high school, IM sports offered a less competitive environment. Laura Parker, enior psychology major, proclaimed, " They ' re jnot as competitive as varsity; it doesn ' t take as rmch time as high school sports. You can just IQ out and play. " The absence of major time :ommitments and high-pressure playing situa- ions made IM sports a favorite of many Uni- ersity students seeking exercise and fun. One of the best reasons that students participated in IM sports was because IM sports offered the opportunity to form new friend- ships. Senior engineering major Justin Koo said, " I made so many great new friends in IM sports. My favorite part of IM sports was going out after the games! " Whatever the reason that students participated in IM sports, anyone who joined an IM team could be assured that he or she would get exercise, make new friends, and enjoy new sports in a relaxed atmosphere. An IM rollerhockey player spends the afternoon practicing his shot in a parking lot near Elbel Field. Playing intramurals provided students with the op- portunity to make new friends and spend time with old ones. Inside Sports 179 The Victors " Joins t IT WAS ONE HUNDRED YEARS AGO THAT " THE VICTORS " WAS PENNED BY LOUIS ELBEL. BY STANDING THE TEST OF TIME, OURFAHWULCRYILIS PROVEN WITHOUT A DOUBT THAT IT TRULY IS THE GREATEST FIGHT SONG EVER WRITTEN. Kristy Parker The Marching Band belts out another round of our faithful fight song. " The Victors " became a Michigan Marching Band staple at numerous sporting events, including all football, hockey and basketball games. by Leo Kim In the fall of 1898, the football team defeated the University of Chicago 12-1 1 to become the champions of the Western Conference. Louis Elbel, a music student, was among the Michigan fans celebrating in Chicago. It was this victory that inspired him to write " The Victors. " While " The Victors " was first performed in public by John Philip Sousa in 1899, it did not catch on right away. Although Sousa considered it to be the greatest college fight song, " The Victors " wasn ' t officially the school ' s fight song for many more years. At the time, the song " Hot Time in the Old Town Tonight " was considered to be the school song. In 1998, " The Victors " celebrated its 100th anniversary as the official fight song of the University, with a celebration during the football game versus Wisconsin. " The Victors " also left an impression on the Marching Band. " Last year, one of the first songs we played as a group was ' The Victors ' . That was a big moment for me, just hearing the whole band play it and being a part of it, " said Nick McCoy, a sophomore computer engineering major. Bill Wahl, a civil engineering sophomore added, " ' The Victors ' is one of the songs that gives me the chills every time I play it because I am so proud to play it. " In the 1904 football season, " The Victors " was performed at a football game for the first time since 1899. By the fall of 1911, Michigan was no longer a part of the Western Conference. A new fight song, " Varsity, " was written by J. Fred Lawton and Earl Vincent Moore. " Temptation " also became popular at football games. " ' Temptation ' is probably a favorite of everyone in the band, " said first-year LSA student Ian Stewart. Now, " The Victors " is a staple at football games, as well as hockey and basketball games. Junior mechanical engineering major Andrew Leutheuser said, " People always ask me if I get tired of playing ' The Victors, ' but it ' s something that has become a part of me. " " We ' ve played a lot of other schools ' fight songs, and ' The Victors ' is the most exciting and challenging to play, " said Joe Heimnich, first-year engineering student. While other songs were played at football games, " The Victors " was hailed as the best. 180 100 years of " The Victors " the Century Club Superfan leads the faithful crowd of maize and blue in a rousing round of " The Victors. " In his first year as the new Superfan, first-year student Reza Breakstone did a marvel- ous job keeping the fans motivated and cheering with the familiar beat of the cowbell. Kristy Parker With fists raised in pride, the student body sings " The Victors " at a home football game. As part of a fundraiser, the Marching Band received one dollar from numerous benefac- tors each time they played " The Victors " at a 1998 home football game. raphic by Mike Lee Inside Snorts 181 133 Years of Baseball 1 1998- 1999 MEN ' S RESENTED 133 YEARS OF VARSITY SPORTS Michiganensian Archives Outfielder Wilbur Franklin, a key player on the 1961 baseball team, launches a ball. Franklin later went on to play major league ball with the Detroit Tigers. Excellence had long been a characteris- tic of the varsity baseball program. Since its initiation 133 years ago, the program had devel- oped remarkable athletes and scholars who went on to positively contribute to society. Through- out the program ' s history, many players attained great goals; for example, former player, and later coach , Branch Ricky and former player George Sisler were inducted into the MLB Hall of Fame. Ricky played an important role in baseball his- tory; he was a decisive factor in the promotion of Jackie Robinson through the ranks of profes- sional baseball. Another important former member of the University ' s baseball program who contrib- uted positively to professional baseball was Don Lund. Lund was also a player and coach for the University ' s program. Later, Lund was a peer of Jackie Robinson and was promoted to the Montreal Expos minor league team with Robinson. As a student at the University, Lund lettered in three sports, but he considered baseball his fa- vorite. " I just loved going to practice and to games so much, " Lund explained. " Baseball was just my favorite part of the day, and the program was very strong when I played, too. " Lund later coached the University ' s program, helping to lead the team to the Big Ten playoffs in 1961 and to the National Title in 1962. S The winning tradition that character- v- s; . 182 Baseball Anniversary oil Nine Innings at a Time zed the University ' s baseball program was rein- stated by the arrival of Coach Geoff Zahn four ears ago. According to assistant coach Matt de, Zahn " refocused the team on winning the lational title and helped us realize that we are a vinning team. " Several key players of the program were ptimistic about their season and hoped to revive he winning tradition associated with the Jniversity ' s baseball program. Sports manage- Shelley Skopit ment senior and baseball co-captain Bobby Scales Sophomore Bobby Scales pounds off another hit during the 1998 explained, " Our fall was tremendous, very pro- season. Like any team, good hit- ting played a major factor in the ductive and promising. Last year the chemistry Wolverine ' s season. wasn ' t there, but this year is very promising. " That feeling of optimism was shared by his teammates, as junior sports management and communications major Bryce Ralston said, " Last year, we didn ' t live up to our high expectations, but this year it ' s a new start and we plan on being a national contender. " by Karen McQuade Inside Sports 183 What ' s in a letter? BEING CHOSEN AS A VARSITY ATHIJHIUSONEOFTHE HIGHEST HONORS A SCHOOL CAN OFFER A STUDENT, AND IS RESERVED FOB THE BEST OF THE BEST. HEBE AT THE UNIVERSITY, HOWEVER, SOME OF THE BEST ABE FIGHT- ING FOB THIS SIMPLE RECOG- NITION. graphic by Mike Lee by Leo Kim In 1998, a television audience of 38 billion watched the World Cup and the U.S. captured the first gold medal in women ' s ice hockey. At the University, men ' s soccer and women ' s ice hockey were both club teams, which received little mon etary support from the University. In order to play the most popular sport in the world (soccer) or the U.S. ' s biggest success story at the 1 998 Winter Olympics (women ' s ice hockey), players were forced to pay club dues to join and teams had to raise money to play. Another disadvantage to being a club team was the level of competition. Men ' s soccer club president, Jack Stead, said, " Even if we don ' t achieve varsity status, our team would at least like to play the highest quality of competition. Many varsity teams won ' t play us anymore because a loss, especially to a club team, looks bad for their program, and in some cases, hurts their chances to make the NCAA tournament. " The biggest roadblock in the way of men ' s soccer team ' s progress was Title IX, a federal regulation which was implemented in 1972. Simply put, the regulation kept men ' s soccer from becoming varsity unless a women ' s sport was also elevated. In January of 1 998, the Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics recommended that the University add both women ' s ice hockey and men ' s soccer as varsity sports. However, in October, Athletic Director Tom Goss implied that two women ' s sports, water polo and lacrosse, would be added as varsity teams. This left the status of women ' s ice hockey up in the air. Said women ' s ice hockey captain Meghan Green, " Last year, we were really encouraged with the news. But this year, we don ' t have much of an idea of what ' s going on. The Athletic Department has backed off on the idea. They don ' t communicate with us very well. Rumors are that we ' re too expensive. " The addition of two women ' s sports also hindered the progress of men ' s soccer. After many years of denial, the soccer team was used to the treatment. Said Stead, " Since I was a sophomore in high school there has been talk of men ' s soccer going varsity. Many quality players come to Michigan with the expectation to play at the varsity level someday. " This year, both teams were concentrating on their season. The men ' s soccer team made a reappearance at the NCSA National Champi- onship Tournament to defend their national title, while the women ' s ice hockey team continued to improve. Said Green, " We are trying to become a bigger part of the University. We ' ve definitely improved in skill since the last season. We ' re becoming more and more competitive. " Both teams hoped that the continued improvements led to increased exposure and popularity on campus. However, the University had to deal with Title IX and finite resources before the either of these two teams could play at the varsity level. ill 184 Varsity Status More them you ' d think... A lone Michigan player skates with the puck. While ice hockey had long been a male-dominated sport, it was growing in popularity with female athletes across the country and especially at the University. N ARBOR CELL photo courtesy of Men ' s Club Soccer The Wolverines team up to stop a penalty kick. Be- cause they were a club team, the Wolverines some- times had trouble finding opponents at their skill level who were not busy with a varsity schedule. Elizabeth Maddock Ashley Rice ; A collection of trophies proves the quality of the Iplayers on the men ' s soccer team. Never an excessively popular professional sport in the United States, college .soccer remained one of the only outlets for soccer talent in this country. Inside Sports 185 I Want... MANY YOUNG AlHLl- IHtl AMI l OF PLAYING Oi A MICHIGAN VARSITY ATHLETIC TEAM. FEW GOT THE CHANCE. HERE ' S HOW THE LUCKY ONES WERE PICKED. Seniors Melissa Lippman and Lora Olivera, both members of Team Blue, talk to recruits on the sidelines. Team Blue met with football recruits when they came on official visits and brought them on the field before home football games. To Be.. A by Colby Brin Everyone knew that the University re- cruited athletes; its sports teams enjoyed a level of success that could only be maintained by the finest collegiate athletes in the country. How- ever, few people realized the complexity of ath- letic recruiting. Contrary to what some students thought, prospective student athletes (PSA ' s) were never admitted to the University simply based on their athletic prowess. The admissions process that they went through was long and intense, and hinged on other factors, as well. For most PSA ' s, athletic recruiting actu- ally started when they or their coaches contacted 1 % Recruiting the University, for most in their sophomore year in high school, but for some as early as seventh grade. If these athletes or their coaches believed they were capable of garnering an athletic schol- arship, they sent the University videotapes of their performances or statistics showing their abilities. NCAA regulations dictated that the University couldn ' t make contact with high school athletes until the end of their junior year, so this method was best for PSA ' s who did not benefit from national notoriety for one reason or another. Once contact between the University and a PSA was made, either by the University or Shelley Skopit by the PSA, and the University was interested in the PSA, the coaches in that particular sport started to get to know him or her. They talked to the PSA and his or her parents and guidance counselors to get a feel for the PSA ' s character. Was the PSA going to be able to handle the rigors of being on a Division I varsity team? Was the PSA capable of tackling the workload that the University presents to all students? All of these psychological questions carried significant weight in the University ' s decision-making in offering PSA ' s athletic scholarships. Visits to the University by the PSA were " Wvasiti 8 w only . ffld t " iasialiv Ml A Michigan Wolverine! Football head coach Lloyd Carr talks to prospective student athletes and their parents during an official visit. While football was one of the most publicly recruited sports, recruiting did occur for other sports, as well. was interest j ery important in this process, as well. Once t particular PS 3 11 ' these were opportunities for the PSA and er . Thevtalksi its an e PSA ' s eta 3 tv team 1 he University to get to know each other. The - " SA not only got to see the campus and a few :lasses, and talk to coaches, but also had the ;hance to hang out with team members. Team , A;; nembers even had a say in a PSA ' s admission. If they were very interested in becom- ng Wolverines, PSA ' s made what were called ' unofficial visits " to the University. These visits vere basically no different than ones any pro- pective students would make, except that the ' SA ' s would meet with coaches and might be photo courtesy of Melissa Lippman given free tickets to athletic events. These tickets that virtually every PSA must have considered in were the only things the University was allowed the application process. As Peg Bradley-Doppes, to give the PSA. Senior Associate Athletic Director, put it: " I be- If the University was very interested in lieve the University is an institution that every a particular PSA becoming a Wolverine, how- single student has on their list to consider. To be ever, it offered him or her an " official visit. " For a part of the Michigan athletic family, to repre- these visits, the University flew the PSA to Ann sent Michigan and wear the block ' M ' is what Arbor, paid for his or her room and board for two every kid dreams about. " Once the University days and treated him or her to an athletic event, offered a PSA a scholarship in his or her senior There was about one official visit for every three year of high school, a " dead period " followed, unofficial ones at the University. when the University was not allowed to contact Because of its exalted athletic and aca- the PSA. This helped the PSA make his or her demic reputation, the University was a school own decisions with a clearer mind. Inside Sports 187 Student Trainers: by Liz Mauck University students had the rewarding opportunity to work with student athletes by acting as student athletic trainers. Those who took ad- vantage of the program hailed its abil- ity to nurture valuable, worthwhile skills. " Michigan has one of the best athletic programs in the whole coun- try, " explained sophomore and po- tential trainer Robyn Scherr. " You can ' t get a better hands-on experi- ence anywhere. " The trainers were all students in the athletic training unit of the Division of Kinesiology. If a Kinesiol- ogy student thought that he or she might be interested in participating in the athletic training program, the first step was to speak with an advisor in the division. If after consultation these students decided to concentrate in the sports medicine unit, they had to complete the athletic training requirement. Once students decided they wanted to become involved in athletic training, they then had to complete observation hours. " We have to observe for one day a week to make sure that we really do want to be a part of the program, " said Scherr. " Coming here gives you a really good idea of what you ' re going to be doing and the amount of time that you ' re committing yourself to, " said first-year student and prospective trainer Mandy Kirkendall. Time commitment was a major factor in the decision-making Athletic trainer Dan Tounsel helps Olympic silver medalist and Michi- gan swimmer Tom Malchow with a lower back problem. In their second semester after declaring, trainers were associated with a specific sport. STUDENT TRAINERS DON ' T MAKE GOOD UNIVERSITY ATHLETES. STUDENT TRAINERS MAKE GOOD UNIVERSITY ATH- LETES BETTER. process. Once they were accepted to the program, students worked from 2 P.M. to 6 P.M. Monday through Fri- day, plus whatever weekend hours their team needed. " The hardest part is probably the time commitment, " commented junior Holly Pettipher. Being accepted was not an easy task. Once potential trainers com- pleted the observation period in the spring, they then decided whether or not they wanted to apply. " Gener- ally, about 30-50 people apply to the program, " said student athletic trainer director, Carrie Docherty. " Only about 15 get accepted. " Once trainers entered into the program, they began the process called " rotation. " Rotation lasted for the first semester and consisted of four three-week sections. Each new trainer spent time working in the training room, with the football team and with both a female and a male sport. Then, second semester, they were assigned to a staff trainer and concentrated their work with a particular team. For their remaining two years, trainers worked with all of the 24 sports by attending practices, traveling with the teams and working in rehabilitation with the players. Students could also earn work study money for the hours they spent training. Overall, students and athletes alike found the program valuable. Sophomore Carolyn Miller commented, " I want to go to physical therapy school and this gives me good hands-on experience. " Elizabeth Maddock 188 Student Trainers Making Athletes Better Gymnast Tim Dehr is assisted by Bakara Lewis, a student trainer. While student trainers weren ' t medical doc- tors, they were required to declare sports medicine as their intended ma- jor- At times, athletes like Melissa Taylor merely required an extra pair of hands, like those of trainer Carolyn Miller. While working towards a sports medi- cine degree, student trainers could receive pay for their time as work- study participants. Elizabeth Maddock Inside Sports 189 Sophomore distance swimmer Chris Thompson makes his way towards the finish line. Thompson received the Michigan Academic Achievement by Colby Brin Award for the 1997 - 1998 season - For most Big Ten athletic teams, a second-place finish in the conference meant a good season. For the 1997 Michigan men ' s swim team, it meant an off-year. For most NCAA teams, twelfth-best in the country meant success. For the Wolverines, it translated to a poor showing. For most Division I teams, practicing in a high school, sometimes as late as eight o ' clock at night, would have meant sour attitudes and flailing GPA ' s. For the 1998 Michigan men ' s swim team, it meant sharper focus and renewed ambition. No, the 1 998 Wolverines were not your average team. This year, the Wolverines ' most important goal was to regain the Big Ten Championship, a crown Michigan had secured 11 out of the last 13 years. After that, the team hoped to garner a top-6 finish at the NCAA ' s, a result head coach Jon Urbanchek deemed " respectable. " Michigan swimmers were used to wild success, and this year ' s team would settle for nothing less. With nine freshmen on the 28-man roster, the veterans had a dutiful task of passing this commitment to excellence on to the underclassmen. In this respect, the team was definitely wildly successful. The squad stood out for its solidarity and spirit. " I think this is a very unique class. The senior class has tremendous leadership to break in these rookies, " said Urbanchek. " Each year, the team has gotten better, in terms of camaraderie. We have a real sense of representing Michigan and being something bigger than ourselves. No matter what the outcome is this year , this team did the best it could because of the training we put in. We pride ourselves on our work ethic, " said Andy Potts, a senior co-captain. John Reich, another senior, agreed. " Everyone here puts their full effort into winning. No one here is tolerant of a second- place finish. It ' s nice to see that there are so many young guys to take our (the seniors ' ) place when we ' re gone, " he said. Aside from the challenge of climbing again to the top of the Big Ten, the Wolverines also faced the challenge of being homeless. Canham Natatorium, the on-campus facility where the swim team traditionally practiced, was under renovation until January, forcing the team to practice at Eastern Michigan, Huron High School and Pioneer High School for the first half of the season. This added travel time to practices, and also prevented the team from enjoying a steady practice schedule. " We were like gypsies, living in the trunks of our cars, " said Urbanchek. Getting back into their own pool was a welcomed, long overdue relief for all. Home Sweet Offsite pools provide a winning atmosphere for the homeless Wolver- ines 190 Men ' s Swimming Diving Home Seniors Tom Malchovv and Ryan Papa await their teammate ' s first place fin- ish. Malchow was a two time NCAA Ail-American and member of the 1996 United States Olympic Team. Men ' s Final Record Unavailable 10 30 at Oakland Quadrangular 1st 493 11 6 at Florida W 128-115 11 7 at Georgia L 108-135 11 13-14 at Big Ten All-Star Meet 12 4-6 at Texas Invitational 1 1 4-5 at Eastern Michigan Invitational 1 8 vs. California L 106-136 1 9 at Southern California L 105-138 1 15 Purdue W 134-109 1 16 Penn State W 148-95 1 22-23 at Dallas Morning News Classic 5th 1 29 at Indiana L 106-137 2 5 at Michigan State W 159-84 2 12-14 Michigan Open 2 25-27 at Big Ten Championship 3rd 576.5 3 11-13 at NCAA Diving Zone Meet 3 25-27 at NCAA National Championship 3 28-4 1 U.S.S. National Championship Swimming Diving photo courtesy of Athletic Media Relations Senior co-captain Tom Malchow pulls ahead of the pack in the 100-yard but- terfly event against Michigan State. Malchow won the race for the Wolver- ines. Senior co-captain Andy Potts sprints to the finish line. Potts won the Big Ten ' s Academic Achievement Award and ranked second on the team in 100 and 200-meter backstroke. photo courtesy of Athletic Media Relations Sports 191 photo courtesy of Athletic Media Relations Sophomore Jennifer Crisman propel- ling herself to the finish line. Crisman was first on the team in the 100-meter backstroke and qualified for the NCAA by Lisa Grubka Championships. The women ' s swimming team overcame a series of obstacles to enter the post-season with a 9 NCAA ranking. With a 5-1 Big Ten record and 7-4 overall, the team proved that perseverance and leadership were the qualities that carried the team through the season. Illness and injury plagued the team the entire season, taking away from the depth of the team. Instead of taking the maximum number of swimmers to the Big Ten meet, the Wolverines were only able to take 16 healthy swimmers. Head coach Jim Richardson said, " If you get illnesses and injuries, you don ' t have the depth to stay at a high competitive level. You can look at your numbers at the beginning of a season and know the areas you ' re going to struggle with you just hope to stay healthy and injury free. Unfortunately, that didn ' t happen for us. There were two swimmers in particular we knew we were going to need, Stephanie Armstrong and Jennifer Kurth, and we ultimately lost both of them for the entire season due to injury. " A second major obstacle for the team was its lack of training facilities. For four mont hs, the team trained in three different pools, waiting for Canham Natatorium to be renovated. After the facility finally reopened, the team celebrated the state-of-the-art building with a victory over Michigan State. The improved facility was considered to be among the nation ' s best. In spite of the difficulties, Richardson said, " We ' ve had a very solid season, and the team has done a great job of dealing with adversity. Their attitudes have been great. The captains have done a good job leading the team with a good mindset. " Senior co-captains Jennifer Kurth and Tanja Wenzel provided the leadership, while several talented swimmers stood out on the roster. Twelve-time All-American Shannon Shakespeare often led the way for the Wolverines, with junior Jennifer Arndt as another major player. Many of the younger swimmers were also frequent point earners, which gave Richardson a good outlook for the next team. " I like our recruiting for next year, we hope to have ten to 12 freshmen, which is the first big plus. The second is a better preparatory phase in our own facility. Our spring training this year was really hurt by the lack of that, " Richardson said. " It should be a good year. " Home Wolverines win all their home meets despite not being able to compete at Canham Natatorium mm tm mJ k Advantage? 192 Women ' s Swimming Diving Senior diver Jill Unikcl pa-pares for her dive off the one-meter spring board. Unikel was the best on the team in three-meter spring board diving. Women ' s Final Record Unavailable 10 31 at Northwestern W 168-131 vs. Illinois W 172-128 11 1 at Northwestern Relays 1st 206 pts. 11 6-7 at Carolina Invitational vs. Minnesota L 139.5-230.5 at North Carolina L 162-208 vs. South Carolina W 234.5-135.5 11 20 at Penn State W 164-136 12 3-5 at Notre Dame Inv. 1st 1 9 at Tennessee L 109-186 1 15 Purdue W 131-111 1 16 at Georgia L 122-168 1 27 Michigan State W 155-145 1 30 Notre Dame W 162-136 2 12-14 Michigan Open 2 18-20 at Big Ten Championship 2nd 495.5 3 12-14 at NCAA Diving Zone Meet 3 18-20 at NCAA National Championship Swimming Diving photo courtesy of Athletic Media Relations Junior Shannon Shakespeare races to| Junior Hanna Shin performs a reverse the finish line. Shakespeare was first on the team in the 100, 200, and 500- meter freestyle and qualified for the NCAA Championships in eight events. dive in competition. Shin was second on the team in the one-meter diving event behind sophomore teammate Amanda Crews. photo courtesy of Athletic Media Relations Sports 193 Michelle McCombs One of the Wolverines ' eight-man boats hits the water for an early morning practice. The team held its practices daily at nearby Belleville Lake. oopnomore coxswain iNicole uryson steers her boat through the serene lake. The Wol- verines fielded both four and eight-man boats in competition. 194 Women ' s Crew Michelle McComb Com Middle McCj Women ' s Record 7-1 3 14 at Lexus Invitational Regatta 1st 3 28 Virginia 1st, 2nd 4 4-5 at San Diego Crew Classic 2nd 4 11 Iowa 1st, 1st 4 25 at Midwest Sprints 1st, 4th 5 3 Ohio State Michigan State 1st, 1st 5 16 at Women ' s Central Sprints 3rd 5 30-31 at National Collegiate Rowing Championship 5th Crew by Caroline Walker The women ' s varsity crew team began preparing for the 1998 National Championship on the very first day of practice. The intensity of team effort began the season at a high level. As senior rower Vita Scaglione said, " Our team possesses an extraordinary level of commitment and drive, and that kind of work ethic is contagious. It ' s almost as if you ' re all on some kind of collective high which leads to Nationals. It ' s really special. " Team practices consisted of water practices, rowing machine sessions, and weightlifting exercises six days a week. The team practiced with both short and long term goals in mind. Scaglione explained, " You perform how you practice, and our team practices like it ' s the most important race of the season on a daily basis. It ' s important to remember that Nationals isjust another race; if you allow yourself to become overwhelmed with the hype of the event, you lose the focus of your objective: to perform at the highest of your ability. " The team ' s work ethic throughout the entire season showcased a motivation to achieve success at each race, not just the culminating National Championship. However, the team did undergo some special preparation for this final event. Not only did the team listen to motivational speakers, including Wolverine football head coach Lloyd Carr, but each crew member had to prepare herself individually. Senior coxswain Belinda Koo described the preparation for the championship, " Physically, we tapered on endurance and focused more on sprinting and race strategy. Emotionally, we focused more on pumping ourselves up while remaining focused on the goal in mind which was to do our best, have our best race and hopefully come out on top. " Koo continued, " Finally, mentally, we knew basically who our competition was in the race and we had to prepare to face them in finals and not be psyched out by their presence. " The team ' s achievement with a fifth place finish at Nationals merely exemplified the work ethic that had driven the dedicated women all season long. ' I Michelle McCombs picturesque setting of Belleville Lake provides the perfect atmosphere for com- Jetitive practices. The Wolverines ended heir season ranked fifth in the country. Sports 195 Mike Cutri j Senior high jumper Nicole Forrester clears the bar at six feet. Forrester ' s highest jump came at the Red Simmons Invitational with a jump of six-feet four inches, by Cathy Schulze The men ' s and women ' s track and field team opened its season with the annual Wolverine Invitational on January 9, with several solid performances by both the men ' s and women ' s squads. The men were led by junior Steve Moffat and junior All-American Jay Cantin. Moffat won the 600-meter run while Cantin came away with a victory in the 800-meter run. The Wolverines finished the day with a victory in the 1600-meter relay, as they were able to outdistance Eastern Michigan. The team boasted a young squad this year and so for many Wolverines it was their first meet in the maize and blue uniform. Kinesiology senior Steve Molnar commented, " I think we ' re going to have a pretty good year. We have quite a few freshmen on the team, but they are some of the best in the country. We are a young team, but I think as we mature we ' ll improve. " The women ' s track and field team began the season right where it left off in 1998 as the Wolverines won 1 1 of the 14 events at its Wolverine Invitational. Junior Maria Brown led the team as she won the 60-meter dash and the 200-meter dash. Tying the provisional standard, senior Nicole Forrester won the high jump with a leap of 5-9 3 4. " January will prove to be a good stepping stone for February for the Big Ten. This year it will be a mad dash for first place. We can and will win the Big Ten ' s but we ' ll have to fight for it, " said Forrester. The Wolverines were lead by two very talented and accomplished runners, John Mortimer and Kevin Bowman. The seniors were announced as captains for the season on December 22. Mortimer, a four-time NCAA track and field All-American, as well as five-time Big Ten champion, and Bowman, who finished third at the 1998 Big Ten Outdoor Championships, brought experience and skill to the team, which prepared them for a successful season. Sophomore Josh Sellers commented, " The team looks promising this year with the addition of some talented freshmen. We are hoping to emphasize team unity and dedication in our journey to the Big Ten title. " The end of January proved to be the end of the season for Mortimer. Mortimer injured his knee which made the All-American sit out the rest of the season. Mortimer received a medical redshirt which enabled him to be able to compete in 1999-2000 as a fifth-year senior. Running Away Injury leads to the redshirting of All-American senior John Mortimer With Success 196 Women ' s and Men ' s Track Women ' s Final Record Unavailable INDOOR 1 9 Wolverine Invitational non-scoring 1 16 Michigan Quadrangular 1st 1 23 Red Simmons Invitational non-scoring 1 29 Michigan Intercollegiate 1st 2 5-6 Cannon Classic non-scoring 2 13 Wolverine Open non-scoring 2 20-21 Big Ten Indoor Championships 1st 3 5-6 NCAA Indoor Championships 24th place tie OUTDOOR 3 19-20 Florida State Relays 3 26-27 Castillo Invitational 4 10 San Diego Quad 4 16-18 Mt. SAC Relays 4 22-24 Penn Relays 5 1 Toledo Invitational 5 2 Jesse Owens Invitational 5 9 Phil Diamond Quadrangular 5 14-15 Len Paddock Invitational 5 21-23 Big Ten Outdoor Championships 6 2-5 NCAA Outdoor Championships Track Freshman jumper Oded Padan ap- proaches the long jump pit. Padanhad the team ' s longest jump of 25-feet and five and a quarter inches at the Michi- gan Intercollegiate Competition. Dan Hennes Men ' s y Final Record Unavailable INDOOR 1 9 Wolverine Invitational non-scoring 1 16 Michigan Quadrangular 2nd 1 23 Red Simmons Invitational non-scoring 1 30 Michigan Intercollegiate 2nd 2 6 Meyo Invitational non-scoring 2 20-21 Big Ten Indoor Championships 9th 3 5-6 NCAA Indoor Championships 47th place tie OUTDOOR 3 26-27 Castillo Invitational 4 10 San Diego Quad 4 16-18 Mt. SAC Relays 4 17 Spartan Invitational 4 22-24 Penn Relays 5 1 Toledo Invitational 5 2 Jesse Owens Invitational 5 9 Phil Diamond Quadrangular 5 14-15 Len Paddock Invitational 5 21-23 Big Ten Outdoor Championships 6 2-5 NCAA Outdoor Championships Track Mike Cutri [Sophomore distance runner Mike Wisniewski prepares to pass his oppo- nent. Wisniewski was second on the team for the 3000 and 5000 meter runs. Sports 197 Jennifer Johnson Freshman guard forward Leon Jones prepares to pass the ball to freshman center Chris Young. The two freshmen saw a lot of playing time this season by Crystal Wong due to the lack of de P th on the team - fter winning the inaugural Big Ten tournament last season and a respectful second round exit in the NCAA tournament, the Michigan Wolverines somehow found themselves entering most games of the 1998-1999 season in the underdog position. Key factors included a talented but young head coach, Brian Ellerbe, in his first year as permanent head coach of the Wolverines, the loss of several key players to graduation, and an erratic win and lose pattern early in the season, a sign of inexperience in a relatively young team. After a disappointing loss in the season opener against Florida International, Coach Ellerbe stated, according to Athletic Media Relations, " We have got to do some soul searching. We ' re going to find out our character, to handle the onslaught of what we ' re going to hear and see if we ' re going to maintain our composure and still have a lot of faith in each other. " By the crucial juncture of midseason, the Wolverines regained some confidence with two victories against ranked teams. The first victory came against 24th ranked Wisconsin on December 30, followed by a rousing victory against 13th ranked Indiana on national television nearly a week later. While the relative youth of the team caused much of the play to center around senior guards Louis Bullock and Robbie Reid, other players, such as sophomore forwards Brandon Smith and Josh Asselin, also stepped up for a more well-rounded team effort. It seemed by midseason that the team was beginning to gel and put together a more cohesive effort, giving hope to many beleaguered basketball fans at the University. After a victory against 21st ranked Ohio State, Bullock gave his opinion on what the team needed to improve, according to Athletic Media Relations, saying, " In this league you need to win at home because the road is so tough. The big thing for us is that we have to change that and win on the road. " Throughout the season, the team also fared well in a tough Big Ten conference with a 3-2 record and started the new year with an even 8-8 record. While the 1998-1999 season didn ' t stack up as well against the previous year, it did showcase the seeds of potential in a talented young team. " I saw some things on our team that give me confidence we can ma ke a run at this thing, " Ellerbe explained after a game against Michigan State. " We should be very disappointed if we don ' t. " Ann Arbor: New faces struggle to fill vacant shoes and defend last year ' s Big Ten Champi- Upset City 198 Men ' s Basketball knock off 24 Wisconsin 59-55. The Wolverines played spoiler throughout the season as they defeated ranked opponents Wisconsin, Ohio State, Indiana and Clemson. Men ' s Final Record Unavailable 11 13 at Florida International L 62-69 11 16 Ball State L 64-75 11 19 Detroit W 62-55 11 23 vs. Clemson W 59-56 11 24 Syracuse L 46-58 11 25 vs. Utah L 54-71 11 30 Towson W 60-45 12 2 Bradley W 74-44 12 6 vs. Western Michigan L 74-81 12 9 at Eastern Michigan W 86-63 12 12 at Duke L 64-108 12 21 Hampton W 77-61 12 27 vs. Florida L 63-79 12 30 Wisconsin W 59-55 1 2 at Penn State L 52-70 V5 Indiana W 82-70 1 9 at Michigan State L 67-81 1 16 Ohio State W 84-74 1 20 at Minnesota L 70-76 1 23 at Purdue L 71-81 1 28 Illinois L 59-61 1 30 Iowa L 68-81 2 4 at Northwestern L 34-58 2 7 Minnesota W 75-65 2 9 at Ohio State L 69-74 2 18 Michigan State L 58-73 2 21 at Indiana TEA Penn State TEA at Wisconsin 3 4 Big Ten First Round 3 5 Big Ten Quarterfinals 3 6 Big Ten Semifinals 3 7 Big Ten Championship DOS KCT DC Sophomore forward center Josh Asselin dunks the ball against Minne- sota. Asselin took over the starting role this season after the Wolverines graduated Maceo Baston and Robert Traylor. Chris LeMaster Sports 199 I) ' j l ' ' v ' Loston ;et r c - 1 " i . - . V 200 Men ' s Basketball Jennifer Johnson attempts a fade away jumper against Ball State. Michigan suffered a tough loss to Ball State 64-75. the basket a gainst rival Bradley. Bullock ended the game with 29 points to help the Wolverines defeat the Braves 74-44. Dhnson Senior guard Robbie Reid backs his way in towards the basket. Reid and his backcourt partner Bullock proved to be a tough tandem for opponents to handle. block a shot by a Detroit Mercy player. With the graduation of Michigan ' s frontcourt, Vignier saw increased playing time in the 1998- 1999 season. 55 .,. Jennifer Johnson The Wolverines reload for another berth in the NCAA Women ' s Basketball Tournament by Leo Kim he women ' s basketball team began play this season led by junior Stacey Thomas and Big Ten Coach of the Year Sue Guevara. " Our goal is to at least have the minimum of what we achieved last year: win 20 games, go far in the Big Ten Tournament and make it back to the NCAA Tournament, " said Guevara, according to Athletic Media Relations. Improving on last year ' s season was difficult without All-Big Ten center Pollyanna Johns and Molly Murray, the team ' s all time three-point leader. Said Guevara, " I like this team; this team is a blue collar working team. They are very competitive and they work very hard. They are also mentally tougher than our team was last year. I like the makeup of this team; I like the character, the work ethic, and I really like the athleticism. " At the Big Ten Conference Annual Tipoff Luncheon, Big Ten coaches picked the women ' s basketball team to finish fourth in the conference. However, after opening the season with a loss to Vanderbilt, the team went on a record nine game winning streak before losing to Illinois in overtime. Commented Guevara, " I look at this season as more of a continuation; we ' re reloading. We return our perimeter players and three starters. People are saying we ' re a smaller team, but we ' re really not if you compare the height we lost and how we replaced it. We ' re just less experienced in the front court. " Thomas also had some expectations: " We haven ' t sat down and talked about our goals yet. We keep the expectations as high as possible. As long as we don ' t limit ourselves, there ' s always that chance of making it back to the NCAA Tournament. " The team also faced adversity throughout the season. Sophomore forward Mandy Stowe left the team to play basketball elsewhere. " I ' m torn because I hate to see anybody leave our team, our family. But I want her to be happy, I want her to feel good about basketball. This is the best for her, because she wants to start and she wants more playing time. Those are things that aren ' t going to happen for her right away here. I wish her the best of luck. " A winter storm then postponed the team ' s January 3rd game against Michigan State, and a five game losing streak followed. The women ' s basketball team was very young, with Ann Lemire as the only senior. Four freshman figured to improve as the season progressed: Raina Goodlow, Heather Oesterle, Alayne Ingram, and Ruth Kipping. " In these four kids we got some very skilled athletes. We got a lot of quickness and jumping ability, " said Guevara. " It ' s a really good class, a gifted and talented class. They are confident as to what they want to accomplish. The group is versatile and have all played more than one position. " Prior to the season, sophomore Anne Thorius also had some thoughts on the freshmen: " Right now they are trying to adjust to practice. They are very talented, but they are going to make mistakes. In a few days, once they realize they are going to make mistakes, I don ' t think they will get so down on themselves after making a mistake. I think they are adjusting really well right now. " The 1998 All-Big Ten Freshman Team member also commented on the team ' s outlook, " I think everyone is really excited about this year ' s team, but we also know we don ' t have a lot of experience. We need to be ready for every single game and give it our best. " Freshman guard Alayne Ingram squares up for a three-point shot against De- troit. Ingram scored a career-high 22 points, including three three-point field goals against the Titans. 202 Women ' s Basketball Kristy Parker Junior guard Stacey Thomas slices! through the Ohio State defense on her way to the basket. Thomas had 26 points and ten rebounds in the game to earn her eighth double-double of the season. Final Record Unavailable 11 13 vs. Vanderbilt L 45-57 11 18 Detroit W 96-73 11 21 Colorado W 84-78 11 27 vs. Coppin State W 104-49 11 29 vs. Alabama Birmigham W 73-55 12 4 Central Michigan W 103-40 12 6 vs. Cincinnati W 66-57 12 9 vs. Bowling Green W 82-71 12 12 vs. Illinois State W 86-43 12 28 at Indiana W 72-58 1 3 Michigan State 1 5 vs. Illinois L 65-75 1 9 Louisiana Tech L 66-84 1 10 Minnesota L 47-54 1 15 vs. Wisconsin L 65-71 1 17 Penn State L 66-74 1 20 Michigan State W 76-75 1 22 vs. Iowa W 86-67 1 24 vs. Northwestern W 64-54 1 29 Ohio State W 85-71 1 31 Wisconsin L 46-70 2 5 vs. Minnesota. W 88-65 2 7 vs. Purdue L 64-70 2 12 Illinois W 81-79 2 14 vs. Michigan State L 56-70 2 19 Iowa L 75-78 2 21 Indiana W 94-85 2 26 vs. Minnesota W 74-55 2 27 vs. Illinois L 73-86 3 11 vs. Western Michigan 3 13-14 WNIT Second Round Sophomore center Alison Miller tries to make her way out of her opponents ' trap. Miller was second on the team in rebounds behind Thomas. Jennifer Johnson Sports 203 Men ' s Record 13-10 2 1 Virginia W 4-3 2 28 at William Mary W 6-1 3 3 at Virginia Comm. L 0-7 3 5 at South Florida L 2-5 3 6 at Central Florida W 4-3 3 12-14 at Boise State Invitational 3 12 vs. Idaho W 5-2 3 13 vs. Virginia Tech W 4-3 3 14 vs. Boise State L 3-4 3 22 at Ohio State W 7-0 3 29 at Indiana W 6-1 4 4 Iowa W 6-1 4 5 Minnesota W 4-3 4 8 Michigan State W 6-1 4 12 Penn State W 7-0 4 16 Notre Dame L 2-5 4 18 at Northwestern L 2-5 4 19 at Wisconsin W 5-2 4 25 Illinois L 1-6 4 26 Purdue L 3-4 4 30 - 5 3 at Big Ten Championships 5 1 vs. Wisconsin W 4-3 5 2 Semifinals vs. Illinois L 0-4 5 3 Third Fourth vs. Purdue L 3-4 5 15-17 at NCAA Regionals 5 15 vs. Purdue L 2-4 Tennis Senior Junior Miki Pusztai has a baseline rally versus Illinois. Pusztai competed at the number five singles position compiling an overall record of 9-6. winner to help the Wolverines ' pound Penn State 7-0. Swan lost in the semifinals at the Tar Heels ' Invitational to teammate Brook Blain. 204 Men ' s Tennis Order i by Michelle McCombs The University ' s Men ' s Tennis Team opened the season with a powerful showing at the Intercollegiate Tennis Association (IT A) National Clay Court Championship in Baltimore, Maryland and continued on for a strong season placing fourth in the Big Ten. Having several winning veterans and the new Varsity Tennis Center for home base, coach Brian Eisner was optimistic and excited for the 1997-1998 season. The Wolverines entered their 101 st season of competition ranked 51 " in the preseason Rolex Collegiate Tennis ranking released by the ITA after ending the previous season ranked 54 th . They were the sixth-highest rated school in the Big Ten. The new Varsity Tennis Center was formally dedicated on Thursday, September 25. The primary contributors, Robert Preston Tisch and William Clay were present at the dedica- tion. Eisner stated, " I never felt that (no home facility) was a problem, but now that I have a quality on-campus facility and see what you can do, it ' s amazing. " Throughout the season, Michigan ' s leading line-up included seniors Brook Blain, Arvid Swan, David Paradzik, junior William Farah and sophomore Matt Wright. Blain was able to return to the Wolverine line-up after a serious back injury had rendered him unable to complete the last two months of the previous season. Eight members of the team prepared for the Big Ten Indoor Singles Championship in January while the five leading players were seeded. The Wolverines had more seeded players than any other team followed by Illinois, which had four players seeded and Northwestern, which had three. Michigan compiled a 12-11 singles record at the tournament with junior Jake Raiton and sophomore Brad McFarlane pacing the team with three wins each. Michigan also opened the dual season successfully with a narrow 4-3 victory over Virginia in the new Varsity Tennis Center. Eisner won his 250 lh career Big Ten dual match as the Wolverines defeated the Minnesota Golden Gophers, 4-3 on April 5. Michigan wrapped up the season placing fourth at the Big Ten Championship Tourna- ment. For the first time in his career, Paradzik was named to the All-Big Ten squad. He was the only player from Michigan among the 12 members of the all-conference team. Eisner said, " On a personal level so many things have happened that make me proud to be Michigan ' s tennis coach. What keeps me in coaching is the personal aspects - helping my athletes achieve on the court and in the classroom. Watching them grow up as individuals over a four-year period and see them leave as mature men. " Senior Junior Miki Pusztai attacks the net] with a volley. Pusxhii w,is welcome iddi- tion to the Wolverines ' arsenal after trans- ferring to Michigan from Virginia Tech. Shelley Skopit Shelley Skopit Sports 205 Men ' s Record 21-27-1 2 20 at Baylor L 5-7 2 21 at Baylor L 6-1 2 21 at Baylor T 7-7 2 27 atLamar L 8-11 at Lamar W 12-10 at Lamar W 9-6 at Sam Houston St. W 7-6 at Texas A M W 7-6 at Texas L 0-12 at Rice L 1-5 at Houston L 5-10 at Houston L 9-10 at Houston L 10-12 at Oklahoma L 11-21 vs. Oral Roberts W 8-7 Ball State W 14-6 at Illinois L 3-20 at Illinois L 4-14 at Illinois W 6-0 at Illinois L 8-11 3 31 Western Michigan W 7-5 4 1 Detroit Mercy W 7-0 4 3 at Ohio State L 4-6 at Ohio State L 1-2 at Ohio State L 2-3 at Ohio State W 12-8 Bowling Green W 13-11 Oakland W 11-0 Minnesota W 5-4 Minnesota W 3-2 Minnesota W 7-2 Minnesota L 3-6 4 14 at Bowling Green L 5-9 4 17 Michigan State L 1-10 4 18 at Michigan State L 2-7 4 18 at Michigan State W 6-0 4 19 Michigan State L 10-11 4 21 vs. Notre Dame L 1-9 4 30 Central Michigan L 7-10 5 1 Penn State L 1-8 Penn State L 5-6 Penn State L 9-15 Penn State L 6-9 at Toledo W 9-6 at E. Michigan W 8-5 at Indiana L 8-11 at Indiana W 6-3 at Indiana W 6-1 at Indiana W 7-3 2 28 3 1 3 2 3 3 3 4 3 5 3 6 3 7 3 8 3 13 3 14 3 25 3 27 3 28 3 28 3 29 4 4 4 4 4 5 4 7 4 8 4 10 4 11 4 11 4 12 5 2 5 2 5 3 5 5 5 6 5 9 5 10 5 10 5 11 Baseball .luniorCatcher First-basemanMikeSeestedt; applies a tag to the Eastern Michigan oppo- nent. Seestedt was the recipient of the Jim Campbell Baseball Scholarship for 1997-98. 206 in the middle of an inning from his catcher and coach. The Wolverines ' pitching staff was dominated by youth as six of the pitch- ers were first-year students. Men ' s Baseball Youth by Michelle McCombs and Jamie Weitzel The Wolverines faced a challenge entering the 1998 season, looking to defend their championship title. Head coach Geoff Zahn returned for his third season at Michigan with the Wolverines being ranked ninth in the pre-season polls by Baseball America, 25th by The Sporting News, and 30th by Collegiate Baseball. With many Wolverines returning, Zahn stated during their pre- season training, " This is the first time we ' ve had upper class leadership. " Unfortunately they were unable to reclaim championship status after they dropped four games to Penn State in early May. This defeating series caused the Wolverines to drop into tenth place and eliminated them from the Big Ten playoff race. On an individual level many players achieved great success. Third basement Mike Cervenak was named winner of the Ray L. Fisher A ward as " Most Valuable Player " on the University of Michigan baseball team for 1998. He was the single player to play in and start all 49 of Michigan ' s games this season. He also lead the team with a .385 batting average. Junior right-hander Brian Berryman finished with a 4-5 record and 6.16 ERA. He pitched two complete games and was the only pitcher to shut out Big Ten Champion Illinois. Zahn awarded Berryman with the " Most Valuable Pitcher Award. " According to Berryman, " We were a close team for the three years I was on it. It made it real enjoyable. " Referring to the most memorable event of the season Berryman replied, " Going down to Texas to play A M was pretty memorable. Baseball ' s big down there. The fans and the crowd were really crazy and we beat them anyway. " After the season, Berryman made plans to play professionally and carry the Wolverine tradition out into the big time. Other post-season accolades went to Mick Kalahar Michigan ' s " Top Fielder, " Mike Seestedt the Wolverines ' " Most Improved Player, " and Bobby Scales for his team leadership and spirit. Shelley Skopit Senior Mick Kalahar slides safely into home plate. Kalahar was the winner of the 1997 Wolverine Award for spirit, desire and lead- ership. Senior 2nd baseman Bobby Scales rounds third base after hitting a homerun against the Minnesota Golden Gophers. Scales ' homerun helped the Wolverines to beat the Gophers 5-4. Shelley Skopit Sports 207 Dia inth noug by Jamie Weitzel The Wolverines ' softball program had its most successful season in its history when the team wrapped up with a season record of 56-7. In the end, the team tied the season wins record, set the season win percentage mark, and won the Big Ten title. To add to the victorious year, softball All- American Sara Griffin was chosen as the Big Ten Suzy Favor Female Athlete of the Year. According to Athletic Media Relations Griffin said, " I ' m really excited. I ' m one of the grandmas. When I played before I was a youngster. It is Michigan ' s turn. We have the experience, the leadership, and we have the talent. " At the Celebration of Champions softball banquet, the team presented its annual season awards. Traci Conrad, junior first-base, was awarded the title of Most Valuable Player. Additionally, senior Sara Griffin received the Most Valuable Pitcher award and shortstop Rebecca Tune was chosen Rookie of the Year. Coach Carol Hutchins commented to Athletic Media Relations, " This is a fun team to coach. There are a lot of personalities on this team. " One of the memorable events from the season occurred when an Alumni Field record 1 ,452 fans watched Griffin pitch a three-hit shutout to help tl Wolverines to a 3-0 win over De Paul in the Region 3 Championship ar advance to the NCAA Division I Softball World Series for the fourth straigl season. De Paul head coach Mike Me Govern commented on Griffin, " SI: does not look overpowering, but Sara is a great pitcher. She just does n give up a lot of runs. " The team camaraderie was what team members remembered most aboi the season. Junior catcher Melissa Gentile recalled, " The best time I had la year was spent hanging out with our team. The team was very unique :; that we were a small family. During our pre-season we took a trip Traverse City where we stayed at cabins right on Torch Lake. We had campfire every night and sat around telling stories and just really got know each other. " On winning the Big Ten title Gentile explained, " Winning the Big T title doesn ' t seem like such a big deal considering we have won it for a goc portion of the last five or six years. However, that was very memorable f me because it was my first title. It was extra special for me. " 2! ' 13 An ) ' ; Oki j; Okl ] l 11 Jtt Ji I J! Ala Jb Flfli if Ten J- ill The Wolverines congratulate Meliss.i Go tile (44) on her sixth-inning home run whi gave the team the victory and a chance play in the Big Ten championship gan: The Wolverines earned the title with a 5 win over Iowa. 208 Women ' s Softball 2 20-22 Women ' s Softball SDSU Campbell Cartier Classic RPCOTCl S6 V 4 18 Northwestern W 1-0 I 2 20 UCLA W 3-1 4 19 Northwestern W 5-4 2 20 Long Beach St. L 3-6 3 8 Texas L 0-2 4 21 Purdue W 4-0 2 21 Louisiana State W 3-2 3 21-22 Boilermaker Classic 4 21 Purdue W 9-1 1 2 21 Santa Clara W 8-0 3 21 Bowling Green W 12-1 4 25 Iowa W 6-0 2 21 San Diego State W 9-7 3 22 Illinois State W 8-0 4 25 Iowa W 7-0 2 27-3 1 NFC A Leadoff Classic 3 22 Bowling Green W 9-2 5 2 at Wisconsin W 4-0 2 27 Nicholls State W 1-0 3 28 at Indiana W 7-6 5 3 at Wisconsin W 5-2 | 2 27 Texas A M W 7-4 3 28 at Indiana W 12-5 5 3 at Wisconsin W 6-3 ! 2 28 Arizona State W 2-1 3 29 at Indiana W 7-0 5 5 E. Michigan W 4-3 2 28 Nebraska L 2-3 4 1 at Penn State W 10-7 5 8-9 Big Ten Conference Tournament 3 1 Oklahoma W 7-3 4 1 at Penn State W 6-5 5 8 Minnesota W 1-0 3 1 Oklahoma State W 8-1 4 4 Ohio State W 3-0 5 8 Iowa L 0-1 3 3 atU. ofS. Fla. W 6-2 4 4 Ohio State W 5-3 5 9 Minnesota W 4-0 3 3 at U. ofS. Fla. W 7-3 4 5 Ohio State W 4-3 5 9 Iowa W 6-1 3 4 vs. U. of Missouri W 3-2 4 7 at C. Michigan W 4-3 5 9 Iowa W 5-1 3 5-8 Speedline Invitational 4 7 at C. Michigan W 3-0 5 15-17 NCAA Regional Tournament 3 5 Iowa State W 9-4 4 11 at Minnesota W 6-3 5 15 Ball State W 12-1 3 5 Alabama W 5-3 4 11 at Minnesota W 9-0 5 16 DePaul W 3-1 3 6 Florida W 2-1 4 12 at Minnesota W 6-5 5 17 DePaul W 3-0 3 6 Temple W 4-2 4 14 at Michigan St. W 3-0 5 21-25 NCAA College World Series fl 3 7 Ball State W 1-0 4 14 at Michigan St. L 4-7 5 21 Texas W 7-2 , Playoff Round One 4 16 W. Michigan W 10-0 5 22 Fresno State L 0-8 3 7 Mississippi State W 2-1 4 16 W. Michigan W 9-1 5 23 Oklahoma State L 1-3 Playoff Round Two 4 18 Northwestern W 11-0 Mira Dontcheva [junior outfielder Cathy Da vie hustles around the diamond in hopes of scoring to give the Wolverines the lead. Davie was named the Boilermaker Softball Invitational Tournament ' s Most Valuable Player. Ten Tournament game against Iowa. Griffin was named the Michigan Female Athlete of the year, as well as Big Ten Female Athlete of the Year for 1997-1998. Mira Dontcheva Sports 209 Women ' s Record 11-13 1 30 W. Michigan W 9-0 1 31 Marquette W 7-2 2 12 Tennessee L 2-7 2 14 Syracuse W 9-0 2 15 at Michigan St. W 5-2 3 5 at San Diego St. L 3-6 3 6 at Pepperdine L 2-7 3 7 at San Diego L 2-7 3 20 at Illinois W 6-1 3 21 at Purdue L 1-6 3 25 Notre Dame L 4-5 3 28 Indiana W 4-3 3 29 Ohio State W 5-2 4 3 at Miami (Fla.) L 3-6 4 5 at South Florida L 4-5 4 10 at Minnesota W 4-3 4 12 at Iowa L 3-4 4 18 at Penn State W 4-3 4 25 Wisconsin L 0-7 4 26 Northwestern L 3-4 4 30- 5 3 Big Ten Championships 5 1 vs. Minnesota W 4-3 Semifinals 5 2 vs. Wisconsin W 4-3 Finals 5 3 vs. Indiana L 0-4 5 15-17 NCAA Regional Championships 5 15 vs. Wisconsin L 2-5 Tennis hot during the final match of her career. Moon was the recipient of the Donald R. Shepherd Women ' s Tennis Scholarship for her aca- demic and athletic accomplishments. 210 Women ' s Tennis and Sora Moon discuss their strategy for the next point. Boylan was a doubles specialist while Moon also played 2 singles through- out the season. Rally to. the 1 Finish V ' if 11 by Jamie Weitzel The women ' s tennis team finished out the season with an overall 1 1-12 record and a Big Ten record of 8-5. In the end, the team was ranked fourth regionally. The team reached its second straight Big Ten Conference final before falling to Indiana by a 4-0 score. Michigan entered the conference championships as the fourth seed and went ahead to claim two victories en route to the finals. The team defeated fifth-seeded Minnesota in the quarterfinals and upset top-seeded Wisconsin in the semifinals. Senior captain Sora Moon moved into sole possession of sixth in all-time career wins with 73. She split her two matches at the Big Ten Championships, defeating Minnesota ' s Tarah Elkins in three sets (6-4, 2-6, 7-6). Additionally, sophomores Brooke Hart and Danielle Lund were selected to the 32-competitor field at the 1 998 NCAA Doubles Championships. Hart and Lund were ranked 27th nationally by the Intercollegiate Tennis Association and teamed to form the University ' s top doubles tandem. The impressive duo compiled a 17-13 overall record and tallied a 7-7 record against Top 50 doubles tandems in 1997-98. They were nationally ranked all season. Sophomore Erryn Weggenman tallied two wins in three matches at the 1998 Big Ten Championships. She posted victories at fifth singles slot as she defeated Minnesota ' s Helen Wang and Wisconsin ' s Roz Sweeney. The victory over Sweeney was her 1 5th victory of the season (15-14 overall) tying her with doubles partner, junior Tumeka Harris, for second in singles wins. The tandem split two doubles matches at Big Tens and compiled a 7-6 overall record this year. Lund tallied her 50th career singles victory in the team ' s upset of Wisconsin, defeating Andrea Nathan in straight sets at the second spot in the lineup. Lund compiled a 50-2 1 career record in two seasons and led the team in victories this season with 21. Lund split her two matches at the Big Ten Championships and was ranked 104th by the Intercollegiate Tennis Association in its national singles rankings. According to Lund, " After being down 5-1 in the first set and coming back to win, I was determined to close it out. I did it in two sets and we defeated the 1 Badgers at home in the Big Ten Tournament. That day was a glorious one for the Wolverines and our tennis program. " Ashley Rice and Tumeka Harris catch a breather in be- tween games in a match versus Northwest- ern. The Wolverines played hard but fell short to the Wildcats by a score of 3-4. Ashley Rice Sports 211 by Caelan Jordan Elizabeth Maddock i Seniors John Mortir run towards the finish line at the Wol- verine Interregional. Mortimer finished first while Snyder finished second. tarting the season with a national seventh-place ranking, the men ' s cross country team challenged Big Ten standings while looking toward a conference championship and a top-four finish at the NCAA Championships. The team opened the season with a second-place finish at September ' s Mountain West Classic in Missoula, Montana, marking themselves as the highest-ranking team in the Big Ten. With senior co-captain Todd Snyder ' s win at the Paul Short Run at Lehigh University, the team moved into sixth place while Snyder earned the Big Ten Conference men ' s cross country Athlete of the Week. At the Murray Keatinge Invitational at the University of Maine, senior co-captain John Mortimer finished first, repeating his win from 1997 and also being named Big Ten Athlete of the Week. Snyder ' s second place finish and the third place finish of junior Steve Lawrence added to Mortimer ' s win to give the team top honors at the Invitational. Led by top finishes by Mortimer, Snyder, and Lawrence, the team won the overall title at the Sixth Annual Wolverine Interregional, hosted by the Wolverines at the University Golf Course. As the course was also the course for the 1998 Big Ten Conference Cross Country Championships, the Interregional gave the team a look at how they would perform at Big Tens. " I have confidence that we will win Big Tens and go on to a top-four finish at Nationals, " said sophomore Mike Wisniewski. " During our runs, we are able to help and encourage each other and push through the race, which is what we ' ll have to do in the race to win Big Tens. Sometimes all you need is a confidence-booster. " The team credited individual accomplishments to team spirit and camaraderie. " The competition for individual spots is not fierce, but we compete with each other to make us better as a team. Those running in Big Tens also have to be aware of the back pack, in order to set a clean pace, " said sophomore Brian Carion. In November, the team was able to pull together to win the Big Ten Conference Championships. " We just practiced hard and kept our focus, " said freshman Dave Cook. " There were a lot of alumni there, and there are a lot of seniors on the team that we wanted to win it for. " Throughout the season, the men ' s cross country team pushed through each race to finish in top form. Running in the A Big Ten title highlights a season filled with individual and team victories Forefront 212 Men ' s Cross Country Men ' s 9 5 Michigan Open 9 26 at Mountain West Classic 2nd 10 3 at Paul Short Run 1st 10 10 at Murray Keatinge Invitational 1st 10 18 Wolverine Interregional 1st 11 1 Big Ten Championships 1st 11 14 NCAA Regional Championship 2nd 11 23 NCAA Championship 4th Cross Country to the finish at the Wolverine Interre- gional. Wisniewski finished 12th, his best performance of the year. Northwestern opponent on his way to the finish line. Pilja ' s best effort came at his first varsity meet, the Michigan Open, where he placed third. Elizabeth Maddock Sports 213 by Kevin Gembel the finish line. McGregor finished first in five out of six races this year on her way to being named the Big Ten Cross Country Athlete of the Year. oming off a very successful season, the women ' s cross country team opened the 1998 season with huge expectations and a fifth place ranking in the preseason poll. Head coach Mike McGuire said " Our goal is to win the Big Ten championship, and we have a good shot. In the Big Ten it should be us and Wisconsin. They ' re the defending champions so we ' ve got to knock them off. " The last three Big Ten Freshman of the Year award winners Katie McGregor (1995), Marcy Akard (1996), and Julie Proud (1997) all returned to aid in the quest for the fourth Big Ten title in seven years. The year began well on September 5 with a decisive victory at the Sycamore Classic with Big Ten Cross Country Athlete of the Week Katie McGregor leading the Wolverines to individual first, second, and third place finishes. Victories on September 12 against Bowling Green and Ohio and on September 26 in the Sundodger Invitational followed the opening victory. McGregor placed first in both of these tournaments along with top three finishes by junior Elizabeth Kampfe. The Wolverines won their fourth straight event at the October 9th Michigan Intercollegiate and McGregor took her fourth straight individual victory. Kampfe finished in second place. " It ' s not fun running up there all by yourself. You try to remember that there are other runners behind you. It ' s mental, " said McGregor. The first major meet of the year took place on October 18th in the Wolverine Interregional. Although McGregor ' s consecutive victory streak ended at four with a fifth place finish, Kampfe ' s eighth place and Michelle Slater ' s ninth place finish sealed the victory for the Wolverines, their first Interregional victory since 1 994. Their score of 7 1 topped a field headed by tenth ranked Georgetown, which finished second with 89 points. McGregor went on to become the first cross country National Champion in school history. Definition of The Wolverines place first in all five of their regular season competitions Perfection 214 Women ' s Cross County Women ' s 9 5 at Sycamore Classic 9 12 vs. Ohio, Bowling Green 9 26 Sundodger Invitational 10 9 Michigan Intercollegiate 10 18 Wolverine Interregional 1 1 1 Big Ten Championship 11 14 NCAA Regional Championship 11 23 NCAA Championship 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 2nd 2nd llth Cross Country Elizabeth Maddock [Junior Allison Noe fights her way! through the pack. Noe ' s best finish was 14th at the Sundodger Invitational in September. Sophomores Julie Froud and Lisa Ouellet lead the runners to the finish line. Froud ' s best performance came at Bowling Green State University while Ouellet peaked at the Big Ten Meet placing seventh. Elizabeth Maddock Sports 215 Adriana Yugovich (Freshman Misia Lemanski prepares to by Jamie Weitzel hit her ball out of the deep rough. Lemanski was one of eight freshman on the Varsity squad. he women ' s golf team concluded its s eason with the Big Ten Championships, hosted by Penn State. Three team members recorded best scores through 54 holes: Sharon Park (224), Patricia Watkins (245), and Amy Talbot (241) according to Athletic Media Relations. " I hoped we would place a bit higher in the Big Ten Championships, but there were some really good teams out there. I am so proud of the way Sharon (Park) played this weekend. I can ' t say enough about her. She has a chance to really help us do well next year and I think she will do that, " said head coach Kathy Teichert. Park was nearly in first place throughout the weekend and after three rounds, she was tied for first place. In the final round she was overtaken and ended up three strokes off the winning score. This was the second straight year Park finished seventh in the conference championship. Her 72-hole championship total (302) was 15 strokes better than her total at last year ' s championship. Senior Nicole Green explained, " Graduating four seniors had a tremendous impact on our team. We all felt that there was plenty of room to improve, but we tried to focus on smaller goals in hopes of surmounting goals pertaining to the big picture. The team didn ' t fare well overall, but individually we all improved on our own personal records; new all-time low rounds in competition, and highest finishes. " Watkins recalled, " One of the most memorable moments came when Sharon Park finished 7th at the Big Ten Championships. This year our team is looking to have a lot of bright spots. " This was the women ' s golf team ' s 22nd season; the program started in 1976. It was head coach Kathy Teichert ' s fifth year with the team. With the season complete, the linksters and Teichert focused on what lay ahead for the next year; Park would be returning, along with a solid, young nucleus. Bag Full of Individual performances highlighted a youthful season on the course Tricks 216 Women ' s Golf Women ' s 2 9-11 at Regional Challenge 18th 2 20-21 at Midwest Classic 8th 3 6-8 at Ben Hogan Intercollegiate llth 3 23-24 at River Wilderness 13th 4 4-5 at Indiana Invitational 10th 5 1-3 at Big Ten Championships llth 9 12-13 at Spartan Invitational 5th 9 25-27 at Lady N. Intercollegiate 10th 10 3-4 Wolverine Invitational 4th 10 23-24 at Notre Dame Invitational 7th 60 If Adriana Yugovich Freshman Misia Lemanski lines up the ball for her putt in the Wolverine In- ternational. Lemanski was third on the team with an average of 81.0. iiaron Park prepares to sink a one foot par putt. Park shot rounds of 76 and 80 for a total score of 156 which earned her second place among 89 competitors. Adriana Yugovich Sports ' 217 Nate Bozen Junior Mirhae! Harris uses his hodv by Leo Kim language to try to influence the ball into the cup. Harris set the University ' s scoring average record last season (72.35). n its 97th season, the 1997-1998 Men ' s Golf team had to replace three key players from one of the best seasons in Michigan history. The graduation of seniors Kyle Dobbs, David Jasper, and Brent Idalski left three starting spots open. The void was filled in part by senior junior Michael Harris, who won three tournaments and was voted to the All-Big Ten Team. Not only did Harris lead the team in scoring with an average of 72.35 strokes, but he was also named captain of the 98-99 squad. The team was also led by seniors Keith Hinton and Kevin Vernick, who finished second and third on the team in strokes. However, the season was not successful at all times. After strong play in the fall, the team did not fare as well in the spring, finishing as low as 1 3th of 18 at the Dr. Pepper Intercollegiate Tournament on March 27th and 28th. " We had goals last year of returning to the NCAA finals but our performance slightly slipped in the spring season and we didn ' t receive a regional bid, " said junior sophomore Scott Hayes. May 8-10 brought the team to the Big Ten Conference Championships where they finished 5th. Said Coach Jim Carras, " I ' m pleased with the way we finished the season.... Fortunately, we were able to move up a couple of spots after the first day to finish in fifth, " according to Athletic Media Relations. This year the golf team ' s expectations were high. " We are working hard to lower our final round scoring, setting our sights on getting a regional bid in the spring, and gaining some experience that will help us be a better team in both the near future and the future of this young team, " commented Hayes. With the loss of Keith Hinton and Kevin Vernick to graduation, the golf team filled the second and third spots with Scott Hayes and true freshman Andy Matthews. According to Hayes, " We set some team goals to try and give Harris the support he needs to have a well- rounded, competitive team. " Hitting it Leadership and performance of freshmen and seniors made for an unpredictable rollercoaster year Big : 218 ' Men ' s Golf Men ' s 3 1-8 Fripp Island Invitational 8th 3 27-28 Dr. Pepper Intercollegiate 13th 4 10-11 Marshall Invitational 9th 4 18-19 Kepler Intercollegiate 12th 5 2-3 Wolverine Invitational 10th 9 18-19 Northern Intercollegiate 8th 9 26-27 Iowa Invitational 6th 10 5-6 Legends of Indiana 15th 10 12-13 Xavier Invitational 5th 10 29-11 1 Stanford Invitational llth Golf putt at the Xavier Invitational tourna- ment. Matthews tied for 26th with a score of 228. Sophomore Scott Hayes prepares to] drive the ball in the Iowa Invitational tournament. Hayes tied for 20th with a 12 over par 225. Nate Bozen Sports ' 219 220 Housing o u s i n g . . hoine-. Sferfiryr -fte- ho in c-ardn Gbtoke-r and Noveinfce-r, ive- re-aliz d h important hoi iKUL r afh 1 9 . Wi-ffi -f ovt-r ro vdif in c onn and oi tland re-nt for ino f hoi and aarf i n landlord I A ; and Wo donn od and If- oofosd od x final ' h Kniriff fo -fate-oi f food. We- rspp o 1 a " if ivi-ffi ffiC ' protbn and e-xdfe ie-nf of -ffi firf fiinc- kve- [ivfed on our oi n. TWW Adnanavugovich by julie koschtial Nate Bozen Ctt x co-op, uou miA c mo te J ree3om. tjou corvfctot c u- tnirvcp- om -to no wui- iiue ituvuyr. by Crystal Wong Many students who were looking for a fun and inexpensive place to live found that the 19 co-ops, or coopera- tives, on campus fit the bill. The co-ops offered a more liberal alternative to dorm or typical off-campus housing. The various co-ops, run by the Intercooperative Council at the University of Michigan (ICC), were similar, but nuanced enough as to attract many different types of students at each house. Each house was named for various liberals important in American history, i.e. Owen House, which was named for Robert Owen, one of the first Utopian socialists during the nineteenth cen- tury. The basic principle behind each co-op was the same: democracy. A group of young people, ranging from 12 to 85 per house, tried to co-exist peacefully by delegating specific work responsibilities, such as cooking, cleaning, and grocery shopping. Officers were elected at the beginning of each year to oversee specific areas of the house. Advantages of living in a co-ops were plentiful, including the fairly low cost and freedom from the restrictions of dorm living. " The difference between a dorm and a co-op is the chain of command. Dorms implement rules on you, whereas in co-ops you decide your own limits, " said LSA sophomore Steve Nadel, a resident of Minnie ' s Co-op. " The success of the house is dependent on its members, and when you have a high interest in living in a co-op it shows because the house works a lot better. " School of Education senior Jason Dougherty, who lived in Michigan House, agreed. " Living in a co-op can be a good experience, depending on your willingness t respect and work with others. " Dougherty also explained tha each house had its own reputation of sorts. Michigan Hous was the oldest and one of the more low-key co-ops on campus " At a co-op, you have more freedom, " said LSf junior Heidi Lubin, a resident at Owen House. " You contro everything from what you eat to having no rules abou drinking. Basically, everything is mutual. You also get ti know people better in a co-op, since you ' re living in such clos proximity. " Typically, all rooms of a co-op were communal and single rooms were reserved mainly for long-time resi dents. Kristin Hornstra, a SNRE junior who lived ii Michigan house during the 1997-1998 academic year, recallec the experience as " being more intimate than a dorm. You mak much closer friends because it ' s a smaller group. " She brough up the main downfall of co-op life, which was the constan sharing and interaction with people. " In a co-op, sometime you ' re never by yourself, unless you have a single. You wan your own space sometimes. " Lubin agreed, saying, " Co-op work better when people really have each other ' s back. Then can be house tensions that are hard to deal with. " Co-ops also required a strong sense of responsi bility. " It ' s easy for a house to fall apart if members don ' t d their jobs, " said Nadel. A co-op was as good as the sum of it parts. Residents had to do their share to enjoy all the freedom of a co-op. When a co-op worked, the benefits of such a socia and free environment far outweighed the negatives. Cross House A Front Row: Hsiao Hui Chen, Janice Piccininni, Yvonne Schwinge, Anne Yoshimoto Row 2: Christopher Bull, Oca, Anita Rao, Mayumi Hama Row 3: Hwee, Cherokee Dunkley, Julian Marinu: Eun Ju Lee Shelley Skopit cross House B idiElChemali, Ivy Y Tracy Liddell, Mastrangelo, R Lee, Satoru Hayasa lig Cross agnnil ;,{ I Shelley Skopit Conger House A Shelley Skopit lie Arrazola, Kim M yung Chae, Tuyet Walker Row 3 tasha Davis, Sanjee I- ' rmil Ku v: Melinda Clun, Kh.inh, Ann Khazzandrauy, Mooa ' .ih indy Smith, Mindy Smith Row 2: Kedar onn Harder, Henry Lewis, Christian Grieshaber, Lemmernirt, Anahita Anandam, Shantanu Itephan Liang Conger House B Shelley Skopit Smith Rouse Adriana Yugovich Front Row Andrea Dewey, Gloria Komanzin, Ismook Kim, Diedi Bow 2: Yuko Imamura, Joseph King, Brandi Shelton, Eve Ha; Kressbach, Andrew Lenhart, Kareemullah Khan Mcclendon, AsliCevikce, Kimberly Blount, Iris Johnson, MaiaP. Geoff Long, Dimitrios Peroulis, Pete Donalia ront Row: Melissa Mallinson, Kathrina Konoptag Michelle Morgan, ' anya Mulholland, ShantaGilbert Row 2: Boon ThB ey, Elen Koharian, revor Sprik, Cara Ho H nberly Riggle, Julie Bciung Row tf3: Ta- rn Wan, Kevin Corcom fcneth Gourlay, Step Bie Pitsirilos, Jason ' er, Heather Padfli, Art ImrHutchinson gfiw_ l Ban Hendrix, James chfnry, T.dward K.illio, Murat Scvhan, IX ' .mZachai ' taJt. ' s, Daniel Hnebcrg Adriana Yugovich S_i Marques Carter, Rodney Harris, Danielle Stewart, Matthew iassin Row 2; Anthony Halloin, Rachel Downey, Shawn Bialik, Melanie lymon, Andrew Hamel, Shomari Morris, Jerold Emhoff Row 3: Benecia usin, Steven Sparrow, Jermaine Benjamin, Hideki Tsutsumi 222 Housing rabbing a plate of food, seniors Kevin Daudkas - and Craig Smolin help themselves to a home- made dinner. The two students lived in the Joint House for three years. landing tall, the Nakamura Co-op is one of the houses in the Intercooperative Council. The house was located on the corner of Hill Street and State Street; students worked together to make the house run smoothly. Ashley Rice Ashley Rice Coman House Shelley Skopit tay.W Ijjjjla unGal ' Front Row: Jacob Montgomery, Jeffrey Anker. Michael BJ Laruth Me Afee, Jeremy Coale. Benjamin Levy. Marisa O Abdul-Aziz Row 3: {iinnard Kimbrough, Bradley Jones, R Juanya Williams. Matthew Kenworthy, Zachary Powi Parker House Front Row: April Harvey, Kevin Pereira, An Stephanie King, Erin Kendall, Aaron Shen Chandra Howard, Stephanie Anderson. Mari Havens, Danielle Vhitoey. Mary Simpson. Jonathan David Row 3: Anand Shah, Chri: Alan Arico, Amanda Tweddalc. Tanisha Wei Chetan Balwe, Cnetan Balwe Row S4: Katina Adriana Yugovich [Whitcup, Juliet Petr injay Khetan ] es, Dayna Bruce, Williams, Mina Tsa| Shay, Joseph Merten [iriam Dzandu, Ly Yari hrey, Andrew Sanusi? Eaton House LSawi Jennifer Begg. Alia H Dawn Abernathy, Ke Adriana Yugovich ide. Reena Newton, Mwanza Russell. Kathleen Meyer Row t 2: Thomas Ma. Vincent Guastarnacilua.KishawnKok ' lames, SateeshMalla. lasonCribbs, Jeremy Mcbain Rovrffli Anastaslos H.irt. Amy Ladwig, I.aschon Harris, Stacey Davis, P-uruk GufFey Row fl 1: Brian Goldstein, Farrah Ellison, Danielle Williams, Yikclieuflg, Stetanie demons, Waison Cheng Kurt Kopchik, John Sawyer, Alexander Butterwick, Min Kang, Adam Van Alstyne, Derek Smith, Lyle Henretty, Joseph Ho Staff Mira Dontcheva ifc Front Row: Korey Miller, Sarah Delavan, Jaehee Yang Row 2: H. Pacini, Andrea Pullo, Kristie Aiuto, Samuel Bauer Row 3: Ne: Thomas, Tychaun Grimes, Elizabeth Patterson, Patrick Guffey, Al Salf Hasnain, Tamarah Moss Stanley House j. Ayesha Towe, Katrina Glenn, Jaehee Van , Joseph Shaw, Kwajalynn Burks, Bradley Whit Mira Dontcheva 2: Stephen a Theime House shelle y sk P it iii Rizal Nordin, Cheng-Wei Hsu, Andrea Pullo, Pedro Marron, |n Harris Row 2: Sunil Dourado, Andrew Lam, Justin Link, Renee Jcham, Scott Coldsre, Randy Ho, Azlin Khalid, Charisma Dixon, Meng- Housing 223 Jennifer Johnson Juniors Front Row: Mei Wei, Maiko Yamakawa. Btcnda Rnhinsoil olanda Thomas, June Su Row 2: Hi-idi Malsack, Katharine ColsT lin-Jie Koo, Molly Thompson, Heather Sitfkcn, Lindsay Calhoun, NiiikaGnyal, Jessica Diaz Row 3: Carmen Hui, Hee Ll Ueila Da ennifer Munfakh. Julie Bond, Kelli Murray, Jennifer Swc. Meredith Hochman Sophomores Front Row: Anna Leach-Pr iffer, Alina Martell, Janet Ho Skiba, Kuang, Mellent! Guertin, C ' Leslie Calhoun L indsay Verdugo, rolyn Brooks, Sow m, Tamara Morga Jennifer Johnson year students Veena Thyagarajan, Cindy Gozali, Kimberly Ellsworth, IT Susan Clark, Ashley Rossman, Lea Stein Row 2: rest, Megan Palen, Kelly Rem, Jordan Reed, Karen Darmono, ey, Kendall Carey, Erin Lenahan, Vicky Wang Row 3: :er, Catherine Golski, Loren Tandy, Stephanie Morrow, ty Cloyd, Melissa Croo, Rebecca Hayes, Kristi Me Guire Michelle McCombs 1st 2nd Front Row: Alexandra Claps, D ' yal Me Allister, Kalherine Kehrl, Harini Sundararaghavan, Lambrina Kancllis, Abigail Yeu Pei Ong, Maya Rogers Irienne Ducksworth, Courtney Rawls, Brinda Michelle McCombs 3rd 4th Front Row: Avni Patel, Laura Masters, Heather Mielke, Grace Wu Row 2; Jane Kim, L. Feliciano, April Lewis, Ixtaccihuatl Menchaca, Gurvir I Parmar, Leena Ray, Leena Soman, Jennifer Whang Row 3: Marcy Mira Dontcheva y j riling letters is a way of coping with the initial feelings of I homesickness for many new students. For others, the anxiety never disappeared despite many letters, phone calls and trips home. lutching a stuffed animal for support, junior LSA student Renee Galli talks on the phone to lessen the distance from her friend on the other end of the line. Many students brought memorabilia such as stuffed animals to remind them of family or friends from home. 224 Housing Mira Dontche Seniors Front Row: Tanny Tang, Elisabeth Dark Row 2: Kunyoung Park, Chia Amy Bennett, Susan Daron, Tony; Tamaki Takahashi, Sara Crane, Eliza 1 Evans, Yukie Tanaka, Katherine Spen Shelley Skopit anzese, Patricia !;Lisa Passerello, Nana Shiutani, Lie, Elizabeth Graduate Students Jennifer Johnson Staff Shelley Skopit viSonia Carter, Mary Kendra Wu, Anita Azimi, Tania Chopra, p. Sarita Naik Row 2: I ' anithi Suwmonet, Charisse Baldoria, felica R fcuez. Mollie Norton Bah Vor M)iem Tran Row Sune Hrk, Rina Sahay, A Ha Chanajjlfelody Nixon, Sara Ry Kniebes, Sejal Su Front Row: Tonya Hucks, Marion Scher, Amy Bennett Patrick McNeal 1st, 2nd Basement Front Row: Sheena Parikh, Sarah Lim, Dona Sarkar, Anne Kim, Alice Luan, Joo Shin Row 2: Andrea Righi, Alvina Darmawan, Krister) DreiTs, lizabeth Scott, Jamee Berg, Mayriza Mijarc ' tting, Lea Frost, Amaru Houghton, Alicia Knowles a Humphrey, Heather Patrick McNeal 3rd 4th Front Row: Susan Dailey, Gabraella King, Elizabeth Andreae, Sarah Johnson, Katie Marzolf, Abby Barefield, Whitney Thompson, Brooke Sparling Row 2: Ann Hannosh, Shawn Schofield, Amanda Ford, Shruti Briajjj DavjMfcbigail IfngK Julie Slade, Jade nth|Kij, D B Wang. K innerman, Melissa , Natalie Plosky, Maliss.i C Bnter, Ju Hdarcal, Lauren Chapin, , Misty fteddersen, Ava BarbJ| Row_ 4l Julie Grimm, Anna Shaneen, Jane PurakaT, Jamie Hoyne, Megan Watkins, Kristin Strockis, Erica Nashar, Loretta Loyd, Heather Knapp, Jayme Love, Mel- issa Ptak, Julie Funke, Amena Syed AKINC C iXft d Ci Oft 3y Lisa Grubka The transition to college life from home was an important vent for students, one that could impact the first few nonths of their first semester. For some, nostalgia for home lever went away, while others adapted easily to the life hange. Most students admitted to the occasional feeling of lomesickness. Living in a tiny space with strangers and ubsisting on dorm food was a big change from having a oom of your own, and home-cooked meals. Combined with lie increased stress of studying and new social opportuni- ies, many students needed some time to adjust. University students missed different elements of lome, and homesickness occurred no matter how far (or lose) from home the student was. First-year pre-med LSA tudent Hayley Crowe said, " I was a tiny bit homesick the ' ery first couple of weeks of school. Eventually I went home fter about six weeks, but once I was home I couldn ' t figure ut what I was missing except for the home-cooked meals. Jow I don ' t miss home at all. " When compared to home, the drastically com- pressed living space impressed students. " I miss having my own bathroom, " said first-year LSA student Kyle Curlew, who only went home once. Many students gave up the luxuries of home, including personal space, and often having a car on campus, as well. First-year students were not the only ones with the occasional pang of homesickness. With a large out-of- state population, students from all over the nation contin- ued to miss home. Junior Communications major Aimee Mintz from Pasadena, California said, " I still miss my family but not as much because my friends here are like my family. It ' s not exactly the same, but it ' s definitely gotten better over the years. " Missing home definitely made the holidays some- thing to look forward to, and nostalgia for home and family could be a difficult part of life for some University stu- dents. trva j cwnil a, Hi t not aA nvaca -oecau e truj- | i ie t " v3 ne te a te o.o u fc e i unia i. Housing 225 4th Bartlett ike Underw d From Row: Ncal Paiel, Louis Detrisac, KrvinNowak. Jeffrey Silko, Keith Droz, Stephen Triicoff. Gregory last, Gregory Last Kow ,gfc Karl Meisterheim. Joseph Morris, Michael Radke, Benjamin Hncroan. 1-ric H.irter, Matthew Lewinski, Benjamin Mul.idoreJBjftft- 3: TravisCOteJirt, Scot [Checker. Matthew Schafcr, ZivRagowsky.Gan Schoi nborn,Kelvm Sth Rartlett photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Robyn Melamed. Angela Clor, Jessica Thorns, Blt ' iia Mann, Leslie Hcnstoek ittHLffii; J flyn Pitera, Adria Le [)oux. Debra Tnkar , Jennifer CaptttO, Acacia Cleveland, Lniily Winglidd, Kalhryn Benson, Anne S wen son, Andre.i Stut man. Taolyn Poriaro Row jjj,Leah Dexter, Beth MandejHBura Hall, JeniMjjj rj Bi, BrandiTJHMldell, Julie Vnuwine, Lcrah ]U-cklinj 6th Bartlett Mike Underw d Front Row: Chilali Hugo, Andrea Budzynski, Melissa Simpson, Melissa Simpson Kow 32: Karen Lynn, Kate Myers. Lilly Kim, Christine Racine, Crystal Barrow, Lausfaa Gray Rgw 3: Jamie Marfurt, Britta Rainey, Andrpa Mulder, Shdwna Sloan, Kristin Schrauben, Jeanette Haslett Row g4j.Aticia Alfonso. K.itherine Butters, Megan Pulford, Jessica Burnsidc. Quinn Borsuk, Penni HfiftfiFd, Catherine Monk Row 5: Katherine Sultani, hmily Hajule, Quiana Richardson, Bonnie Wagner, Jennifer Boyer, Cheryl Peavler 7th Bartlett Mike Underwood Front Row: Terri Sanders, Laura Dykes, Norma O ' Daniel, Erica Threat, Mary Bercaw, Stacey Freshour, Adrienne Frogner-Howell, Dana Begnoche, Jessica Mitchell, Rachel Luria Row 2: Juliana Driessen, Courtney Mo- rales, Jennifer Barnes, Megan Davis, Elizabeth Petrick, Roxanne Rogers, Shenade Evans, Tania Yusaf RQW 3: Mary Boschert, Tiffany Smith, Ashley Kennedy, Larisa Elizondo, Rie Wang, Amber Williams. G-Heh Choi, Megan Bliss, Jamie Shock 4th Douglas photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Zachary Thumser, Bradley Gerwatowski, Steven Chang, Erik Zcmpel, Matt hew Sitek, Dean Ricafranca, Matthew DupuisRow 2: Evan Hansen, Jeffrey Kan, Nathan Pfeifer, David Romano, Scott Hanoian Row 3: Nicholas Smith, Samuel Esser, Gregory King, Andrew Yagiela, Bran- don Preblich, Jr Gundlach Row 4: Bryan Lerg, Daniel Tarn, Iv Burke, Andrew Feldkamp -.1 T-) I photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Brock Partee, Donald Thomas Row 2: Tetsuya Kimura, Eric Murphy, Benjamin Stafford, Anthony Fugolo, Masakazu Sueda, Nathaniel Kuhn Row 3: Andrew Deogracias, Richard Kowalczyk, Michael Rosen, Nathan Streu, Jonathan Ho, Michael Kiplinger, Kristof Schneider Row 4: Adam Aceto, Graham Welsh, David Gross, Joshua Johnson, Bin Wang, Eric Leigh Row 5: Brian Albee, Scott Vernon, James Leija, David Neely, Christopher Frye, Adam Gorski, Nicolai Krakowiak 6th Douglas Mike Underwood Front Row: Kenton Bednarz. Wilson Hall. Joel Eisenberg, Giancarlo Aversa, James Buino, Adam Dumas, Jigar Shah Row 2: Robert Beier, Christopher Fix, Daniel Shea, Robert Kogan, David Werny, Joshua Hall, Jonathan Den Houter Row 3: Adam Jostock, Brian Kahl, Jonathan Gifford, Nicholas Baker Eewff4i Michael Krause, Nathan Efrusy, Michael Mannella, David Veenstra, Jared Page, Jamie Treacy 7th Douglas Mike Underwood Front Row; Marcel Lim, Benny Joseph, Daniel Plourde, Mark Rumble, Nathaniel Heinrichs Row 2: Jeffrey Schectel, Juancamilo Balcazar, Ryan Foster. Joshua Bogue, David King Row 3: Brian Hodgdon, Robert O ' lynnger, Christopher Grimmer, Matthew Conrad, Joseph Roberts, 2nd Hamilton P hoto courtes y of McGrath Studios Front Row: Nicole Williamson, Hao Chen, Raphael Sheffield Row 2: Jesse Johnston, Shang-Yeu Chang, Jingqiu Mei, Phillip Kitchell, Dana Bennis, Asifur Rashid, Daniel Lee, Darren Koh Row 3: Jefferson Cole, Drew Leslie, Daniel Escapa, Charles Fan, Matthew Moersfelder, Jared Cromas Row tf4: Jeffrey Rothe, Kevin Sylves, Mark Christian, Anthony Bloch, Matthew Merkling, Patrick Johnson, Thomas Meldrum Row : Tomas Sirgedas, Sen Yeo, Liang Hua Wong, Theodore Stapleton, lii Cotton, Ian Wilson 3rd Hamilton Mike Underw d Front Row; Zachary Kadro, Christopher Mutch, Dean Wang, Mohd Idris, Sengjoo Lim, Eric Lee, Howard Lee, Nicholas LgfcgM KhalidJ ninic Williams Row 2: Tcck Poon, Edward Yruma, Ravira], Iil iiM- Brian Pavona, Horace Tiggs Iv, Andrew [:der, Fernando KohletO, JefTrev Korreck, Eric Hong, Liam Kelly Row 3: JuMm Amash, ( Stephen Day, Sheku Riddle, Donald Rencher, Manion, Jason Wells, Young Woo, Kaiwan Bow FlanagiHfttrick 4th Hamilton photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Junita Payne, Kirstcn Meister, Sarah Cain Row 2: Rebecca Cohrs, Sum Ho, Willa Strawder, Nicole Strawd, Roberts, Rebecca Biber Row 3 : Lisa Suninn-rl Joanna Kind, Akisha Jones, Anitra Ricteout, ' . Chueh Let- Row 4: Marcii Keck, lamila Jackson., Yruma, Leigk|BMBiJT7 Bn Bae Erin Combs, April j Leigh Hartmann, ;th Varas, Ming- Inica Smylor, Leslie Mike Underwood 5th Hamilton Front Row: Christopher Bates. Lisa Williams, VCullen, Jonathan Kammer, (in Gilboe, Brent Williams, Raveen Rai, Jr Nichols, Gerald Davidson, rd Ng Row 2: Keith Manuel, Emmy Tiderington, Anne Yambor, ina Bennett, Cortney Palmer, Bethany Vaughan, Maya Ravani, Marissa Ilips, Michael Haanpaa, Nicole Vaagenes, Andrew Nester, David water, Maria Beider Row 3: Erik Gauss, Beth Schlossberg, Kristy Lning, Stephen Broschart, Kristian Waldorff, Riyan Chen, Jason Wil- !, Mark Mallamo, David Richter, li Moore, David Luther, VCullen, Lisa Williams Front (n | K 226 Housing UN QUE Q WLM WlOMAte by Ushi Felber For most undergraduates, the idea of a second date seemed somewhat ominous and frightening. Yet, what very few of the students who lived all across campus in dorms, apartments, and houses realized was that over 4,000 people occupied homes, primarily on North Campus, known as family housing. Individuals, who either attended or worked at the University, lived in these apartments and town houses. Married students, single parents, and students in same-sex domestic partnerships were given priority in the unique housing community. The advantages of living in the family housing community, which was predominantly filled by graduate students, seemed to far outnumber those of living in a more central location in Ann Arbor. With a free bus system that transported residents to and from almost anywhere on campus, there was little need for a car. Residents were also provided with many amenities including an English Language Program, a child develop- ment center and a computer room. Approximately half of the residents living in one of the Northwood buildings or Observatory Lodge had come from countries across the globe. The English Language Program, which offered non-native speaking residents four opportunities a year to take classes in the language, was helpful for residents of all ages, including children. With almost 500 children living in the community, the Child Development Center was extremely helpful to parents who attended classes and worked at full time jobs. The cost of living on North Campus was also considerably less than any undergraduate could find living around Central Campus. Walking into the neighborhood where the apartments and town houses were located for family housing, it was clear to see why residents had chosen such a peaceful neighborhood as a place to live for up to five years. CU-fui-t !AAJi lev), oL we tu3e vlA wna ccurvpuA teoM aec 4,000 people J J occupied nonvea -toooWyn, OA Lamuu, nouAino,. Nate Bozen J way from the masses on Central Campus, the Northwood Housing Facility offers a more peaceful atmosphere for graduate students or students with families. It was located on North Campus, creating its own unique community. 7l woman gives her child an extra boost on the swingset located in the family housing area of North Campus. There were many places for children to play in this family-oriented environment. Nate Bozen Housing 227 athaniel Will- photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row; Chark-s Chung, Warren Lin iams, Brian Alpert. Jason M.iyol Bullock, Nii-Adzd Tetti-h. Moses ], . :. awrence Koh BftSL- li Benjai Lewis. Geoffry Svacha, Matthew Zust BAlcxand Hver, MictJ Mandecki. Brian Sicrawski Row 4; l ini-shCh wta.lhristO[ ' l!i-rCn wJ James Du Bay, Philip Hitchingham, Stev r rr WttK Ransford, thew Forsythe Row S: Joseph Cubba, Darryl Edwards, Peter Moerland, Michael McCarty, Leonard Harris Adriana Yugovich 2nd Rotvig Front Row: Robert Thomas, Marc Tolbert, Joseph Chang, Ch Mike Underwood 3rd Rotvig Front Row: Ho Lee, Stephen Wong, Peeyush Chandra, Udit Seth, Steven it BhaveVHbuel RflMnen, Michael Djupstrom, Matthew d y Row 2: James Yeh. Jebediah Alcala, J.isnn R.nnos, Albert Bell, Cullcn Worthcm Jr, An- ' . Brian Beavl pry Leland, Nayan Nandihalli Chu, Sharif Currey, Stuart Wood, Kevin Longest, Jason Mo RAs harley Lloyd, ara Parent, Je Carole Mathe t Nelson en, Stephen Po 4th Rotvig Alison Pfent, Willi; Landau, Danielle Lan Chrapko, Jill Finster, Tschirhart, Michael S Mcanuff Row 82: Ry Ann Me Kay, Gabourie, Javier Ascasihar Row 3: lanna Garcia, Dana Dumont, William Matthew Forsythe, Andrew Hebert, I, Patrick Scott, Anita Sanchez % O oui a .... CU -to mo Ice uo, a an, cox uuvlo i HOME e, I nante by Kevin Gembel Although students on campus had many concerns, like party locations and football tickets, one problem many students were not ready to deal with was housing disasters. Mechanical engineering junior Jon Beaupre said, " I wouldn ' t have been ready to deal with a housing situation at the beginning of the year. I was pretty cheesed when one of our house ' s toilets didn ' t work. " Some housing concerns were not as humorous as others. LSA sophomores Seth Greene and Scott Tousa, along with Kinesiology sophomore Vince Pistilli, found that their house was condemned when they arrived at the beginning of the year. These three friends were embroiled in a lawsuit for the entire year. Many students on campus felt they did not have a clue what to do in cases of condemned houses or landlords not living up to agreements. Senior mechanical engineer Dave Gulbernat said, " I would talk to my landlord about bad conditions in my apartment but if that didn ' t solve anything, I wouldn ' t have a clue as to the next step. " The Rights and Duties of Tenants, a book provided by the University ' s housing office, gave many answers and methods to help solve problems for students. One of the most important steps named in the book was creating a detailed list of every item in the dwelling that violated the lease, tc date the items, and in some cases to take pictures. The book also gave tips about meeting with the landlords to discuss problems. These tips included receiv- ing help from other tenants who were bargaining for the same rights and to remember that the landlord would try tc use economic justification for their bargaining position, even though they usually were making money in many ways not brought up in a bargaining session. The most important idea the book gave to students was to research a landlord before signing anything and tc make sure to walk through the entire apartment of house... not just the parts of the dwelling the landlord wanted to show you. Philosophy junior Mike Lackey said " My roommate and I checked out a lot of places before signing a lease. We wanted to make sure that we didn ' t enc up signing for a cardboard box on State street. " With a little guidance, the students on campus were able to worry les; about their apartment conditions during move-in and more about their apartment ' s condition after a big bash. Housing 228 3rd Lewis Front Row: Paul Maandig, Harold Giromini, Mark Hoffman, Erroll Osiris Garcia Row 2: Kevin Fi Jeffrey Porter, Christian Howes, Nathaniel Willson, John Boyle, R Havens, Jason Bauer, Nathan Rul Mike Underwood uvenshine, Michael ntain, Z M Scott Tl hristophe Jline, Louis Kl; landoStegallT 4th Lewis John Smyly, Chad Wiegand. Daniel " " " Rocha, I |H|htafer, Willi lad WiegarB id Wr, Christop! Watkins, Adam Fry, CharJcs Hu: h,r ik,i Row J; Willi jm GourLiy, Allc n Greer, Raghav Wmo Medal, E Mike Underwood Mike Underwood 5th Lewis 1 Rebecca Froman, January Hainer, Cheryl Gregory, Amy s il Ric! :rfl l] cuso, Aaron atson, Da ' uackenbi an Reis, hard son, len, Petersoi las Mcclure, Ittichot Damrongraktam, Daniel Miller, Jace Nielsen, Timo- thy Coughlin, Neil Moser Ross, Andrew Hebert, iansen, Cl :r Lohma ! aad, Joa: ic Kenzie, rdeau, Andre; Mann, Mary Ei Kolar, Amy Tam, W, Kelly Tague, Rachel Lynch, Debra Gittler, Jennifer Beyland, Jennifer Rivera, Megan 2_i Christina Laning, Colleen Romzek, mmond, Aviva Gibbs, Anita Sanchez, Anne listen Dare, Dena Krischer Row 3: Allison Hryl Katz, Lus Rivera, Alison Fowlks, Jennifer iela Moudgill 6th Lewis Front Row: Brooke Re Subnani, Jason Markzona Sparks, Emily Dziuba, Brl Licina, Jyoti Sharma, SB Wilson, Michael Deckel Gomih, Craig Rachwitzp Id. Trac Itany Loi Mike Underwood k, Lindsey Tyrpak, Sheetal :cy Row 2:Scoti iel Rife, Megan Ronald Benjamin O Mich, West Side KAs : Shah, Lara Coppj Mathe ' Jidrea K lah Pekai Murphy, Michael Root, Jeremy Peters, David Moler, Matthew Monnette, Atticus Flores Row 5: Jno Hunt, Neil Lobocki, Michael Davidson, Phillip Donate, Nathan Troup, Jeffrey Reed Adriana Yugovich imberly Richardson, Scott Hanoian, I Jeanette Haslett, Sadaf Khattak, Je Williamson Row 3: Damaune ister, Eric Leigh, Ayesha Hardison, ock Adriana Yugovich ) couple piles of junk and some old furniture are the only inhabitants of this house located at 927 State Street. The house was condemned before LSA sophomores Seth Greene and Scott Tousa, and Kinesiology sophomore Vince Pistilli could make it their home in the fall of 1998. )istilli, Greene, and Tousa do not find themselves walking through these doors, but rather through courtroom doors. The three students filed a law suit against the landlord of this house to make up for the money and hassles that trying to rent the house had caused them. Adriana Yugovich Housing 229 ( flaying a relaxing game j of pinball, this student escapes homework and the confines of home by getting away to Pinball Pete ' s. Many students headed to this loca- tion to trade their anxieties in for quarters and enjoy a few stress-free video games. 3rd VanDuren Front Row: Bethany Studaker, Ei Erin Kelly Row 2: Shannon Pe: Thotrakul, Elizabeth Wei, Sara Pi Jennifer Cho, Debbie BornszteinJ photo courtesy of McGrath Studios k,CecileBosshard Min Doh, Pantih , Sara Parent Martin, Tara 4th VanDuren Frpnj Rggl Melissa Clairmont, Stephanie Deal, Kelly L Kay, Tanille Brooks, Janine Harper, Adriennel Dick Mike Underwood Mike Underwood 5th Van Duren Front Row: Jill Shagonaby, Jamie Panozzo, Supriya Srinidhi, Rebecca Bischoff, ReenaPatel, Nisha Shah, Reena Narula, Nikki Henderson, jh Sutton, 1 ' ishj Tyson Rpw 2: Djra Chapman, Rebecca HK. ; . K-.SK-J Cabourie. Ma M nTcarrie Wehrly, Julie hlin, Emily Pii] (.,=; photo courtes y of McGrath Studios 6th VanDuren Front Row. Emily Formica, Schelsea Jones, Joanna Ka Tonya Clark, Alishia Fouche Row 2: Samantha Chris Nicoleen Nieman, Lauren Gardner, Toru Su uki, l ' ,ii Timothy Maun, Andrew Nelsen, James Wilson, Lawr Demeester, Eric Nyman Row 4: Michael Steflnun, Jumah Hamilton, Damon Warren, Andres Garces jwBstophfr n, Jessica " I ' n ck Scott iceHvvilla, Travis n. Carlo , A nilar, H 2nd Sanford Front Row: Margaret Smith, Brianna Brock, Williams, Rebecca Winston. Nicole Youn ; Lara Coppler, Rrin Lang, Aparna Arunkumar, Michelle D.ivis, LisaMonssiaux, Laura Dodd, Kai Row i: Fang QJan. Jill fiber man, Christy F, Nikia Williams, Ame t.awkncr, Megan Hiei Slavicek Mike Underwood i nstra, A t Reid, He. Magat J Scanlon, Lydia L| rmstrong-BIanchaT , Kimberly Waltd Melanie Roth, LaJ Mike Underwood 3rd Sanford Front Row: Quentin Love, Shaker Manns, Jen Vim, Benson Propst, Yun Wang, Deveron Sanders Row 2: Michael Zapf, Peter Mar, Brian Clarke, Scott Wyatt, Mark Outslay, Brian Miller, Matthew Weber, Aron Tomson Row 3: Mark Li, Keith Louie, James Cheung, Kyle Banas, Christopher Myers, Marcus Herron, Miguel Verdejo, Nicholas Lopez, Chun Cheng, Wing Law It 230 Housing ESCAPING ine c ft ct o by Caelan Jordan Classes with 600 students. Community bathrooms, ' omplaining roommates. After so much time in a commu- nity living situation, many residence hall inhabitants recog- nized a need to get away from the masses. Finding residence hall life stifling, many students turned to the outdoors. " I need to get fresh air. To get away, I just start walking aimlessly. I turn down streets that just look inter- esting, " said first-year LSA student Arun Gopel. Even places passed by many throughout the day offered refuge to a student seeking privacy and solitude. " I like to sit on the benches in the Diag or on the steps of Angell Hall. I bring my homework, but I usually just wind up watching people, " said first-year LSA student Marissa Neidlinger. " Dorm life is too restricting. Being in my room reminds me too much of studying. " Some residents frequented coffeehouses close to campus. " I go to Caribou Coffee to study because there are different types of people. It has a great atmosphere that isn ' t totally silent, like the library, but doesn ' t have obnoxious noise, either, " said Laura Fontana, first-year LSA student. Other students took advantage of the proximity of many parks close to campus, such as the Arb or Gallup Park. " I ' m from New York City and, except for Central Park, there really are not any trees. Since I got here, I have been collecting leaves because I don ' t see them at home, so I like to go to the Arb to get away and look for different colored leaves, " said Rose Greenstein, a first-year student in the Residential College. Getting away from it all often helped students return to their rooms in a better mood, ready to deal with roommates and concentrate on their studies. " When I start to hate staring at the walls in my room, I go running. I usually run about four or five miles a day, " said Ken Shor, a first-year Inteflex student. " Then I like coming back to my room, having a bed to relax on and a place to study. " Whether it was to a coffeehouse or the Arb, students found places to escape from residence hall life and enjoy time by themselves. , I torn, 6JG MC LXta. . .- o te not tecuu u, cw a AaeA... . J node, ne n, cotteotuto- teaXk oecau e O Bon. t i,0 i, ee uvem a I -JVa e, JvL, ti iA t-uea t r Mike Underwood 4th Santora Front Row: Helen Gmlib, Dorian Vandecberg-Kodc-s, Aubrce Benner, Lindsey Gambill, KathleenaKn, AmamHBkompson, Aja Brown Row 2: Ayesha Hardison, Catherine Stephens, Ai Sarah Kundert, Elizabeth CTo r Maros, Sarah Chou Mike Underwood 5th Santora Front Row: Ronald Victor, Aaron Fishman, Kristen Peach) ' eck, Jennifer, ski, Chr tke Sebok, Rose Adrienne Malle Kimber] Goldenberg, Kristen Close, Maryann Mertz, Surekha Lahoti, Allison Zatorski, Kevin Obrigkeit, Derek Nykiel, David Innes, Todd Shafer, Yi Jin photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 1st VanHoosen J Front Row: Ted Way, Po-Heng Chen, Hee Tan Row 2: Charles Dixon, Stephen Popo KhalidJ if, Jason Hsu, Paul Hopper Lim, Andre Htes, ffith Koneru, Eric Goldberg, , Shanewit N kun lRng Au-Yeung Row 4: Chris- Wesley Brinks iiygy Lanoix, Chad Weeks, Shawn Marcham, Andrew Merchant Row 3: Brian Wilson, Benjamin Jimines, Fefipe DC I.os Santos, Robert Stow, Lap 2nd VanHoosen P hoto courtes y of McGrat ,L tudios ._3rd VanHoosen P hoto courtes y of Grath Studios _ 4th VanHoosen Mike Underwood Front Row: Elizabeth Lorber, Jenna Bosco, Anjli Aurora, Tanina Media, Carole Mathews Row 2: Heather Cox, Lauren Mickelson, Stephanie Cleland, Ja ' nise Jefferson, C! Naomi Hutchinson, Rebecca Cooper Row 3; Sarah Bu Gole, Danielle Gole, Saskia Guitjens, Elizabeth Lamb, Emi Gerds, Stephanie Cleland Brianne Bourcier, Stacie Mcanuff, Carigjmommel, Jacquelin ue, Nadia Ismail, Connie Wei Row 2: Jacqu H Shaffer, Courtne; Maesean Warren, Stewing Meyer, RenaBfeh, Jee Hye Shim, tnnifer Ulrey KtfW : Jc-nnifcr Burton, Danielle Wrnblewski, Kcish, irtcr, Diane Miller, Lisa Garcia. Kathenne C pott slo, I-mily Light .atherine Osos I Front Row: Kristin Imsande, Jamie Freedman, Steven Blaharski, Chang Kim, Sidney Smith, Elizabeth Thompson, Alexander Makris, Michael Mischler, David Young Row 2: Akira Sasaki, Dev Ghosh, David Victor, Rebecca Simon, Andrea Sethi, Marlena Neal, Clarinda Barnett, Andrew Herrmann, Rebecca Parzen, Marline Schwartz Housing 231 7 I ijhile most University students are cozy in bed, senior _J_ engineering student Mark Reed spends his evening in front of a computer. Reed was up most of the night de-bugging a computer program for one of his engineering classes. C I hough most students stay up late to work on papers or 3 ) projects, first-year engineering student Vincent Chau and engineering junior Robert Au spend some nights playing com- puter games. Students in computer labs had access to many popular games, including " Star Crafts. " Adriana Yugovich Adriana Yugovich; ALL-NIGHTERS Cut-nicw teTA o te not truj- time. O 3 iQMcvin, mote unpot ton t mo a JQ, iei .JLoppe, cto-trt by Jaime K. Nelson Due to hectic schedules, overcommitment, or simple procrastination, University students often found themselves cramming the night before exams or papers were due. These last minute study attempts often ended in all-nighters. " Everyone has had to pull an all-nighter at some- time or another, " said junior political science major Jason Sims. " I always leave papers for the last night and don ' t get any sleep. I take Vivarin and put a pillow on my desk to take little naps in between studying. " Though most students resorted to unnatural meth- ods, some students found creative ways to keep themselves awake. " I take ginkgo which is an herbal supplement that increases blood flow to the brain, " said senior English major Chris Clarke. " Sometimes I actually stand on my head in the middle of studying at night to get blood to flow to my head. I usually pull three all-nighters a semester. " Others chose less natural ways to force their bodies to remain coherent through late night cramming sessions. " One time we stayed at the UGLi until close at 5:30 A.M. studying on the fourth floor, " said junior SNRE major Aaron Persenaire. " We were the only ones there so for some reason we took off our shirts and studied until they kicked us out. Freshman year we took Vivarin until we shook. Sometimes we would take short naps on the library tabl when no one else was there. " While most students admitted to leaving impor- tant studying until the last minute, some still refused to miss their precious sleep. " All-nighters are not worth my time. I ' d rather sleep. Sleep is more important than grades to me, " said senior history major Daniel Hoppe. " Last year I used to pull all-nighters once a week, " said junior computer engineering major Chris France. " My new attitude is I don ' t need to study or lose sleep. " Although some students gave up the practice of pulling all-nighters, most students found themselves pop- ping Vivarin, sleeping at the library, or trying some other way to stay awake at least once a semester in order to keep up with the competitive demands of the University. 232 Housing Atom Yi 1100 Front Row: Richard Carte Jason Wells, Eric Kampe Colin Delaney Row 4: Ma: Isaac Brody Row 5: Matth ' Brian Burstein, James Murray Kristin Long 2100-2300 Kristin Long 2500 A I KeitWHking, Bran ' 1; Lorch, Kang Yang Y k Daly, Rus jtejlbrun, Tl f: Suen, Marl Kret, Jere MicHBRobertson ChrisHLr Mikul. wers, Joseph Klamo, vidSJ Kristy Parker Ramji Kaul, Edward Wright I, Kevin Rogan, Christopher Row 3: Luis Mayolo, lotham Allen, Matthew Gra- Kristy Parker 2500 B Front Row: David Ordorica, Alexander Grossi, Jeffrey Yee, Alexander Israel, Michael Aquilino Row 2: Greg Mckenna, Stephen Yee, Nathan Morse, Michael Livanos, Gregory Giunto, Gregory Goddard Row 3: Jason Kline, William Jansen, Paul Malewitz, Zak Sowle, John Wesley, Tom Hudson , Christos Michalakis Kristy Parker 3100 Front Row: Michelle Eleby, Daniel Levine, Julian Rollow, Carl Matter, Lamont Hamilton Row 2: Randy Aaronson, Oleg Issers Row 3 : Ryan Walsh, Daniel Berkenstock, Hassan Habib, Matthew Kronenberg Row 4 Matthew Grandstaff, Aaron Klemanski, Robert Pachmayer, Varun Chopra, Bradford Roegner, Shane Nix, Keith Kelly, Justin Yanalunas, Mark Levine Kristin Long 3200 Front Row: Alison Knapp, Melissa Charnesky, Amy Cunningham, Linh Luong, Elizabeth Mattel, Anuja Deo Row 2: John De Witt, Dana Sullivan, Elizabeth Handzlik, Lauren Maddox, Adrian Mcnabb, Ben- jamin Singer, Benjamin Singer Row 3: Jennifer Gruits, Ashley Halleran, Nicole Feldpausch, Reginal Jones, Melissa Black, Ricardo Brown, Michael Morningstar, Daniel Fanton Kristin Long 3300 Front Row: Suzanne Begeny, Dana Linnane, Sarah Fujita, Alok Agrawal Row 2: Tamyka Burch, Kelly Wells, Toi Harold, Lynde Lintemuth, Eun Kim, Daniela Ashe, Tracey Freed Row 3: Daneka Alexander, Amanda Thomas, Jamie Jones, Adrienne Gabriel, Courtney Brown, Nicole Hild Kristin Long 3400-3500 A Front Row: Katie Chase, Elizabeth Me Namara, Elizabeth King, Laurie Mitcham, Jennifer Kokko, Lynne Seidl, Amy Wallace Row 2: Stefan Wolters, Emily Szymczak, Dana Cable, Pamela Reid, Maribeth Sitkowski, Christy Gajewski Row 3: Robert Ancona, Ryan Dieterle, Eustaquio Pacot, Michael Miller, Andrew Craig, Mark Patek, lii Smith, Jonathan Klimczuk Kristin Long 3400-3500 B Front Row: Maryum Lobbins, Gary Prudian, Dana Lefkowitz, Kristin Skaar, Sarah Frankel, Leah Fink Row 2: Steven Colarossi, Vinay D Souza, Michele Zambito, Diana Steinberg, Erin Spindler, Megan Barron, Julie Scholma, Dima Khalife Staff Front Row: Richard Sucre ' . John Rue, Jennifer Lee, Maria Lucas Daab, Lucas Daab Row 2: Maryum Lobbins, Elizabeth Handzlik, Gail Kim, Suzanne Beauvoir, Brian Mayes Row 3_i Rupa Suchak, Kevin Laliberte, Richard Ca Jason Stoops, Jason De Weerda, Mina Cameron, Michelle Shellev Skopit 6400-6500 A Front Row: Kend, Jason Stoops Metallo, Courtne Farris, John Me Itoll, Katherine Boil eyher, Jeff Dunld " 1 Michael ClearyJ asif, Daniel Burke] Kristy Parker Colleen Courtney, 1 llanan Desai, Sara 1 ert Hayes, Jordan I Ryan Heidenescher I Kristy Parker iv: David Oxfeld, Lesley Olenik, Kathryn Dumke, Amy Kerr, taith Leatherman, Faith Leatherman gow 2: Eric Sokol, Cathryn Carlin, Carolyn Teague, Christopher Lyddy, Julie Brown Row 3: James Mcintyrc, IJason Stoops, Brian Mattei, Matthew Weiss, Nicholas Ehart Row 4: Housing 233 Respite the long drives, Paige Cohen and Melissa Lippman find it a necessity to have their cars sf J on campus. Cohen made the journey from Maryland to Ann Arbor, while Lippman flew two friends to Florida to drive back with her when she discovered her car was necessary for the summer. Shelley Skopit IbltavinAn 4100 Front Row: Melinda Cha; Chakel, Sara Rowe, JenniferJ Julia Casaceli, Lin Pan, Mo Cast-, Elizabeth .luht-ta. Moll Durant, Marc Siciliano, Jeffre Thomas, Emily Adams, Ryan Brdflfc . Brin Vi]kins, Timothv Kristin Long laker, Catherine Fiumano, Laurie Oi Carolyn C..x. (i.ibrielle TroiM. lou Row 3: Alyson Hauxwvll, Orley lurphy, Bclil Mayer Rtjryy ni ff4: Jennifer Bach, Claire Crevcy Row 5: llicbsbana 4200 L Dana Friedman, Jonathan Marcus, D dam TyeHow H2: I isaHaUer, Mari- .i Ko,- , !c ui[lais,Mclly I-rtvdman, UsonJamali iij;slcv. Maria ChriMoft, W Sun, l.ics f, Suion Cht-liad ilev, Muhael Bur hdoff Kristin Long ielle Dipert, Milan i,SarahTownseml. irDJunani, Utzmann. KimK-iK Sunil De ai. Jeff 1 re - tf " : M Bis n, Jason 4400 A Kristin Long Front Row: Jessica Putz, Shelby Miller, Heide Wright, Elena Terrazas, Maty Godwin Rtn Ugbnaku Opara, Hailey Moore Acar Altin: lirf ' tiey Hlig, Ac. d, Thiago Bueno, Molly Killeen, I Conor Flannery, Duston Pope, Foster, Anita Mohan, Lauren Victor, Anne Burghdoff, Todd Schoen, Joseph Habbouche latin I Kristin Long 4400 B Front Row: Megan Puvvcit, Anae Wvsoglad, Shell Him- 82: K.ili.i Taha, fhri rinaHjwurny, Rachel Alb? Rmv 83: Bradford Nienhuis, Eugene Rhee, Stevi lames, tirie Slattcrv Hadecd Ischafer ichael Kristin Long , Jacob Stowell, James Cohen, Stanley ick, Brian Dowty, Brian May, Jonathan 234 Housing fotthts, OUT-O ESTATE cp trv o A t ' by Leo Kim Students at the University originated from all 50 Many students opted to drive home during longer states and over 100 countries. Out-of-state and interna- breaks in the winter and summer, and fly home for shorter 1 tional students made up almost a third of the University ' s breaks, such as spring break and Thanksgiving. This population. For many students, travel was an important allowed students to transport their belongings without I issue that affected their daily lives. " Basically, I store my having to ship them. For other students, this was not an stuff here and fly home, " said mechanical engineering option. Said Nordin, " I got to school with a bag of clothes, senior Young Chon. " I live in Connecticut and it is a pain in Everything I have I just bought here. " the ass to drive back and forth. " While out-of-state students had a hard time visit- For international students, airfare could make travel ing friends and relatives during the year, some in-state very expensive. " In the past three and a half years, I ' ve students had the same problem. Students who were from rlonly flown home once, " said Rizal Nordin, a senior me- the Upper Peninsula had commutes that rivaled many out- ; chanical engineering major from Malaysia. " I live in Baits, of-state students ' . " It sucks to have to drive home to see my I stay in Ann Arbor the entire year. " relatives, " said Sara C. Wuorinen, a senior history major. J a to ie W P Mull h ve. and JJ nom e. . .i-t ia pain, in, -trie a dude, node and lanWi. - CJouncp (Jnan, anain eMncL 5100 Front Row: Richard Duchon, Dre Hearn, Eric Lester, Kevin Kalp, Joseph Wollman, Matthew Loni Andrews, Stephen Fortino, Damo Lee, David Garcia, David Quick Kristy Parker 5200 . 5300 A Kristy Parker iDaab Rov TOrr, WiM Scholtz J iel Cohen, Carl Bonfia in Wins Ryan Bason Front Row: Damien Sanchez, Adam Oakley, Matthew Gover, Andre RohrketnpeMHrtlandHHtsh, Richa Sucre ' J % - " 2; Ti [seph KustjKraig B jjB Cra ' g ! 3: K H Dean, Bgory Smolai rry Brown Alex Ik-well Kristy Parker 5200 _ 5300 B James English, Christopher Cassidy, Jason Wolbers, Richard jpi.i. l:van Citron, James Stork, Sagar Mehta, tfrumoorthi Row ij, tDherr Hrlingame, Eric Rask. Amol Kristin Long 5400-5500 A Front Row: Lori Mathe Staniszewski, David Spam Delia Dumitrescu, Nuria Mai Paul Saba, Thomas Burd, Ke RBW _4: Steven Roach, Rya Brian Whipple, Zachary Cantor Kelly Aistead, R ine Long, Kath ' ks. Josh Sattlei :strue, Benjamin ,dres, Richard Kr; 5400-5500 B! : Yasm| Inning, Erick Woi artinez, Nicole , Michael Goul mit Patel, Katie Nicolina -, Melissa Pilewsk Christine Johnson, Dana Kelly fllF ' lcOtta e wHn et j H a k jjjli Kristin Long James Trenkle, Tiffany Chutorash Row 2: Raj ter, Tiffany Marsch, Julie mes Vanek, Sarah Skow son Brand, Cheryl Lefler, Housing 235 tudents gather on the lawn of a ( i ulling a keg out of the back of his j truck, this block party participant ' house on Linden Street. This year the annual block party took place on September 25, before the Michigan State football game. prepares for the evening ' s festivities. Beer was the common source of alcohol provided at house parties. Heather Caddeli BLOCK-PARTIES trie ti P -. W cu vtouA IMOMM, J ) U neccmAe cuUi al -trve nouAeA we, kuviot by Jessica Lewis At the beginning of fall semester, the residents of Arbor Street upheld a tradition on the University known as Arborfest. This year, Arborfest, the largest block party of the year, was held on Friday, September 25, one day before the highly anticipated Michigan versus Michigan State football game. Arbor Street tenant Heather Cribbis, a senior in the School of Education, stated that " the organization of Arborfest just began by some of the guys who live on our street walking around one night and asking us all when we thought a good night for the party would be. Everyone kind of agreed on a date and it spread by word of mouth. " Arbor Street residents agreed to hold the event early on in the school year so that students could enjoy the last days of summer outdoors before the harsh Michigan winter ap- proached. As always, it was quite a success. " It was a really great block party that went over very well, " claimed Cribbis. " It was pretty crazy there, " expressed junior actu- arial math major, Erin Reid. " I got there around 11:30 and every front yard was full of people. " " Arborfest is always totally packed and a lot of fun because all of the houses are involved and everyone is out front and on the lawns, " said junior political science major, Yolanda Lippert. This year, as in years past, the police were in full effect, handing out MIP ' s to students under 21, and open intoxication tickets to those of age drinking alcohol in the streets. But as long as students remained on the lawns, ther wasn ' t much the police could do. Cribbis commented that " the cops were really coo as long as everyone who was drinking stayed on thi inbound part of the lawn. As soon as you stepped on th sidewalk though, you could get a ticket. " Aside from ticketing students, police involvemenj was beneficial to those whose homes were open to the bloclj party. Their presence was helpful in preventing anjl unfortunate situations. " There were a lot of people in our house that w had never seen before and it made me a bit nervous abou theft, " senior history major Jessica Insana. Nevertheless, everything remained under control, and Arborfest turned out great. " The street was packed with people. I had a great time and would like to get involved with it again, " Insane remarked. Arborfest turned out to be a lot of fun for both hosts and guests alike. Arbor Street residents came to- gether, reinstated a tradition at the University, and ar- ranged a wonderful party for all students to enjoy. Many other streets held block parties like the famous Arborfest. The similar tradition, Lindenfest, held on the west side of campus, tended to end in police interven- tion. These block parties showed how students came to- gether for nearly everything at the University, espec ially a good time. 236 Housing Heather Caddell SI jversity. s to erf ; parties Linden s Heather Caddell landing at the corner of South University and Linden, this sign is now a landmark for he festival which bears its name. This year .nderage drinkers drawn to the event received 4IPs as a souvenir of their devotion to the tradi- 2nd Cooley Herman, Sarah L Row 2: Luis Bar, Voight, Christop Michelle McCombs slein, Andrea Kaye, Jenni nsky, LakeshaT; ' ayne Parks, Brett SpitnaL Leehr 3rd Cooley roeman, Lindsey I, Peter Katona omon, Sarah Mai Adam Stoneh " an Kelly Michelle McCombs |ureen Rioux, Diane Raskin, Amelia Juhl, Phillip Storm, ph Walts, Rivka Gates Rojffi itlin Lynch, Kevin Boyer, Michelle McCombs 4th Cooley Front Row: Anne Tomlanovich. Victoria Sturt , Noel Rozny, Sara Kobiela, Marit Dewhurst, Yvonne Humenay, Tamara Gipprich, Jens Gould, Rory Miller Row 2: Benjamin Peacock, Sarah Nemeckay, Celeste Ward, Shiri Bilik, Andrew Goodman, Victor Hakim, Niki Piotrowski, Lucus Hart Row 3: Todd Francis, Jordan Node), Jordan Stein, Adam Damerow, Stephen Boak, John Ghose, Paul Kuttner, Steven Jarczak, Todd Belcore, Paul Berg Michelle McCombs 2nd Prescott Front Row: John Riemer, Michael Shapiro, Joel Morgan, Tu-Anh Tran, Grace Edwards, Chulkyu Park, Sarah Kistler Row 2: Annie Miau, Jennifer Lund, Nicole Brown, Jr. Mangandog, Erica Pych, Amy Chatfield, Jeanette Hinojosa, Mitzi Dorbu Row 3: Joseph Ross, Katherine Harrison, Paul Litvak, Adrian Tung, David Rochkind, Alan Hibino, Rishin Shah Michelle McCombs 3rd Prescott Front Row: Bess Bertolis, Anna Pavlicek, Elizabeth Bell, Lucian Gomoll, Ameedah Id-Deen, Dena Stein, Dina Maccabee, Jeanette Cruz, Laura Trumbull, Kathryn Linden Row 2: Eileen Fitzgerald, Kristen Van Heest, Emily Gosack, Eseohe Arhebamen, Carmen Filip, Kristin Williams, David Roth, Elizabeth Erlewine, Sharmili Hazra Row 3: Robert Lampman, Matthew Herrman, Daniela Garcia, Darcy Dinse, Laura Craig, Monique Kandou, Anna Haskins Row 4: Owen Shoger, Jeffrey Valuck, Matthew Huang, Melissa Burton, Anne Hartmann, Nandi Comer, Julia Goldstein Row 5: Mark Sandri, David Lang, Patrick Inglis, Emeka Patrick, Jenni- fer Zorko, Brandee Brewer Michelle McCombs Basement Front Row: Kathleen Belanger, Janeice Woolen, Kai Wicker, Sonia Liu. Grace Ahn, Amy Tencbaum, Ashley Harrison, Laura Fontana, Ton! Webb, David Haselschwerdt, Shannon Loughlin Row 2: Joshua Juhasz. Jolene Kingsbury, Michelle Eng, Erich Aguillon, Prabhat Bhama, Daniel Scallet, Leah Kimmerly, Amit Vyas, Craig Van Kempen Row 3: Erin Lowry, Caelan Jordan, Sanjay Hukku, Arun Gopal, Kimberly Adams, Derek Del Monte Row 4: Megan English, James Boomis, Seth Koehler, Magdalena Bitelde, Andre Jackson 1st Strauss Michelle McCombs len-Sturges, CorySteiner, Kathryn Amatangelo, L r Row 2: Th H SlazinJ| Autumn Kelly, John,Graha: imenez, Jame: Staff ! Lauren Korn, Pet. png, Summer I mil Vyas, Dea 1 Meghan Barn i Buford, And iclissa Burton, Carol Whittington, Amit Vaidy. Michelle McCombs Natalie Sloan, Sophia Gimenez, Davenport Row 2: Madeline Benkert, Xanthe Wigfall, Jaime lelwal. Sheila Browning Row 3: Mitzi Dorbu, Luke Klipp, John i, Michael Newberry, Housing 237 2nd Hinsdale Melissa Myers, I..HU. Andaiye Spencer, Chal Brenner, Alexandra ( Elizabeth Hill, Jennil Kristy Parker 3rd Hinsdale , Jane Fox, Molly Kennedy ggg Zi Sena Succar, ti West, Elizab ' glad is Row 3: Aaron Rich, |y Hart, Babak Stefanou, Caitlin Clipp Row 4: Regan Preston, Ryan Ladron, Jordan Weitz, Ricardo Miller, Thomas Pokorski Row 5: Dustin Goudy, Cedrick Bunch, Bryant Barbour, Joseph Barder, Raymond Kania, Nicholas Giaser Halaris, Lauren M, lerris, Leslie ' Adler, Bradley Do! iegan Heeres ' d. Amie Brown, A Kristy Parker irissa Hindman, Emily ,nika Von Gesjen Row Katie Mackinnon, Chessa 1 James Moon, Benjamin (trype, Nancy Wu Row 4: lii Colbert, Jonathan Priebe, Ursula Me Taggart, Sonya Datta-Sandhu, Amanda Hood, James Healy Row 3: Jr Guzman. Yue Liu, Jr Strohneyer, Jason Killips Row 6: Michael Mcdonough, Mark Sherer, Nathanael Yale, Robert Depicciotto, David Peng 2nd Tyler-Green Kristy Parker 3rd Tyler-Green Kristy Parker Front Row: Carrie Taub. Alice Huang, Suzan Song Row 2: Andrew Issa, Rachel Feierman, Jr Draper, Kuang-Jen Eng Row 3: Isabel Cole, Venus Henley, Erin Gardner, Wilhelmina Mauritz, Angela Pilchak, Sarah Takenaga Row 4: Brent Geers, Gerard Jenkins, David Livshiz, Michael Randall. William Calcutt Front Row: Suk-Joon Yoon, James Zajkowski, Ii Hill, Philip Randall, Amy Ross, Andrea Herzog, Jaime Vazquez Row 2: Brian Mac Millan, Brian Whitmer, Christopher Stolkey, Julie Tyrakowski, Natasha Higgins, Thomas Kim Kristy Parker 4th Tyler-Green Front .Rjgw_i Yuen Ng, Heena Shah, Erin Fairbanks, Deepak Gupta, John Ghosh, Carlos Hinojosa, Meghan Barrcsi Row j: Sarah Tupper, Danielle Hernandez, Marquina Iliev, Sarah Lewis, Nicholas Broughton Row 3: Kathryn Boggs, Monica Patel, Shiri Klima, Jee-Hyun Kim, Tamara Reeves, Nathan Kline Row 4: Joseph La Belle. Robin Trombley, Christopher Berkley Kristy Parker 2nd Hayden Front Row: Luke Klipp, Democritos Mavrellis, Benjamin Daniels, Chris- topher Mulla, Daniel Allen, Darren Mathis Row 2: David Raban, Kevin Cunningham, Richard Van Ittersum II, Ryan Fink, Brian Zimmerman 4lh Haydcn nn Walker, Bel berry Row 2: J u, Sara Wasst id Wax. Danie atalie Davis, Helen Walls, Monica Meixner. Jennifer Orry Erez, Philip Campbell in Frank, Johanna Graef, Judy Kadoura, Yohan Ghang, Gerald Liu GV arsity Management serves the Univer [ J sity community with a variety of homes and apartments of different sizes. Often, trans- fer students chose to live off campus and rented through companies such as Varsity because they provided an assortment of one and two-bedroom accomodations. T !V Liz Maud Conii 238 Housing TRANSFER Ixirta rt o it ft a, by Liz Mauck Coming to a new school could be a stressful expe- rience, especially as an upperclassman. These students didn ' t have the benefits of the first-year student programs and thus needed to learn the ropes of the campus on their own. Finding housing was also a nightmare, especially for older transfer students. The anxiety and fear of trying to find a spot could sometimes be overwhelming. There was a question of whether to live in the dorms or try to find somewhere off campus. If a student lived in the dorms, did he or she really want to be around the younger crowd? If you choose to live off-campus, who would he or she live with? Junior LSA student Jay Dines ran into this exact problem this year. After having attended a junior college for two years, Dines was recruited to play baseball for the Wolverines. Dines was more fortunate than others because he had the help and support of his coach to help him find housing. Eventually he found himself living in a house with a bunch of his team members. " Although I had the chance, I never really considered the dorms as a place to live. " Other transfer students did consider the dorms, however, since it was very hard to know what was a good deal and a bad deal off-campus if you were not familiar with the area. This situation happened to junior engineering student Amanda Szagesh and her roommate and fellow transfer student. " When we first got here we were worried the we had chosen a place too far from campus, " Szagesh said. Szagesh did, however, say that she eventually got used to the walk and even enjoyed it. It seemed that transfer students were not given much help from the University. Since housing was only guaranteed to first-year students, a lot of upperclassmen did not want to take their chances with the dorms. " We had heard it ' s impossible to get into a dorm if you ' re not a freshman, " Szagesh said. Although not guaranteed a spot in the dorm area, transfer students were eligible for housing in the non-traditional residence halls such as Oxford or Baits on North Campus. However, non-traditional halls did not offer a meal plan. Regardless of where students ended up living as transfers, whether it was in the dorms, non- traditional housing, or off campus housing, it was a stressful and difficult process. J me crvcuvce, U i i Se. we aXace. pwviw. Nate Bozen CT " he Campus Rentals offices on South (J J University lead many students to rental homes in the campus area. Campus Rentals was one of the largest rental companies that served the majority of the University com- munity. ,, xford Housing stands as one of the only l University affiliated student housing op- tions for upperclassmen. Oxford was a popu- lar choice for transfer students because of its older and more low-key atmosphere. Nate Bozen Housing 239 Todd Bonney Angell Fro nl Rom Dru Dunham, Michael Haller, Brent Re Yojiro Yanagita 1st Angell Front Row: Julie Newberl, Mom F.vasii: Row ;fc Melanie Gerlach, Loehl. Micrfcfle Bezos, Melissa Hofm- Politis Row JH; Lauren Slringi, Yacl Koli Kobrzycki, Jenifer " Carlson, Florance Lar; Todd Bonney ica Dougherty, Ahssj uelling, Lynne . Jonna Novour, Icnna Vulh.ims. I ill Medlin. tugenia ;:e SieinhofF, Kar.i Jamuth Virginia Hiltz 2nd Angell Front Row.VincePai. Jonah Shifrin. Michael McGloughlin, Scott Opdyke, Vito Graziauu K.yyt __ 2: Ryan Koch. Jeff Phillips, Tom Holdsworth, Anthony DtMots. Kyle Sprecher, Shawn Van de Vyver Row 3: Brett Teran, Matt fcdwards, David McGlinnen, Luke Wilcox, Mike Linker, James BoskerTMatt Hapeman, RyanHughes, Iftekhar Ahmad Virginia Hiltz 3rd Angell Front Row: Whitney Braggs, Amreen Khan, VVaujeanneSBCed, Sherylin De Ronne, Katherine Beckmann Row 2: Lauren RubinfcJd, Stetanie Stauffer, Jennifer Castillo, Lauren Emrich, Kirstcn Wandela, Marisa Hermann, Hilary Nims, Kimberly Lariviere, Erica Green Rpwfti: k-nnitL-i Flynn, Michelle Supp, Patricia Milne, Anne Weakly, Joy HunUngton Devon Gatson, Amanda Hagedorn, Cara Kunkel, Kristen Coll 4th A Todd Bonney .isa Frcde Row 2: Scth Fraokel, Marc Weiss, ,Dli Riles, Gregory Evans, AndKw Sinkov, Matthew 1 Bradley Zawadfci, Jeffrey Satfih, Sam Ingtsoulun, O. John Mvi-r- , Anthony Cavalleri, Khary Hornsby mie Tin Todd Bonnev 5th Angell Front Row: Jessica Johnson, Sharon Reske, Michelle Chan, Jennifer Gordon, DaniL ' lHauflh. Chun Chan Row tt2: Adam Rohin, Adam Cooper, Chrislic Nk-IseB, Kathlft-n Halfy. Rachel Dooley, Erika Gantz, Gregory Try, Timothy Lee,l.1arif Helton Row S3: I:dith Kong, Glenn Wright, Ami! Ashar, Michael Cahill, David l- ' mulis, Joel Snyder, John Leuf, Ray Wing, Fusmritv Prakash Atm.1t CThe University Health Ser- C j vice aims to offer students low-cost, high-quality health care. It was located on Central Campus near the Michigan League for easy accessibility for all stu- dents. 240 Housing I Virginia Hiltz 6th Angell Front Row: Wei Meng Li, Chung Hang Joan Chan, Erica Scj Horn, Michael Garcia, Latha Ravindran, Kam Kong I Leung, Kaili Juan, Kelly Wilson, Taruna Chhabra, Susaj Montgomery, Tanya Topolewski Row tf3: Colin Mcdermott, Bradley l.i. Victor Soto, Victor Simonelli. Joshua Wohl, John Ringo Virginia Hiltz Virginia Hiltz 3rd Palmer Front Ro y; Agam Patel, Koberl Coulton, Kevin Ziemer, Sterling Mplleal Row 2: Duan||B|jsh, Rcda Woodci Shun Mahendra-Rajah, Daniel Zaret, D.nvn Uv, Hi Mayes Ro y 3: Saul Cunovv, Javed Touch, George Daswani, Mitchell Kim, Justin Bride, Brian Sicken, Adam Sorini 4th Palmer Front Royy; Helen Putnam, Lauren Molina, Marci Me Shane, Kara VioLinte, Stephanie Brown, Amy Mueller Row 2: Monique Kadmiri, Hei JiWUhelm, Lynn Mandelbaum, Nicole Burton, Amy Riley, Apratim Sen, Holly Carlson Row 3: Perry Lin, Charles Stauffer, Steven Shogan, Zachary Abram , Jeremy Westrick, David Knox, Matthew Schettenhelm, Andrew Waldman Cta, Jtndet UdamCoopr Ganiz, Oregon 1 ;: -; Todd Bonney 5th Palmer Front Row: Kory Michaels, Angela Bardoni, Jennifer Sterling, Jaffa, Wendy Choo, Lee Rosenberg Row 2: Jermaine Jordan, Schwartz, Maria Mathopoulou, Malikh Proul, Janelte Francis Bowler, Shannon Brady, Daniel Haugh, Vangel Stojanovbki Lauren Zechnowiu, Elizabeth Wiener, Evan Dick, Jeffrey Bernard, Tyrone Walker, Reid Wainess, Nathan Miller, Hin Chun Mak, Siu Chan Virginia Hiltz 6th Palmer Front RopgLara Sussman, Jodi Manko, Chiu-Ping Cheng, Mina Rim, Jim Johnson, KykSchott, Alua M i rckii Row ,2.: Ada Leung, Jordan Breitner, Darrell Joyce, Joseph Ardayfia.Keilh Dysarz, Adam Killing, ArJBurshcU, JonathanSylor,KnstdGulloB(at i: Eric une, Lauren Jarvis, Ashley Wolf, Joshua, Matthew Vassallo, Daniel Stein, Christopher Kalis, Lyon Anderson, Jeffrey Chanin, Matthew Schwartz, Hbony Robinson Mira Dontcheva Staff Front Row: Govind Nandakumar, Amy Mueller, Purna Viswanathan, Joshua Baurmh, James Johnson, Dan Haugh, Kim Wobick Row 2: Jin Oh, Saira Nairn, Afua Mireku, I-.rica Green, Katherine Williams, Monica Sharma, Julie Dttnaway, Richard Rountree, Margaret Grunow, Cherrie Nur Aqil Row j%3; Jason BJUnan, Khary Hornsby, Michael Dorsey, Kristen Reeves, Iftekhar Ahmad, Brie Mayes, Michael Cahill, Tanya Topulewski, Evarista Toby, Rob Boanich PROB LEMS NA Ok, (AAiA eAAAML v. Uecu irt wetX5 tce vJ f f by Caelan Jordan Head cold. Strep throat. Vaccinations for a trip. Many different reasons brought students to the University Health Service (UHS) for treatment, yet many students were dissatisfied in what they found there. For many students, problems with UHS stemmed rom the long lines they discovered there, making it more nd more difficult to see a physician and get prompt medical :are. " I have learned my lesson. Now I only go to UHS an football Saturdays because that is the only time I have sver been able to get in. Any other time, it is packed and I lave had to wait fo r way too long, " said junior computer nformation systems major Meghan Belanger. The extensive waits forced others to reevaluate the efficiency of UHS and whether or not they ever wanted to " eturn. " I got some vaccinations once at the allergy clinic it UHS. I went there because they were cheap $18 for Hepatitis B shots when they ' re normally $50, but I waited ;o long that I would ' ve rather gone somewhere else and paid nore. It would have been worth it, just to not have my time wasted waiting in the waiting room, " said Kai Wicker, a first-year Inteflex student. Yet, some students found UHS to be more expen- sive than they thought it would be, causing them to lose faith in the usefulness of the University service. " I had to get an eye exam, and I thought I would get a student discount, because I thought that is what UHS offers, or claims to offer. But I did not get the discount, because it wasn ' t offered on the eye exam. But they didn ' t even tell me that until I had to pay the bill, " said LSA sophomore Lily Young. Then, tales of unpleasant encounters kept other students away. " My brother got really sick with a stomach flu. I wanted to take him to UHS, but all of our friends have had bad experiences there and told us it would just be better for him to stay in bed. They said UHS wouldn ' t care and would just tell him to stay in bed, anyway, so that is what he did, " said Andrew Wong, first-year Inteflex student. Some students found that UHS did not cure their ailments, and even added to them. (Continued on page 243) xa on, otu u, LL vAx2? voccM e, Mud, i tne om u, -time J voe i wale, to, - [Cea acw- uuuor Housing 241 Virginia Hiltz Virginia Hiltz 3rd Klein Front Kow: Chi Yam, David Rosen, Kyle Kurpinski, Benjamin Julian, Nathan Busch. Margaret (;run nv Kow 2,: Ho Chan, Kichard Naski III, Matthew Bright, tvan Busch, Gabriel Gereustcin, (ieorgePappas. Daniel Ice Row 3: Jordan Vela, Todd ci.uav.lnta, Peter WienblBski. Michael Hages, Jeffrey Black, Jeffrey Frame, Jeffrey Boycr, ROM Mash, Adam Hunt 4th Klein Front Row: Heather ClusUfn, Suevon Lee, Jennifer Heizel-Gaynor, Hvtsy Wagner, LaraChelian. AlisonShcpbcidBgu 2: Dfmetra Spounias, K.nhcruie Bristol, $m L ' hi en brock, Mira Freilich, Deborah Bass, Ari Dolgin, Jonathan Galdsrniih, An drew Fine, Jeremy Dynu- Row S3: Rachel Karabenick, Suzanne- Stromidd. Amber Crowley. Vincent Young, Dinesh Agarwal, Anant Kanoi Todd Bonney 5th Klein Front Rowi Crystal Wong, Rebecca Fierens, Danielle Slutsker, Danielle Szlamkowicz, Tracey Potter Row 2: Turiya Haynes, Carla Rondeau, Jacqueline Cranmer, Meghan Busch, Jonathan Zuckerman, Stacy Gaudy. Turiya Haynes, Rebecca Babcock Row 3: Rob Adwcte-Boamah, Michelle Garfield, Beo Lim, Ariel Johnson, Sachin Master, Fu Lau, Cheuk-Hin Chow Virginia Hiltz 6th Klein Front Row: Matthew Schmalzigan, Jennifer Strausz, Natalie DeNooyer, Sarah Smith RQW 2j Rachel Banov. Ashleigh Gersh, Jennifer Roth, Joanna Smither, Julie Trepeck, Lior Ziv, Edward Choung Row 3: Monica Sharma, Sarah Hill, Jill Kissel, Lucas Montgomery. Ryan Watkins. Jameson Stewart, David Howland, Stanley Moy Virginia Hiltz 3rd Hinsdale Front Row: Christina Meyer, Krislina Studnicki, Kathryn Davis, Heather Piegza, Jennifer Bess, Jennifer Di Domenico Raw 2: Ashley Bowsmc, Evarista Toby, Lanni Lantto, Michelle Chen, Patricia Cuadra, Laura Hedlund.Bhairavi Vakil, DeborahChengSfiiv l: Melissa Pakula, Caroline, Caroline Pickens, Kelly Reed, Liana Rinaldi. Carla Rinaldi, Hiral Sheth Virginia Hiltz 4th Hinsdale Front Row: Jodi Siskind, David Kovsky, Jon Banados, Kristen Grauer, Diana Gustkey, Kathryn Morris, Lauren Peters, Katherine Williams Row 2: Ho Cheung, Roanlene Fernando, Karl Kowalske, Briana Kassin, Laura Vern, Adrienne Barnosky, Grace Lo, Heather Denman, Paul Geiger Row 3: Nicole Schreiber, Harris Brown, Steven Dood, Vishal Sharma, Himanshu Patel, Jennie Shindler, Sara Beckman, Jerry Hu, Stephanie Masta, Danielle Bialiiew. Tsz Chan, Sheila Gudiswitz Todd Bonney 5th Hinsdale Front Row: Kob Beebc, Sarah Hudson, Aniyjlepper, Amy Radak, Cara Montcrosso. lulie Oun.iw.iy, Kosalyn Scalf gow 2: Robert Ma Vee, HaesunKim.Taraltaii. Morgan Hine, MatlaOeHe! , Sharuo WertlH-imer, Andrea Hitxcindon, Amy Vilmt-rs, Alan ! : t-inbwg. Logan. lacobson-Weiss Row 3: Kevin Shields, Bjorn s, hwoinsherg, Wilfred Cheung, Daniel Johnson, Jonathan Mitram, Joshua Halcgua, T,ikjjki Miyjguchi, Chan To. Evan Plush, Eric Kaplan. Kenneth Pang Virginia Hiltz Jeremy Martin, 6th Hinsdale Front Row: Andrew Fishman, tiovind N.indakumar, Jeremy manm, I ' ristm.) Vcntur.), Danielle Gate vood Row ?: Michael Dorsey, Ranbir Dang, Joshua Bohrer, Mdiss.i Saifer, P.ina 1 ' erlman, Jennifer Ebie, Sotiria iii Brandon Schaefer, Cvrus Kholdani, Margaret Sislak, Zachary M.irwil, Li Spitalnk-k, VWtne t.icey Schwartz, Alison Guernsey, Jared he University Health Service offers conve- nient hours for walk-ins and appointments. In addition to an urgent-care clinic, it offered specialized services, as well as a pharmacy that discounted prescription rates for students. u UNIVERSITY HEALTH SERVICE May-August 8 ' 30am - 6pm 8:30am - 4:30pm 8:30am - 4:30pm 9am - 4:30pm 8:30am - 4:30pm Sam - Noon September-April Monday 8am - 6pm Tuesday 8am - 6pm Wednesday 8am - 6pm 9am - 6pm 8am - 4:30pm 9am - Noon Closed Sundays and Holidays For more information call 764-8320 For medical emergencies when UHS is closed you may wish to go to University Hospital Emergency room. Any hospital Fees will be your responsibility. it It mat nie the J] lev didn ' t ci- 242 Housing i MiiiDois.-;m UHS " " O t 1 c-o-n-ii-nttet7 i-tom pcuie Cty 1 " I will never go to UHS again because once I went for something else, and everyone in there had a cold. Two days later I was sneezing and coughing, and so I had to go back. On top of what I had come in for, I caught a cold and had to battle two sicknesses at once. There are just too many sick people there, " said Wen Chang, a Residential College sophomore. In addition to walk-in visits, UHS also took ap- pointments, but some students found that making an ap- pointment did not always ensure a pleasant trip. " I made an appointment to see a certain clinician and then when I got there, they bumped me to somebody else. It made me really mad because I went out of my way to make the appointment so I could see who I wanted, and they didn ' t even respect that, " said LS A sophomore Heather Munsche. Other students refused to venture to UHS because of a fear of what they saw as an impersonal place. Some students even chose to go home to their family doctor. " I do not want to ever have to go to UHS. I am scared to go there. It seems so detached and cold. I would rather make my mom come get me and go home, where I could see my real doctor, " said first-year LSA student Jolene Kingsbury. Even if students were lucky enough to avoid the hassles that plagued others, often they were not treated as they felt they should be. " Overall, I guess I had a good experience because I got treated and it was in a relatively short amount of time, compared to what most of my friends have waited, " said Ashley Harrison, an LSA sophomore. " But they just sort of shuffled me from place to place and it didn ' t seem like they cared very much about me or my problems, which is something everyone should expect when they go some- where for health care. " Despite the claims of UHS to care for all student health care needs so that illnesses would not interfere with student academics, often University students were dis- pleased with many different aspects of the University Health Service. ana cote. J viawtd taJOn i mo Ice w u, mom came me. find aa cX LrtaAbu i tu 0. ,, dx tAi-u aa t Mira Dontcheva Ithough some students feel that UHS is ineffective and does not support its claims, many still frequent the facility because of its conve- nience and low-cost health-care. Many utilized the pharmacy due to its lower prices and easy accessibility. ' ..,. ome students refuse to go to UHS despite ; the severity of their ailments. Many were negatively influenced by stories or rumors cir- culating about its inefficiency and chose to go home to their family physician. For some out-of- state students, there was no choice but to go to UHS. Mira Dontcheva Housing 243 2nd Elliot A Front Row: Jeffrey Grant, Tariq Ahmed, Ori Lilvak, Seth Weiss, Ariel Levi, Stevan Rosenberg Row 2: William Green, Oliver Yu, Chad Silverstein, Joel Mazur, David Woolson, Gregory Hondmch, Marcel Shell Row 3: Rishi Seth, Nardos Gebeychu, Ahmad I ' m rani, Steven D ' sa, Christopher Cooper, Daniel Singer, Benjamin Sailer, Rajkumar Sugumaran, Ebow Vroom photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 2nd Elliot B Eton I Row: Patrick Frye, Juitin Dombrowski, Aaron Segall, Marloa Shell, Javaughn Perkins. X ' oll.epsetz Row 02; Samir Ahmed, Bradley Mutnick, Vincent Ciricola, Aashish Maheshwari, CSathianathan. Ankur Shall, Srikrishna Chandran, Sriram Chandran ROW 3: Michael Ascher, Marques Crux, Jonathan Eggert, Aashish Shaft, Daniel Cook, David Wible, Chad O ' Neil. Eduardo Diez De Medina, Raja Das Mira Dontcheva 3rd Elliot A I-rojak Row: Kristin Leto, Jill Staperfenne, Gennifer Greebel, Hilary GdUamer, Brooke Kramer, VickiSitron, Sandra Sanchez Row 2: Upasna Jhaveri, Reshma Shah, Elnora Priest, Shantee Foster. Hiu Chen, Ka Ki Alb Wong Row 3: Elizabeth Cohen, Dana Mahlab, Amy Ng, Lauren k, Amy Kirsch, Katherine Sloan photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 3rd Elliot B Front Row; Feng Liu, Negin Saberi, Marietsa Edje, Scarlett Williamson, Kelley Hevessy Row 2: Lisa Rajt, Alice Hsu, Nailah Meteye, Christine Kryscio, Stacy Lee, Wan-Chi Cheng Row 3: Cairine Mcnamee, Erin Beene, Tiffany Robbins, Chinweokwv Ahanonu, Andrea Watkins, Elena Garcia, Liana Allers, Pamela Mordus Mira Dontcheva 4th Elliot A Front Row: Amit Bhalla, Jared Kaplan, David Golden, Ron Garber, Michael Daniels, Michael Ellman Row 2: Matthew Klapper, Adam Grant, Marc Click, Jason Hochman, Ryan Kaplan, Michael Mintz Row 3: Eric Quadrino, Eric Bisman, Timothy Oleske, Kyle Mason, Adrian Reynolds, Gregory Nathan, Chi Wong, Jonathan Salett, Jack Yiu photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 4th Elliot B Front Row: Seth Marx, Zachary Dolin, Adam Kanter, Eli Berland, Daniel Kach, Neel Chokshi Row 2_: Fourat Shamoon, David Greenburg, Brian Berkin, Jeffrey Rosenberg, Jay Aaronson, Peter Chang Row 3: Hartlev Groobman, Aram Najarian, Adam Steinberg, Jeffrey Rieman, Noah Barr, Matthew Cohen, Jeffrey Fenster Mira Dontcheva 3rd Butler A Front Row: Chu-Ki Ho, Roy Martin, Jason D ' hai iie, Jordan Stern, Darren Ring, Mark Severtsgaard Row S2: Justin Kerkur, Brent Kramer, Fadl Francis, Matthew Epstein, Arya Amirahmadi, Arik Ruchim, Marlon Weiss Row 3: Joshua Brugeman, Kam Yiu Leung, Brian Karp, David Bleckley, Junaidlqbal, Abhinav Vnhra, Lap Cheung, Van Kg. Neil Desai. Aaron Newton photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 3rd Butler B Steven Masha; James Bernstei Leroy Covingi i, Andrew Ce I Row 2: Charles tr. i, Jonathan Janego, nn, Charles Cohen, J.icksun, Siuart Jacobs, Eric Feidman, Bernard Drew f ' ecz, Jeffrey Weiskopf, Jonathan Liu, i-.kiin, LorenBerger, WilliamConnei , Livid Reiser Row 3: BrandonSluw, limatlun Boyar, Harry HaB, Abbiw 4th Butler I roiuftow: Andrew De Bodkin Rowjfc: Jaimt Angelo Perez, Brent r.di Minard. .ickarv Wilh,- Mira Dontcheva itsch, Andrew Bauman, Timothy Gerber, Michael Cohen, J.iy lAirie, Louis Krane, David Mosse, n R_2w_Ji David Wilson. Brian Kolin, Matthew Todd Schafer, Chia-Rong Hsu, Ryan Miller Row 4; Richard, Michael Juszczakiewicz, Douglas Jones, Peter Woodman, Raj Subramani.m, Paul Davis, Anthony May, Raj Kaneriya, Sohin Chinoy. Joshua But baKgll ighting for pride and the much sought after championship T-shirts, these women battle it out on Mitchell Field in a game of flag-football. Many sororities, fraternities, organizations and club teams participated in IM sports to create a sense of unity within their group. 244 Housing Kristy Parker FRIENDS n e i e I d o n j by Crystal Wong Experiencing the sweat and tears, the thrill of winning and the sting of defeat together were all essential elements of intramural sports that bonded students in various halls and dorms. No matter what the sport, some- thing about playing as a team connected people like nothing else could. " IM football is something that truly brings the hall together, " said Iftekhar Ahmad, a Resident Advisor (RA) at Alice Lloyd Hall. " No one cares about where you come from or how good you are. It is just a time to have fun and do something non-school related. As an RA the past two years, flag football made my hall closer. Even if you aren ' t close, you know who your hall mates are. It makes the hall a more comfortable place to live. " " I met a lot of sophomores and juniors around campus I wouldn ' t have met otherwise, " agreed computer science major Jermaine Jordan. " It ' s a good icebreaker, and winning always feels good. " Jordan played on an IM foot- ball team with many people from his hall, as well as some other dorms. LSA first-year student Vangel Stojanoeski, who also played on an IM football team, agreed. " You form a good bond playing football when the testosterone gets going, " he said. " It ' s very much a bonding experience. I was disappointed when we lost the final game, because that meant I won ' t get to see a lot of people again. " Stojanoeski and Jordan both spoke of the competi- tive nature in intramurals. " You fight together, " Jordan commented. " The teams are all basically around the same level, but some think they ' re better than others and it can get ugly. " SNRE first-year student Janelle Francis, who played on an IM soccer team, saw the experience more as a way to be social. " Soccer was really fun and I had the chance to meet many new people, " she said. " It was just an all around good experience for me. " Ahmad continued the string of positive senti- ments, saying, " My IM basketball team is a chance for all of us to get out of the dorm and do something fun. We like to win, but we also have a good time because we are all friends in the end. " From wrestling to wallyball, students who played an intramural sport with friends from the dorm were likely to conclude that it was the best way to get in shape and get to know people on a more concrete basis, beyond the usual awkward small talk. O mc t a. tot al J kuvio iA tne t - moific c o) o) IWi t-aeci z. ccmvpu te r, maJuvL T) reparing for the next play, these IM flag-football players j review their plan of attack. Many teams ordered customized jerseys displaying nicknames like " B. Cleaver " and " Body " to put a personality to their game-faces. hile the other players look on, this student goes up for an uncontested shot under the basket. Intramural basketball games were held at both the IM Building and the Sports Coliseum to give students a chance to prove their athletic prowess. Kristy Parker Kristy Parker Housing 245 THE (JJe IOCMC JoTM , a i3 -to i t, ancl i t. LUno nao, a tacplfui -Icecuxe t cm a 2)ue 3a u- nicim f n, uneA aJioaAii punio z. a by Lisa Grubka A new campus legend emerged on campus as a group of students continued their " First of the Month " party tradition. On the first of every month, no matter the day of the week, a group of friends came together to celebrate. What started with four girls on a Sunday night in a Newberry dorm room evolved into a monthly night of good times and laughter. These huge parties achieved a certain notoriety at the University. It started in 1996, when first-year students Emily Goldsmith, Janet Jin, Yolanda Lippert and Katie Benchich returned from Thanksgiving. Fighting boredom and a less than perfect holiday break, now junior philosophy major Goldsmith said, " Hey, why not drink? At first I was totally kidding. We figured, ' Why not? It ' s the first of the month! ' " Hours later, as the idea caught on, a tradition definitely had begun. The parties continued through the end of that year, and followed the girls to their house the next year, and the year after that. The core group of four girls expanded to their close friends, and kept on growing. " It ' s a good way to reunite all our friends from freshman and sophomore year, " said Aaron McClurg, an engineering junior and one of the core, who lived in the house this year. Kinesiology junior Janet Jin said, " We look forward to it, and plan our schedules around it. It ' s a commitment for all our close friends. Who else has a raging kegger on a Tuesday night? " The girls made sure there was always fun party music, and of course, beverages were supplied. The atmo- sphere was always festive and friendly. " It makes the month go faster, it gives you something to look forward to. Friends come in from out of town, and it also gives us a chance to meet new people, " said junior political science major Yolanda Lippert. The parties were not without mishaps. " We ' ve been through it all, " said the girls. " Overindulgence " could always be counted on, not to mention burnt furniture, cops, and landlords on the warpath. " It ' s worth it, " said Gold- smith. " There is always a core group of people you can expect to see, " added Lippert. In college, reasons to have a party were easy to come by, but celebrating the first of the month was a unique tradition for this group of students. The " First of the Month " parties were a special way for a group of students to keep in touch and have fun. The campus legend survived and thrived for three years, and would continue for many more. ( siebnB [jsipjn lilil. Jennifer Johnson j,.. irst of the Month " party-goers gather out ; -side to enjoy a warm evening. While most students were studying or sleeping, these devout partiers rang in the new month with friends and a few cold beverages hile the others linger outside, these students remain inside to talk and dance. Although this tradition began with four women in Newberry Hall, many friends attended the event no matter what night of the week the first fell on. 246 Housing ' ill our dog " ' t makes the ok forward to, to Jives iisi ' fed science laps. " We ' ve it, " said G ti ;;: r were easy to bwasaunicjiit " First of tk inuefomi]ii| his " First of the Month " party participant celebrates by putting back a few cold bev- erages. This tradition served as yet another ex- cuse to party for the students aware of the monthly ritual. Jennifer Johnson Lisa Grubka Mira Dontcheva 5th Blagdon A 5th Blagdon B photo courtesy of McGrath Studios . names not available 11 Jordana Out man. Cm Reiner, Anna Ke by, Erin Kreindler, Emily Simon, Johanna Wohlstadtcr Rgw 2: l ioatte Westfall, Stephanie Liss, Annie Fialay- Johannah Whitefield, Macy Branch, Casey Zuhrin, Jennifer Panush, Alison Baiter, Candice Nemzer, Abby Elgarl, Diana Degcn Row 3; Lauren Kau, Jamie Wertheimer, Alison Martinez, Miriam Gondwe, Lisa Semerskv, Lindsay Fisher, Laura Nelson, Jcnna Creditor, Devon Schuster, Alana Y avers, Candacc Howard Mira Dontcheva 6th Blagdon A names not available photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 6th Blagdon B Front Row: Lauren Wald, Talia Loss, Tracey Zucker, Courtney Cantor, Jamie Kushner RQW 2: Melanie Knecht, Joyce Chang, Rebecca Grunberg, Cristine Agresta, Eileen Alexander, Tracy Bortnick Row 3: Marni Golden, Nisha Melwam, Ashley Gorman, Shira Finger, Amy Tanenberg, Amanda Northcross, Andrea Janower, Heather Dreyf " uss, Aimee Dorfman Mira Dontcheva photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 5th Van Tyne A Front Row: Rachel Green, Mara Birnbaum, Reisha Goldman, Rachel Lepclstai, Stephanie Johnson Row 2: Nicole Siegel, Randi Kroningold, Jennifer Wisnia, Lorraine Dorrow, Lisa Rice, Rebecca Lerner, Lauren Burnston, Jessica Kaufman Row 3: Michele Ahmad, Erin Simon, Jillian Plcskow, Anna Koosmann, Alexandra Machinist, Julie Wcxler 5th Van Tyne B Front Row: Jamila Stanton, Sarah Seewald, Beth Halpern, Joselyn Nemeth, Mary Moore, Kimberly Taylor Row 2: Julie Munjack, Katelyn Zachritz, Sarah Solberg, Alison Rosenberg, Amy Schwartz, Stephanie Grynwich Rowj 3i Erin Franczyk, Teresa Slomiany, Amanda Barnes, Anna Cheng, Alana Stahl, Osnat Gafni, Melissa Thelen Mira Dontcheva 6th Van Tyjie A Front Row: Elvia Gonzalez, Samanth.i Aa Miller, Margo H rowitx, Ley Raskin, Alis liSari Weintrob, Airaee Kraft, Qiana Holme . AlyssaH Goldstein, Lisa Mine, Meredith Sbor, Ashley I Wong, Leana May, Lauren Macdonald, Lissa Shaver, ArmaghanJalili-Khiabani, Alaina Brycn, Kathryn Clark, Sa photo courtesy of McGrath Studios ;6th Van Tjjae B l-ronl Rmy; Alicia Alalu, JU1 Rush, Claudinc Dunne, Chinelo Amen-Ra, Dena Zamore, Rebekjli Parker, Tanna Shashaani Row 2: Nicole Rappaporl, Karen Lewis, 0ara frank, Michelk 2is, Jwlle Schwartz, Bria Youderian, Melissa 1-rasco, Robin Silver Kfrw , ;, Shira Rabin, Julia ' Rubin, Ayca Akin, Lisa White, Courtney Kraia, Lauren Leb, Andrea Shear, Nami Dobrusin, Catherine Johns, Emilv Kane Housing 247 ike the myth foretells, Mary Markley Hall, an H-shaped dorm, overlooks a cemetery. Though rumors circulated that a psychic on " Oprah " foresaw that a series of mur- ders would occur in such a place, few students really believed the tale. jaetery, on (I :a I tsincehal irst-yeir sru Hit SI Ik bween,iiuti it ins never ( sidMarkiey TeB. " I went tniandtbe; , H scared. " Elizabeth Maddock photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 1st Reeves From Row; Andrew Sirams. Michael Kuhn, VVilhjm Sternbeig, Kevin Morrison, David Schwab Row 2: Brian Parr. Dustin Wolpoff, Nicholas Grant, James Graff-Radford, Brian Sherman, Christopher Dockeryfioyj BllSudhakarCherukuri, Daniel Balgoyen, Galen Haynes, Michael Rcc-d, David Tseng, Brad Zylstra, John Baker, Vivek Vanaharam, Jonathan Berman, Jason Sweas, Corey Dietz, Ian Sallee Mira Dontcheva 2nd Reeves Front Row: Daniel Weather head. Robert Lange, Scott I ' crnia. lay Rogers, Shah F!l-Rnnian, Randall Schward RowJZlSnerw in Gandee III. Daniel On, Bradley Mitchell. Andrew Moot , John Mione. John Wilkerson, Shah E! Rahman Row 3: Zenk, Scott Laughlin, Hendrik Doom. Steven Nied7ielski. Ryan Slcinman, Dustin Lee, Robert Mira Dontcheva 3rd Reeves A rrontRow: Angela Steffen. Beverly Agdern, Yukiyo Matsushita, Latesha Valls, Catherine Guido, Heather Vincent, Elizabeth Eichner Row 2: Jennifer Jeon. Sejal Parikh, Emily Gaubatz, Robin Maley, Michele Vito, April Carpenter Row 3: Rachel Wider, Erin Lombardo, Heidi Sprunk, Jaymic Noble. Emily Hebcrt, Stacie Smith, Ann Bell, Lauren Najarian H, Mfc, photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 3rd Reeves B Front Row: Erica Pfau. Andrea Ciaramitaro. Revati Mummancni. Deppo Da. Lisa Formolo, Ann Petersen. Kristin CalandroRowff2: Anne Boucher, Danielle Peterson, Renee Rinaldi. AndreeaCostea AanhiPnivtd. Stegall Row S3: Meghan Jernigan, Allison Sapsford, Kathrj n Rehrauer, Jaime Sander, Jessica Horvath, Andrc-a Gray, 1 lizabetti Peterson, Nicole Proulx, Lindsay Selkc photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 4th Reeves B i-ronl Row: Hciuy Roserbaum. Andrew Seitler. Mark NlcCrcary. Scott IVink.ill. Matthew Fettig Row 2: Aaroq Goodman. AdamHeltzer, Luka Soule. Luca-, Kasdan-Codd, JctTrcy Eliason, Patrick SwanCJ ' Row tflj Kendall Shen. JodCronenwctt, Matthew Nehmer. Michael Kubiak, Ariel Schugi-r. Andrew Miller, Larry WillUms. Marl Hapka Mira Dontcheva 1st Little shajit R.ijkliow , Michael Schacfer Jr. Derek Sherman, Jeremy m, t ' m.mjj Muhammad Saadat Row ff2: Ryan Brayak. Tanuj ichael Rasansk) ' . Blent Tauh, Steven Lezell. Matthew Carpenter. Ryan Tyler. Saaj Shah. Samir DeiaJ Row 3: Adam Sedransk. Paul Winterstein, , slianeen Doctor, Jason Rubinstein, Marc Atlas. David senblum. Marc Johnson Row 84: Wang. Kurt Zaner. Nathan La Cross, Eric Steimbal. Grant Oi;lni I IT is Queen. Jayesli Patel. Matt hew Sefcovic, David Harrow. Seth Krantz. Jeremv Saccone, Michael Shafrir, Malik Hansen ' 4 Scot taw 248 Housing URBAN-MYTH x i i -to rt a ic e by Crystal Wong Chilling rumors straight out of a teen horror movie spread across Michigan State and the University campuses in the weeks before Halloween, continuing a tradition that had been circulating for as long as anyone could remember. Everyone told the tale with a twist, but the concept was the same: a psychic on " The Oprah Winfrey Show " had pre- dicted that a series of murders would take place at a Big Ten university, in an H-shaped dorm situated across from a cemetery, on Halloween night. For the University, this meant the unfortunate victims lived in Mary Markley residence hall on the Hill. The tale took off mostly among first-year students who had never heard it before. Still, most students took the rumor with a grain of salt. " I had heard about the Oprah rumor before Hal- loween, but no one I spoke to actually saw the show. Since it was never confirmed, I didn ' t worry too much about it, " said Markley resident and LSA first-year stud ent Caroline Tell. " I went to visit friends at State over Halloween week- end, and they had heard the same thing. No one was really too scared. " tt a " I heard it from my baby sitters when they came back from college years ago, " said pre-business first-year student Rob Beebe. " I ' ve heard many different versions, that it would happen at any Midwest school, or at State, or at Michigan, but basically everyone told it with their own touches to make it more interesting. I ' ve never believed it since I heard it for so long. " LSA first-year student Patrick Williams, a Markley resident, debunked the rumor with more concrete research. " I checked out the Oprah web site. There hadn ' t been a psychic on for months. Still, all it took was for some guy with a few loose screws to ' fulfill ' the prediction, " he said. " I wasn ' t really scared, just wary of anything odd that could happen. " Williams also heard a short-lived twist on the rumor that " the implement of destruction would be a bomb. " For all the speculation and rumor, Halloween night passed uneventfully. The students of Markley Hall sur- vived without a scratch, except perhaps a few sleepless nights for those students with overactive imaginations. 3 racwva . . . O i t O neo tc |x2 t ax! toocu - JVoo. iJje-eJb-e-, o. y it i t-tiea z, Mira Dontcheva 2nd Little A From Row: Jason Hirschel, David Lekach, Tobv Bulloff, Marc Lewin, Gregory Holloway. Robert Green Row 2: Jclfrcv Herman. Amanda Kaufman, Emily Johnston, Gannon Glass, Gabriel Gri ' isnwn, Alexis Kronhaus, Risa Bcrrin Row 83: Jennifer Gold, Gina Klein, Andrea Chod, Beth Kibort. Carrie Fader, Naomi Finkelstein, SandecpMaheswari. Ami! Patel, Nicholas Dybek photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 2nd Little B Front Row: Sherlock McClintock, Chanoch Gal, Keith Attman, John Thompson Row 2! Reginald Lochman, Jason Kautinan, Michael Hcsckiel, Murat Cclik, Adam Weiss. Gary Jonas Row 3: Pcbra t-riedberg, Sharol| Taiu-nbaum. Uaria Ruike. EIIC.I Grossman, larttttHagen, Rachel Harrisoi Sarah 1-clcim.m Ron ttt: Daniel Kreiman. Andrew Dean. Jared Bortmai Andrew SchirneT asori Savage, Eric Schiltman, Bryce Mautner, I] Kreys, Ryan Stone, Samantha Sugar, Dustin Feldman Mira Dontcheva 5th Scott A Front Row: Brian Augustine, Neil Alper, Mark Drinkall, Vivck Vanaharam, Post, Andrew Roberts, Huzefa Kapadid Row 2: Sachin Kulkarni. David Auston, Christopher Paulson, Steven Siegel, Eric Karl, Michael Lee 1 Jacob Chachkin, Thomas Pare, Leslie Tolle, Nicholas Santini, jfey Madsen, Parijat Gandhi, Travis Lower photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 5th Scott B 1 runt Row: Ross Goodhart, David Di CamiUo, Jooiig Lee, Jacob l.etco, Bryan Maloney Row 2: Andrew Ewing. Peter rarnimi. Keith DC Maggie,. Paul Prechter, Ross Hecht, Olumiji Jones Row ai: t,iegp llateman. Chad Handrich, Christian Clouston. Paul Rotb, Jt-tfrey W-ipner, Nicholas Linstroth, Kevin Kenworthy, Bryan Me Guire. lustin Sternberg. DavicJ Bajor 6th Scott A Front Row: hrika Jackson, Hrika Ebel, Krisleil Su N ' ichole Summerill, Brooke Oakley, Emily Van Ai Mira Dontcheva 6th Scott B photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Sarah Dol I evtoe, S, Sar.i Kupi Solack. s,, Osaer, Ma Row 2: ah Zinscr Anne Lhrenberger. Chris Katherine Waller, Elizabi e Ng, Jet- Vung Ln h Telfer. Christine Ribbcns, Kellv Kl Lijoi icilattd, I werp. Ke Warner, Scnk, An cnnifer I elte y Housing 249 WOMEN ' S o e i a i - tt by Jamie Weitzel u lce cut etea cw t tootn not nvaoolcc one a ppea t.- cuvce. maia i Dorm food was an aspect of college life that few students ever grew accustomed to. The legendary cuisine was historically unappetizing, but new students living in the dorms found themselves bound by a contract called a " meal-plan " that kept them eating in the residence hall cafeterias, choking down the lasagna for the third day in a row. Fortunately, two cafeterias on campus offered a more " upscale " dining experience for those glued to the meal- plan. Betsey Barbour and Stockwell were all-female resi- dence halls with cafeterias comfortable enough to trick students into believing they were actually real people, eating in a real establishment. The food tasted better and the atmosphere proved more relaxing than any of the other dining halls on campus. Many students who lived in the larger residence halls, like South Quad and Couzens, es- caped to these quaint, tranquil dorms for a warm dinner with a friend. " Every Friday my freshman year roommate and I would meet at Barbour for lunch. It was a nice change of scenery with its decor and warm ambiance, " said Melissa Fette, senior organizational studies major. It was the little njoying lunch in Betsey Barbour, Anisha Amin, first-year pharmacy student, Paul Pav woski, sophomore economics major and first- year student Krishna Amin gather around a table in the small cafeteria. Many preferred the small atmosphere of Barbour ' s cafeteria compared to those of larger halls like South and West Quad. Adriana Yugovich hese third floor Betsey Barbour residents share a meal and a laugh during lunch. For many students, eating in the dorms was a time to socialize as well as eat. Students tended to sit with people in their halls, roommates and some- times friends from other dorms, to catch up on the day ' s events over a meal. things that did it for others. Sarah Johnson, first-year LSA student and Betsey Barbour resident said, " One time a friend of mine was saying how amazing the Michigan League is to eat at because they have little jars of lemon juice and olive oil and the salad is always fresh and the soup is always hot. I told my friend that Barbour is like that every day and anyone can come eat here. " Barbour ' s atmosphere complemented its delicious array of food. " I think that our cafeteria is better because it is small. That way the food is fresher and not made in incredible mass quantities, " described Abigail Johnson, first-year LSA student. While Betsey Barbour was the highlight of Central Campus dorm dining, those passing by the Hill area could experience Stockwell ' s unique atmosphere. Explained Kevin Cooney, senior English major, " [My friends] and I had just finished an Environmental Action Day. . .which is to say that we were chopping down trees. Anyhow, on our way back to South Quad, we stopped to eat lunch at Stockwell. For most of us it was our first time there and the atmo- sphere like an elegant southern dining room did not accord well with our muddied and disheveled appearance. " Adriana Yugovich 250 Housing I photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 2nd Frost Front Row: Junoh Choi, Eric Falkenberg, Jason Cho, Nicholas Humer, Nicholas Gorski, Andre Kock Row 2: Dylan Propst, Michael Stachowi.ik, Mark Suchter, Muhammad Mian, Paul Tyll, David Turner, Jaseffl Hoover, Chang Wang Row 3: Scott Johnson, Ryan Tecco, Gregory Messinger, Andrew Green, Matthew Biersack, Chad Cariano, Roger Marin, Joshua Rocher, Ryan Kelley Mira Dontcheva 3rd Frost gtqnt Kovv: Alicia Gimcnez, Emily Staugaard, Erin Braddock Row 2: Monica Kalffi.iii, Stac: Washington, Kelly Bemhas, Andrea Mecwes, Catherine Baxter, EUzahfih Silt-r, Mt-jjan JLespeFance mv i: Nicole Lnwa, JankJ 1 ' atel, lu-r Zambia, Kendr.1 Me Kcn7k-. lill Messina, Mem Krone, Amy Smilhers, Leigh Pollack. Jessica Alger ftp -fc Rebecca Messing, Sarah Fedewa, Jennifer Taylor, Katherine Najarian. Melfea Salloum, Kclhe Oostendorp, Jessica Bina, Callk- Scott, Ho( kstTa, N.italte Tminell, I-.rinn Mdnnis, Jodv Seshadri, photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 4th Frost Front Row: Matt, Eric Salenski, Brian Fischer, Jeffrey Mchr, Karl Freimuth, Maximilian Jo, Christopher Gregory, Sevan Sahiner Row 2: Taylor Lapidus, M.itthew Robhins, Daniel Widmer, Andrew Fine, Samuel Wares, Eric Veil, Stephen Hohl, Brad Bailey, David Kim, Jos Ravitsky Row 3: Timothy Lindow, Mark Moon, Derrick Elsca, Louis Whitesman, Patrick Min, Nicholas Siciliano, Frank Muscat Row 4: Sean Matuszak, Procopio Vitale, Benjamin Hayes, d, Benjamin Kennedy, Matthew , John Ho Mira Dontcheva 5th Fisher A Front Row: Cecilia Alberici, Jessica Gorchow, Elizabeth Wassman, Kathryn Lacroix, Tiffani Cann, Elizabeth Diller, Sarah Davis Ro.w_ _2i Kelli Gor- don, Cortney Dueweke, Nicole Muendelein, Rebecca Slayton, Kristan Schoenfeld, Swati Rout, Raquel Frye Row 3: Sharlene Bagga, Hannah Watts, Britt Framalin, Carolyn Strand, Shana Burack, Emily Burmeister, Ashley Olinger, Arm Subramanian, Julie Geer photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 5th Fisher B Front Row: Erin Reese, Kelly Lesko, Stephanie Potter, Jessica Motyl, Sarah Niemiec, Courtney Antonio Row 2: Precti Vijayakumaran, Joni Weaver, Wendi Leanhardt, Meredith Manseau, Sarah Grimm, Emily Claeys Row 3: Radhika Aggarwal, Erica White, Erica Szilagy, Natalie Allen, Caitlin Costin, Cameron Holden, Erin West, Meredith Thomas, Cassie Lapekas, Courtney Russell Mira Dontcheva 6th Fisher A Front Row: Andrew Bratt, Sharif Idris Row 2: Geoffrey Horst, Benjamin Erickson, Brandon Arend, Noah Pearson, David Rossini, Paul Caiano Row 3: Steven Lanzisera, Brian Goebel, Jeffrey Herman, Michael VanHall, Michael Marchand, Adam Hill, Evan Rciss photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Mira Dontcheva 6th Fisher B Staff A Front Row: Thomas Bacsanyi, Kevin Keenan, Aaron Oestcrle, Kenneth front Row: Radhika Aggarwal, Sudhakar Churukuri, Kimherly Haj ' nes. Moore Row 2: Michael Penzes, Jerry MarogH, Marc Olin, Peter trinnMcinnis, Mc-liSSaKoorndyk, Diana Economy. AdamSmilh, Andrew MacFarlane, Brad Hirdcs Row 3: Justin Gulden, Michael Clrass, Julian OhBjQw 2: Larry Williams, Akomea Pofca-Kankam, Steven Niedzklski. Gomez, Joshua Naramore, Andrew Baker, Paui Ocobock, Andrew Oh l.atcsh,] Walls, Frika Jackson, Parijal Gandhi, Richard Kovacik, Jason Cho, Sharif Idris Mira Dontcheva Staff B ! : ri ntRow:Malthi ' vv Minard,RLiby Nueici Anyimi, Dedra Miles, Suzanne VVones, Shdtltee i ' ostt-r Htnv 2: Nisha Mclwani, Michael Schaefer Jr. Nancy Cha, Rnbi-rl Orccn, Michael Buresh, Neel Chokshi, Mural Celik Row i: Amanda Northerns ' ,, Chad O ' Ncil, Marlayne Newman, Richard Seaman, lisa White, I iana Allen, Candacc Howard, Sima Faik, Ebow Vroom, Kimbcrly Taylor Ithough no males reside in either Betsey Barbour or Stockwell, some men, like senior English major Andy McKenzie and Michael John Raftopoulos, senior art history major, frequent these halls to take advantage of the good food. These two students chose to venture to Stockwell for their meal. Adriana Yugovich Housing 251 3rd Jordan Front Row: } ui;ene Chant;. l.oseBcy IrVdch, M Hagroo. Barrel Bumft rd,l ' arljHuitPrcTti V Taylor Ru v " 2: Cbarlyn Primmis, G.iura Hrickson, Uia Hodari, Varadani|.m SuHliia Vishnubhoila. l.rot, i; razale. ' KojtSliU j photo courtesy of Adam McCombs 3rd Jordan B Michelle McCombs Michelle McCombs 4th Jordan A names not available Michelle McCombs 4th Jordan B Front Row: Sarah Gorman, Eric Stier, Nathan Lenneman, Steve Wu, Sudip Das, Nathan Benninghoff, Eric Decker Row 2: Brett Parent, Iv Rose, Eric Groenendyk, David Stevens, Julius Bunek, Yonatan Heisler, Nickolus Looper, Eric Cronin Rgw 3j Lip Tan, James Graham, Brian Jacover, Victor Fong, Clifford Me Cartney, Philip Barnes Michelle McCombs 4th Jordan C Front Row: Jennifer Jaramillo, Sherita Mullins, Erin Farrer, Kimberly Engelsman Row 2: Emily Kafka, Sally Harrison, Christine Persinger, Amy Boetcher, Michelle Wu, Megan Sights Row 3: Dana Me Gee, Patricia Kelly, Anne Lapitan, Maria Metier, Jasmine Huda, Dawn Hubbard Row 4: Lenette Whitehead, Stacey Monson, Kimberly Bradford, Eliza- beth Manasse, Melissa Kolle, Dawn Picklo, Gretchen Hoffman Michelle McCombs 5th Jordan prQiiXBow; Leslie Flowerday, Ronessa Starling, Joy Chatterjee, Aimee Constantine, Anita Ramamurthy, Laura Mendricks Rojt.ftJL Elissa Pocze, Wei-PeiCherng, Ellen Ross, Tiffinni Davie, Krista Kellcy, Kristen Bennett, Joyce Kau Row 3: Sarah Huggett, Erin Fisher, Anne McClelland, Christine Kuo, Becky Trevino, Paula Smit, Shannon Delahaye Row 4; Jocelyn Anderson, Shamelle Watkins, Emily Weitkamp, Nicole Durham, Rebecca Yoo, Marie LaVictoire. Laura Komjathy, Crystal Kornak Michelle McCombs 1st Jordan Front Row: Amber Glatliicy, Kellie Williams Row atfc Amv Salt Karen Syrjani.iki, Ki)byn Zukowski, Kimberly Jiin- ' wicz jftw i: Luxon.ChristaCoi.irelLNK-nlc Wtek. RupaPatel Row M:Erk-.i Pet kosher Kimbt-rl Lawrence, Kaiv -svk, Brituny nnKc ;ih Swayman, St-th l-ufaer Michelle McCombs tfman. Steven White, Anthonv Lapinski, l-rn. y Brou hard Kim- 3; .li-ITrcy l : azzo]j. Anand fraim-n. Salil MchtaRow tf3: Joel Silver, Adam 252 Housing RITY m o trt by Colby Brin The residence halls proved to adhere to Ann Arbor ' s reputation as an extremely safe town this year. According to the Department of Public Safety (DPS), students living in the dorms suffered very little from crime. There were about 15 assaults reported, but no deaths or serious injuries resulted from criminal acts. Larceny was the most common offense, with over 130 incidents. Students attributed the safety of campus housing to different things. Some felt that security guards were largely responsible for it. " I feel safe here because at night they have guards and you have to have your M-card to get in. No one off the street can just get in, " said Jill Groot, a first-year LSA student and Stockwell resident. Other students, such as first-year LSA student and Markley resident Sarah Adams, believed that they took the responsibility of protecting each other. " I definitely feel safe in the dorms. My floor is all girls. We all look out for each other, the girls do, " said Adams. Some thought that the best way to keep out of harm ' s way was to not engage in seemingly risky activity. " I don ' t do anything that would put myself in a dangerous situation. I don ' t drink, and even if I did I wouldn ' t get so drunk that anyone would be able to take advantage of me, " said South Quad resident Chenoa Abbot, a sophomore cellular and molecular biology major. Still others simply felt safe for no particular reason. One of these people was first-year LSA student and South Quad resident Kashif Ali, who said, " I feel safe. Nothing to do with the security staff. Whenever I leave my door open, I just feel safe that no one will take anything. " . i,p AoXe in Ifae. 00 v p toofc. owi Loo, zacn, ome t, -trvc Shelly Skopit any vehicles, like this Public Safety car, patrol campus to keep students safe from harm. The Department of Public Safety and the University of Michigan Police department existed to serve the University community and maintain the tradition of safety in Ann Arbor. Housing 253 3rd photo courtesy of Adam McCombs Hayriye Aka. Yowjie Chicn it lidaka, Tze e Becky Hasse.Rachellenier. Brett Krogli Katcl erezRowjJl;] ukcWlllH. Ewmabena Menyah, K dyS|rbi. Elver. i Baron, Mavn.ii JPhelps, Cornell Schullz, Toby Scott BujyJllOImvatosIn h. Joseph Mnvinski, Erik Preidiis, h, Bikj Dowdetl, Michelle I ' onikvar, Muddassir Aliniazee, DougChilson photo courtesy of Adam McCombs 4th Masher A From R ' jjtthris Dhe Waluk, Ro Dolen, Kira TalarJu, Kevin Egan, Koran. lisoltis, sum Kaghava Rown2: Andrew Casper, Andrew tec. Andrew Nilcs, Jeflrcv AmmoJi!., Alien Smith, Brian Rohak, Jason Kecter Kowp}: Nathan Clark. William SVhluncr, Allen Gavin, Samuel Mil!,, .onathan Wttg, Jason Matson photo courtesy of Adam McCombs 4th Mosher B Front Row: Janinc Coffman, Rebecca Greenhut, Maureen Carolan, Carrie Johnston, Mark Powers, Tina Pruchyaputtra Row 2: Meredith Long. Ritu Joshi, Rebecca Branch, Caroline Taylor, Krystina Lake, Theron Dohson photo courtesy of Adam McCombs 5th Mosher Front Row: Stephanie Ross, Martha Coselmon, Alicia Gehle. Julie Wa- ters. Meghan Burns. Candice Gates Row 2: Erica Riddle, Sarah Price, Stephanie Bloom. Jane Kaminski, Barbara Hodges, Darla Meints. Dena Yee, Kirsten Thomson, Nicole Lomerson, Jessica Dow, Evelyn Jara Row 3: Elizabeth Strumpell, Charity Atchison, Amanda Preston, Melissa Balun. Ndambi Chatman, Kathryn Click, Carisa Gillian, Christine Cha, Ho:: V:.-Gi: ! !,- B.:;--:.i C.u:neven- Duflv Michelle McCombs 2nd Floor Front Row: Kelley Phillips, Scott Ottolini, Trever Helmstead, Monica Cargile, Jennifer Bucko, Mary Cox, Deborah Selig Row 2: Benjamin Pitsch, Katherine Norris, Matthew Brown, William Wisniewski, Kathryn Haessler, Krin CookRowffi: Brian Putz. William Young, Richard Murphy, li Boyd. Brian Cooper, James Courage, Jeffrey Sipple, Clark Scott Michelle McCombs 5th Center A Front Row: Jennifer Bovair, Linda Karadsheh. Megan Hart, Cora Wagner, Leslie Bloem, Kimberley Rowe Row 2: Assuntina Sacco, Kristin Myers, Tracy Matson, Megan Douglass, So-Jin Kim, Samantha Yelian, Jessica Boria Row 3: Sara Chase. Emily Gochis, Lindsay Harrow, Amanda Heck, Neendoniss Adams, Kristen Dean, Jamie Swartz Row S4: Agnieszka Trzcinka, Ayana White, LaToya Best, Elaina Coleman, Jenese Reynolds. Kristin Witt, Michelle Mirkin Michelle McCombs 5th Center B Front Row: Alison HcmirK ' kv KeJry Cooim.m. Sat.) Unseitow 32: Meeta Brut, Julia Wcddrll, So. ng Hwang, Colleen Hi ik, Katherinf King, Kelly li.llld. Hcit-ne Yen jimvJJi (iina Bane, Laurie Rich, Hllnmi Noguchi Julie Ricks, Michelle l-owler, Alissia Kass Shelley Skopit staff J-rontKow: Kupa ateLiwtjM Di.isc Kcllty Phillips, Sarah Gorman. Robert Reid, Ki-n K.aloff, Re! coa You, Gary BrOuhmil, Jonathan Warn- Row 02: Mereditli ] ong, Hhanda Augustine, Kimlx-rlv Bridfitird, I.eselie ' Welch, i-TiCaKkidlc, Laquandi a Nesbitt, Susan Pavriehaytlye. Akahayriye Aka his room exemplifies the disorganization of many students ' rooms, especially in resi- dence halls. Some students found it easier to maintain cleanliness when living in a more spa- cious apartment or house, while others were just messy everywhere. Mike Cutri ; ooks strewn across the floor, loaded gar -bage bags, stacked soda cans, this scenario is commonplace in many of the residence halls across campus. Many students found it hard to stay organized while adjusting to life at Michigan. 254 Housing his room clearly defies all stereotypes (2 surrounding college dorm rooms as disaster areas. Some students found it impossible to function if their rooms were messy and found it necessary to keep them meticulously clean. Mike Cutri Mike Cutri CLEANLINESS o I x trt i by Karen McQuade The average apartment bedroom or dorm room at the University probably matched a description similar to the following: Two laundry piles sprawled by an unmade bed. One laundry pile contained clean clothes and was much smaller than the other laundry pile, which contained dirty clothes. The two piles were joining together to form a large mass of clothes that was the largest single entity in the room. Adjacent to this mass of stylish threads was the stack of very important papers. The stack of very impor- tant papers (i.e. tuition bills, graduate school applications, birth certificate, etc.) was hidden under an empty pizza box and a rough draft of some paper for some class that was due sometime soon... Most University students were not the cleanliest, and few apartments would have passed the Martha Stewart c o, ti c e i n, test for clean and well-furnished apartments. For students who preferred to decorate with old beer cans and liquor bottles, cleanliness was never a primary concern. Civil engineering senior Brad Malmsten explained the cleaning regimen for the more laid-back student. " I just don ' t clean. I do my laundry, but then I just throw it on my bed and push it aside when I go to sleep. When you have tons of exams and papers to do, dusting just isn ' t a primary concern. " Cleanliness was not a major issue for many Univer- sity students; however, sanitation was important for other students. Engineering first-year Swati Rout said, " I live in the dorms, and our room is so small that if it got too messy, no one would be able to walk into it. I ' d have to sleep in the hall. " Cleaning was important, then, usually only when absolutely necessary for life. 5 a, io-tuvcS ka, nut -tnetv O iu t -tfvtovv!, vt on, nvu, vad and SJ putJfi it a AJde, vmen J aa to. Housing 255 Jamie Weitzel Thronson 7100-7200 A Front Row: Tonya Dickerson, FazeelaSiddiqui, ReneeCastiglionf. Briann.i Thomson Row 2: Jacqueline Freeman, Michael Jordan, Jeffrey Siersma, Christina Duzyj Row 3: Mihail Chiaburu, Christopher Bucholtz, David Nickelson, Kasisi Harris Jamie Weitzel Thronson 7100-7200 B Front RoTft; Monic.i White, Keisa Sterling, Karen Papalois, Nina Modi, l-milv lord Row %2: Jennifer Smith, Ashley Carter, Matlheu Urban, Robert Chap. Da vidMellm Row 3: Laura Codlin. Abbit- Robert s.Piana Winckler, Andrew Witc ak, Leonard Wee Row 4: Anand Christoplu-i , Timothy Williams, Craig Podolski.JosephTipograph. Michael Goujjherty, Anthony Kaplewski Jamie Weitzel Thronson 7300-7400 A Front Row: Christopher Gerben, Aram Garbooshian, Sanjeev Rattan, Sdrik.i Gupta. Sarika Gupta, Row 2: Hillary Leonard, Joshua Sherman, Kimberly Deacon, Lauren Rogers, Lauren Rogers. Row 3: Jason Bettin, Lric B -.iser, Joseph Jarpe, Joseph Siwek Jamie Weitzel Thronson 7300-7400 B Front Row: Tessa Marburger, Sarah Wolownik, Nathan Bernstei Jacob Hensel Row 2: Julia Nolen, Ben Bochnowski. Melissa Fit- Matthew Mehalicfi Jacqueline Brown v 3: Franz Kcrehes, James Siblcy. Mario Miner, Jamie Weitzel Thronson 8100-8200 A jfront Row: Yuk Ho, Alexis Reed, Lauren Merrill, Rebecca Schneider, Hsiao-Ling Shen Row 2: Megan Coatley, Jason Haruska, Chad Arnold, JUark Kelly, Monique Bun Row 3: Richard Maihews Michael Jennings, Christopher Quick. Sushil la! Jamie Weitzel Thronson 8100-8200 B front Row; Melissa Dewis, Lisa McAnuff, Tiffany Powell, Donneil Harlin R H 2: Raechel Ducatman, Nasveen Syed, Anusuya George Bow 3: Stephen Hendriekson, Eric Hudson, Quen tin Holmes, Malt Vendlinski -CCIJCT COMMUTERS irte J jou ini by Jessica Lewis Many students did not live on campus, and com- muted from both near and far communities to attend classes at the University. Some students from Michigan drove for over one hour every morning and afternoon to get to Ann Arbor, whereas others chose to live only ten or 15 minutes away from Central Campus. ,_ Some students lived at home for financial reasons x en tui t Lxurt- due to the high cost of living in Ann Arbor, while others had spouses and or families to care for or jobs outside of Ann Arbor in addition to a University class load. Most students at the University who commuted traveled by automobile. Public transportation was not very convenient, had many stops, and took much longer than going by car. In addition, with the bad weather and road conditions that were typical of Michigan winters, public buses were not always reliable and timely. Driving was, for the most part, a much easier, more comfortable, and quicker means of commuting to the Ann Arbor from other areas in Cuva nvucn- Michigan. There were also a lot of students who lived in Ann I Arbor who drove 10 or 15 minutes every morning to get to ' . class. Housing prices away from both Central Campus and i downtown Ann Arbor were much less expensive and more practical for those with financial concerns. For instance, i junior industrial operations major Sarah Banfield lived in the University dorms her first year, but decided for her ; sophomore and junior years to live away from campus where the apartments were " less expensive and much nicer. " Banfield found that the 20 minute drive every morning to the University ' s north campus was definitely a hassle, especially during the winter when inclement weather conditions were a major concern. Nevertheless, Banfield claimed that commuting was well worth the inconvenience, and next year planned on moving farther away, possibly to Ypsilanti or even Novi, Michigan. 256 Housing - " s slops ; p. lite. lieWdtzel Jamie Weitzel Thronson 8300-8400 A Front Row: Thomas Reedy, Walt Taylor, Joanna; Bancrott, do Duque Row 2: Libby Reece, Sarah Marshall, Tony Khouri, GuyShaham Row 3: Matthew Borushko, Tim Slovik, Barry Zilan, Stephanie Millemkv Row 4: Joseph Lukas. Nicole Palczynski. Sahil Dalai. Jeffrey Hoskinson photo courtesy of Chip Peterson 2nd Fred Front Row: Rmily Toth, Heidi Fenton, Matana Drucker Row 2: Jennifer Traugh, Sarah Carson, Carolyn Jacobs, Rosabel Chang, Jennifer Single Row 3: Ismat Mangla, Stacey Hall, JuBe Namra, Renec Gracl, Hillary I.oonii5, Alyssa Draper, Rebecca Perring, Beth Mancunian Row 4: Annie I.o, Helen Tarn, Sana Danish, Victoria Dicarlo, Beth Koivunen, F.lizabetfa Avore, Maria Dcmashkieh, Linnaea Eberts Jennifer Johnson 6th Bush A Front Row: Andrea Walsh, Nabecl Ahmad, Todd Lohrmann, Stephen Gotfredson, Andrea Rame.m Julia Lippert, Dave Arnold, Juan Bayon, Elissa Marlow, Kevin Liao Row 2: Andrea Corrion, Shan-Mei Chiu, Junhan Lee, Martin Charles, Amanda Pyle, Christina Coger, Lisa Tye, Derek Cooper, Jeff Rrockaole, Nathan Huffman Row 3: Jason Harred, Don Liamini, Steve Riefzke, Erin Conlon, Kim Jackson, Luke Hugel, Derek Arciniaga, Dan Viaches, Blake Richards Jennifer Johnson 6th Bush B Front Row: Elaine Huang, Dora Kuo, Kelly O ' Connor, Allison Monge, Brandon Newson Row 2: Justin Kerr, Lindsay Laneville, Lindsay Mann, Stephanie Kelly, Mindy Raf, Meghan Gian, Geoffrey Seymour, Bradley Reuter Row 3: Robert Baker, Ryan Evans, Brady West, Lisa Kerridge, Sally Coleman, Monica Lee, Tiffany Garvin Jennifer Johnson 6th Bush C front Ru v: l.iniilaStew.iT i, JustineLauer, Rob vn Fried,. TasmaincCeraues, Andrea Kloostra, Kristin Chapman, Jenny Pogue Row 2: Nk ' ole Ernst, rBillary Jennings, Shannon Thompson, Nicole Allen, Caroline Talbert, ' : i,aurie Markham, Elizabeth Jablonski, Megan VanderVaald Kow 3: Jill " Caputo, Suzanne Martin, Amanda Muiter, Kristin Hutchinson, Lindsay Strauss, Carrie Blumhardt, Meredith McLellan, Sarah LeMire Jennifer Johnson Bush 6300-6400 jfrpfftKnw: Andrew Patterson, John Dello-Iacono, Dendel Craven, Brenden RattiTman, Gregory Damiani Row 2: Nadim Hallal, Jeffrey Kuenning, Kiabi 1 Supywood, Edgar Duchatelier, Mark Cunha, Jared Winick, Charles Wa ftp y 3.: Philip Lobert, Jason Lewis, Joseph Digirolamo, Vipat Raksakulthai, John Wieland, Jonathon Frohlich, David Rosner, Matthew Grzvb, Michael Christiansen Mike Cutri any commuter buses travel through- out campus as far south as Crisler Arena. Many commuter students, as well as non-com- muters, relied on this transportation to get around campus. 2 us stops are filled each morning with students who drive from outside Ann Arbor to campus and park in commuter lots like this one on North Campus. The buses carried students to various locations on Central and North Campuses. Mike Cutri Housing 257 Jessica Hermenitt Huber 7600 l- ' rom Row: Melissa Gartstein. Robert Henderaon, Elisabeth Foster. Jen- nifer Darr, Jodi Mendcz. Casey Skoglund Row 82: Eltanorc Gutwein. Nate Conner, Laura Mathieson, Tara Hamai hi ' i . TenmferLangel. Magdalena Steciuk Row }: Jamar Kemp, Justin Robinfeon, Michael Grimes, Kristen Andree. Jeffrey Sullivan, Kevin Welch, Geoffrey SUitton Jessica Hermenitt Huber 7700 Front Row: Angela Moore, Amy Kuczera, Barbara Peters, Nathan Cnpenhavcr, Melissa Hamann Ro y jffj}: John Ltmry, Melissa Peterson, Jacob S LI r her, Alex Morgan Row 3;, Kenneth Thomson. Charles Schw,irze, Christian Bendixen, Britt Florey. Michael Kotsis Jessica Hermenitt Huber 7800-7900 Front Row: TheaHamman. Mara Braspenninx, Jie Lin, Kelly Irwin, Laura Gibbons, Lauren Rodgers, Sarah Sheppard Row 2: Heather Walker, Adam Fienman, Emily Dengiz, Melissa Fry, Vipul Shah, Simone Lessac- Chenen, Mona PatclRow ii Kevin Lamb, TheodoreChen, Barry Garfinkle, Kevin Alameda, Daniel Harrington, Joshua Warsaw Row 4: Jeremy Schneider, Kevin Huffman. Zachary Leonard, Jairo Matthews, Timothy Johnson, Richard Medaugh Jamie Weitzel Huber 8600-8700 A Front Row: Catherine Ong, Shyan Foo, Lueicn St. Gerard, Chris Sehultz, F.rin McWatt. Shannon MacKenzie Row 2: Marianne Hadeed, Colleen Woods, Anne Suzor, Anne Ruach Row 3: Noel Erinjcri, Neil Dalai, Danny Dombos, Oded Padan, Joseph Manica Row 4: Michael Kaluzing, Andrew Johnson, Stephen Cottenill, Kristal Jaaskelaine, Emily Schmitt, David Leuy, Matt Rich Jamie Weitzel Huber 8600-8700 B Front Row: Fred Dery, Hui Ling Lee, Stephanie Bezilla, Julie Muething, Emily Pratt Row 2: Shaun Joyce. Sharon Risch, Laura Duchesne, Demetria Collins, Preeti Vidwans Row 3: Bernard Siew, Robert Humbracht, Shasta Angell, Jennifer Walters Row 4: Carl Horwitz, Timothy Jarrett, Mat- thew Walsh, Will James Jessica Hermenitt Huber 8800-8900 Front Row: Tamra Krefman, Angela Arnold, Stephanie Sackellares, Rosemary Clarke, Heidi Mittelbach, Heidi Mittelbach Row 2: Kerstin Andrzejewski, Jason Gmerick, Michelle Kanalli, Khara Hough, Aisha Smartt, Deepak Aswani Row 3: Megan Walsh, Todd Emaus, Gabriel Salanta, Scott Bennett, Frank Dery, (Catherine Herbruck, Alan Yee, Alan Yee Row 4: Gary Levenbach, Mark Apolloni, Mark Waldron, Jason Hoyner, Robert Arnofderin Seheffler m m K HK M photo courtesy of Chip Peterson photo courtesy of Chip Peterson Taylor 3700 Taylor 3700-3800 Front Rov(; inbjJ Eshel. Nita Khanna, Margaret Peters, Sarah Larson, Candace Baszler, Samantli.t Tarras .Row ft 2: Sharmaine Nicholson, Wendy Walker, Jennifer laiza, Kiu Wislcr, Yui- Zhang, Rachel Nexueth. Sara Goldberg Row _L Bethany Kolcnic. ABB f igurski, Hanni Lee, Amanda Atberton, Jennifer Wat crbury,Juli.i Chang. Melissa Anderson. PoojaSrivasiavatow 4: Carolyn I.HK-V Sarah .Mann, Krlstena Stachura, Kelcle Haai, Alyss.s Rosen. Celia Zwerdling. Sally Anderson, Viola Chen Row 5: Courtney Holder, Deborah Sitrin, Katherine Johnson, Erin VanVoorhies, Katherine Cameron, Abbey Johnston, Sarah Slosberg, Jessica Burstrcm, Knstina Nielsen, Berit Jacobson Shamik Jani, Douglas Boyrf ' jjpw 2: Naveen Vem Christopher May, Mark Dalton, AdamJanoo.Sisan Bazaz gjgw ffj; Kircn Valjer. William Bishop, Brent A;curso, Michael Tayter, 1 ' rasad Arekapudi Row tf4f Nathan Forster, Matthew Lurie, Jeremiah Sim, Kevin Meyer, Jasnn Gibson. Michael Chu, David Hanley Ruw tf5: Michael Geske, Phillip Manina. Nicholas Bunkley, Jettrey Wisman, Michael Dempsey, Brian Cook .,. nclosing the entire front porch with strings of lights, the residents of this house on South Fifth show their holiday spirit. Putting the lights up was a fun stress reliever for many students enduring finals. The task of taking them down, however, proved to be much more of a chore. 258 Housing Shelley Skopit HOLIDAYS 5ypXfMC J by Kevin Gembel The holiday season was a very busy time for Uni- versity students; between final exams and planning for the holiday vacation, time was very limited. Although students didn ' t have a lot of free time, many of them decorated their living spaces with holiday decorations. The primary reason behind the holiday decorations was tradition within the families of students. Most students felt it would be odd to be around a place that wasn ' t decorated during the holiday season. Senior communica- tions major Alicia Pawlak said, " I decorated my apartment because I love the holiday season and it was a big tradition when I was younger. Also, it is very relaxing and it takes my mind off finals. " Other students put up decorations as a method of procrastination. Students on campus did anything possible to avoid studying, and decorating was a great way to pass time. Junior mechanical engineer Jon Beaupre said, " My housemates and I put up our Budweiser lights and a Christ- mas tree as holiday decorations mainly to stay away from studying for finals. We even considered celebrating the holiday ' Festivis ' from the TV show Seinfeld, but we couldn ' t find a big aluminum pole. " Even though holiday decorations were desired by many students, most didn ' t have enough room, especially for those students in residence halls. Sophomore mechani- cal engineer Alok Agrawal said, " I probably would have decorated more of my dorm, but we didn ' t have enough room. My roommate and I placed a greater value on having a TV than a Christmas tree. So we just put a few lights up on the loft. " It seemed that the only downside to holiday decorating was the time used taking them down. Junior philosophy major Michael Lackey said, " The decorations in my apartment probably won ' t come down until around April because that is when the winter semester ' s finals are and I ' ll need to have something to do to avoid those finals. " vJICu, CWv3 O put U p OU t JjuA ei e t iuJws- a, -ttee -T ' OTV Oj uuvlcyi meofvo fvl- cxu anaioee i Shelley Skopit aking sure their house stands out from the rest, the residents of this house on State Street show their enthu- siasm for the holidays by covering their front porch with festive lights. Many students decorated to show their holiday spirit or more likely, to procrastinate. hough it does not look like wintertime, downtown Ann Arbor lights brighten the sky with the city ' s annual holiday decorations. The lights were put up long before the holiday season and were taken down long after, as they came to be a distinctive trait of unique Main Street. Shelley Skopit Housing 259 VJ1 ,,rtool ,- t ,fiistli photo courtesy of Chip Peterson Hunt Fmnl Row: Lucas Plockmeycr, Jonathan Kosin, Adam Fischer, Mike Dalton, Adam Wolf Row 2: Sean Zager. Justin Schrdffi, Greg Pierce, Gregory Carver, Matt Elenbaas, Doug Thompson, Erik Domino, Ryan Kaplan, Mark Ascione Jamie Weitzel Hunt 3100-3200 l-ront Kow: Daniel Austin, Daniel HurlberL, Bradley Higgms, Nathan J ' icotte. Christopher Lemaster Row 2: James Wilkens. Nicholas Bayma, Christopher Hall, Randaul Peuler, Peter Frankfort, Omer Kudat, Omt-r Kudat Row 3: Mark Schmidt, Sean Fiizgtnld, Jeffrey Sandor, Andrew Schoonover, Christopher Young, Leon Jones, Benjamin Mumford Jamie Weitzel Hunt 3300-3400 Front Row : Kupj Bihani, Lisa Lin, Remi Nair, Meghan Mordy Row 2: M.iry Ullmann, Jennifer Sprague, LisaGavioli RQW 3: Elizabeth Ohryn, Megan Lehman, EU abeth Frank, Janinna Lowenthal, Lauren Rosinski Kow 4: Erin Massengale. Kristin Schleicher, Kimberly Schafer, Jill Noel, Kathleen Zimmer, Karyn Sutton Jamie Weitzel Hunt 4100-4200 A Front Row: Sarah Nelson, Monisha Barua, Jessica Coen, Monica Dorman, Monica Dorman Row 2: Gina Chang, Erin Fredman, Kristinc Knutson, Dana Spitz, Andrea Wiita Row 3: Julie Wolf, Colleen Higgins, Efrat Ludomirsky, Amber Schiavone Row 4: Darlene Vargas, Sara Guzinski, Olivia Gandara, Margaret Shin Shelley Skopit Hunt 4100-4200 B Front Row: LaToya Taylor, Amy Cornbleet, Melissa Chamberlin, Randaly n Lawrence, Tasha Phillips Row tf2: Joneigh Slaughter, Jennifer Jones, Elizabeth Lazar, Lisa Ruff, Ursula Taylor Row 3: Leanna Chappell, Alicia Siefer, Kristin Lorenger, Amy DeBrecht, Jennifer Charrey, Jessica Jamie Weitzel Hunt 4300-4400 names not available Ik ' - ' Leo Kin 5th Gomberg Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Rachel Keefer, Kelly Taylor, Deborah Powers, Andrea George, Sarah Fisher, Brianne McPhee, Kathleen Charboneau, Kelly Golec, Whitney Downing, Elizabeth Ehrle Row 2: Samantha Kanarek, Julie North, Margaret Roltsch, Jennifer Newberry, Sara Paige, Eric Gcrshman, Gautam Setty, Kavita Desai, Alison Devlin, Jamie Livermore Row 3: Jason McCormack, Benjamin Diessel, Michael Gatny, Ryan Maue, Robert Mor- ris, Jacob Howe, Benjamin Hopkins, Shawn Hawley Jennifer Johnson 5th Gomberg B Front Row: George Opdyke, Carly Efros, Delia Sonda, Jessica Lind, Stacey Teller, Abbie Schultz, Trasa Richmond 6th Gomberg A Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Chris Ingram, David Haligowski, Robert McClary, Douglas Kunnath, Bobby Korecky, Ray Chihara Row 2: Kenneth Harrington- Colon, David Anderson, Seth Epstein, Anthony O ' Neill, Jeffrey Sam, Daniel Rhee Row 3: Kenny Lee, Jimmy McFarlane, Greg Kula, Mike Sokol, Christopher Kiekintueld, Trevor Harris, Jake Carlin :.-... 6th Gomberg B Jennifer Johnson Front Row; Jonathan Kinkel, Tighe Herren, Evan Chung, Nathaniel Hunt, Steven Williams Row 2: Christopher Grewe, Geoffrey Gurin, Brad Haudan, Chris Johnston, Ryan Hutchinson, Demetrius Terzes, Andrew Sutton Row 1: Daniel McClura, ben Smith, Jonathan Cunningham, Chris Kenny, Brodie Killian, Brant Reilly, Kirk Moindros Kelsey A Shelley Skopit Front Row: Catherine Antkoviak, Hilary Johnson, Maria Perdido, Heidi Walson, Lauren Poupard, Traci Johnson, Khine Aung Rqw ft 2: Kathleen .Zimmer, Dina El-Essawi, KisonKane, Dinita Rufus,Tiana Martin, William flullmger, Bradley Benn, Shannon O ' Sullivan Row 3: Matthew Bielawa, Nicholas Bellows, Steven Schultz, Andrew Melk, Lisa Hopkins, Abigail Griffin, Justin Waters, Lisa Sbgter Kelsey B Shelley Skopit Front Koyy; Vanessa D ' Anna, Ritsuko Okumura, Rebecca Fried, Melissa Meier, Linde Levin, Neha Kothari Row 2: David Lam, Mabel Huang, Kristen Alagna, Kerone Anderson, Margaret Vincent, Tara Johnson, AshU ' igh Lessard Row 3: Nathaniel Davis, Emma Kaiser, James Choi, Taleb HagC, ManOKing Chow, Bohua Yu Row 4: Hiroshi Sonoda, Matthew Barrett, Adam Krug, Evan Hyatt, Cindie Gryouski, Matt Herman, Garrett Shatzer 260 Housing - van and Nathan Busch exchange mirrored smiles. The broth- ers were one of four sets of twins that live in Alice Lloyd, and the only set of twins that chose not live together. Caddell TWO-O F-A- KIND J by Leo Kim Alice Lloyd was a haven for twins; the third floor alone housed four sets of twins. Although the birthrate of twins had steadily been increasing, that still did not account for the large numbers in Lloyd. From 1980 to 1994, the number of twin births increased from 68,339 to 97,064, an increase of 42%. The twin birth rate increased from 18. 9 to 24.6 per 1000 live births, an increase of 30%. These numbers still didn ' t account for the Lloyd twins. Roughly 100 people lived on the third floor of Lloyd, which equated to 40 twin births per 1000 live births. This was twice the normal birth rate. First-year LSA students Carla and Liana Rinaldi were one set of identical twins living in Lloyd. " We have noticed a large amount of twins in Lloyd. In fact, in the four hallways on the 3rd floor, there are four sets of twins (one set in each hallway). We do not think this it is a coincidence but we don ' t understand why the housing people would put us all together, " said the twins. Jenni Flynn, part of the Brooke and Jenni twin set, added, " I have definitely noticed an overabundance of J twins in Alice Lloyd, especially on the third floor. I think we have a set in every hallway. I think the housing office must have had a ball planning this out! " With the University ' s large campus, many people who knew one of the twins did not know of the other twin. This could lead to confusion and embarrassing situations. " Many times, people I don ' t know come up and talk to me thinking I am Brooke. I feel terrible because I have no idea who they are! Brooke has longer hair, so people always think that I am her with a new haircut, " commented Jenni Flynn, a first-year student in the School of Nursing. Another set of twins was Evan and Nathan Busch. Evan Busch, a first-year pre-business major, commented, " Out of the four sets of twins living on the 3rd floor of our dorm, we are the only ones that aren ' t staying in the same room. Some people think that ' s weird, but I think it ' s good to be split up after being around my twin my entire life. " He added, " Even though I don ' t have any classes with my brother, I still catch myself looking when someone calls out ' Nathan, ' even though he isn ' t even in the room. " noA torvo e t, ruwi, do. people cwMUa uA -tno t O am ne i Witn- a nai teu t. -HWuvl C9UMW, Housing 261 v lashing a smile, senior art history major Eric McCutcheon has a lot to grin about after his success on " Wheel of Fortune. " He was chosen to tape for the show on October 9th but he enjoyed his earnings before the show aired. eturning to Ann Arbor as a win- ner, Eric McCutcheon displays the " Wheel of Fortune " T-shirt which he received for being on the show. He made the trip to California after inter- viewing with 70 possible contestants. Adriana Yugovich GAME SHOWS o n- O-t ku UM ia. new), dmolt we Jjeior e We p toc- dpi n rvuux -tne mo, Wneelf. o i t ni by Jaime K. Nelson While some University students were busy study- ing or going to class, others were trying their luck on popular television game shows. " I tried out for ' Wheel of Fortune ' in September and was chosen to tape a show on October 9th, " said senior art history major Eric McCutcheon. McCutcheon had to pay his way to California after interviewing with 70 other possible contestants. After arriving early Monday morning, all the contestants for the week drew numbers to see which day they would be on the show. " It was intriguing how small the whole set was. I drew to be on Monday ' s show so we taped first. Before we taped we practiced spinning the big wheel, " McCutcheon said. Playing against a woman from Cleveland and a man from Los Angeles, McCutcheon won two puzzles and the bonus round. " I was nervous in the bonus round so I just picked three random letters, " McCutcheon said. " The final puzzle was ' new job ' and I got it right. " McCutcheon ' s success won him $14,000 and a grand piano. " It was an awesome experience. I ' ve watched the show since I was young. I ' m so glad it all worked out, " McCutcheon said. Other students ended up on game shows when they were in California for the Rose Bowl. " We got tickets for ' The Price is Right ' the first day we were in California, " said junior mechanical engineer Adam Silver. After interviewing everyone and deciding who would be on the show ahead of time, the producers called Silver ' s name halfway through the show. " I didn ' t think it could be my name, but no one else stood up, " Silver said. Silver eventually bid correctly on a couch and ended up on stage with Bob Barker. " I was smiling and he said that I would be even happier because I could win a new car. I thought I was going to faint when I saw the car which was a Buick LeSabre. " When Silver was bidding he looked for the assis- tance of his friend who was in the audience. " I was in disbelief that my friend was on the show, " said junior LSA student Chris Wilson. " I was help- ing him from the crowd, " Silver won the car and later traded it in for a car of his liking. 262 Housing Adriana Yugovich Adriana Yugovich } roudly displaying his proof of stardom, J senior art history major Eric McCutcheon displays the phrase that he guessed during his stint on " Wheel of Fortune. " He walked away with $14,000 and a piano. ,-6abricla Neves, Dorolbv Ku in Horn. Cind h Allen, Dpi HIT Row 4: ..mren Mmbow. R,mit3 I) Jamie Weitzel 2-5 Front Row: Roberta Langlois, Kahala Ogata, Jessica-Ann Bauer Row 2: Rosaria Shin, Julie Stern, Elize Yoon, Jillian Groot Row 3: Laura Handler, Katherine Graff, Margaret Allen, Marit Gamberg Jamie Weitzel 3-0 A Front Row; Erin Gravel, Kelly Utrup, Char ' ly Thomas, Olivia Lee, Ka Ning Chan Row 2: Ji Kim, Esther Kim, Amy Rule, Kathleen Borschke, Stephanie Karris Row 3: Shawta Polk, Kourtney Rice, Jessica Larson, Kate Jones, Kasey Crettol Jamie Weitzel 3-0 B Front Row: Grace Lee, Heather Auble, Yachen Chi, Jocelyn Stock Row 2: Esther Whang, Jaclyn McAfee, Allison Richardson, Kathleen Droste Row 3: Lisa Janos, Antoinette Gilbert, Michelle Grajek, Sarah Peura, Danielle Jordan Jamie Weitzel 3-5 A Front Row: Linda Nishida, Aqua-raven Davis, Leah Davis, Kendra Grim Row 2: Pa Yang, Ashli Barrett, Naomi So, Shelandra Bell Row 3; Je-yi Leu, Leslie Liao, Sarah Moyer, Autumn Dailey 3-5 B Leaona So Row 2: Kelly Vaughn, Shan Wai Kong Row fl3: Christine Willie Elizabeth Larsen " " " Jamie Weitzel jdlekha, Jennifer Foget, rmndy. Lirtnea Nyberg, irei.Jennif 4-0 A nieHinc: .laata.1. Jamie Weitzel u, Ivy Kwong, .l.iJnJeHilit ' i , limily (iribht-n, Lindsay Jordan, Jennifer LlantO, .IfnnifLT Matousck, Lisa l)u cki Row 3: Kjlhryn Skill, G ret c hen Hellt-r, Corie ihhs, Shanli Daya, RO-..I Row fit: Sophia bcth Mann, Icnnifrr KidKiidson, Lori Huffman, Megan Memmer Housing 263 THE SEARCH ec by Cathy Schulze O -tfvwvtc i t . tno t -to olo i t Lot nouAeA in, UotorW. ment For students who decided to live off-campus for the first time, it was initially exciting to begin the search for housing. The freedoms that came with an apartment or house off-campus were refreshing in comparison to the constant surveillance of resident advisors and resident directors in the dormitories. There were no decoration restrictions, students could make meals at any time they wished, and usually off campus housing allowed students to have more space for their belongings than in the dorms. While the independence of an apartment was the nice part, finding a place to live in Ann Arbor proved to be extremely stressful and frustrating for many students. The housing search typically began in the fall for houses near campus and in early January for apartments. According to Campus Rentals, a popular Realtor for University students, by the beginning of October students start looking for housing. By mid-January the majority of housing was ctce rented for the following year. Movement science senior Aparna Sukhtankar com- mented, " I think it ' s obnoxious that students have to start searching for houses in October. It ' s stressful- it ' s so hard for freshmen to tell that the people they ' ve known for 4 or 5 weeks are the people they want to live with. And for the rest of us, it ' s a mad rush to try and accommodate yourself and your friends with conditions that make everyone happy. " Many students agreed that knowing the reputa- tion of a landlord or management company allowed stu- dents to make more confident and educated decisions. One dissatisfied student, chemical engineering senior Sheila Patel said, " All of the management companies suck and are out to take advantage of students. After the blizzard of ' 99, we ' ve realized how important it is to have a clause in the lease for shoveling and plowing. " (continued on page 266) . Jennifer Johnson kimming through the classified ads, senior LSA psychology student Vera Singleton begins her search for next year ' s housing. Many students began their search for houses by check- ing the newspaper or inquiring at rental compa- nies. , fter finding a place that seems suitable, Vera Singleton knocks on the door to a prospective residence. When looking for a house, students had to visit many different places before they found the residence that met all of their financial and personal criteria. Jennifer Johnson 264 Housing start siiownforiu And for the odate yomself ake even-one fallowed st- lecisions. Out senior Shall s suck and art ibzardof ' W, humbing through rental information, LSA junior Lisa Rowe begins her search in the University housing office. Many students used the office as a starting point due to its collabora- tion with several landlords to provide students with safe and reasonable housing. r Jennifer Johnson Slad to see that someone is home, Vera Single- ton takes a look at the house to see if it is an acceptable place to live. This was a very impor- tant step in the process; many times students found that houses that looked nice on the outside had many flaws on the interior. Jamie Weitzel k-anine Chan Si Hye Pak, k-anine Chan, Susan Suh, Alice Kwan Row 2: Ch aihyo Park, Paula Dei- jslro, Katie Warren, Nancy Choi Rpff 1: Sin-Chi Chan, Liken Donahue, hli abeth Mauck, Andrea Kurtz, Abigail Buwcn Row tf JeDOtier bllero. K.u hryn Htbert, Haunah Murray . Caitlui Shapiro Regan Clancy 4 -5 A Jamie Weitzel Miranda Chan, Monica Browe, Pharon Thomas. Tiffany Kitty Lei-, Elizabeth Newell. Danac Mowris, Tiffany Elaine Kwan. Danielle Harbison. Kelly whitener. Jamie Weitzel 4-5 B Front Row: Sameena Ahmed, Elise Zipkin, Jacqueline Ganz, Sarah Blase, Ludmilla Teng, Kamilah Crawford Row 2: Zahra Afshari, Redah Mahmood, Marissa Bailey, Katie Sesso, Serah Lee, Jee Min Row 3: Shauna Fulbright, Leslee Jones, Manuela Jude, Beatrice Kpodo, Courtney John-Jemison, Amelia Stubblefield Jamie Weitzel 5-0 A Front Row: Janice Chan, Jessica Rosenberg, Eun-Mi Kim, Desiree Thayer Row 2: Melanie Reese, Nicolette Poprawa, Amy Homkes, Elaine Wong, Vena Ryu Row 3: Janet Herrera, Beth Hansemann, Ciara Stella, Margie Kuipers, Edith Cooper Row 4: Yumi Kim, Anya Tatum, Julie Wychulis, Janicca Buggs, Erica Willis Jamie Weitzel 5-0 B Front Row: Sarah Aikman, Genevieve Michaud, Gena Buhler, Jill Davison Row 2: Jacqueline Mercer, Nina Palmer, Jhi Tay, Haley Harris Row 3: Kiran Thakur, Amy Kemp, Grace Huang, Marta Brill Row 4: Angela Noh, lyin Lu, Alexandra Chmielnicki, Margaret Kalahar, Andrea Miller Jamie Weitzel 5-5 A Front Row: Kesha Parikh, Dimpal Patel, Somer Bishop, Rachael Sandier Row 2: Suzanne Grady, Jennifer Davis, Kathryn O ' Leary, Michelle Angulo Row 3: Ashley Ho. Paulette Rossmann, Ashley Sullivan, Rachel Schreuder Row 4: Alison Ham, Irene Han, Dena Bradford, Jennifer McCloskey, Anupama Sood 5-5 B [roni Row: Ixsy Kamirez, Jean Kang, Aisha Quarlcs, Joyce KnoRow tt2: Kennetha Clark, LeafeHarris. Kavjto Sequeira, Rachel Kiastorin Row i: Marcclla Pereira, Marisa McGilliard, Kelly I ee, Eslclle Baker Row --J: Beatri Muniz, Gins Nichclson, Ada Loughhead, Kristin Forsch Michelle McCombs tm Staff tauna Eul bright, Kahaia Ogata, s.u.ili Bahini, Linda Nishida, Romanda ' Kindle, Ixsy Ramirez Hffw 2: Rosa Neal, Danielle Jordan, Marie DWi(t, Lauren ShuboW, Sonya Byars, Riya Saha, Lashawn Alexandet Housing 265 O -tfvui lc -rr -to Wot a leAA cwiou t -tne i Jote io., meencuvicol THE SEARCH continues iiom i.C Electrical engineering senior David Manzi had the unfortunate experience of looking for housing in the middle of the year after his off-campus house burnt down during finals week. Without a home and with finals to take, Manzi and his five roommates stayed on friends ' couches and began the difficult search. " We had no place to live and only two weeks to find immediate housing, which is not easy in Ann Arbor. Not to mention that two of us are from out of state and it was winter break, so it was impossible to coordinate the search by the time we went home, " said Manzi. Manzi ' s original landlord helped them out by offering storage and suggested a web site. But it was through a connection with the dean that the guys were finally able to find places to live. " We were directed to the U of M housing web page and at first we looked for sublets because we figured we ' d have to split up. Then we noticed actual leases that hadn ' t been filled first term, " said Manzi. So they took down the addresses and drove around to see the houses before they arranged for formal tours. Fortunately, four of the guys found a vacant place, which was not too far off-campus, and managed to remain together. Mechanical engineering senior David Patera thought that the search for housing was different for female and males students and that it was easier for males. " I think guys are probably easier to please. I mean, when we signed for our house and we heard that there were two bathrooms for six guys we thought that was plenty of space. But girls might think otherwise. Also, guys probably tend to worry less about the cleanliness of a place, " Patera commented. Some students thought that realtors in Ann Arbor were more reluctant to rent out places to a group of males because there was a greater tendency for messiness and parties. In spite of all the hassle and competition involved in finding a place close to campus and not too expensive, living off-campus had its rewards. Students had more responsibility, but typically once a student moved out of the dorms, they were unlikely to return. Although the search started early, the benefits of independence generally outweighed the headache of finding the perfect place. itiigJ Jessica Hermenitt 1st Adams l-ronl Row: l : rank Fllcro. Robert Chavez, David Cohen Row 3: .Russell Miller, Michael Leach, Ari Melber, Hetal Palel, Charles Vandenberg How 3: James Luxton, Michael Berry, Christopher Smith, Kevin McQinnn, Joseph Moch Jessica Hermenitt 2nd Adams front Row: Brian Poppas, Matthew Powers, Willieum Melton, Julio Lacayo, Reza Breakstone, Ryan Corycll Row 2: Timothy Heisler, An- drew Asseti macher, Matthew bhapiro, Thomas O ' Neil, Charier Eaton Row ft I : Gregory Sabo, Jordon Lunahn, Joaquin Flizondn, Benjamin McGovvan Jessica Hermenitt 3rd Adams Front Row| ptnte Vasquez, Alan Hershey, Saulius Girnius, Robert Buenn, Robert Hatcher, Adam Henning, Matthew Steen Rovy 2: Ben- jamin NYwtnan, Douglas Boes, Mark Anderson, Daniel Webb, Andrew La wrenceRjDJtJii Brian Brazda, Richard Prebish, Daniel Adams, Stephen Baker Jessica Hermenitt 4th Adams Front Row: Anthony Burgess, Robert Kindcrnoj, Benjamin TaUMjj, Kevin Hannan, Michael Gumbel, Casey Hufmeisier Row ttgj dud McLauchlin, Kennedy Madnnis, Ma re in Szuberla, Theodore Page, David Whipp, Daniel Gay. Eric Mesh Row 3: Donovan Bibb, IJavid Delai JUT:, Brendan Frey. Brian Houle, Daniel N-Mizrahi, Oleg Gedrort Jessica Hermenitt Emma Cartwright Michigan Court, 1st, and 2nd 3rd Michigan Front Row; Thomas Wong. Brandon Richardson, Steven Hernandez, Karen Ludke. .lames Degcnhardl, Michael Miller, Matthew Abelson Row 2: Lance Ellis. Ashish Parikh, Ryan Darnton, Serena Roth, Katherine Rector. Katheimc Fix Row ): Alejandro Sanchez, Craig Cucinella, Bradley Daviw, BrianCampf ' ield, Malthew FfHatt, Jarrd Wysocki, Ervin Hearn, Graeme Kinney. Christopher Seadeek front How: l-.rif a Gibbcri , Kate Eiland. Paige Kornblue. Lauren Caldarazzo. Sara 1 :il,on Alexis Allcgra Row 2: Karine Polis, Jennifer Koepsell, Maia Surdam, lauren Gudritz, Jessica Wang, Megan Weber, Amanda Zeoli Rcm tfilStacey Barbosa, Ashley Ahl, Margaret Corr. Rachael Adamczyk, Sarah Johnson, Rebecca Blank, Emilia Molle, Katherine Cassady, Allison McDowell 266 Housing itting down together to finalize the de- tails, senior engineering student Angela Cottingham discusses all the implications of her contract with Willow Tree leasing agent Teresa Kochan. Meeting with a landlord or leasing company prior to signing a lease was a necessary step in securing a residence. at forfa ace, tend to worn 1 conunentec in Ann Arbor ition involved oo expensive, nts had more moved out i , ; , erving as an alternative to near Central Campus housing, the Willow Tree commu- nity is located on Plymouth Road behind the Northwood Apartments. The agency rented one to three bedroom apartments and even had ten- nis courts and a pool for its residents. Jennifer Johnson Jennifer Johnson Hemenut nio, Icta laS to Names not available Emma Cartwright w u- Emma Cartwrieht 4th Michigan jj$f nt Row. Thea Hamman, Courtney Townsend, Meredith Begin, Ashley f Scott, Ineka Irish, Cheryl Stimpson Row 2: Sarah Visger, Lindsay Pettitt, JHayley Crowe, Melissa Thullen, Nicole Erickson, Carrie Patroff, Carolyn Roth, ' Ann Falk, Allison Salomon Kcgy m ff3: Christian Hayes, Karen Bcnnelt, Megan Raczak, Claire Cameron, Erin Fitzgerald, Lauren Buck, Aubra Levine, Laurie Weiss, Peter Cunniffe flow ftfa Stefanie Volpe, Mary Conner, Jenny Bryant, Corinne Richards, Marisa Linn, Lacea Curtis, Mike Aneiros, Marie Packer, David Pohl, Sarah Verlee Row 5: Eric Wilson, Vince Pecora, Ali Saksouk, Matthew Raines, Kiran Divvela, Kirk DeLeeuw, Tom Heffernan, Lauren Freed- man, Chuck Kennedy Rumsey Emma Cartwright 3rd Rumsey Front Row: Michael Salmonowicz. Adam Duncan, Robert Clubb.ll Liao, Preetham Reddy Row 2: Stanley Pierre-Louis, David Greenbaum, David Wenner, Michael Hindelang, Michael Lee, Andrew Hubgoodggw ll Justin Miller, Swapnil Patel, Joon-Hong Kim, Muhammad Bhatti, Joel Wesch, Daniel Diaz-Luong Jeremy Curtis, Joshua Levin, Michael Kwaiser, Bradley Raymond Ivcy, David Hall Row 2; Bryan Grattan, Nathan ;hall, Rolando Henry, Luke Bassis, David Spurlock, Robert Linn, ry Lute. Adam Koch, Adam Joshua Michael Louis Row 3: Michael Karber, G- 7 CoIIardey, Christopher Bezak, Michael Hondorp, Jeffrey Kl Samek Emma Cartwright Ei Brad Pincus, Marissa Myers, Lenora Ewegbemi, Shannon Francis, Angela Bierhuizen Row 2: Tania Faruque, Katherine Young, Sabrina Haurin, Colleen Day, Linda Nabha Row li Kamik-i Colcm.ui, Mrik Olsen, John Russ, Gabriel Galang, Sarah Arndt, Angela McLamore Row 4: Shccla Reddy, James Hunnicutt, Joshua Klaff, Elizabeth Nelson, Gina Chiasson, Lori Brown, Sarah Domnitz Housing 267 Jessica Hermenitt 3rd 4th Williams Front Row: Mark Gordo n, Kevin Stoy, Martin Jackson, Nihar Kaimdia, Matthew Werner, BenjaminCichonRow 2: Simon Lee, JordanStyloglou, Brian Bosscher, MarkZakaria, Nicholas Botsas, Scott Weiss, Casey H.irtman Row 3: Vikram Sarma, Stephen Moss, Adam Wieczorek, Kyle RCCM.-, Brian Lydic, Jason Rytlewski, Eric Crouch, Brian Jordan, Brendan Pillemer Row 4: Aaron Saito, Nicholas Kachcr, Adam Gramling, Mateo Carrillo, Peter Romer-Friedman, Paul Berg, Brian Dobkowski, Samir Karamchandani Jessica Hermenitt 5th Williams B FroijtRow: Emily Varblow, Arti Desai, Annelise Waterfall, Tim Stack, Mandy Pate, Melissa Myer, Charizmj Williams Row jfo Laura Cotirell. Charles LIT-, Ciina Clacys, Alexandra Bomphray, K.itherinu Flaherty. ShaiKi Gulhikond.1 Row 3: Rishi Gera, Supendeep Dosanjh, Jas.on Henderson, David Yeh t Jessica Hermenitt Names not available She p tooti- QUA, ecotvam- l-CA ma lo i ROMANCE by Lisa Grubka Living in the residence halls was a great opportu- nity for meeting people and finding romance. Seeing the same people at all times of the day and night created a unique situation for students to meet that significant other. Whether the object of affection was admired from afar, or an actual relationship developed, residence halls were a unique situation, and one that was not replicated at any other time in life. Students felt that convenience was an important factor in building dorm relationships. Actuarial math junior Erin Reid said, " It was easier to date someone in my own dorm rather than someone who lived far away. But, it was awkward seeing them around after it was over. You knew it was going to be weird, and you couldn ' t avoid them. That was definitely a drawback. " Students in the residence halls often emerged from a completely different dating environment, the four years of hormonal awkwardness called high school. Education and psychology junior Michele Cruz said, " Relationships in the dorms are so much different than in high school [though residence halls were ideal settings for hook-ups, flings and even rela- tionships, some students still kept ties with significant oth- ers from home, or perhaps across campus. because you see them everywhere even for middle of the night fire drills when you ' re in your pajamas. " Interactions between students in the dorms con- sisted of everything from crushes, hook-ups, and actual romances. Economics senior Bill Briggs related, " There was this chick down the hall and I thought she was hot but she totally ignored me at first. We got to know each other and we always flirted and it eventually led to romance. It was a lot of fun, and definitely convenient. We could always go to dinner together for free; it saved a lot of money ! I knew a lot of people that had residence hall flings. The dorms were practically brothels, for crying out loud! " Whether they experienced a dorm romance themselves or not, students had a variety of opinions regarding them. However, the unique opportunity that the dorms presented was recognized as a once-in-a-lifetime occasion to meet multitudes of students of the opposite sex. One never could tell when waiting for pizza to arrive at 3 A.M. was the chance to meet the person of his or her dreams. 268 Housing Mira Dontcheva Jessica Hermenitt Virginia Hiltz Staff A Front Row: Craig Cucinella, Emily Bertolini, Kirk Isii, Laura Coltrell, Shruti Puri, Shalia Guthikonda Row 2: Thomas Panoff, Joel Wesch, Heidi Ritzke, Jane Kim, Dfcpa Sheth, Carly Southworih, Mona Suchak, Brian Pappas, Philip Bayer fiovv 3: David Wei, Mark Dub, Kevin Williamir, .Jesse McClintock, Peter Merridew, Luke Bass is. Chad McLauchlin, Jordan Styloglou, Chau Phan id, " There ws e was bot but loweachotba to romance, it. Wecoi saved a lot i Virginia Hiltz Staff B l- ' rotU.Ki .vv: lill Norris, Kellee Terrel, Diego Bernal, Julian Vasquez-Helig Kow 2: Mwanaisha Sims, Nichole Dillard, Robert Hatcher, Sherry Chang. AditiConliffe, Nicholas Castro, Avni Patel Row 3: Kelly Jordan. Alicia Knowles, Amena Syed, Sarika Bhatnagar, Lenora Ewegbemi, Paul Knsnik, Shani Minnicks, Fareid Asphahani, James Luxton - urling up together, first- V_- year students Todd Ruddick and Joy Wojtas enjoy the new-found freedom that life in the residence halls gives them. One of the perks for many first-year students was the opportunity for co-ed sleep- lunitytbatitt e-in-a-life3 iftheopposa pizza to arnit it of Ms or ifl Mira Dontcheva ,| " " or many students, resi- dence halls offer more than just a place to sleep; for some it is a place that fosters relation- ships. The close interaction within co-ed residence halls inevitably sparked several ro- mances. The situation could get awkward, however, after the relationship ended. Mira Dontcheva Housing 269 Jessica Hermenitt Winchell Court, 1st 2nd Front Row: Sarah Smith, Stefanie Wong, Teresa Jan, Emily Borlav Lindsay Carlberg, Jennifer Pierce, Kellee Terrell, Carly South worth, Sneha Sastry Row 2: Amanda Kirkendall, Stewart Hicks. Brian King, David Haiman, Nicholas Gabriel, Steven Elmore, Patrick Belvitch, Scott Griffin. Charles Schaldenbrand Row 3: Brandon Chesla, Katherine Addison, Andrew Hrovat, Kyle Smith Row 4; Hugh Briggs, Bradley l.iening, Joshua Rammers, Raymond Ncmeckay, Stephen Snyder, Anjan Chakrabarti, Shereen Beruti, Robert Zaid, Charles Martelli 3rd Winchell Emma Cartwright Lloyd Court, 1st 2nd Emma Cartwright lad Chic; Kim. Andrea Cbapa, Hmily Mattison , n Gilbert, Krittanv Urban, Tania Lima Front Row: Kai Lee, Rebecca Kozlik, Adriannc Haggins, Selena Chung, Mary Sobczak Rqy |j2: Steven Yeagcr, Anastasia Gale, Erin Mays, Nancy Westgatc, Kelly Hwnilton. Nicholas Castro Row 3: Wesley Martus, Christina DikareV , Jamar Rush, Ralph Carlton, Walter Braunohler, Jennifer Vaughn jib. tap Jessica Hermenitt 3rd Lloyd Front Row: Juan Vasquez. David Wei. Manuel Gomez, Joel Edel, Ryosuke [to, L.imberson Row 2: Matthew 1 eustf], Michael Harris, John Rodgers. Nathaniel Brenner, David Puro. Brenton Bergkoeler Jessica Hermenitt cher, Michelle Shaya. Co i Cavanaugh, Andrea 4th Lloyd Viazanko, Krislcn Ucnipv Anthony Farchong Row 2: Jordan Watland, Jonathan Arndt, Jason Mallory, Henish Pulkkal, Jason Jones, David Raker, Andrew Baron Row 3: Timothy Barry. Andrew Klein, Joseph Case, James Howe, Mark Dub. Brian Drake, Christopher ozying up in a chair, jun- ior Business School stu- dent Stefani Rothman takes a mid-afternoon snooze. For some students, Ann Arbor became more like home as they spent more and more time at the Uni- versity. 270 Housing I Jessica Hermenitt 2nd Chicago Front Row: Michael Brown, Anthony Goodman, Simon Chen, Aaron Horowitz Row 2: Aaron Koehn, Tuna Atmaca, James Kyle, Jesse Miller, Benjamin Rocher Row 3: Mwanaisha Sims, Andrew Fletcher, Mauricio Alouan, Benjamin Blott, Naveen Reddy, David Logan l p, y ,;. John Lindenmayer, Paul Tarnavsky, Zachary Leshen, Omari Orr, Mat- thew Harris, D avid Ochou Jessica Hermenitt 3rd Chicago Front Hjftv: Randi Doliveck, Carrie Silver, Alissa Shaw, Nancy Mather, Jessica dppal Row 2: Lauren Spodarek, Jill Peterson, Kristine Scholl, Andrea Goff, Alicia Valdez, Chau Phan, Carolyn Ekhenfaorn Row 3: l 3iiren Gruber, Lisa Concannon, Sarah North, Faith Root, Mary Me Guinness, Amy Chang, Tammy Chang, Natalie McNama Patrick McNeal Cambridge Front Row; Jill Norris, Marjorie Kho, Rebecca Lee, Kiran Arora, Natasha Kuiper, DavidLee, Tyrone Yu, Naa Tettch Row 2: Ken Geren, Melissa Lustig, Noel Schiller, D,wid Schlill, John Jennings, Jason Campbell, Roh Jacs, Go Tatttakoshi, hunmi Lee, Maria Del, Rnsario Bernedo Row 3: Sanjccu Date, Jesse Mccl in lock, Tony Sood, Emily Costello, James Nguyen, Sergio Pessoa, Keisha Benjamin, Jena Conner, Kamilah Omari, Jason Savitz Row 4: Gabrielle Berenson, Moushumi Chaudhury, Rajiv Vijayarumar, David Taylor, Rahul Gandotra, Thomas Stamboulian, Ravi Mujumdar, Jared Genser, Russell Walker, Juan Perez-Bernal, David Silverman, Matthew Slau, Yi Cheun Jessica Hermenitt Names not available Q u Jessica Hermenitt 4th Chicago Front Row: Megan Veeneman, Kelly Jordan, Amy Schaefer, Caroline Smith, Manjula Kaza, Mirelle Syrja Sflj_g2; Danielle Tucker, Elizabeth Tyszkiewicz, Laura Grossman, IBinne Ting, Nicole Vulcano, Amy Diehl Ru ii w i , 3; Julie Bertoni, Sarra Olson, Llin Spahr, Sarah Adamson, Nicole Guibord, Meliiida Brenton COMFORTABLE y Lisa Grubka Coming to college presented a conflict for students s to where their real " home " was. First-year students ypically regarded their hometown and parent ' s house to be heir " true " home, while the dorms provided a social, but ess than homey atmosphere. Going home for the holidays vas a return to the normal, with clean bathrooms and lomecooked meals. It differed for all students, but some- ime after moving out of the dorms, a shift often occurred, nd Ann Arbor suddenly seemed like home. Jillian O ' Neill, unior biopsychology major said, " Ann Arbor is definitely " ny home. This place is just as comfortable to me as the home grew up in. My brother took over my room there, but here, have my own space. You know college is your home when omeone asks you for your home address and it ' s Ann Arbor, t ' s all about having everything important, like bills, sent lere. " Janet Jin, a movement science junior from Toronto adjusted to a new country, as well as to a new concept of lome. " I think freshman year I didn ' t feel like Ann Arbor ; my home. I had to learn American culture, much less worry about Michigan traditions. Canadian colleges are otally different systems. The drinking age is 19, and there s no real Greek system - it all took time to get used to. " Most students cited moving to off-campus housing is their reason for feeling that Ann Arbor was home. Eco- nomics and psychology major Traci Martin, a junior who grew up in Ann Arbor said, " Ann Arbor has always been home. Even when my parents moved, my home is still definitely here. But, I certainly don ' t plan on being here forever. There are other places I want to experience. " The first time a student slipped up and referred to Ann Arbor as home, parents were likely to get a hurt look on their faces. Suddenly, instead of missing home when at school, students found themselves missing Ann Arbor when they were at home. Jin said, " Sophomore year I got strong bonds with my friends, and I spent so much time in Ann Arbor that it started to feel like I was at home. " As the years continued to fly by, students noticed that their confusion about " home " lessened. Jin said, " Now I miss home (Toronto) more, but I consider both places to be home now. It ' s kind of nice. I think Ann Arbor is a homey place, with so many students and houses, it ' s a good atmosphere. " Math senior Steve Sarkozy agreed, " Ann Arbor is a great place to call home, but I know there is more out there. " Junior Annie Kim saw the " home " dilemma as part of growing up. " I still have the same permanent address, but it seems like it keeps getting farther and farther a way , " said Kim. " College is all about making a home for your- self. " [JtomeJ wke, it Lo wnje c aMkuu Coueoe nuMcirux a, notrve -Cuuiie .Jvim, pu niot pow tlccu (science, atu5 Aociot- GO U, ma Lor Housing 271 urn gr e e k !fl lif 6 ain na and new carried IKI and carried dafe parfie n oi r anol ai ffiat roads fc [ proud. Hfc a ie oka and bctwoon photo courtesy of Melissa Fette by bonnie gold and bethany kolenic and a lifelong. Ho frirock life. Kristy Parker During Third Sets, rush- ees line up in al- phabetical order outside of Alpha Epsilon Phi. Rushees had to at- tend Mixers, Sec- ond Sets, Third Sets, and Prefer- ence Parties before finding out if they received a bid. Heather Caddell Fck Alpha Gamma Delta Kappa Alpha Theta U Mike Cutri Front Row: Soraya Conway, Danielle Mader, Carly Blatt, Katherine Stubelt Row 2: Stephanie Knight, Shauna Alexander, Andrea Cirrito, Heather Beillcr, Stephanie Isgrigg Row 3: Yasmin Martinez, Maren Christiansen, Teriann Schmidt, Traci Martin, Harmony Tahv. Catherine Baxter Sorority vptember Diversity. Heather Caddell Front Row: Stefani Benson, Christina Kakuk, Lindsey Yellich, Julie Binder, Dara Frank Row 2: Jill Rush, Joanna Schwab Row 3: Anna Koosmann, Rebekah Parker, Tannaz Shashaani, Julia Rubin, Elizabeth Schwartz, Erica Peters, Alexandria Felton- Church, Lee Raskin, Catherine Haynes, Nicole Ravinsky, Devon Schuster Row 4: Stephanie Bloom, Elizabeth Schermer, Nicole Chabot, Alyson Weinick, Lauren Chapin, Deborah Krisbergh, Kelly Levy, Jordana Gutman, Lauren Rabbitt, Amy Bause, Rebecca Andrews, Katharine Melzer, Lisa Bcrlow, Carey Chicorel Row 5: Nicole Scaglione, Jill Kissel, Katherine Bristol, Rowley Busino, Rachel Goldner, Maya Mulkern, Jessica Alter, Meredith Koenigsberg, Katherine Heller, Jamie Rosenman, Laurie Linden, Stephanie Liss, Jennie Shindler, Janna Hagen, Elizabeth Berlinsky, Rachel Harrison, Lisa Mine, Sarah Paseltiner, Alyssa Hillman, Samantha Mattone, Tracey Freed Row 6: Robyn Mallow, Alison Van Camp, Jamie Silvers, Erin A brahams, Bryce Mautner, Samantha Sugar, Rachel Arth, Sara Metallo, Colleen Doyle Row 7: Laura Kennedy, Nicole Schreiber, Rachel Albert 274 Sorority Rush i ' Greeki Rust coi sac coiisu P(wrtunJt ; " MS for RI ' Rho Chi Lucia Layman and Pi Beta Phi Rush Chair Kristin Kellner share a moment together before a group of rushees enters the house. Rho Chis were junior or senior sorority mem- bers who helped guide a small group of rushees through Rush. ' u ' women Heather Caddell ' Mitt Ul- ,lDbbi. J ' ' i ecide to A group of anxious rushees prepares them- selves to enter Kappa Kappa Gamma. Kappa ' s theme for the Third Sets of Rush was Hard Rock Cafe. The themes made it easier for the rushees to re- member each house. Sorority Rush was a big part of the months of September and October for many women at the University. Women and sorority houses partici- pated in the process of " mutual selection " slightly later than usual, giving students more time to decide if Greek life was right for them. Rush consisted of four rounds, from Mixers, in whic h each woman visited all 16 houses, to Final Desserts, decision-making time. The process was time consuming, but many women believed the benefits were worth it. " I think I always knew I wanted to be in a sorority, and I think it ' s a good opportunity to meet people, " said first-year LSA student Nami Dobrusin. A group of women called Rho Chis, who were already in a sorority, concealed their house affilia- tions for Rush in order to help the rushees through the process. Rho Chis acted as counselors to the potential sorority members. Senior dental hygiene major Robin Johnson said, " I love being a Rho Chi. You get to actually talk to the girls, while the girls in the sororities only get to spend a few minutes with each. I like being a mentor to them. " Rushees were primarily first-year students and sopho- mores, and the reasons they decided to rush varied. " I decided to do it because my friend asked me to do it with her. It ' s so much fun. You feel really special, everyone sings to you, " said LSA sophomore Gina Claeys. According the Office of Greek Life, numbers were slightly up this year. Some structural changes were made to Rush in 1998, with dress being slightly more casual, and the process more spread out over the two- week period. Sorority Rush culminated in Bid Day, where the girls found out which house they would become a member of. However, not all women com- pleted the process, and not every rushee was guaran- teed to receive a bid from a chapter. Many women decided not to opt for the Greek life. First-year pre-med student Julia Lippert said, " It ' s just not my personality. I ' m more of an individual and I wasn ' t sure I wanted to commit to something for four years when I wasn ' t sure I ' d like it. " The structure of the sorority system did not appeal to every one, but Fall Rush was exciting for many women. The women who chose to rush made decisions that would impact them for the rest of their lives. by lisa grubka Greek Life 275 Terry Nash, R.J. Williams, and Tim Keypers sit to- gether and talk about Rush. For most men, Rush involved simply going to the vari- ous houses that in- terested them and talking with a few of the active mem- bers in a casual set- ting. Heather Caddell by colbv frat rus nel 3smen eir homes Fraternity Rush took place at the beginning of each semester. It was a chance for male first-year students and sophomores to catch a glimpse into the Greek system, and to decide which of the 31 fraternities on campus they would like to join. On three nights in the fall and winter, fraternity houses were open to hopeful pledges, who came in and chatted with the brothers about Greek life and life in general, perhaps playing a little foosball as well. Unlike female rushees who were required to rush every sorority, male students were able to rush the fraternities of their choice to see what each house had to offer. Rush culminated on Bid Night, when brothers notified which rushees were invited to join their houses, sometimes by phone and sometimes by blanketing them with ketchup in per- son. Unlike female students, males were allowed to accrue as many bids as possible, although they had to choose only one house to pledge. Although most brothers and rushees agreed that Rush was a necessary part of the Greek system, opin- ion was split on how effective it was in accomplishing its goal of letting brothers and rushees truly get to know each other. " I think it ' s a pretty good system. It ' s pretty laid back and self-paced. The freshmen really decide which house they want to go to. It ' s not a hassle, " said Noah Perry, a chemical engineering sophomore and brother in Psi Upsilon. " It ' s a good way to meet people and see if you like the fraternity system. Unfortunately, it ' s superficial be- cause you really don ' t get to know people it ' s just first impressions, " pre-business sophomore Ron Gershoni, a brother in Fiji, said. First-year LSA student and Alpha Epsilon Pi pledge Jason Ehrenpreis echoed the sentiments of many aspir- ing Greeks when he said, " It allowed me to determine which fraternity I wanted to be in in just a few days, because I really got a feeling of who the brothers were in each house. " Rush at the University was dry, which meant alcohol was not a part of it. This added to the genuineness of the process. " I like dry Rush because you go for the people in the house, not the beer, " said LSA sophomore and Delta Sigma member Matt Satten. 276 Fraternity Rush Hendrie, Aaron Vance, DiNicola, Luke Westra play foosball during RushatThetaChi. Theta Chi had a very successful Rush, recruiting many new mem- bers. Active members Lee James and Andrew Grove look over previous years ' composite photos with a poten- tial member at Pi Kappa Alpha. Frater- nity Rush gave rushees a chance to meet many brothers before joining a house. Heather Caddell Chad Stouffer tosses around a football at Pi Kappa Alpha. Fraternity Rush was very informal and far less time consuming than Sorority Rush, specifically because men chose which houses they wished to rush. Heather Caddell Greek Life 277 photo courtesy of The Michigan Daily 278 Greek Life Su m jj ov Cutuui {jomitx. n October 16, 18-year-old first-year LSA student C ourtney Cantor fell to her death from her sixth floor Mary Markley residence hall window, after a night of partying and drinking at the Phi Delta Theta fraternity house. Earlier in the evening, Cantor had participated in carry-in ceremonies at the Chi Omega sorority house, where she had just accepted a bid. While students across campus were reaching out for support in the aftermath of her death, the Greek community was dealing with the loss of a Greek member. In particular, her death rocked the Chi Omega sorority. " It was a horrible occurrence. We were all shocked and grieving, but we had to pull together as a house to deal with it. The University offered counseling for us and for anyone else who wanted it, which I think helped. But Courtney will be missed, as a person and as a sister, " said junior Meghan Gonyo, Pledge Trainer for Chi Omega sorority. Chi Omega sisters in Cantor ' s pledge class were also shocked at the loss of their new friend. " Her death is so sad. We were all looking forward to being sisters for the next four years, and already we have to deal with the permanent loss of Courtney, who we were all just beginning to know, " said first-year LSA student Sara Wasserman, a pledge sister of Cantor ' s. Cantor ' s death reached beyond the Chi Omega sorority house and touched all members of the Greek system. " We all rushed with her, and then she was gone just a few days after we all got our bids. It could have just as easily have happened to any girl in any sorority, so that is what really reaches home. It could have been anyone, " said first-year Residential College student Monique Kandou, an Alpha Chi Omega pledge. Whether alcohol was a factor in Cantor ' s death remained undetermined and the circumstances of her death were still vague. Exactly how she fit through and then fell out of the window was not discovered, but many in the University community questioned Cantor ' s dorm loft and the stability of the Markley window. For all students involved in Greek life, and other parts of the University community, Cantor ' s death represented a great loss. The impact on the Greek community hit even harder because of accusations against Phi Delta Theta fraternity. Cantor was seen drinking at the fraternity the night of her death at her carry in party. Phi Delt ' s national organization revoked their charter, but restored it three weeks later, only to revoke it again two weeks later. In the following months, police raided the fraternity and nine members were indicted on charges of alcohol-related misdemeanors. Not only did Cantor ' s death deeply affect the Greek community, but her death became part of a larger national focus on underage drinking on college campuses. The deaths of students at Michigan State University and Ferris State University further focused attention on the consequences of binge drinking at colleges and universities across the nation. Greek Life 279 A group of DGs stand to- gether outside of an Ann Arbor restau- rant. The girls went to dinner together to celebrate Welcome Week at the be- ginning of school. delta photo courtesy of Delta Gamma by caelan hjlanthropy Jordan Fun. Friendship. Sisterhood. These elements sur- back to the community while also involving sister- rounded the women of Delta Gamma soror- ity. Throughout the year, the sisters worked hard and played hard, participat- ing in a number of social and philanthropic events that offered a break from academic stresses and many opportunities to come together as a chapter. First, the Delta Gammas encountered Rush and pledge periods in the fall, a time to not only find new house members, but also to bring together the sisters who were al- ready members of Delta Gamma. " Rush is a lot of work for people already in the house, just because we have to put the house together for each night of Rush. We have to come together or else it won ' t get done, " said Mia Esposito, junior psychology major. " We have set crews for each set, because each set has a different theme. The set crews have to work together, and then everyone in the house also has to work together to learn the songs and skits that we have to perform each night of Rush. " Through various service projects, the women gave hood. " Our national philanthropy is called Kids on the Block, which raises money for the blind, " said senior Kristen Fino, a psychology major. " We travel to different schools putting on puppet shows and skits. It is all about teaching kids about people who are different from them. We are benefiting the commu- nity but also learning to bond. " Even with all of their hard work, the girls still found time for fun, taking part in many time-honored tradi- tions, such as the annual Barn Dance and New Year ' s in November. Fino explained the house ' s social ac- tivities. " New Year ' s in November is a chance for everyone to get dressed up. It is also a time to get to know our pledges, because sometimes at that time in the year we may not know everybody yet. " Being a Delta Gamma allowed many women an opportunity to become more closely involved in the campus community, narrowing the size of the Univer- sity. With all of this, the sisters of Delta Gamma found time to bond and learn from each other, forging long- term ties of sisterhood. 280 Delta Gamma Delta Gamma aster- Shelley Skopit Front Row: Cynthia Wampler, Shenade Evans, Mary Boschert, Sarah Doll, Jennifer Hickev, Mollv Freedman, Tiffany Smith, Amanda Pfingst, Alison Devlin Row 2: Teresa Bess, Katherine Waller, Anne Trotter, Reena Jashnani, Lindsay Mann, Eliza- beth Ehrlc, Kelly Kandra, Judith Na Row 3: Stephanie Karris, Rachel Wider, Elizabeth Mann, Lauren Rubinfeld, Jacqueline Mercer, Grace Huang, Aviva Gibbs, Sandra Abrevaya, Jill Anderson, Cynthia Wampler, Kristen Andree Row 4: Lisa Semersky, Andrea Geis, Stephanie Deal, Marisa Sturza, Emily Smyth, Tyler Perez, Allison Spicer, Christina Hazergian, Jaclyn Me Clowry, Patrice Karavas, Christie Kleinlein, Erica Mueller, Kerri Wade, Kristin Prentiss, Robin Bailey, Marisa Buchanan, Sarah Berghorst, Stephanie Real, Kimberly Mercuric, Patricia Lai, Gayla Keenan, Jennifer Lowe Row 5: Carolyn Matuga, Katherine Cassady, Hannah Weiss, Maura Spiegel, Kristy Barefoot, Karen Rivera, Kelli Baldner, Dori Rosenthal, Christina Smith, Anastasia Karamanos, Andrea Smith, Kimberly Wagstaff, Nicolette Wells, Cory Sorensen, Jennifer Cizner, Jodi Thelen, Katharine Newth, Kelly Devlin, Stephanie Early, Hayley Weimer, Sara Douthat, Serena Salloum, Christine Warner Row 6: Rebecca Hasse, Jody Sperla, Molly Teeter, Carolyn Holland, Whitney Roberts, Rebecca Millrood, Allison Epstein, Kelly Beckham, Amanda Ling, Cynthia Faulk, Ariel Hurwitz, Mia Esposito, Sarah Gregor, Lisa Ellman, Courtney Kube, Pamela Wagner, Stefanie Dy bas, Larkin Owens, Caitlin Sweeney, Sarah Lines, Kary n Wendling, Jessica Horvath, Megan Watkins, Katie Septer Gayla Keenan and Jen Cizner take a break from dancing at the Delta Gamma Winter Ball. The annual Ball was held to honor new members of the sorority. photo courtesy oi Delta Gamma Ariel Hurwitz, Pam Wagner, Mandy Ling, and Cindy Faulk get ready for a BBQ party. DCs spent a considerable amount of time together, whether they were at a party or just hanging around the house. photo ta Gamma A group of actives prepare to leave the Delta Gamma house on Bid Day to pick up their new members. On Bid Day, Delta Gammas joined other sororities in decorating their cars and driving their new pledges around town. photo courtesy of Delta Gamma Greek Life 281 A group of DPhiE sophomores gather in front of their U group house before leaving to pick up their new members on Bid Day. The sisters picket up the pledges at the Cube and then participated in a small ceremony at their house , (jt [ " is ' photo courtesy of Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Phi Epsilon photo courtesy of Delta Phi Epsilon A group of DPhiE seniors wait for the boys on Willard Street to come over and pre-party before going to Rick ' s American Cafe. The two groups came together and made partying a weekly Wednesday night routine. Eli ahcth Maddock Front Row: Alyssa Kramer, Jennifer Tisdale, Andrea Haron, Brett Rothman, Heather Adelman, Lisa Schwarl , Tara Wolf, Cory Guryan Row 2: Alissa Belkin, Carcn Fisher, Susan Vatz, Lora Silverman, Stacey Greenspan, Ella Freyman, Lauren Rosenthal, Lindsay Spolan, Laurie Smith, Emily Lieberman Row 3: Amanda Roberts, Danielle Eisen, Lauren Whitefield, Anne Cherniack, Rachel Einsidler, Jill Moskowitz, Leah Zaiger, Hilary Gallanter, Rachel Marks, Leslie Salba Row 4: Caroline Sandusky, Dora Vilenskv, Sharon Wertheimer, Brooke Kramer, Jennifer Panush, Johannah Whitefield, Julie Schwartz, Debra Feinberg, Dana Kukes, Alana Stahl, Carrie Fader, Jacqueline Ganz Row 5: Jennifer Wisnia, Tracy Bortnick, Eileen Alexander, Talia Loss, Johanna Wohlstadter, Claudine Dunne, Jamie Wertheimer, Karen Lewis, Erin Rivelis, Amy Tanenberg, Nami Dobrusin 282 Delta Phi Epsilon Alpha Gamma Delta A group of Alpha Gamma Delta members literally support their fellow sister, Laura Carpenter, outside of the Michigan Stadium. Carpenter was a member of the Marching Band. photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma Delta photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma Delta photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma Delta Laurie True, Teri Ann Schmidt, Maren Christiansen, Heather Beitler, and Colleen Hoy enjoy a night at Rick ' s during Greek Week. Alpha Gamma Delta hosted one of the major Greek Week events, the Alpha Gam Lip Jam, in which the Greek members competed to see who was the king of karaoke. A few Alpha Gamma Delta sisters pause for a moment before rushing out the door on Halloween. The house partied together in full costume on Halloween night with the Evans Scholars. Greek Life 283 A group of Sigma Kappas gets dressed up for the final set of Rush, Preference Parties. In this set, rushees went to their top three houses and then ranked them according to which house they would most like to join. Sarah Streicker, Amy Leenhouts, Jenny Schmidt, and Kiki Meacham pre-party at Chi Phi before a football game. The sisters played volleyball and socialized with the fraternity members before walking to the stadium. A group photo courtesy of Sigma Kappa philantl hronv photo courtesy of Sigma Kappa ocu Tor sigm by jamie Sigma Kappa started the year with an amazing Rush and welcomed 50 new members to the sister- hood on Bid Day. The sorority enjoyed so- cial events like Barn Dance and a party nearly every weekend, like the Whiskey and Wieners party they had with Theta Chi fraternity. " We are an extremely social house, " explained junior organizational studies major Jenny Schmidt. " I know when the weekend comes, I am guaranteed to have Bonnie Gold a great time with the girls in this house. " Junior nursing major Erika Punches said, " We have lots of attractions with other houses we really socialize with all the different sororities and fraternities on campus. It ' s a lot of fun. " The location of the house at 181 1 Washtenaw was more than an hike for the members of Sigma Kappa. Some of the girls begged their parents for a car while others enjoyed the location. " I don ' t mind that it ' s so far away I love hanging out at the house, " com- mented Schmidt. Punches explained, " We do lots of sisterhood events. We watch " 90210 " every week and do ropes courses, that kind of thing. " Tammy Waddell, junior biology major remarked, " The sisterhood in this house is the greatest thing. " Philanthropy was also a focus this year for Sigma Kappa. The sorority won Derby Days, an annual philanthropic sorority competition. The women of Sigma Kappa participated in Sigma Nu fraternity ' s football run. Sigma Kappas also visited Brook Haven, a local retirement home, and held Valentine ' s Day festivities for the elderly. The sorority ' s main philan- thropy was the Alzheimer ' s Association; National Sigma Kappa was the biggest contributor for this cause. To raise more funds for this organization, the women of Sigma Kappa participated in the Memory Walk. The diversity in the sorority was one thing that set it apart from others. " Everyone always says their house is diverse, but with our house I think it is really true, " described Schmidt. " I love the girls in this house. " 284 Sigma Kappa ' " ' Una, to this V to join. A group of active members and new members participate in a relaxing evening of bowling on Bid Day. After the hectic weeks of Rush, the new members were anxious to spend time getting to know their new sisters. photo courtesy of Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa iinkitis ' eal! Elizabeth Maddock Front Row: Kathryn Wood, Tiffany Romelhardt, Amy Leenhouts, Sarah Skow, Marta Brill, Jessica Coen, Jill Boezwinkle, Vita Mauro, Molly Lewandowski, Pharon Tho- Laura Gluhanich Row 2: Kathryn Colein, Emily Mitchell, Kristen Korytkowski, en Mickelson, Cristina Lane, Jenna Bosco, Joanna Karr, Terri Brown, Margaret rsby, Emilie Gramlich, Holly Kralik, Katie Mac Farlane Row 3: Ginny Moore, t Chiarella, Emily Davidson, Nicole Rusfaovich, Sarah Solberg, Jessica Doinidis, n Dailey, Susan Yi, Melissa Jusco, Erica Osborn, Andrea Hackert, Sarah Streicker, .a Rudick, Stephanie Burnham Row 4: Krysia Eustice, Netanya Stutz, Holli , Erika Punches, Lisa Cunningham, Laurel Carlson, Sarah Greene, Adriane .on, Andrea Ste Marie, Veronica Ten Gate Row 5: Alison Mulcahy, Adrie: Trpcevski, Emily Mason, Meredith Wank, Rachel Knighton, Kathryn Can! ' Jacquelyn Goetz, Jennifer Schmidt photo courtesy of Sigma Kappa Katie Burnham, Jessica Doinidis, Emilie Gramlich, and Susan Yi are busy decorating the house for Mixers, the first set of Rush. Sigma Kappa ' s theme was Camp SK, which helped to set a casual setting for the rushees and the members. Greek Life 285 ADPi members Michelle Putz, Angela Eickhorst, Alessia Costantini and Tia Sutton take a break from playing in the snow during Greek Week, to cheer with one of their teammates. Greek Week was a competition held between sororities and fra- ternities to raise money for phi- lanthropies. photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Pi Shawna Olson, Jamie Miller and Jessica Hoppe take a break between parties during Fall Rush. Colorful streamers added to the excitement of Alpha Delta Pi ' s Mixers theme ' Fiesta! ' Heather Caddell Front Row: Monika Zielinska, Lindsay Verdugo, Amv Smith, Cara Kunkel, Karolyn Kokko, Valerie Okleshen, Frances Poma, Heather Lutz, Delia Sonda, Shawna Olson. Shawna Olson Row 2: Julie Siegel, Alexandra Gunther, Kristen Arbour, Kern Murphy, Marcy Greenberger, Cristina Me Cullough, Anne Ehrenberger, Sarah Blase, Kathryn Timberlake. Kathryn. Davis, Michelle Chen, Erin West, Laura Duchcsne, Nicole Vance, Christina Lifley, Data O ' byrne Row 3: Katherine Hamilton, Kelli Murray, Traci Dishman, Jaime Nelson, Kimberly Lonergan, Brooke Me Daniel, Katherine Lang, Elizabeth Abell, Sharon Risch, Kelly Ruiter, Meredith Manseau, Courtney Ruhl, Rachel Ershler, Melissa Davis, Lisa Rice, Jennifer Gruits, Sarah Townsend, Jennifer Flynn, Mairead Schwab Row 4: Amanda Matejak, Kelly Reed, Stephanie Kellv, Andrea Pisani, Rebecca ViIlis, Lindsay Seiko, Stephanie Stekic-r, Melissa Hagan, Kristin Hutchinson, Alaina Brycn, Jamison Miller, KriMen I- ' ildey. Jamie Nimphie, Kathryn Shaw, Kathy Loesberg, Maureen Hindelang, Marianne Hindelang Row 5: Julie Koschtial, Stephanie Gray, Jennifer Alexa nder, Christine Williams, Jaime Sander, Shannon Griffin, Christine Heiden, Michelle DC Riddei, Marissa Ebersole, Sally Harrison, Julie Huss, Rebecca Ferrario, Megan Peplinski I I " There is s ' . .- 286 Alpha Delta Pi ' Ireland is beautiful in the summer as Kimberly Lonergan, Elizabeth Abell, Vir- ginia Hiltz and Jaime Nelson dis- cover together. The girls also vis- ited Scotland, England and France together while on their trip. New ADPi members show their excitement for the be- ginning of their Alpha term at their Carry-in. Carry-ins were parties held with fraternities to welcome new members into the sorority. individuality lorms photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Pi photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Pi commo Jbond t of Alpha DelliF The past year was marked with awards, service, sisterhood, and fun for the Beta Eta chapter of Alpha Delta Pi. The " Go Greek " award was given to Alpha Delta Pi for the third time in the past four years. This honor was bestowed upon the University sorority that proved itself to be the most outstanding overall. The Beta Eta Chapter also received the highest honor, the Golden Lion, from Alpha Delta Pi Nationals. " It is an honor to be the president of such a wonderful chapter, " said senior Architecture stu- dent, Christine Heiden. " The individual women make our house so strong. " In order to earn the " Go Greek " award, the women of Alpha Delta Pi kept incredibly busy. The members completed numerous service projects, such as War for Warmth, a campus- wide clothing drive. They also volunteered at a soup kitchen and worked at The Ronald McDonald House, AD Pi ' s national philanthropy. " There is so much to do between sisterhood, phi- lanthropy and all the social events, " said sophomore biopsychology major Gina Rasmussen. Some activities included ADPi football, weekly kick boxing sessions, and a wide variety of parties and social events. Each year, members attended a beautiful black diamond formal with their dates in the winter. Members of Alpha Delta Pi spent time together outside of house activities. Four members traveled through Ireland, Scotland, England, and France together over the summer. " I went to Europe with three of my sisters. It was an unforgettable experience. I was so glad to have them with me, " said ADPi senior psychology major Elizabeth Abell. " For spring break, I traveled with girls from the house to Cancun, " said junior SNRE student Kelly Ruiter. " It was great to meet ADPi ' s from all over the nation and have a common bond. " A strength of the chapter was the indi- viduality and campus involvement of its members. " One of the great things about our house is that all the girls are incredibly involved, " said LSA sophomore Shawna Olson. " I ' m one of four varsity athletes in the house and there is a lot of support. Almost everyone is involved with something outside of the house whether it be a club sport, organization, or musical group. We are a diverse and open minded sorority. " For new members, Alpha Delta Pi offered a chance to feel at home in a large University. " When I came to the University I was really lonely, " said new member LSA first-year student Katie Davis. " ADPi was my first choice in Rush. I ' m so excited for the sisterhood, the service, and the fun times to come. " by ' jaimetk. nelson Bethany Kolenic Greek Life 287 Executive Board members get ready for " A Night at the Oscars. " The Third Sets theme created an elegant atmosphere for Rush. by Jessica gamma phis reach for the photo courtesy of Gamma Phi Bet; stars Bethany Kolenic hertnetlitt The feeling of sisterhood encompassed Beta chapter of Gamma Phi Beta sorority. After an exciting summer of leadership training and bonding, the women returned to their home at 1520 South University. " My sisters are people I can joke around with, be serious with -- they have become my closest friends, " said junior psychology major Beth Hanauer. Gamma Phis from all over the world trav- eled to Newport Beach, California this sum- mer for their five-day International Con- vention, entitled " One Moon, Many Stars. " The week was filled with festivities includ- ing leadership training, a Hawaiian Luau at Newport Dunes and the opportunity to meet sisters from other chapters. Juniors Kristin DeRosa, Amy Henson, Brooke McGahey, Lara Dorjath and senior Jessica Hermenitt traveled to Newport Beach together where Beta chapter was honored with the presentation of the Francis E. Haven award for the most improved chapter. The prestigious award was given to only two chapters once every two years. " Convention was amaz- ing because so many people knew the history of Beta chapter and really cared about the longevity of our chapter. It ' s the sorority ' s 125th anniversary so people were very interested in the chapter ' s history, " said junior and Financial Vice President Amy Henson. The women of Gamma Phi Beta came home from summer vacation a week earlier than most University students to devote themselves to Rush. This week of Rush activities gave the sisters an entire week to focus on their friendships before the pressures of academics began. Once classes began, the ladies devoted them- selves to campus organizations such as Dance Mara- thon, the Greek Leadership Conference steering com- mittee, the Greek Week steering committee, the Mentorship program, the Homecoming Committee, varsity Softball, and synchronized swimming. Lead- ership opportunities were an important part of a Gamma Phi ' s daily life. After hours, Gamma Phi Betas spent much time together having fun. From renting a movie together and shopping for interview clothing to a two-way Cops and Criminals party, the sisters stayed ex- tremely close. " If I were to close my eyes and think about my favorite memory in college, it would defi- nitely involve my sisters, " said sophomore Panhellenic Representative Deanna Lekas. The sisters of Gamma Phi Beta saw their experi- ences in the chapter as a way to grow and also to experience many different aspects of college life. The time spent in a sorority, from a young women ' s first year to her last, changed dramatically. First-year LSA student and new member, Harper Gould said, " Gamma Phi has opened many opportu- nities for me, within the community and also so- cially. I ' m amazed at how much has been offered to me in such a short time. " Senior Panhellenic Judicial Vice President Nicole Robbins said, " Gamma Phi Beta has offered me so many opportunities, but beyond that it has given me a lifetime of special relationships with sisters who I ' ll always have. " At Gamma Phi Beta, " if you reach for the stars, we ' ll give you the moon! " 288 Gamma Phi Beta photo courtesy of Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta i, Julia Chong, {Catherine Johnson, Harper Gould, Marisa Campbell, Lisa 1 2: Carolyn Miller, Erin Pons, Megan Gasnon, Julie Kaplan, Rachael Kristin DeRosa, Jessica Hermenitt, Brooke McGahey, Amy Henson and Lara Dorjath relax with their sisters at Newport Dunes. Gamma Phi Beta ' s International Con- vention was held in Newport Beach, California on June 23 through 28. i c o 1 e Robbins, Michelle Reese and Jill Hall enjoy the bar scene in Acapulco, Mexico. Gamma Phis travelled to both Acapulco and South Padre, Texas for Spring Break. photo courtesy of Gamma Phi Beta Greek Life 289 KimTittjung, Monica Howie, Angie Miller, Lauren Greenlee and Samantha Ganey prepare for the Pi Beta Phi party for Third Sets of Fall Rush. The theme of the party was Alice in Arrowland and members performed a skit for rushees. photo courtesy of Pi Beta Phi Pi Phi seniors celebrate a 21st birthday at Touchdown Cafe. In addition to their bar hopping activities, every week these girls made dinner and watched " Beverly Hills 90210 " and " Party of Five " together. Juniors Jen Kaminsky, Elissa Petruzzi, Sarah Shippy and Lisa Ingmarrson sport the latest fashions at Delta Tau Delta. Pi Phi had parties with fraternities every weekend. Kristy Parker Front Row: Adrienne Frogner-Howell, January Hainer, Laura Dunlap, Kim- berly Pohl, Kalherine Armstrong, Elizabeth Maddock, Kelly Taylor, Stefanie Hobbs, Sarah Zinser Row 2: Jessica Gay, KristinaStudnicki, Nicole Vaagenes, ole Dedominicis, Ughoaku Opara, Ashleigh Lessard, Ann Falk, Amy brecht, Valerie Luxon, Lisa Unger, Katherine Schmitt Row 3: Monica Howie, Samantha Ganey, Angela Miller, Lauren Greenlee, Christina Berish, Irene Renieris, Tiffany Fellberg, Nicole Olympia, Erin Buchwald, Melanie Buser Row 4: Michelle Cook. Rebecca Abel, Sara Matuszak, Kathleen Doyle, Anika Kohon, Kelly Van Suilichem, Aimee Adray, Jameson Lowden, Amelia Levin, Elizabeth Marchel, Anne Riley Row 5: Andrea Burnell, Elizabeth Windram, Kristin Ladd, Beth Barrett, Stacy Lapinski, Emily Toth, Lisa Ingmarsson, Sarah Shippy, Kimberly Van Suilichem, Sarah Khodadadeh, Rebecca Topham, Amanda Hough, Abigail Galinet, Emma Cartwright, Norah Goff, Kristine Schutz, Erica Bjornstad r 290 Pi Beta Phi photo courtesy of Pi Beta Phi Kristin Kellner, Stacy Lapinski and Beth I Barrett pose with a friend between bites at a Saturday morning I barbeque. Every football Saturday, Pi Phi had brunch and beer I with Chi Psi before the game. , ' ODV photo courtesy of Pi Beta Phi fiasmp anv The year was full of awards and honors for the University chapter of Pi Beta Phi sorority. " We won the Panhellenic Award for excellency as a chapter along with the Pi award for having a cumulative grade point average of 3. 14 or above, " said junior nursing major and Pi Beta Phi president Claire Coughlan. The chapter also won the best house manager award of all Pi Beta Phis nationally. Members kept busy with philanthropy projects such as Arrowmont and Links to Literacy. Pi Beta Phi members raised money for Arrowmont art school where Pi Beta Phi got started. The women made bookmarks to be sent to first through third graders all over the nation. Twelve women also danced 30 hours in Dance Marathon to raise money for charity. " Community service humbles cut throat, G.P.A. de- pendent, University students and gives them a taste of the real world, " said junior nursing student Elise Peterson. Beyond philanthropy, Pi Beta Phi members were active participants in the campus community, taking part in activities such as playing intramural sports and joining campus organizations. " The most important aspect of my involvement in Pi Phi has been the friendships I have developed with dynamic, unique, and sincere women, " said junior Spanish major Kristin Kellner. " Each member has in- volved herself in Michigan in a differ- ent way. " " The women are really engaged in campus life, " Coughlan said. " Lots of us are studying abroad and a group of girls are planning a Spring Break trip to- gether. " Many Pi Beta Phi members enjoyed the friendships that they formed through these activities. " According to Pi Phi time, there are always minutes in a day for a friend, " said sophomore English major Samantha Ganey. " Considering that our symbol is the angel, it ' s great to live with so many guardians. " Membership in Pi Beta Phi changed the women ' s college experience. " Pi Phi has been one of the most positive influences at U of M. Because of this sorority, I have done everything from throwing a Halloween party for underprivileged kids to going to parties to excel- ling in school because of scholarship and mentoring, " said sophomore LSA student Nikki Olympia. k. nelson Bethany Kolenic Greek Life 291 Alpha Chi Omega On Bid Night, the sisters of Alpha Chi Omega go bowling, one of their first activities together with the new members. The sisters of Alpha Chi Omega planned several excursions ev- ery year, including canoeing and ice skating. Heather Caddell Front Row: Amy Rubenstein, Sara Rhodes, Jamie De Leeuw, Julie Farquharson, Amy Strauss, Miriam Imperial Row 2: Pamela Pillars, Sarah Niemiec, Jennie Rolun, Hannah Burgess, Lydia Jani, Diane Miller, Brooke Oakley, Michelle Zis, Kelly Kress, KelliKingma, Jennifer Garcia, Holly Pettipher, Nathalie Siegel Row 3: Carla Rondeau, Andrea Kurtz, Jillian Groot, Lauren Buck, Laura Grossman, Kathryn O ' leary, Michelle Angulo, Monique Kandou, Hanni Lee, Sharon Tanenbaum, Kelly Ainsworth Row 4: Kiran Thakur, Kelley Brown, Nikiel Gronowski, Jessica Kattula, Malissa Carpenter, Renee Rinaldi, Jennifer Eng, Anne Weakly, Merritt Buser, Yvonne Tsai, Larisa Elizondo, Susan West, Lauren Geoffrey, Kirsten Wendela Row 5: Kimberly Colello, LiaO ' connor, Alexandra Chmielnicki. Anna Hollitl, Sarah Williams, Karen Kobayashi, Sara Phillips, Amanda Diaz, Marcy Coash, Amber Treaster, Elizabeth Layne, Koren Mc- Caffrey Row_ 6i Lynsey Peters, Charlotte Wenner, Angelina Davis, Allison Ginsberg, Janelle Scott, Leah Kimmerly, Catherine Keller, Elisabeth Ryan, Jennifer Wendorf, Molly Hodges, Kristen Cieslak, Elin Spahr, Jill Waddell, Stephanie Cochran, Amv Fultz, Katharine Ryan, Anna Shaheen, Renee Wantz, Michelle Eleby, Shelly West, Jessica Kastran, Rebecca Uryga, Lindsay Harris, Lisa Daniels Row 7: Christina Karas, Amv O Bryan, Caroline Curtiss, Kristi Kozubal, Lori Gutman, Courtney Jones, Michele Hirsch, Mary Simpson, Jaime Porter, Julie Scholma, Sara Balbach, Dionne Westfall photo courtesy of Alpha Chi Omega The girls of Alpha Chi Omega display their Team Seven gear after winning Greek Week. The final rankings were announced at Hill Auditorium at the week ' s conclusion. 292 Alpha Chi Omega photo courtesy of Alpha Chi Omeg ftei photo courtesy of Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega members pose for a picture at the Annual Founders ' Day Din- ner at the Crowne Plaza in Ann Arbor. The girls celebrated the 100th birthday of their so- rority this year. 100 vears o aipna cm erne For the women of Alpha Chi Omega, this year started out typically with formal Rush and the addition of 43 new members in the fall. The members enjoyed numerous social events such as Barn Dance, theme parties, and their annual formal in the winter. On November 13, the sisters celebrated Parents ' Weekend with a barbecue before the football game, followed by brunch at the Gandy Dancer. Junior organizational studies major Amy Strauss commented, " We ' ve done a lot of things. We went canoeing in the fall and we ' re going ice skating this winter. " The women were also heavily involved in their campaign against Domestic Violence. Alpha Chi ' s worked closely with Safe House on campus to promote awareness by giving presentations about domestic violence. But what really made this year special for Alpha Chi ' s was the 100 1 ' 1 anniversary of their chapter at the University. The women organized a Centennial Banquet on December 5 th at Weber ' s Inn in Ann Arbor to celebrate the history of Alpha Chi Omega. The sorority ' s national president, as well as other national figures, came to Ann Arbor to recognize this historic event. The banquet consisted of a luncheon with both active collegiates and alumni, including speeches and a social hour, followed by an open house at the Alpha Chi house on Hill Street. " Our chapter is one of the first to reach one hundred years old. We ' re hoping to have older members there and to have a cer- emony for members of over 50 years, " said junior education major Randy Litt. The national president remained in town to cel- ebrate the formal initiation of new members in December, making the initiation truly authentic. The Alpha Chi ' s had a bond that went beyond just social events and philanthropy functions. Senior English major Kelly Ainsworth commented, " We stick together for everything we go out for ice cream, studying, hang out, whatever. I ' ve made friends who I will keep for the rest of my life, and I have made connections that I will probably use in the future. I can honestly say that there is not one woman of the 120 in this house who I regret wears the same letters I do. " Alpha Chi Omega was recognized for its strong sister- hood and spirit when they won Greek Week in 1998. LSA senior Jenni Eng noted, " If anyone were to ask me what my favorite memory of college was, it would have to be about being an Alpha Chi. AChiO has given me all the opportunities that any college undergrad would want: leadership, friendship, and lifelong bonds that we all share. " by cathy schulze Bethany Kolenic Greek Life 293 The members of the pledge class of 1997 paint the Rock. Most sororities and fraternities painted the Rock either to celebrate Bid Day or as part of the pledging process. loto courtesy of Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Xi Delta photo courtesy of Alpha Xi Delta Samantha Kanarek, Laura Sholtis and Alyssa Cadaret cheer on the Wolverines at a home football game. The sisters in the house got season tickets together which turned every football game into a sisterhood bonding event. 294 Alpha Xi Delta Mike Ctitri Front Row: Rebecca Jurva, Angela Bookout, Alyssa Cadaret, Karen Broetzman, Jean Rhee, Samantha Kanarek, Amy Applebaum, Jennifer Zorko Row 2: Michelle Lizyness, Jennifer Schaufler, Sarah Pollard, Kathryn Colcomb, Laura Sholtis, Lindsey Jones, Erika Detweiler, Margaret Chapin, Janna Van Hoven, Aliisa Saari Row 3: Jennifer Riesenberger, Marcia Hagcnbarth, Sarah Lawson, Leanne Miller, Bonnie White, Sara Wenger, Emily Brouwer, Stacia Argoudelis " Piithtjri Dapple ' " ' hesoini, Howe V(1| pMiJtti Ml ' Tara Koester, Sarah Pollard, Michelle Lizyness, Nicole Nelson and Stacia Argoudelis prepare to go out on Halloween. The house didn ' t have a party planned for the night, so most of the sisters went out with their friends. Pledges and active members celebrate the end of Rush and Bid Day at Whirly Ball. The sisters bonded while playing on the bumper cars and then returned to the house for dessert. alpha xi jCT photo courtesy of Alpha Xi Delta photo courtesy of Alpha Xi Delta worKs to maKe a difference by Jessica Alpha Xi Delta sorority was one of the many strong, committed, and devoted houses on the University campus. This year, as in all years past, Alpha Xi Delta took part in the traditional sorority Rush events, and were successful in initiating many wonderful new girls to their organization. Together they partici- pated in many memorable activities ranging from theme parties, community and philanthropic ser- vices, and Greek Week events. Some of AXD ' s favorite theme parties were new member carry-in, in which the new members liter- ally got carried in the sorority ' s front door by their brother fraternity as an initiation ceremony, a graf- fiti party, which involved a lot of washable markers and white T-shirts, and Barndance. The night of this autumn event, everybody grabbed a date, got dressed up in their flannels and overalls, went on hay rides, drank apple cider, and danced together all night long to the sounds of the deejay. AXD ' s social calendar also included Rock ' n Bowl, formal, senior carry-out, and many other festivities. However, AXD wasn ' t only about fun and games. The members also dedicated a large portion of their time to fundraisers and community service events in hopes of helping those less fortunate than themselves. In AXD, a favorite quote of the house was that " 1 00 years from now, it will not matter what my bank account was, the sort of house I lived in, or the kind of car I drove, but the world may be different because I was important in the life of a child. " Throughout the year they raised money for their national philanthropy, Choose Chil- dren, participated in community service with the Peace Neighborhood Center of Ann Arbor, and during the springtime organized Grand Slam, an annual Alpha Xi Delta event designed to help raise money. In addition, AXD was actively involved in Greek Week, a week-long series of fundraising contests and games completely sponsored by the Greek community. Members of AXD kept their spirits high as they competed in the Greek Olympics, Sing and Variety, and other exciting tourna- ments. Overall, the Alpha Xi Delta sisters enjoyed an exciting year filled with fun, friendship, laughter, and tears as they bonded together to strengthen old friendships and form new ones. lewis Bonnie Gold Greek Life -295 A group of Chi Omega sisters cheer on the Wolverines at a football game. Like most of the Greek houses on campus, the Chi O sisters purchased season tickets to- ICisa ' Heller and Jackie Belson show off the Chi Omega spirit on Bid Day. The active members picked up the pledges and took them for a ride around the campus before ending up back at the Chi O house. photo courtesy of Chi Omega The active members of Chi Omega anx- iously await the arrival of the bid list for the pledge class of 1999. Chi O had a successful Rush, recruiting many new members who would ensure the success of their chapter for many years to come. A few Chi Omega sisters prepare them- selves for a Heaven and Hell theme party with the men of Theta Chi. The women attended many themed parties through- out the year. photo courtesy of Chi Omega Chi Omega Chi OK Front Row: Emily Kane, Miriam Jaffa, Traccy Potter, Carla Grisoni, Naomi Finkelstein, Gannon Glass, Ashley Wolf, Sara Uhlen brock, Michelle Garfield, Sara Wasserman, Rebecca Lerner, Erika Ebel, Sarah Seewald, Sarah Feldman, Tatiana Feuerstein, Nina Modi, Andrea Chod, Erin Fredman, Sheila Khan, Linde Levin Row 2: Julie Parker, Avalla Barkai, Elizabeth Beery, Lindsay North, Nicole Chonowski, Catherine Johns, Lauren Macdonald, Amanda Kaufman, Suzanne Stromfeld, Elyssa Coleman, Julie Marks, Kristine Herb, Caroline Tell, Courtney Wise, Nicole Siegel, Ashley Litwin. Emily Johnston, Melissa Frasco, Cristina Havvilo Row 3: Sarika Sangwan, Priti Desai, Elizabeth Mckeague, Therese Nadler, Adrienne Allen, Jennifer Helfand, Ha v ley Ross, Jocelyn Lewiskin, Samantha Budnick, Alison Kaplow, Shana Bilfieid, Candfce Ney, Card Cimmino, Jenny Bross, Kari Kristan,. Olivia Gomez, Sarah Hilliker, Jaclvn Belson, Risa Heller, Lauren Weiss, Jennifer Reed, Usha Felber, Abigail Moses, Lauren Male Row 4: Kristen Ekeland, Abbey Orlofsky, Jennifer Goldman, Margo Plotkin, Laura Pasierb, Carolina Hawilo, Cheryl Bergrin, BiancaFrabotta, Meghan Gonyo, Erica L)e Lorenzo, Katherine Moses, Sarah Hoffman, Michelle St Jacques, Lisa Refkin, Karolyn Hall, Lisa Palko, Emily Titas, Pamela Klein, Aubrey Kepes, Lauren Kleinberg, Rachel Kirshman, Melissa Benham, Rebecca Rosenthal, Suzanne Zweben 296 Chi Omega ichi ome a rocuses on leader photo courtesy of Chi Omega Chi Omegas filled their year with philanthropy, leadership, and sisterhood. The house attracted a pledge class of 43 girls during Formal Rush in the fall. The new members were immediately enveloped in the sisterhood of the house as the women of Chi Omega took part in various sisterhood events, such as movie nights, breakfast at Angelo ' s, and Gotcha Tournaments. Risa Heller, sophomore psychology and Hebrew Jewish Cultural Studies major, said, " Chi O is a very diverse house full of wonderful women and compe- tent leaders. We have a lot of fun together and the house has a fun, comfortable atmosphere that makes it great to be a part of. " One philanthropy project that the women took part in was especially engaging for all involved. Heller commented, " We started our program with Read Aloud. Every Friday, girls from our house go to an elementary school and spend a few hours with the kids. It has been a wonderful experience for the house and helps us to get more involved in the community. " The direction of Chi Omega seemed to be one toward growth as individuals and fore- runners at the University. " We have been emerging as leaders, in both the Greek community and on campus. We co-spon- sored with Panhel a speaker on alcohol, " Heller explained. " We have also been hav- ing workshops within the house to educate both the sisters and the pledges. " The events of the year helped the members to find new and positive ways to grow individually and within the Greek system. On the many sisterhood activities Chi Omegas organized, Heller said, " They have been lots of fun and brought the house together. " Bethany Kolenic Greek Life 297 Panhel and Interfraternity Council board members frolic in the snow at Camp Tau Beta. The two groups held an annual retreat in January to train the new officers for the busy year ahead of them. M Panhel Board members Jill VanTiem and Brett Rothman share a few drinks with members of the Interfraternity Council ' s Executive Board at Colonial Lanes. The two groups worked closely together throughout the year to unify the fraternities and sororities on campus through events such as Greek Week. photo courtesy of Panhel I Sara Avery, Mary Gray and Jill VanTiem busily prepare ! the Rho Chis for Rush at a workshop. The fall semester was a very busy time for the Panhel Board; they were responsible for coordinating virtually every aspect of Rush with the 16 sororities on campus. 298 Panhellenic Association F. 1 Panhellenic Executive Board Nicole Robbins, Sara Avery, Jill VanTiem, Colleen Hoy and Brett Rothman represent the University ' s sororities at the Mid-American Greek Council ' s annual conference in Chicago. The conference, which was held each February, was a chance for representatives from colleges and universities to discuss issues of concern. photo courtesy of Panhel Front Row; Hilary Knapp, Brett Rothman, Colleen Hoy, Joey Knopsnider 2nd Row: Scher Foord, Stacy Koramanos, Mary Gray, Sarah Avery, Nicole Robbins, Jill VanTiem panhel photo courtesy of Panhel evolves over time The Panhellenic Association (Panhel) oversaw 16 sororities within the University ' s Greek system. According to the organization ' s creed, Panhel stood for " good scholarship, for guarding of good health, for maintenance of fine standards, and for serving, to the best of our ability, our college community; coop- eration for furthering fraternity life, in harmony with its best possibilities, is that ideal that shall guide our fraternity activities. " The year brought changes and challenges to the women of Panhel ' s Executive Board and they rose to the occasion. One of the major changes to take place this year was the creation of a Greek life promotional video. Sara Avery, External Rush Chair, said, " This video was scripted and produced in the spring and was sent home to all freshmen ' s homes this summer to pro- mote Greek life and encourage freshmen to rush. " The development of the video was time-consuming, but it offered first-year students a look at Greek life. This helped students who may want to rush to feel GO GREEK! comfortable enough to take the first steps. After Rush, as sororities welcomed new members, Panhel worked to keep new mem- bers ' experiences positive by holding a New Member Conference that " allowed new members to interact and meet other members of the Greek community while learning and discussing Greek life, " ac- cording to Avery. To help these new mem- bers acclimate to the system, Mary Gray, Panhel President, compiled a new member guide book to be distributed to all new members of fraternities and sororities. The booklet contained information about the Greek system, its val- ues, activities and goals. The year was a successful and pleasant experience for all involved. Avery explained, " With many social changes at hand, we are all confident that the new board will face these challenges readily and make positive and lasting changes to the Greek community. " by jamie Vfifftt weitzel Pasikettetuc Bonnie Gold Greek Life 299 In an attempt to stop this slick Tri Delt, a Kappa nosedives into the muck. The Tri Delts ended up claiming victory in the muddy match. An ATO makes his way through the minefield of SAE players, relying on his frat brothers to keep their footing in the mud. Spectators lined up to watch the battle which took place on the lawn of SAE. Excited Kappas rush the field as their game begins. Their T- shirts did not remain white for long once they entered the fray. mudbowl Kristy Parker by Jessica lewis 300 Mudbowl J On Saturday morning, October 24, the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity held its annual Mud Bowl football game before the Wolverine ' s Homecoming match-up against the Fighting Illini. A week or so before the face off, the members of SAE covered their front lawn in about two feet of mud and water and prepared to duel with the men of Alpha Tau Epsilon fraternity. In the past, Mud Bowl had always been a competition between SAE and Phi Delta Theta, but because of a suspension, Phi Delts were banned from participating in the activi- ties. The entire competition was almost canceled, but instead, ATO filled in and proved to be a strong con- tender. Hundreds of spectators attended the event and cheered on their team as the boys got down and dirty to play hard and prove their football skills. After the boys of SAE beat ATO in a very exciting competition, the girls of Delta Delta Delta and Kappa Kappa Gamma sororities got muddy and fought for the title. After a long process of bidding, bribing, and even sets down serenading by four or five sororities, SAE chose these two houses to participate in Mud Bowl after the men ' s competition. The women took this honor to heart, and once on the field went for all the mud- caked glory. The women did not hold back, in some instances proving even more vicious than the men in their battle. They wrestled in the mud, competed for possession of the ball and provided fans with an amusing means of entertainment. At times, the players got a bit ferocious, as some walked away with cuts and scrapes, bruises and other minor inju- ries. Delta Delta Delta member and senior psychol- ogy major Allison Higgins said that " Mud Bowl, as always, was a lot of fun. Sometimes it can be a bit dangerous when it gets out of hand, but it ' s a good time. " Although both sororities played long and hard, the girls of Delta Delta Delta came out on top with the win. Just moments after a messy play, Tri . Delts and Kappas catch their breath. Many players were I totally covered with mud while participating. Kristy Parker This SAE seems to have gotten his uni- form a little dirty... but at least the football is clean. SAE added plenty of water to the mud, which made for a few puddles here and there. In a mess of limbs, a Tri Delt tries to save her teammate from a Kappa who nearly tackles her. The action on the field got rough at times, and some players left with bruises. Kristy Parker Greek Life 301 Sigma Phi Epsilon members Dave Rogers, Damian DeGoa, Matt Heller, and Jerry Mangona hang out together. After years without a house, the Sig Eps returned to a bond that came from a renewed sense of purpose. As some houses left the campus, Sigma Phi Epsilon further renews its chapter by establishing a permanent residence on campus. The new house was located at 725 Oxford. Mira Dontcheva 302 Changing Greek Life The Delta Zeta house sits empty. Al-J though several girls lived in the house for the remainder of the ft year, the sorority ' s charter was revoked by its national organization in the fall. The majority of the once activeM members attained alumni status. ... (jreefc ifo Evolves X by Luc MaMcIc The University ' s Greek community was a constantly evolving group. Every so often, new local chapters of fraternities and sororities would spring up or old ones faded away. Even this year, students saw a few of their Greeks evolve into something new. This year, long time member of the Michigan Panhellenic association, Delta Zeta, left the campus. After a unanimous vote by its National Council, the Alpha Eta chapter was shut down due to low recruitment. " Continued low membership would mean financial and recruitment struggles which would not only supercede fun-focused chapter activities, but also drain morale and energy, " commented Delta Zeta ' s collegiate chapter advisor Stephanie Kulow. This loss was not a result of the chapter ' s or individual members ' actions, nor the result of national policy violations. This was not the case for Phi Delta Theta fraternity, though. After the untimely death of first-year student Courtney Cantor, the Phi Delts lost their charter. The fraternity had pledged to a policy banning all substances from their fraternity. They were found, however, to be serving alcohol at a party with sorority Chi Omega. Cantor was a pledge in Chi Omega and had attended the party the evening she died. After review of the situation, Phi Delta Theta National Council re-instated the Phi Delts ' charter when alcohol was determined to not be the cause of Cantor ' s death. It was later lost again, however, because their National Council determined there had been a violation of their charter. The incident put a heavy damper on the year and it would be very difficult for the fraternity to recover even in future years. Proving that fraternities could recover with time, Sigma Phi Epsilon recently received its charter back after a brief hiatus. The Sig Eps lost their charter in 1995 due to problems with their pledge term. The University ' s Greek community was no stranger to events such as these. " The Greek community and Panhel go through phases where they come and go for some time, " commented Panhellenic Association president Mary Gray. Gray did also point out that this was usually more of a problem for fraternities. " A fraternity is more likely to get kicked out because of the media hype, whereas a sorority will usually have internal sanctions that are not publicized. " She also mentioned that sororities were usually more stable as far as membership was concerned. When asked where she thought the future of the community would take us with consideration to this year ' s developments, Gray remarked, " The Greek system has been here for 1 50 years. We ' re not going anywhere! " Greek Life 303 creeks by jaime nave tun tor charity k. nelson Although members of Greek houses could be seen jumping in jello or competing in male beauty contests, the focus of Greek Week was philanthropy and commu- nity service. " The main goal of Greek Week is community service and earning money for philanthropies, " said John Font, co-director of Greek Week 1999 Steering Committee. " We want to raise more than the $40,000 they earned last year. A large portion of the money earned is for Camp Heartland, a top notch camp for children with AIDS. This year houses are doing more community service for the month before Greek Week, too. " Greek Week was a week and a half long charity event framed as a competition between teams of sororities and fraternities who were paired together. Each individual chapter sponsored an event to raise money for its individual charity. Over 373 pints of blood, $83,000, and over 1,000 hours of community service were raised during Greek Week. " Greek Week is about fun and meeting people but the focus is on community service and charity, " said 1999 steering committee member Nick Cooley. " With all the bad media this year, it is great for the community to see a positive side of the Greek community. " Steering Committee members strove to involve non- Greeks in the Greek Week events. " We want to involve 304 Greek Week the whole university more along with high school students in the area to unite for a common goal of raising money for good causes, " said Melissa Fette, steering committee Public Relations Chair for Greek Week 1999. While focused on philanthropy, fun was still a major part of Greek Week for those who participated in the various events. " I have been in ' Variety, ' which is a choreographed dance routine with team members, for the past two years. It was a ton of fun and being involved allowed me to really make ties and friendships in the Greek community with others who I would not have met if it were not for Greek Week, " said junior architecture major Charlie VanDongen. After being coerced into competing in the Mr. Greek Week beauty pageant which served as open- ing ceremonies for Greek Week each year, junior business major Steve Mondry ended up placing third and having a great time. " I actually played the piano with a frog puppet on my head in front of the Greek community, " said Mondry. " We had three rounds of competition; talent, hero and questions where my answer had to do with JuJu Bee ' s. Greek Week is a wonderful opportunity to do stupid stuff for a good cause while having a great time. " Andrea Ste. Marie and Elizabeth Balent pull a bal- I oon with the name of a sorority at the Greek Week Pairings Party. The balloons I determined the order in which the sororities drew the names of the fraternities [they would be paired with. Charlie played to photo courtesy of John Lazar Two Kappas work on painting their banner to show Team Eight spirit in Greek Week 1998. Greek week was full of competition, including a banner competition in which each team created and displayed a banner in front of the sorority ' s house. photo courtesy of Elizabeth Balent Some members of the 1999 steering committee gather at Rick ' s Cafe for the Pairings Party. The party was the first organized event for Greek Week ' 99. Alpha Delta Phi, Alpha Chi Omega, and Delta Chi sing as Team Seven in the " Sing " competition. The group placed first over- all in Greek Week 1998. photo courtesy of Jim Rider Greek Life 305 Delta Delta Delta photo courtesy of Delta Delia Delta Front Row; Paige Kornblue, Jamie Li vennore, Katie Phillips, ErinLarsen, Beth Halpern, Michelle Bezos, Erin vvcber, Missy Fleis, Karen Lynn, Sarah Ferencz, Nicola Traverso, Sena Succar, Anne Aufhammer Row 2 Stephanie Shuler, Kathleen Laughlin, Leona Light, Katrina Lehman, Lauren Caiderazzo, Alice Chou, Courtney Kastncr, Murphy Thomas, Brooke Kessler, Jennifer Castillo, Shannon Carmady, Ashley Sullivan, Lara Chelian, Brianna Kassin, Laura Handler Row 3: ! miiv Marshall, Nicole Guibord, Jennifer Crotty, Sarah Ebejer, TriciaZubuJ, Li via Pel let ier, . Julie Manske, MarissaKuhn,ShaivaliShaw, Ashlev Kennedy, Bryonie Maros, Kristin McCasey, Monica Dougherty- Lauren Kugel, Bridget Feeny, Sarah Allen, Anna Reby, Jennifer Laesch Row 4 Guilyn Maros, Samantha Ward, Nicole Dabbous, Amanda Sigouin, Jamie Zussman, Kathryn Bromfield, Katie Pliscott, Alana Steingold, Erica Kepniss, Piper LaFrelius, Kathleen Clark, Samantha Heller, Saren Rousseau, Holly Hoeft, Allison Stevelv, Laura Knell, Corine Schneider, Jennifer Schroeder Row 5: Christina Kang, Dustin Minor, Megan Hodge, Kate Sablosky, Marrissa Megge, Jenny Cookson, Stacie Johnson, Wendy Wier biki, Rachel Seligson. Reema Hasan, Emily Dubb, Amanda Ellis, Jill Schwartz, Mandy Sielatycki, Jassica Hawthorne, Mitzi Johnson, Kalie Benchich, Kristen Linscott, Lauren Bonzagni, Beth Livedoti, Winnie Liao, Katie Conklin Row: 6 Lyndsie Jackson, Emma Jones, Joanna Giasafakis, Leslie Dielch, Stephanie Hurlbert, Kelly Nowak, Lisa Shideler, Kristen Liggett, Jennifer Hull, Rachel Freedman, Tara Chevalier, Jacqueline Carroll, Allison Clauss, Elizabeth Balent, Allison Higgins, Preeti Saigal, Lisa Leventhal, Molly Schrocdcr, Andrea Gomez, Lindy Patcrson, Andrea Korotkin, Anthe Shanbaum Alpha Epsilon Phi photo courtesy of Alpha Epsilon Phi Megan Alpert, Karen Baskind, Jamie Benjamin, Denielle Beranbom, Taryn Filiberto, Marissa Fleishman, Beth Framin, Stacey Gish, Andrea Gorkin, Nora Goudsmit, Vicki Greene, Melissa Grund, Lauren Guttman, Lauren Katz, Jen Krieger, Brooke Lazerson, Dina Leuchter, Dana Levey, Lindsay Levy, Marni Luciani, Jillian Markowitz, Lindsay Mendoza, Jamie Nissenbaum, Jill Palais, Melissa Rappaport, Stephanie Romano, Jamie Rose, Alyson Scherling, Rebecca Sheinberg, Lani Sherman, Amy Sider, Lisa Sidman, Danielle Singer, Jacquie Soloman, Gabrclle Stein, Jodi Stone, Jessica Sussman, Beth Targan, Sari Ticotin, Amanda Trivax, Melissa Weinbaum, Lauren Wolfgang, Sandra Zucker 306 Group Photos Alpha Phi Krysia Eustice Frpnt Row: Leslie Arndt, Jessica Fisher, Molly Honer, Stacy Dover, Megan Fuqua Row 2 : Sarah Sarosi, Megan Walsh, Emily Greenbcrg, Linda Ni, Robin Salah, Gillian ParrottRow 3: Emily Van Antwerp, Tera Hamo, Nicole Leith, Julie Mayfield, Aray Klijanowicz, Stephanie Erdel, Jennifer Reppa, Kristin Harrer, Edith Cooper Row 4: Ernjly Church, Megan Veeneman, Alison Rutz, Emily Fox, Maria Perdido, Sarah Weinstein, Lisa Gavioli, Amanda Lonero, Sarah Camhi, Manisha Shah Row 5: Teresa Erickson, Molly Killeen, Sarah Tapper, Avni Patel, Rosanna Forman, Susan Howie, Elizabeth Nichols, Melissa Chambcriin, Melissa Chamberlin Row 6; Carolin Kang, Kimberly Sheldon, Neelv O ' brien, Lauren Kodgers, Carrie Pet.roff, Christine Nitz, Suzanne Oudsema, Holly Bolj ar, Julie Munjack, Danicla Ashc, Lauren Merrill, Stephanie Sohl. Stephanie Culeraan ow 7: Julie Hartoin. Ashley HalJeran, Jyoti Sharma, Elize Yoon, Susan Parapelti, Jessica Lind, Nicole Subric, Julie Wallis, Clare Damuth, Alexis Reed, Elizabeth Foster, Jamie Lossia, Angela Villella Row 8: Christine Johnson, Sarah Me Kenzie, Leigh Hartmann, Sarah Franke, Jill Newell, Kristen Stuarts, Sara Wise, Jennifer Lamping, Jill Van Tiem, Caroline Gregory Row 9; Caitlin Shapiro, Tina Baylerian, Michelle Welsh, Tiffany Marsch, Elizabeth Me Kinstry, Samantha Gerlach, Sarah Snyder, Amanda Malina, Sara Vanstrydonck, Sheryl Wrobleski, Laura Jensen, Clare Ryan, Leigh Nissen, Kari Holt Row 10i Johanna Knopsnider, Tara Radcliffe, Teresa Conner, Courtney Dwight, Melissa Fette, Kristin Thompson Sigma Delta Tau Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Lindsey Gross, Daniella Farber, Andrea Lipton, Emily Zechman Row 2: Nadia Mishal, Kristen Bender, Kathryn Abrams, Lauren Moche, Amy Coyle, Melanie Harmatz, Rebecca Rudominer, Rebecca Rudominer Row 3: Dana Freeman, Catherine Malin, Jaime Fox, Julie Kahn, Sasha Karp, Gillian Dinstein, Brooke Friedman, Alison Pepper, Nicole Lissauer, Lauren Bronstein, Nicole Warshak, Amy Apple Kappa Kappa Gamma I Heather Ciddell Front Row: Emily Baumgartner, Jennifer Gordon, Mary Fette, Kathleen Let ' ere, Arielle Bogorad, Elizabeth Rozsypal, Elizabeth Person Row 2: Shannon Koss, (Catherine Cameron, Kristina Nielsen, Kathryn August, Abigail Johnson, Kendall Evans, Kathryn Clark, Allison Caruso, Lorraine Dorrow, Sarah Johnson Row 3: Stefanie Stauffer, Eryn Luszczynski, Elizabeth Scheibe, Christina Migallv, Lauren Najarian, Kathleen Jalon, Michelle Ranalli, Meghan Busch, Shanti Daya, Cortncy Wolfe, Elizabeth Kohn, Mary Elliott, Gabrielle Baumann Row 4: Monika Offermann, Lauren Rogers, Lauren Keasey, Kathryn Dumke, Lesley Olenik, Leigh Callander, Gretchen Carter, Elizabeth Lorber, Amy Sills, Terri Goddard, Amanda Hagedorn, Miki Loveland, Rachel Hoffman, Rebecca Berkun, Sarah Kern Row 5: Layne Sakwa, Jacqueline Cesaroni, Stacy Harold, MollyNorton, {Catherine Donohue, Andrea Kamber, Amy Newkirk, Jennifer Kuester, Kirsten Goetz, Lauren Roth, Anne Abramczyk, Melissa Panizzi, MelanieLa Pierre, Jennifer Knowles Chi Psi Elizabeth Maddock Front Row: Amir Erez, John Carroll, Stephen Wezner, Thomas Ryan, Warren Shu Row 2: Jeffrey Burnside, Jon Feigenbaum, Brandon Parker, Michael Zwerner, Jason Shane, Michael Donovan, Aaron Ott Row 3: John Sordyl, Richard Payne, William Briggs, Christopher Miller, Thomas Will- iams, Stephen Humphrey, Jay Figurski Row 4: Nick Papagorgia, Nathaniel Evans, Gregory Koory, Steven Starnes Greek Life 307 A group of Alpha Gamma Psi sisters share a moment at a Going Away party at the end of the year. The party was to celebrate the departure of two members to Atlanta and Chicago. Naifl )!.. photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma Psi 308 Alpha Gamma Psi photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma Psi Lisa Goodman, Katrina Matthews, Aiisya Lowery and K Ramona Cox spend a day with their high school Sister to Sister participants. The Jj members toured Detroit ' s African American History Museum. Naimah Muhammad, Lisa Goodman, Baiyina Muhammad and Ramona Cox gather together at a party. The sisters had parties to celebrate birthdays, graduation and Founder ' s Day. photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma Psi Charla Harvey, Aiisya Lowery and Katrina Matthews work the Alpha Gamma Psi table at their fall informational. After Rush, there were 13 members of Alpha Gamma Psi. photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma Psi photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma Psi The sisters of Alpha Gamma Psi relax together after a meeting. The members spent a great deal of time together, often just hanging out in a casual, family-like setting. photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma Psi Katrina Matthews, Rasheedah Wazeerud-Din, and Ramona Cox gather with their other sisters at a party. Member Aiisya Lowery said, " We have some parties just to let people know who we are. " Greek Life A group of PIKE members celebrate the Michigan victory over Washington State at the Rose Bowl in 1998. Approximately 30 members traveled cross country to spend New Year ' s Eve in sunny Pasadena. photo courtesy of Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha The me " work to even wet ' Are the eight-fat Out, " asdf t ' s fun I photo courtesy of Pi Kappa Alpha Members Andrew Shotwell and James Kanary show off the PIKE flag at their house. After this year, the PIKEs moved into a new house and their former house was then occupied by Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. Shelley Skopit Aaron Stando, Michael Levy, Thomas Pearce, Jamison Schroeder, Raymond Bartlett, Shwe Tsao, Michael Levine, Christopher Rivera, Erik Ranka, (hew Lafferty , Timothy Griffin, Justin Bright, Samuel Swartz, Andrew Mar Charlie Yuan, Maurice Finnegan III, Mark Surprenant, Marcus Kliewer, Pe Yi, Brent Sordyl, Brian Searing, Rory Diamond, Jonathon Grech, Nichoi Coolev, Joshua Burgess, Matthew Robinson, Daniel Tucker, Lawrence James Jr, Joshua Henschell, Raffy Dakessian, Felix Chan, Ryan Idzior, Vineet Shahani, Christopher France, Adam Kadushin, Andrew Grove, Bryan Powrozek, Burke Raine, Scott Balutowicz, Ross Kirschner, John Mayoras, Matthew Mellon, Jason Bristol, Adam Paulsen, Jonathan Bristol, Theodore Poll Chadwick Stouffer, Max Ferringi, Benjamin Kaufman, Brian Dover, Lazar, Justin Brinkman, Srinivas Sridhara, Daniel Hennes, John Finkelman Anthony Valentine, Andrew Coulouris 310 Pi Kappa Alpha Brad Lemanski, Mike McDaniel, Dan Hennes and Brian Dover fill the basement of the PIKE house with bubbles for a Foam Party. The party was held each February with a sorority; they shared the fun the first year with Alpha Delta Pi. Ben Kaufman, Scott Balutowicz and Jon Grech party through the night with two friends at the PIKE house. PIKE hosted many parties throughout the year. members photo courtesy of Pi Kappa Alpha photo courtesy of Pi Kappa Alpha snare a passio or pike . loss The members of Pi Kappa Alpha embodied the " work hard, play hard " mentality. Besides partying every weekend, including hosting a " Foam Party, " where they filled their basement with soap bubbles eight-feet high, PIKE men took great pride in their philanthropy work. One component of this work was sponsoring " Reach Out, " a science program at George Elementary School in Ypsilanti. Each week, a group of brothers visited a first grade class and treated the students to a science experiment. " We like to do things with kids stuff that ' s fun for us, and the kids we work with, " said Jason Bristol, a sophomore economics major. The house enjoyed doing its annual Trick-or-Can food collection, as well. On Halloween night, they scoured Ann Arbor neighborhoods, gathering dona- tions of non-perishables from residents for the Ann Arbor Food Gatherers, a group which helped the needy. This year, PIKE amassed almost 500 pounds of goods. The brothers also raised money for Therapeutic Riding Incorporated, an organization devoted to teaching disabled children to ride horses, when they worked the Christmas light show at Domino ' s Farms. On Valentine ' s Day, the PIKE men fol- lowed a special tradition and traveled to the Brookhaven Retirement home with a soror- ity, where they danced with residents. PIKE ' s members felt truly passionate about their house and the opportunities it gave them. As sophomore biology major Justin Bright put it, " I love it. I think that this is the best choice I ' ve ever made since I ' ve been in college. It has so much to offer as far as options in life. The social aspect, the athletics, the chance to do so much community service, that I would never do otherwise. " Senior biology major Chad Stouffer corroborated this praise. He said, " Joining PIKE was one of the best decisions of my college career. It has provided me with opportunities to improve my leadership and social skills. Most importantly, through PIKE I have developed many great friendships that will last a lifetime. " by colby brin Bonnie Gold Greek Life- 311 A University student and Tyler Fleming play a game together at the Dance Marathon Field Day. The event raised more than $86,000 for Fleming and the others associated with the Children ' s Miracle Network. photo courtesy Dana Linnane photo courtesy of 1998 Michiganensian Front Row: Mishit Shah, Paul Campo, David Robertson, Andrew Kim Row 2: Gardner Lorimer III, Vijay Suchdeo, Christopher Gardner, Jeffery Huston Row 3: David Patera, Jeremy Salmon, Keith Bates, Matthew Adams, David Manzi won photo courtesy of Heather Ciclde.ll Front Row: Ronald Choi, Hartley Groobman, Zachary Dolin, Wesley Cornwall. Corey Fernandez, Sebastian Grisoni, Nader Salah, Brian Pehoski, David Camillo, Sarneer Shanbag, Rob Kinas Row 2: Christopher Fleming, Nave Kathuria, Reed Harris, Jason Hochman, Craig Stien, Scott Burk, Marc C ' .l Daniel Thompson, Chad Fernandez, Michael McMahon, Justin Cueto, Rot Bertman Row 3 : Daren Lee, Gregory Deutch, Sharecf Fahrny, Chip Bergsl Tisana Kunjara-Na-Ayudhya, Rishi Gera, David Kravitz, Jared Maudlin Karn Chopra Row 4: Michael Cronin, Daniel O ' Donnell, Craig Miller, Da-v Bernard, Jason Henderson, Craig Sarafa, Jeffrey Klauser, David Anders Kurt Zaner Atlft] (vent one W versity Executi went with 312 Dance Marathon Morale captains Mary Gray and Mike Miller dance alongside morale coordinator Brad Holcman as they excite the crowd of dancers with a line dance. A group of 243 students danced for charity for 30 hours nonstop. dancinp photo courtesy Dana Linnane ror oe children by Virginia At 10:16 A.M. on Feb. 6, 243 students officially mont Hospital in Royal Oak, Michigan, as well as the began the second annual and largest philanthropic Children ' s Miracle Network. event on campus. Agreeing to stay on their feet for 30 For the 30 hours that the dancers remained awake and hours straight, the dancers of Dance Marathon were on their feet, they danced to the music of the Marathon ' s able to raise over $86,000 for charity. The dancing theme of Time Warp, changing musical decades every tradition, begun in 1997 and supported largely by the few hours. A spirit competition was held along with University Greek system, exploded in popularity in its areas where the dancers could make valentines, sew second year as hundreds of people from all over cam- mittens, play basketball and other sports and participate pus got involved in the planning, the moraling and the in a Dance Marathon Olympics. dancing. At 4: 16 P.M. on Feb. 7, the Marathon officially ended Executive Director Evan Meyers put together the and the dancers were able to rest their feet; those who event with immense help from the student body, in- participated could rest assured that their time and im- cluding Bryan Ackerman who served as Associate mense effort had benefited a great cause. Sophomore Director, Diana Economy and Vikrim Sarma who were psychology major Kim Ostrowski participated as a in charge of dancer relations and Sara A very and Brad dancer in the 1998 Marathon, and commented, " As you Holcman who served as morale coordinators. The work get to the final hours, your physical endurance is gone of these main coordinators allowed 46 organizations to and the only thing keeping you going is knowing that sponsor dancers and raise money for the William Beau- you ' ve really helped these kids. " hiltz Greek Life- 3H Heather Caddell Front Row: Brian Bcrkin, Keith Attm-an, Richard Rosi-mhal, Mi chad Shafrir, James Bernstein, Paul Winterstein, Brian Koliu Row 2: Aaron Weiss, David Kovsky, Joel Mazur, Reid Waincss, Jay Aaronson, Steven I e .ell, Ryan Kaplan, Adam Weiss, Jon;ithon Front ich Row 3; Hric Yjtfe, Jarrod We her, Jared Boriman, Dusl in Feldman, Jared Kjplan, David Greenburg, Benjamin Sjiter, Jay I.urie, Paul Davis, Jaime Cohen, ' one, Chad Silverstein, Michael Shapiro Row 4: Daniel Wolf, Richard Caronn, David Pirzen, Jordan Scharg, Steven While, Jonathan Mamat, Jonathan Karlm, Jonathan VVachsman, Adam 1 erncr, Matthew Wolfson, Christopher Foiey, Jon - Bradley Kifterstein Row j 5_: Matthew Israel, Brian Tobin, Knn Sklar, J ; van Kwaria Row 6: Jason Lckeriing, Hhn Roscnthal, Brad EKon, Justin Chodos, Matthew Satten, Alan Reifler, Todd Shapiro, David Krantz, Evan Minskotl, Ilan Lipper, David Stern, Richard Vogel, Daren Shavell Row 7: Brent Wavburn, Ari Kantrovvitz, Kevin . Jason Grand, Robert Zei ner, Adam Docks, Robert Kohen, Joshiui Levin Tau Epsilon Phi Elizabeth Maddock Front Row: Michael Kasansky, Evan Schwartzheig, Adam Scdransk, Evan Plush, Aaron Reynolds, Orin Paliwoda, Adam Hellzer Row 2: Maxim Lipkind, Seth Krantz, Louis Krane, Jeremy Saccone, Jonathan Salctt, D ' Angelo Blackford, Kevin Kuczek, Marc Atlas, Michael Gerard, Nicholas Bellows, Gary Lichtenstein Row 3: Michael Gehl, Joshua Rosen, Andrew Peerless, Scott Dorman, George Stemerman, Mark Hoffman, Paul Scidler. Adam Ham, Jordan Litwin, Adam Paris, Corey Me Kiernan Row 4: Mark Axclrod. r . 1 ' aisner, Rosenberg, Daniel Buchsbaum, Paul Knepper, Jordan Zucker, Brian Whang, Peter Hurbst, David Gola, Adam Epstein, Seth Good, Thomas Aronson, Benjamin Reynolds, Justin Rej;.il, Matthew Cohn Shellev Skopit Front Row: Galen Maynard, Alexander Ras Row 2: Aaron Meyers, Dante Cerroni, David Gulbernat, Ryan Moloney, Ha Nguyen, Gerald Mangona, Damian De Goa Row 3: Damon Kanakis, John Griffin, Vikram Goel, Kyle Mason, Sean Griffin, David Rogers, Richard Levitin, Barrett Zilan, Keith Loeffler Row 4: Brian Meade, Christopher Nedzlek, Aaron Wolfson, Amit Bhalla, Matthew Gribas, Michael Sbihli, SaumilSJiah, Daniel Chiaravalli, T. R. Longo, Michael Jurado Row 5: Andrew Elder, John Tesnar, Jeff rev Ziuaraerman, Matthew Krupa, Thomas Kaminski, Matthew Hoffman, Mark Dub, Zachary John, Michael Sawyer, Bruce Davis, Jack Wolbcrt Row 6: Andrew Bay ley, Peter Cullen, David Rosenthal Row 7: Erik Warsow, Jonathan Joliat, Bosco Da Gamma, Matthew Heller, Craig Timm, Brandon Baylev, Justin Bennett Elizabeth Maddock JFjronl Row: Matthew Johnson, Daniel Klemplnoi, Jonathan Mann, Greg ;-: Morrow, }-nk Poch. Josu Flejaharrieta, Chad Reyher. Jonathan Calo, Bryan Smith Row 2: Wendell CLaver, Jeremy Hannun, Anthony Cavalieri, Dhiraj Kheml.mi, Joseph Law Hi, Zachary Ilornemeier, Daniel Steinerl, David Levy, .] ' da Row f 3: Lucas Johnson, Patrick Hanenberger, Jon Ucgcn, Jinho liu, T( dd Stihvell, Brian Hollo wat v. Troy Keippe; . Rrieh Guevara, Bishop Hartc ni, Richard Han jo, Joshua Hall, Trover HclmMcad Rmv 4: Kyle Pilz, Vaneesh Soni. Blake N isif, Stephen Dugan, Gregory Alumit, Andreu Racette, Michael Carolan, Christopher Young. Daniel Perl, Andrew Peterson 314 Greek Life Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Kevin Alexander, Matthew Berkowitz, David Tigay, Jake Mendelsohn Row 2: Aaron Ginsburg, Jason Bloom, Brent Luria, Jackson Platsky Row 3: Jonathan Zemke, Robert Gillman, Corev Metz, Kevin Herman TKE Jennifer JonBSO Front Row: David Hodge, Michael Griffon, Michael Dorroll, Row 2: Michael Chcrba. Byron Kaufman. Donald Shook Jr. Matthew Freeh Kappa Sigma -MIL U Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Kevin Dacy, Howard Berman, John Wilkorson, Brian Cooper, Kevin Kbner, Christophe Bonus, Mall hew Sc-fcovic, Matthew Sefcovic Kuw 2: lames Courage, Brandon Bonzheim, Antonia Henry, Matthew Weiss, Charles Franklin, ward Kartashevskv, Matthew Carpenter Row 3: Joseph Co. v Weiskopf, Andrew Lowitz, Bradley Silverman, Mike Marline , David Corteville, Andre Le Bocut, Daniel Gerstenberger Row 4: Matthew Maloney, Brockton Vanden Berg, John Wesley, Michael Mintz, Douglas Holland, Andrew Klnirnna, Jell Veils, Jeffrey Sipple, Ross Me Kay, Christopher Naida, John Me Donough s An Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Andrew Waldman, Aaron Saito, Andrew Sauerteig, Douglas Hoye, Nathaniel Anderson Row 2: Simon Lee, Anand Patel, Adam Pence, Michael Crotty, Jeffrey Oslik, Christian Spencer Row 3: Jonathan O ' day, Michael King, Joseph Nardone, Jeffrey Singer, Jonathan Malen, Robert Szukala, Nihar Singhal Row 4: William Earls lii, Jeffrey Kramer, Christerfer Frazier, Zachary Abrams, Peeyush Chandra, Andrew Smith, r " ' n Bl " ' Jet " " SidtLliLM " ' ' ' t " " v Chaiken Brothers Waseem Bhatti, Yong Choi and Dan Thompson haul a pumpkin for carving with a prospective member as one of the many Rush festivities. Held at the Delta Zeta house, pumpkin carving was among the many activities that Lambda Chi Alpha planned for Rush Week, held October 4th through the 8th. photo courtesy of Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha photo courtesy of Lambda Chi Alpha At their pre-initiation rock painting, members of Lambda Chi Alpha pose for a picture in front of their art. The rock was located on the corner of Hill Street and Washtenaw Avenue and was traditionally painted by Greek houses on campus. Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Matthew Sehloss, Bradley Goddard. Charles Chen, Russell Jewell. Muhammad Bhntti Row 2: Vikram Vaishva, lasori Killips, Bryan Kahot. Y mg-Uk Choi, Ryan MeJer Ko y !_: .Ryan Kuell, Kichard Sbaschnig, Jason Wilkinson, Fair iradlev Qiiinn, B.I. Walraven 316 Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha prospectives join members for a barbeque at the Delta Zeta house during Rush Week, where all the guys were encouraged to mingle and see if the house was right for them. Delta Zeta was the location for many of the house ' s Rush Week activities. For Rush, brothers Tony Ling and Yong Choi designed a sign to hang in front of Delta Zeta to advertise their fraternity. Several of the Greeks on campus displayed posters and signs during the beginning of October to encourage students to rush. photo courtesy of Lambda Chi Alpha vearof endless possibility The Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity celebrated its return to campus last year, and optimism and excitement marked its reinstatement. The members of Lamda Chi Alpha were committed to diversity and brotherhood, and these two key concepts were important for the success of the fraternity during its first year back on campus. Political science sopho- more and fraternity member Bryan Cabot explained, " The key to our fraternity is diversity... different personalities, social beliefs, and goals are so important. The possibilities of Lambda Chi Alpha at this campus are unlimitted. " The optimism that marked the members of Lambda Chi Alpha reflected their committment to diversity and excellence. Brotherhood was a second key concept that was integral to the chapter ' s success. Political science sophomore and High Beta member Charles Chen said, " The destiny of our fraternity is shaped and affected by the work and efforts of our brotherhood. " Thus, brotherhood was a second major factor in the HERE AT AZ W SHTENAW photo courtesy of Lambda Chi Alpha committment to excellence of this young chapter. The fraternity ' s mission statement also reflected their goals, which centered around excellence and achievement: " We, the men of Lambda Chi Alpha, in order to attain the ideals of loyalty and respect, are committed to establishing a diverse and unified brotherhood that encourages indi- viduality, social enhancement, leadership, and scholarship. We will set the standards for excellence at the University of Michigan and prepare our members for all aspects of life in college and beyond. " The new chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha did not partici- pate in hazing activities for new members and recruited these new members all year. The new chapter was located at 1601 Washtenaw and the fraternity was to move into their new house in the Fall of 1999. Bonnie Gold Greek Life -317 Kli aK-th MattdoLk Front Row: Amir Erez, John Carroll, Stephen Wczner, Thomas Ryan, Warren Shu Row 2: Jeffrey Burnside, Jon Feigenbaum, Brandon Parker, Michael Zwerner, Jason Shane, Michael Donovan, Aaron Ott Row 3: John Sordyl, Richard Payne, William Briggs, Christopher Miller, Thomas W iams, StcphenHumphrey , Jay Figursk i Row fe4: Nick Papagorgia, Natha Evans, Gregory Koory, Steven Starnes Beta Theta Pi Heather Caddell Front Row: Wesley Selke, Jason Brown, Aaron Vance, Brian Mittelstaedt, Michael Hendrie Row 2: Mark Levine, Christopher Chappie, Wesley Vaughn, Paul Mead, Samson Park Row 3: Mark Maida, Daniel Schwartz, Daniel Lewis, Matt Rose, Pablo Pollard Row 4: Gavin Tomalas, Victor Kucek, Benjamin Dean, Daniel Kersten, Matthew Kronenberg, Nathan Centner, Timothy Park Row 5: Jacob Surber, Terry Nash, Michael Gavin, Steven Armstrong Row 6: Naveed Nabavi, Timothy Kuypers, Michael Aquilino, Michael Reed, Jeffrey Yost Row 7: Lawrence Rubeck, Damon Mclaughlin, Frank Acosta, Jason Hooks Row 8: Mark Spinazze, Luke Westra, Matthew Jannausch, Samuel Ellis, Christopher Mutch, Dana Reed Black Greek Association Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Katrina Matthews, Jameel Montgomery, Amani Brown, Gerald Olivari Row 2: Dwyone Joiner, Venetia Barnes, Joni Thrower, Temperance Williamson, Shmel Graham, Marcus Collins Row 3: Aiisya Lowery, Erinn Mcinnis, Arnetra Arrington, Paul Faux, Carlos Evans Row 4: Brian W Michael Muse, Lisa White, Rov Rogers, Chancy Pollard li, Marcus Da Bryan Cook ; Delta Chi Front Row: Jaso Joshua Kroot, , John chiorlatti Row 2: Jordan Rosenberg, : David Tschirhart, Daniel Chrzcznowski, Aaron Travis, An Faneuil Row 4: Dennard Powell, Brian Buchalski. Michael Kawamoto Row 5: Jason Martin, Philip Campbell, Austin SI 318 Greek Life Omega Psi Phi a Epsilon ' ffliperaiB ry, Era: ianWooss. rcus Davis. Adriana Yugovich Front Row: Corey Schuster, Kevin Curdero Row 2: Jeffrey Mehr, Christo- pher Mikula, Scott Dvorkin, Karl Freimuth, Darius Hiramanek, W. Geoffrey Young Row 3: Adam Cordell, Benjamin Kennedy, Charles Boyd, Randaul Peuler, Christopher Hall, James Larrick, Christopher Sinar, Richard Prebish, Derek Edgell Row 4: Charles Booth. Michael Blaacbard, KyleKrywko, Sean Etheridge, Brian Sullivan, Eric De LamarlerRow 5: David Stefani, Matthew Valente, Jason Lopresti, Brandon Silwester, James Whetzel, Mustafa Helwet, Patrick White, Christopher Mohrhardt, Evan Kaploe Row 6: Daniel Miarka. Alexander Messing, Patrick Hopkins. Siddhartha Malhotra, Garrett Schiller, Jordan Rosenfeld, Jesse Rvback, Marcus Badger, William Bavinger, Royce Sam Row 7: Derek Fielding, Abraham Kane, James Me Askin, George Landolt, Ludgy Larochelle, Ron Jeremy, Jed Schildroth, Erik Szyndlar, Ghassan Shuhaibar, Christopher Schaller, Philip Gobeyn, Zachary Vaupel, Andrew Hitchcock Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Gerald Olivari Alpha Gamma Psi Psi Upsilon Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Aaron Fishman, Robert Kogan Bow 2: Timothy Mooney, Brendan Joyce, Ronald Victor, Casey Hofmeister, Julius Vass-Chef, Gregory Pappas, Brad Weaver Row 3: Adam Morse, Ryan Brmanni, James Hill, William Starrs, Jin Yi, Nicholas Angelocci Row 4: Andrew Sinclair, Matthew Raino, Rupesh Hazra, Paul Dwaihy , Joseph Dwaihy, Alfred Schrems III, Michael Montoya, Matthew Herman Michelle McCombs Front Row: Ramona Cox Row 2: Katrina Matthews, Aiisya Lowery Greek Life -319 A few Alpha Delta Phi brothers celebrate after th carry-in ceremonies with Alpha Xi Delta sorority. Each sorority member wa carried in the front door of the AXD house by two fraternity men. jeltsMat .flssskiiB.fc photo courtesy of Alpha Delta P photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Phi ADPhi and Delta Chi members pose with the women of Alpha Chi Omega sorority after participating in Greek Week ' 98 festivities. The team, composed of the three Greek houses, won the Greek Week Olympics and placed first in the final standings. 320 Alpha Delta Phi Delta Tau Delta Nate Bozen ont Row: Michael Jones, Deepak Dashairya, .lames Roberts, Ryan Man evv Williams, Brandon Armitage, Scott Henry Row 2: than Kosin, Aaron Anderson, Darren Me Kinnon, 1 rik atowski, Justin Schmidt Row 3: Joe Ko diak, Branto odden, Matthew Shirk, Kristofer Johnson, Jason Harrod, s, Thomas Nowakowski Row 4: Douglas Thompson, ichael Hill, Brian Mickey. Julius Kesslcr a ' te nh t Delts Matt Feldman and Charley VanDongen enjoy a Tahitian theme party with two Alpha Delta Pi members. The party-goers wore grass skirts, leis and straw hats to help set a tropical mood. photo courtesy of Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta photo courtesy of Delta Tau Delta group of members pre-party before the Michigan ersus Ohio State football game at OSU ' s Delta Tau Delta house. Although the Wolverines lost, the brothers still had a good time in Columbus. Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Jason Marks, Xun Xue, Kevin Hatch, Charles Marckwardt, Daniel Buda, Andrew Bayster, Jeffry Yuille, Jacob Chachkin Row 2: Robert Sherman, Douglas Kohen, David Spencer, Matthew Weiner, Adam Fischer, Joel Mendel, Glenn Lubin, Benjamin Britz Row 3: James Jahnke, Matthew Feldman, Timothy Zielinski, Jay Lytle, Christop her Reavill, Noah Harris, Eric Samuels, Joshua Derenthal, Jared De Line Row 4: Daniel Van Dongen, Paul Donavan, Brian Halas, Bradley Heinritz, David Yonick, Colin Fowler, Norman Geer, Aaron Friedkin Row 5: Sunil Jeswani, Kartik Kumar, Richard Jahnke, Thaddeus Chmielewski, David Rowden Greek Life ' 321 aBMM HM Sigma Alpha Mu Heather Caddell Front Row: Neal Lepsetz, David Rosen, Jeffrey Glogower, Andrew Goodman, Eugene Rhee, Bradley Chod Row 2: Daniel Sapeika, Alan Feinberg Jr, Aaron Segall, Adam Berman, Jeremy Segall, Jason Castro Row 3: Jason Miller, Michael I- ' rishman, Kenneth Stroger, Philip Rubin, David Harrow, Brett Arnkoff, James Healy, Charles Cohen, Jordan Goodman Phi Kapp a Psi Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Sven Langenstein, Dan Brum, John Mione Row 2: Seth Fisher, Christopher Cramer, Daniel Vega, Steven Kyritz, James Delgenio, Jean-Sebastien Roy Row 3: Austin Tsai, Keith Briggs, Vernon Elkins, David Malak, Bashir Mekari, Chad Kumaus, Darin Laby, Bradley Hibbard Row 4: Michael Satut, Kevin Short, Scott Stasik, Ethan Iczkovit?, Matthew Perk, Daniel Toledo, Alex Chen Theta Xi Elizabeth Maddock Front Row: Brian Me Mullin, Roberts Me Mullin Row 2: James Mertz, Bryan Shaver, Matthew Fox, Matthew Ivan, Akira Kambe Row 3: Dennis Michelson, Joseph Violi, Scott Patton, Aaron Conant, William Pullano, Scott Clayton, Jacob Oslick Row 4: Jeffrey Sawka, David Rubovitz, Daniel Smallidge, Eric Zacks, Jeremy Sevush, Steven Longeway, Michael Brown, Damon Grosz Row 5 : Mariusz Stolarczy k. Evan Zacks, Andrew Kulpa, Steven Montgomery, Jack Dehring III, Richard Bush, Michael Baldarotta, Michael Guest, John Bizon, Rvan Whiteherse Front Row: Jonathan Janego, Franklyn Phillip, Jr., Felipe Karian- Torres, Victor Agosto, William Jones Row 2: Stephen Rom, Dir Barth, Daniel Koschik, Adam Hill, Jason Matson Row 3: Patrick Hcrek, William Maddix, Christopher Summers, Mustafa Kathiria, Jeremy Sina, Jeremy Elman, Daniel Hoover, Daren Row 4: Scott Brant, Timothy Kushman, Daniel Hadley, Evan Mathison, William Alexander, Michael Daniel, Matthew Kossen Row 5: Phillip Barry, Andrew Lemanski, Nicholas Fleury, Christian Sam, Anthony Sain, Jason Keith, Eric Witham, Thomas Stokoe Row 6: Jeffrey Brink, Jeffrey Bartz, Robert Rowbotham, John Kennan, Kevin Woodard, Steven Huggett, Brian Vivio 322 Fraternity Group Photos I Sigma Chi first-year student Mike D ' Hondt holds Murphy, one of the fraternity ' s two beagles. Murphy was born on June 27, 1998, and was owned by juniors Gabe Wuebben and Adam Szuch. Timber, a half lab, half Siberian husky mix from Sigma Alpha Epsilon, poses for the camera. The puppy was ten weeks old at the time of the photo, and according to owner Matt Valente, not yet potty trained, much to the dismay of the pledges. the real Heather Caddell Heather Caddell aogs or greek life hv It was a tradition for fraternities to keep dogs at their houses. These pets even sometimes became part of the houses. Jeff Burnside, senior education major and member of Chi Psi commented, " To keep tradition, we have had a dog in the Lodge since the 20 ' s. He has a lot of fun in the Lodge, there ' s always someone to play with and we take very good care of him. He is coming with me after I graduate in May and I know the guys around here will miss him, but they ' ll be getting another dog after we ' re gone. " by cathy The dogs of Greek life were sometimes known through- out campus. " I think it ' s funny that whenever I take Charlie running or rollerblading around campus lots of people say, ' Awe look it ' s the Frisbee dog, ' " said Chi Phi senior architecture major Kevin Ebner. In most cases, the dogs enjoyed living at the frater- nities and even became attached to the brothers. Ebner mentioned, " The guys are so nice to him that when he ran away from our house on Mary Street he used to go straight to the fraternity, because he knows there is always someone there who will play with him. " schulze Greek Life 323 4 1 organizations O iv Spare- nmc w filled iA ith parfid- , paton in one- of the- over JOO arovpS OY 6-ainpvS. We- could sin dan6 defend anonai participate- in polrfi s and pla aw I Kii inte-r of Sporf ' S fy joininff W) ivi-ffi offie-r people- Mno Shared oi r iKife-re fs. fe re-acfieol fro n -fine- -f pi al fo fhe- e- ofi as i e- found wai fo f y Vo vod and inafce- a ctffcYW e . fro n Croups of f ivt- , " to oraniz rfionS of ovt-r 1 9 9, sharing J 6oin noKi rowd forined frie-ndshipS and ffSvt ' i S a dnan e - to Spe-nd oi r t ' ne- on pi je- that in-fmyed i s. WoKfein , jir a 60irwion ?al or ji t Sc-efciW a pla to (7 o T by aubrey zubrin and evan busch n-STHE photo courtesy of Project Serve I n an attempt to attract new members at Festifall, Chris Jordan, of WPC, dresses up in a gorilla costume and presents a book that features, Nopi, an orangutan that they are sponsoring. Their booth ended up being a success when they received 125 names on their new- member list. J embers of the Michigan Animal Rights Society raise their animal rights signs during a protest at a Pepsi bottling plant in Hamtramck. The group mem- bers were fighting against Pepsi ' s support of bull- fighting in Spain and Mexico. photo courtesy of Allison Hess Defending the Rights of In 1998, one issue jumped to the forefront of political concerns on the University ' s cam- pus animal rights. Although many envi- ronmental groups existed on campus, two main groups were behind this push for ani- mal rights: the Michigan Animal Rights So- ciety (MARS) and the Wolverines for Pri- mate Conservation (WPC). Even though WPC was newer to the campus than MARS, both of these groups took part in many worth- while causes. MARS participated in rallies, letter writ- ing campaigns, volunteer work, flyer distri- bution and many other activities to display their animal rights message. WPC worked in conjunction with the Gorilla Foundation and Orangutan Foundation International. An- thropology senior Chris Jordan and econom- ics senior Tom Jayasvasti, cofounders of WPC, said, " Our most cherished endeavor is the sponsorship of Nopi, an orphaned young orangutan who is, thanks to our support, learning to live a normal life again. " Besides the personal benefit received from partak- ing in these activities, many students felt the University also benefited from these ac- tivities. These benefits included learning alternatives to normal research methods and an overall contribution to the diversity of 326 Animal Rights the University. Another interesting aspect about these groups was the variety of reasons for joining them. These ranged from people who wanted to be representatives for animals to vegetar- ian practices leading to the club. Kinesiol- ogy sophomore Eric Diez of MARS said, " I went vegetarian in December 1997 for many reasons. I feel that the only difference be- tween humans and animals is that our brain is more developed. Our cerebral cortexes did not develop over all these years just for a spot on top of the food chain. " One of the big events of the year for MARS was a protest at a Pepsi bottling plant in Detroit. This event was spurred by knowl- edge that Pepsi sponsored bullfighting in Mexico and Spain. Animal behavior junior Allison Hess of MARS said, " Animals are treated with such disrespect in our society today. There are so many cruelties to fight. The more you learn about what is going on, the more you want to do something about it. " The year was very successful for the different animal rights groups around cam- pus. The joy their members received from their selfless acts and generous contribu- tions to worthy causes made the year enjoy- able for all members, new and old. Ay Kevin Gembel -aura Mohr learns how to sew mittens by watching Adam Smith. These mittens were later given to less fortunate children as just one of the community service activities that the Alpha Phi Omega members participated in. ' K Front Row: Thienchai Jayasvasti, Jason Soncini, Stephen Deckrow, Chris- topher Jordan w photo courtesy of McGrath Studios olverines for Primate Conservation Front Row: Kristen Kingzett, Christine Cho, Emily Aldridge, Sarah Dobies, Rachel Seid-Arabi Row 2: Jessica Penney, Erica Kubersky, Eric Diez, Kristie Stoick, Steve Me Cauley, Allison Hess r Adriana Yugovich A- Ipha Phi Omega photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Wlichigan Animal Rights Society photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Tristan Pruss, Jeffrey Firestone, Elana Kaufman, Jessica Friedman, Julia Foo, Theresa Waugh Row 2: Ritu Joshi, Jennifer Carroll, Mary Swindell, Patricia Donnellan, Maria Hackett, Heather Carleton, Pedro Tan, Jamie Elwell Row 3: Bree Winkler, Jordan Jonas, Diane Kay, Lori Oosterbaan, Bethany Burnett, Janet Mieszczak, Kathryn Tuck, Lisa Leneway Row 4: Justin Weiner, Daniel Lis, Johannes Buchberger, Michael Masters, Robb Smy lie, Adam Smith, Kevin Corcoran, Philip Tchou, Chrystal Warren Row 5: Brodie Allyn, Laura Mohr Alpha Phi Omega was a coed, non-Greek, service fraternity composed of over 100 active members. The student organiza- tion participated in many community service activities, includ- ing their biggest project of the year, Blood Battle. Blood Battle was a two week blood drive during the month of November in which the University competed with Ohio State ' s campus for the most donated pints of blood. Alpha Phi Omega also ran InfoStops, which were booths set up during move-in to help out first-year students. by Jessica Lewis Front Row: Heather Peterson, Kate August, Heather Burnard, Erica Mauter Row 2: Lanny Mihardja, Sandra Homola, Matthew Fischer, Carolyn Owen, Prasad Ambekar, Steven Beaver photo courtesy of McGrath Studic A Ipha Chi Sigma Organizations 327 he Mixed Initiative photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Maria Rienecke, Randall O ' Neal, Julie Jackson, Edson Sasso Row 2: Phillina Mullin, Rebekah Hopper, Christopher Clarke, Stefanie Liang, Brent Geers, Amber Gladney, Matthew Clarke, Monique Plaza, Summer Del Prete, Ana Santiago, Tiffany Tomassi yylulticultural Nursing Student Association photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Raquel Casarez, Ivy Caraan, Dcna Fernandez Row 2: Rebekah Hopper, Rachel Malone, Stacy Buchanan, Irie Thorn, Kerri Johnson jZ.lack Women for Higher Consciousness photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Alicia Knowles, Leseliey Welch, Erica Riddle Row 2: Andrea Bediako, Kiabe Supuwood, Alexis Oliver 328 The Gathering Pakistani Students ' Association photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Sharique Aslam, Macksood Aftab, Yasir Ali, Kamran Parekh, Shargeel Khaud, Amina Malik, Beena Soofi Row 2: Faisal Awan, Marina Siddiqi, Redah Mahmood, Saad Rehmani, Fawad Rizvi, Sikander Shah, Nadeern Ahmad, Aroosha Rana, Kazim Vakil Ro w 3 : Sushil Lai, Mohammad Qayyum, Rehan Ahmed, Shahid Shah, Syed Ali Ahmad, Waqas Ali, Mohammad Iqbal The Pakistani Students ' Association was a group interested in promoting Pakistani and Muslim culture and causes. LSA sophomore Aroosha Rana said, " We are an up and coming group on campus, which was originally formed to give Paki- stani students a home-away-from-home atmosphere. " The group sponsored various social events through the year, in- cluding seminars, community service, dinners, and celebration of national and religious holidays. The group expanded the Pakistani voice this year with the publication of the Pakistani Students ' Association Tribune, a compilation of student contrib- utions. by Lisa Grubka yessica Curtin and Brian Babb, among other members from various multi-cultural groups, discuss pertinent issues at the forum in the Union. This event was intended to increase awareness and unite minority groups. ETHNICGROUPSUNITE " i et . II nation On Saturday, October 3, more than 15 University student groups came together to attend " The Gather- ing " in the Michigan Union Ballroom. " The Gathering " was a forum sponsored by the University ' s Minority Affairs Commission designed to bring together several ethnic and multicultural groups on campus. " The Gathering " was split into two parts: introductions and small group discussions. During the introductions, each group was given " two minutes in the sun " to announce their goals for the upcoming year and mention any issues they wanted to address. Immediately following, those in attendance split up into four groups to discuss topics such as cultural boundaries, equity among groups, and the University ' s multicultural stu- dent body. " Each topic was discussed thoroughly and we gained the perspective of different organi- photo courtesy of Darby Fried faqas Alir - ISA photo courtesy of Aroosha Rana aad Rehmani quickly catches his balance as he attempts to row while standing in a canoe with Sushil Lai. These students were attending a joint barbeque at Gallup Park with the Pakistani Students ' Association ,ere. and the Turkish Student Association. oto courtesy of Summer Del Pret We- sained fhe- r j ' ti j. of dij-forcwr oYKc fe-amed, through personal zations and learned, through personal stories, about ways to deal with each issue, " said LSA sophomore Summer Del Prete. Over 20 representatives attended this year ' s " Gath- ering " from many organizations, including the Queer Public Health Alliance Against Bigotry, Alianza, and Mixed Initiative. Mixed Initiative was a stu- dent-run group dedicated to the cultural and social well-being of people of mixed heritage. Execu- tive board member Summer Del Prete, LSA sophomore, was the group ' s representative at " The Gathering, " and found the forum to have " succeeded in meeting all of the goals. " Furthermore, she said that, " toward the end of the forum, we all agreed that it was beneficial and we hoped that another would be planned... maybe as early as next semester. " by Jessica Lewis ft- uaren Cultural Association photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Heather Liu, Chia-Chi Chen Row 2: Jonathan Yang, Leslie Liao, Albert Chiang The Huaren Cultural Association was a group dedicated to " ...celebrating and showcasing the traditional and modern cultures of China, Hong Kong, and Taiwan, while providing a means for the exploration of these cultures, " said head of the committee Leslie Liao. The organization revolved around di- recting the annual Huaren Cultural Show. This event, which took place at the Power Center and drew a crowd of about 600 to 700, was a great way to learn more about the Chinese, Cantonese, and Taiwanese cultures. Some of the events the show featured were a Chinese ribbon dance, a martial arts feature, skits, a fashion show and a hip hop dance. by Liz Mauck Organizations 3: TJroup members hop inside a truck filled with tree branches and garbage while clean- ing an abandoned lot in Detroit. Student volunteers worked in conjunction with Motor City Blight Busters during Community Plunge. Giving back to According to the guiding principles on its website, Project Serve ' s primary goal was to " work toward a more just and peaceful society and toward an end to the social problems that we face. Our vision is of a community that values children and the elderly, provides a quality education and health care to all, respects all people equally, protects the environment, and is free of violence, hunger, homelessness, AIDS, poverty, and racism. " To achieve these goals, Project Serve offered a number of volunteering opportunities for students. Some of the service opportunities available through Project Serve were Community Plunge, a day-long service project designed to introduce incom- ing first-year students to the importance of community service learning as an integral part of a university education; Volunteer Fair, which provided students with an opportunity to meet with representatives from campus and community service organizations that need volunteers; Into the Streets, a national initiative designed to introduce students to thoughtful community service that would challenge them to volunteer on a regular basis; Acting on the Dream, a one day service project celebrating the life and work of Martin Luther King, Jr.; and Serve Week, which was aimed at providing direct service, as well as encouraging and recognizing student involvement in the community. The week included direct service projects, fund-raisers, recogni- tion, and awareness events. Kenny Miller, LS A sophomore explained, " We are the volunteer center for the University. We get basic funding from the University for administrative things, but the separate programs all do fund- raising for themselves. " A couple of the year ' s most exciting events were Alternative Spring Break, a huge success, and Alternative Weekends, a volunteer program that was growing rapidly in popularity. Miller commented, " Alternative weekends are really growing this year. We send students to the same site each month so they can develop a relationship with the site instead of us helping them, it ' s more like we ' re helping each other. " On Alternative Spring Break Miller remarked, " There are always about 400 people that participate. We send them all over the country it ' s a big deal. " by Jamie Weitzel M photo courtesy of Anita Bohn embers of Project Serve clean the trails at Saguaro National Park in Arizona. This Project Serve effort was one of t.he many projects that comprised an Alterna- tive Weekend. 330 Project Serve ' " y removing shopping carts and other junk from the water, members clean up the Huron River. Many events during Commu- nity Plunge concentrated on cleaning up surrounding areas. photo courtesy of Anita Bohn Front Row: Joseph Taylor, Dave Waterhouse Row 2: Mary Damu, Payel Gupta, Divya Ramakrishnan, Monisha Kapila, Cynthia Chin, Sara Saylor, Shari Strauss, Molly Eigen, Niketa Kulkarni Row 3: Robyn Beechuk, Kenneth Miller, Melissa Spelman, Richard Algra, Juliane Morian, Gregory Garza, Hien Duong, Jennifer Hohmann, Michele Rudy Row 4: Amanda Beaumont, Amy Cortis, Jennifer Bradley-Swift, Aubrey Macfarlane, Fran- cisco Garza, Ellen Lopes, Anita Bohn, Christina Millhouse, Jennifer Johnson, Jim Lin, Albert Muzaurieta reject Serve photo courtesy of Anita Bohn Front Row: Nai Chung, Sandra Choy, Wan-Man Chan, Sharon Tsui, Wing Jap Row 2: Agnes Chan, Yin Ng, Cheng Shao, Brigitte Chan, Raymond Yu Front Row: Linda Karadsheh, Jill Rogers, Lauryn Bennett, Karyn Wendling, Jennifer Bodzin, Melissa Charnesky, Elan Rosenthal Row 2: Sonali Shah, Melissa Van Hoek, Matthew Steinway , Shehrbano Hasan, Karen Mondejar, Eric Me Cutcheon, Jennifer Koepsell, Shareen Mishal Row 3: Manisha Shah, Andrea Hackert, Judith Baracz, Jessica Imbordino, Philip Saragoza, Rebecca Leach, Scott Russell, Scott Nicholls, Lauren Shirey, Kasie Ruhlig, Cynthia Husk, Jennifer Freed, Elizabeth Graham photo courtesy of McGrath Studios A- Lpha Epsilon Delta photo courtesy of McGrath Studi Front Row: Parini Mehta, Mara Braspenninx, David Marchetti, David Young, Joel Kirzner Row 2: Emily Kuperstein, Eric Chmielewski, Devon Rose, Hillary Leonard, Christine Yee, Courtney Donahue, Adrianna Jor- dan, Mark Ritz, Albert Law photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Organizations 331 niversity Engineering Council photo courtesy of U of M Engineering Council Front row: Natalie Waldinger, Stacey Durham, Susie Milas, Albert Hou, Lydia Yeung, Julie Sanchez, Max Ades Row 2; James Cummings, Brandon Chesla, Bob Krentler, Mike Miller, Kristin Casgrain, Jed Christiansen, Mari Endo, Dave Burden, Mike Berry, Brad Finkbeiner, Branton Cole, Chris Liu, Chris Ziegler Car Team photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Raymond Faitel, Jason Kramb, David Jordan, Reuben Rohrschneider, Nader Shwayhat, Ryan Bergeron Row 2: Michelle Strehle, Jose Alvarez, Christopher Ancona, Heather Authier, Stephen Chen, Jonathan Kadish, Zachary Kuznia, Benjamin Lewis Row 3: Ryan Smith, Ryan Schrieber, Nathan Schoen, Darrell Patterson, Christopher Deline, Bryan Lerg, James De Boer, Hiroumi Kitajima, Russell Moerland, Jed Christiansen Row 4: James Boomis, Sheryl Wolf, Kevin Corcoran, Daniel Stern, Christopher Schooley, Patrick Hunt, Vikram Sahney, Toru Suzuki, Timothy Wittrock photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Maya Jordan, Daniel Toronto, Michelle Williams Row 2: Jamee Berg, Evan Scalzo, Heath Feldman, Rob Jennings, Matthew Svoboda ow 3: Monica Bhatt, Elizabeth Oatleyvictoria Dicarlo The Anti-Daily 332 SMArT photo courtesy of McGrath Studii Front Row: Brian Conti, William Kyaner Row 2: Andrew Younger, Michael Wozniak, Michael O Brien fin Scheffler helps her fourth-grade tudents label rocks and then arrange them in different boxes in order to learn about them. The students she helped attended Northside Elementary school on North Campus. WORKINGWITHKIDS With over 700 organizations on campus, it was difficult for students to find groups that they enjoyed participating inwhichthey also found beneficial to others. Approximately 3 5 students tried to find their niche in the University this year by creating a program known as SMArT, which stood for science and mathematics achiever teams. Thisprogram, which was coordinated and overseen by four University students, worked withthecommunitytocreateaunique opportunity for elementary school children. Laura Ritter, who decided to start the program after seeing it in place at other Universities, explained, " The personal attention that they get from us gives them a role model who is not a parent to look up to. " The North Side elementary school, located near North Campus, worked in combination with University stu- dents to create the SMArT program, which was considered an extracur- ricular activity for elementary school students. The fourth and fifth grade kids met with their college buddy in photo courtesy of Shasta Angell photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Katalin Kovalszki, Shasta Angell Row 2: Jessica Motyl, Erin Scheffler, Joseph Manica, Laura Ritter, Selena Eng the school library on either a Wednesday or a Thursday afternoon where they created sci- ence projects that they did over approximately seven weeks. photo courtesy of Shasta Angel) l lfc fcjck, and ff kick re-all lifoc- woHcinc.Yviih vc I maf Jti vanf -fe he-lp c-ami the The elementary kids worked to create their own project by first creating an idea, and then researching and experimenting with the idea. University volunteers learned along with their young friends about dif- ferent areas of science. Typical projects for the elementary kids in- cluded a comparison of different kinds of snakes or butterflies, build- ing a small working model car, or the most popular project of building a volcano. First-year LSA student Shasta Angell explained that her in- terest in coordinating the program was that she, " liked kids, and the kids really like working with us. I reallywanttohelp carry the program on next year when many of the older people leave. " Once the kids completed their projects, parents, teachers, and local organizations were invited to a sci- ence fair where they displayed their projects for the viewing of everyone who attended the event. The Univer- sity students in SMArT were hoping to expand the program into the De- troit area because of all the positive feedback they received at the North Side School. by Ushi Felber I wo fourth-grade students intently watch Cory Osaer as she demonstrates how to perform an experiment. The teams mixed corn starch and water in order to make balls into a design to be placed on paper. photo courtesy of Shasta Angell Organizations 333 J J ichael Hahn, Larry Mercier, and Richard Liao of SAE Future Car discuss the next set of steps involved in constructing their hybrid- electric 1996 Ford Taurus. The group was working on the electronic motor and the diesel motor that ran together to power the future car. Engineers Who Build The Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE) provided students on campus with a professional engineering club, hands-on engineering experience and a way to network with other students. Although the name implied an engineer- ing club, membership was open to all majors and first-year through graduate students. SAE took part in many activities including Engineering Week and monthly meetings when industry speakers came to campus and tours of different automotive facilities were offered to members. Engineering week was the equivalent of the engineering Olympics. During the week each engineering society participated in events, such as a Lego bridge building contest and an egg drop contest. To kick off the week there was a special guest speaker and to end events, SAE held a dance. Senior mechanical engineer Fred Barrigar said, " The extra events put on by SAE are very fun. They are great ways to kick-back, meet new people, and get in on some competition. " Besides these events, SAE was also the governing body for four different teams: the Formula car, the Baja car, the Micro-truck, and the Future Car. These project teams allowed the members to take in-class knowledge and apply it to a real world situation in a fun and exciting way. These teams worked throughout the year on their respective vehicles, then competed against universities from around the world in races. Junior mechanical engineer Chris Poland said, " I loved working on the Baja car because I got to use my in-class knowledge in a very fun way, and also actually race our creation to see how well it would perform against other schools. " The members of SAE were pleased they decided to join the society because of the access to industry speakers, the resume book they gave out to companies and the wide variety of activities they were a part of. Senior aerospace engineer Tia Sutton said, " I ' m glad I joined SAE because not only are there numerous activities, but we have access to industry leaders and we get job interview experience. SAE is the total package. " by Kevin Gembel J. Mike Cutri esse Becker, Will Pudyk and Shawn Burney of SAE Micro Truck construct a small baja truck that will run autonomously. They used their truck in the Micro Baja Race and ranked third this year. 334 Society of Automotive Engineers photo courtesy of KISA Front Row: So-He Shim, Soo Jin Lim, So Hui Kim, Seul Ki Lee, Jae Kyung Oh, Jin Young Park, Min Ji Koo Row 2: Suh Yun Park, Joo Hyun Kim, JeeseunLim, CheongEunLee, Han Saem, Song, Hue Sun Kim Row 3: Mi Jin Kwon, Yin Kyung Yoo, Jae Sun Lee, Jee Hyun Cho, Hye-Uk Suh, Min Jung Do, Mi Hyun Choi, Deborah Sook Bang, Sae-Rom Jung, Tae Sun Yoon tviltt.l The Korean International Student Association (KISA) was established in the fall of 1996 to foster closer relations among ia )|j on Korean international students at the University. Through KISA ' s Q numerous activities and events, its members joined each other and other Korean people in the community and formed a strong network of 100 students and nine staff members. KISA played a key role in the college experience of its mem- bers, especially for its first-year students. It offered academic advising, arranged picnics, designed sports games, such as bowl- Front Row: Richard Liao, Benjamin Lee, Brian Manteith, Darren Losey, Daniel Herrera, Larry Mercier, Val Liepa, Michael Hahn AE Future Car Front Row: Rizal Nordin, Ravindra Kharmai, Daniel Kwolek, Donald Desander, Claude Bailey, John Matsushima, Heywood Jabloemi, Adam Wolf, Todd Brittingham, Benjamin Purman Row 2: Adedayo Gomih, Stephen Scott, Jon Homewood, Mark Bickenbach, Joseph Moser, Loren Black, Justin Zaydel, Matthew Fournier, Ryan Aseltine Row 3: Shawn Hawley, Ramie Miller, David Rhoads, Jason Bauer, Nolan Thompson Mike Cutri $ AE Formula Sub " " Tie Sis edtachf nntdas 1 photo courtesy of KISA Front Row: Joonho Lee, Won-Tak Kim, Sang Min Lee, Sun woo Lee, Won Jin Choi, Dong Hee Kwon, Bormi Shin Row 2: Yong Joon Kim, Chang Kyu Lee, Won Suk Lee, Young Shik Yoon, Young-Uk Choi, Young Joon Kim, Jeong-Hyeon Hwang, Kyu Jong Han, Sung Jae Byun, Minsang Noh Row 3: Yoo Suk Kim, Kwang Yong Kang, Joon Kwak, Hyung Sun Lee, Rich Nam, Ji Wan Kim, Sangsoo Park, Goo Ho Jung, Seung Bum Song, Min Kang, Tae Ho Kim ing nights, and organized social events, such as their semi-formal graduation party. KISA also compiled a yearly directory which included the phone numbers of its members, the Korean faculty at the Univer- sity, and the Korean members of the community. This further enabled the students and the community to come together as one and provided Korean international students with a small, familiar home environment necessary at such a large University. by Jessica Lewis Front Row: Jesse Becker, Nader Iskandar, Shawn Burney, William Pudyk Organizations 335 u ndeigraduate Women ' s Studies Association photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Aarin Benson, Alexa Stanard, Lara Zador, Shannon Saksewski, Carla PfefferRow 2:Katherine Hershey, Cassandra Hoye, Brooke Sparling, Lanni Lantto, Sarah Sutton, Sarah Lessem, Colette Stevenson, Meredith Hochman P elta Tau Lambda Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Alejandra Monies, Madeline Calderon Row 2: Noemi Cortes, Digna Feliciano Ipha Kappa Delta Phi Residence Halls Aubrey Zubrin Front Row: Heather Liu, Alice Teng, Claudia Sondakh, Malini Sangha, Anna Wu Row 2: Nidhi Jajoo, Michelle Su, Suki Kuang, Patricia Aquino, Emilie Eng, Li-Hsing Chou photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Benjamin Daniels, Kathleen Droste, James Christie, Jeanine Bessette, Stephanie Reppenhagen, Ashley Harrison Row 2: Delacie Johnson, Matthew Abelson, Jason Taylor, Carrie Taub, Marisa Thomas, Heidi Rosenzweig Row 3: Nathan Me Coy, William Conner, Rebekah Geiger, Graham Lanz, Sowon Lim, Danielle Hernandez Row 4: Daniel Noujaim, Anne Wysoglad, Sarah Wacksmuth, Gopika Shah, Joshua Rocher, Roderick Thompson, Seth Myers, Steven Couch, Bryce Klug The Residence Hall Association provided the students living in University housing numerous ways to enjoy college life. The big event of the year for RHA was the Pre-Class Bash which occurred the night before classes began in the fall. The Pre-Class Bash consisted of games, activities and food for all students living in the residence halls. Besides the numerous activities, RHA provided students an outlet to ask questions and take care of problems with living arrangements. Senior Spanish major Melanie Rausche said, " I joined the Residence Hall Association because it gave me a chance to increase the quality of living in the residence halls. " by Kevin Gembel 336 Starting an Organization fc j y I aria Hackett uses the internet to regis- ter a new organization. Hackett wanted to begin an organization with the purpose of increasing political involvement on campus. LEADERSCREAIECLUBS alls Aubrey Zubrin With over 700 registered stu- dent organizations, most stu- dents were able to find an ac- tivity that suited them. But some students, not seeing their particular interest represented on the list, chose to start new organizations. With no strict rules to start an organization, students found that their new goal could be easily accomplished. To found an organization, at least five enrolled University students had to join together to sign the Michigan Student Assembly student organiza- tion registration form, which officially documented the or- ganization as a student group of the University. As no organization on cam- pus was permitted to finan- cially benefit individual mem- Association IKbebk tudents enjoy one of their last relaxing events before classes begin at the eighth Annual RHA Pre-Class Bash on Palmer Field. Those who attended were able to enjoy free pizza, step dances and live music. photo courtesy of Marisa Thomas bers as a result of the group ' s activities, new organizations also to courtesy of Kathleen Bclangcv had to abide by University regu- lations. " If I could not find an exist- ing organization that interested me and my goals, then, by all means, I would start my own. I would get some friends to join, too. It would be very cool to found an organization, particu- larly if that organization ben- efited the University and wound up being a long-term organiza- tion on campus, " said first-year Residential College student Kathleen Belanger. The Michigan Student As- sembly was prepared to an- swer any questions students had about starting an organi- zation, in addition to point- ing students in the direction of existing organizations that interested them. The MSA office was conveniently lo- cated in the Union, so stu- dents could easily find their way if they wanted to estab- lish their own organization. " When a student comes in wanting to start a new organi- zation, we give them the MSA form to fill out. Then all they have to do is get the signa- tures and social security num- bers of the five students start- ing the organization. It ' s a re- ally simple process and anyone who wants to do it is encour- aged, " said junior psychology major Aja White, who worked at the MSA office. If students could not find a group on campus doing just the sort of thing they wanted to do, they were able to join with other students to start a new organiza- tion, by Caelan Jordan Wladrigal Singers photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Jyothsna lyengar, Chinweokwv Ahanonu Row 2: Anne Hartmann, Jeremy Westrick, Philippa Lehar Organizations 337 f ,achel Sadkins and Reisha Goldman read over their music as they sing to- gether during their practice at Hillel. These two members were preparing for their upcoming performance. Pe-rf orin Minority Groups There were a vast number of performance orga- nizations on campus, promoting a variety of arts. Many talented dance, singing, and acting and other groups put on shows throughout the year. What separated the University ' s array of perfor- mance organizations from those at other schools was the bevy of groups specializing in ethnic arts. Among these organizations was Black Vibes. Vibes was founded in 1996 with the goal of ex- panding the University ' s rap, R B and booty music scene. It put on concerts, open mic and DJ contests, First Fridays, Poetry Sessions, and dance parties in the Union. " We ' re about seeing people have a good time. We prefer to have things where people can come and just enjoy themselves, " said Marshall Lyons, sophomore political science and Spanish major and head of Vibes. Another group was Kol HaKavod, the University ' s only Jewish a cappella ensemble. HaKavod specialized in giving pop songs biblical themes, such as singing " Yackety-yak " about the story of Sodom and Gomorra. Leader Mark Axelrod, a Natural Resources senior and Environ- mental Policy and Behavior major, thought music was a particularly effective way of advancing Jewish culture. " I think it ' s pretty unique be- cause it ' s something that ' s uniqu e about cultures. Music is an aspect of cultures that is apparent in almost every culture, but is different in each. It ' s also fun, " he said. Another musical organization was the Society for the Promotion of Indian Classical Music and Culture Amongst Youth (SPICMACAY). SPICMACAY was dedicated to advancing the knowledge of classical Indian art and culture in the University through lectures, music, and dance productions. Graduate student Kylasanathan Subramanian, leader of SPICMACAY, agreed that live performance was a potent communicator. " Here they get an actual idea of what Indian cul- ture is about. You ' re not looking at an oil painting or something. Here you have some kind of demon- stration. You experience it, " he said. by Colby Brin Front Row: liana Gonik, Abigail Canter, Shana Shevitz, Reisha Goldman, Lili Kalish Row 2: Rachel Sadkin, Joy Jacobs, Ari Berger, Mark Axelrod, Corey Slutsky, Benjamin Dyme, David Miller, Joseph Nisanov, Rachel Firestone Ashley Rice y ith harmonious voices, Abby Canter, Shana Shevitz and Rachel Firestone prac- tice some new numbers. The group tried out fresh songs to see how they would feel. 338 Performance Groups tiainii v; Rachel Razgunas, Ronessa Starling, Megan Hiemstra, Amy Wallace, Kristin Batty, Maria Beider, Megan Bliss, Aleta Luesse, Jennifer Yerty, Jenny Chang Row 2: Mindy Grunzke, Lea Frost, Hailey Moore, Kristen Sutherland, Mary Hejna, Jessica Doinidis, Karolyn Kokko, Jennifer Bell, Erin Cook, Stephanie Vachirasudlekha Row 3: Shana Hunter, Amy Schaefer, Leeann Winkler, Catherine Hardwick, Tania Yusaf, Andrea Miller, Carina Signori, Courtney Dashiell, Kara Guminski, Andrea George, Stacey White vv Jennifer Johnson omen ' s Glee Club Ashley Rice Awlrod- r, Rachel Front Row: Emily Costello, Leeann Winkler, Kathleen Me Laughlin, Kristin Batty, Lanaya Ethington Row 2; Bree Doody, Laura Holladay, Nicole Rabaut, Courtney Dashiell, Michele Ritter Front Row: Maura Scale, Deborah Lee, Emily Costello, Bree Doody, Karen Roach, Amy Lalick, Amy Tomson, Alyssa Rosen, Katherine Cameron Row 2; Kathleen Me Laughlin, Elaine Wong, Michele Ritter, Amy Hendriksma, Jamie Livermore, Jennifer Hetzel-Gaynor, Elizabeth Emerson, Danielle Band, Bonnie Wagner Row 3: Jennifer Langel, Gretchen Deo, Patricia Cheng, Ashley Silver, Elizabeth Erlewine, Jennifer Cookson, Mary Moore, Amy Stein, Kirsten Meister Row 4: Scott Hochstetler, Lenora Warren, Janice Chan, Uma Subramanian, Nicole Rabaut, Laura Holladay, lesha Moore, Jill Rogers, Caitlin Shapiro, Dana Rossiter, Ann Montgomery, Sara Crane, Shaughan Orzechowski w Jennifer Johnson omen ' s Glee Club Heather Caddel [armonettes Front Row: Marshall Lyons, James Keys Row 2: Lisa Mcquillan, Ju Quan Williams, Gerald Olivari, Paul Faux, Sean O ' Neill, Caryn Reed lack Vibes Organizations 339 sian American Association photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Li-Yung Chang, Connie Cheung, Roger Toguchi, Richard Wong, Ada Mok, Teresa Kuo, Tak-Sze Wong ilipino American Student Association Virginia Hiltz Front Row: Diana Capul, Lynn Chen, Maria De Leon, Eleanor De Leon, Jennifer Llanto, Connie Cheung Row 2: Jeanette Cruz, Sydney Moy, Donna Cortes, Annalisa Ambrosio, Jillian Etcubanez, Mara Luna Row 3: Chris Lum, Alvin Borlaza, Ariel Ponce, Michael Antiporta, Paolo Aquino, Robert Casten, Jason Aragones, Evert Tan I nited Asian American Organization photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Andrew Suh, Stephen Tan, Erick Moy, Suzan Song, Suki Kuang, Michelle Su, Keslie Hui Row 2: Rahul Shah, Phaythoune Chothmounethinh, Ada Mok, Nam Tran, Jane Yang, Kim Pham, Rupal Patel, Kahala Ogata Row 3: Dina Patel, Ronnie Rhoe, Mara Luna, Sejal Patel, Nidhi Jajoo, Asheesh Gupta, Heh Shin Kwak, Moua Lee, Maria De Leon Row 4: Henry Kuo, Roger Toguchi, Ha-Hoa Dang, Mu-Fan Mabel Huang, Charles Wang, Qi-Jenny Chen, Vikram Sarma, Ankim Shah, Eddie Song, Ed Cho, Khoa Nguyen y omen of the Korean Student Association dis- play their heritage as they perform a traditional Ko- rean fan dance. KSA was among the many groups that participated in the Generation Asian Pacific American Cultural Show. I hai Students Association Heather Caddell Front Row: Isriya Nitithanprapas, Benita Chang, Piradee Talvanna, Srivitta Kengskool, Amy Kule, Pamela Wong Row 2: Chotirat Komaradat, Phaythoune Chothmounethinh, Ittichot Damrongraktam, Isra Wongsarnpigoon, Patrick Supanwanid, Taweewat Srisumrid, Petaja Downyok, Khamtanh Vannouvong 340 UAAO fter diligently rehears- ing for weeks, members of UAAO perform funky moves on stage at the Power Center. This mod- ern multi-cultural dance served as the finale for the Generation Asian Pacific American Show. photo courtesy of Rahul Shah photo courtesy of Rahul Shah 2 efore entering the Midwest Asian American Student Union confer- ence, students wait in line for registration. The MAASU conference en- abled Asian American students from all over the country to unite and to discuss important cul- tural issues. photo courtesy of Rahul Shah PROMOTEASIANCULTURE United Asian American Organizations (UAAO) was a committee comprised of 21 separate Asian Pacific American (APA) organizations on cam- pus, which served to provide structure and a means of communication within the Asian Ameri- can community at the University. One of the members of UAAO, the Alpha Kappa Delta Phi sorority, was established at the University in 1995 and continued to grow. Nidhi Jajoo, a senior communications major and mem- ber of the sorority commented, " K D Phi promotes scholarship, leadership, and community service within the University and throughout Detroit. " As the only national Asian Pacific American so- rority on campus, this year a special emphasis was placed on community service. Lambda Phi Epsi- lon, the only national Asian American fraternity at the University, was committed to service projects this year, as well. On October 30, the Chinese Student Associa- tion coordinated their first ever Dragonfest, which was a market of Chinese cultural events including ethnic dances, raffles, and prizes. " We really want to emphasize diversity in the organization. Dragonfest is for everyone, not just Chinese stu- dents, and its purpose is to educate and promote Chinese culture, " said sophomore vice president Jenny Chen. This year was unique for the Viet- namese Student Association, as well, in light of the first ever Midwest Vietnamese Students Con- ference which was held in Ann Arbor in March. The Indian American Student Association (IASA) held their annual Cultural Show the first weekend in November at Hill Auditorium. The Cultural Show, which consisted of numerous eth- nic dances, some skits, and even a fashion show, was so popular that tickets sold out in just a few days. IASA held other events throughout the year, including the second annual Gandhi Day of Service. IASA president and political science and economics major Ankim Shah commented, " This year the Gandhi Day of Service was open to the public and the idea was to make it more of a campus event rather than just an IASA event. " UAAO annual events and programs this year included the APA 101 Mentorship Program, Gen- eration APA Cultural Show, APA Heritage Month, and the Yuri Kochiyama Awards class for APA high school students. President Rahul Shah said, " UAAO strives to create a unified Asian Pacific American community through activism, pride, and awareness. " by Cathy Schulze Organizations 34 1 (_ hris Wilson, Aric Mutchnick, Brian Goodman, and Mindy Raf perform the Greek Chorusact for The Comedy Company ' s sketch on stage. The Comedy Company encouraged audience participation and once they received cues from the audience, they improvised the next act. __ . photo courtesy of Jill Kleiman [ he Comedy Company cast takes a few seconds to take a picture backstage before their first performance. The group was always goofing off an d having fun, even if they were not performing. Sponsoring a Variety of The University Activities Center (UAC) was located on the fourth floor of the Michigan Union and was the largest student-run organization in the University. The University Activities Center had fifteen different committees and served as the umbrella organization for many important University organizations. Kelly Karpinski, the president and official spokesperson for the UAC, said, " The goal of the University Activities Center is to serve each student on campus. We gear towards all different kinds of students. " The activities sponsored by the UAC included the Amazin ' Blue a cappella group, which recorded CDs and toured the country. UAC also sponsored Comedy Night, which included a University-style " Saturday Night Live " that was written and directed by students. The Michigan Pops Orchestra was also sponsored by UAC and was the only student-run, student-directed orchestra in Ann Arbor. Voices magazine was a UAC publication that served to keep students informed about upcoming activities. UAC also sponsored MUSKET, a student-produced musical theatre group that staged two productions at the Power Center. For the student searching for laughs, UAC also sponsored Laughtrack, a stand up comedy group, and The Rude Mechanicals, which presented a Shakespeare play in the fall and a contemporary play in the spring. For the serious academic, UAC sponsored the Michigan Academic Competition, which held trivia quiz competi- tions for University and high school students. The UAC also sponsored seasonal events that most University students remembered and recognized, including mini-courses, the State Street Poetry Project, and Michigras, the University ' s ever-popular version of Mardi-Gras. The UAC provided many fun and exciting events for University students and the broad range of activities it offered ensured that all types of students could participate. Without the UAC, the University would not have had the same festive atmosphere and would not have provided as many educational and recreational activities. In addition to providing opportunities for students, the UAC also offered fun and fulfilling jobs to Ann Arbor residents. University Activity Center secretary Mary Kisor said, " It ' s a great place to work. I love the students, they ' re wonderful! " by Karen McQuade 342 University Activities Center A photo courtesy of Charles Wang member of the Lion Dance Troupe sits on the ground and shows off the exotic cos- tume at the Dragon Fest ' 98. After hours of dancing at the cultural festival in the heavy costume, this member needed some time to relax before the next performance. photo courtesy of Jill Kleiman hinese Student Association Front Row: Michael Cataletto, John Wambaugh, Jill Kleiman, John Antonini, Astrid Phillips, Lisa Shideler, Renee Graff Row 2: Franki Hand, Jennifer Lamping, Sarah Flint, Kelly Karpinski, Marisa Buchanan, Erica Hermatz, Duncan Robinson, Andrew Serowik Row 3: Shahaf Abileah, Robert Bertman, Gregg Lanier, Sukti Dhital, Jessica Raposo, Alexander Hovan Mike Cutri niversity Activities Center Front Row: Barton M orrison, Ilia Kreys, Randy Ho Row 2: Hoong Wong, Jonathan Priebe, Ari Lamstein, Omer Chaudri Jennifer Johnson M I Chess Team photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Eunice Lee, Chen Li, Anny Lee, Kristina Lu Row 2: Tai- Hsing Chou, Charlie Wang, Qi- Jenny Chen, Jeffrey Chao, Jeffrey Chu The Chinese Student Association (CSA) offered a posi- tive environment at the University where the Chinese community could unite and develop a strong sense of identity. Through various activities open to all students and members of the University community, CSA provided opportunities for students to meet new people, build lead- ership skills, and enjoy the Chinese culture. Furthermore, CSA coordinated numerous programs and activities, in- cluding Dragonfest and the Lunar New Year, oriented towards the promotion, education, and representation of the Chinese American community. Cellular and molecular biology senior Charles Wang said, " I enjoy CSA because it allows me to show my love for the Chinese culture. " by Kevin Gembel Front Row: Anthony Sebro, Sebrina Hearing, Lakisha Hull, Leticia Addai Row 2: Mike Orlich, Xavier Green, Stephen Waterbrook, Elisa Moore, Caroline Burgunder, Fabiaye Arinyedokiari photo courtesy of McGrath Studios dventist Students for Christ Organizations 3 ndergraduate Law Club Kristy Parker Front Row: Senay Dawit, Drew Picciafoco, Cath Kim, Saikat Mukherjee Row 2: Julie Cohen, Lesley Kagan, Ilyse Broder, Morgan Fox Row 3: Jessica Laginess, Kathryn Hartman, Sherri Toub Row 4: Seth Oppenheim, David Greenbaum, Dominic Walbridge hi Alpha Delta (members) photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Erin Kuntze, Jaclyn Fuchs, Emily Aldridge, Stacy Arnold, Jaime Feder, Michael Buresh, Gregory Wu Row 2: Melini Jesudason, Tanya Lamnin, Jodi Snider, Leah Miller, Jeremy Covington, Joseph Me Namara, Sarah Sterken, Julie Rajzer, Candice Ribar Row 3: Mark Plaza, Jeffrey Blank, Michelle Kreidler, Rebecca Britton, Amos Choi, G Viscomi, Joel Mitchell, Jessica Jones, Lisa Berry, Theodore Polley , Marek Krzyzowski, Brian Meyer, Matthew Misiak, Kathryn Geary hi Alpha Delta (pledges) photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Amy Applebaum, Heather Seitz, Lindsey Barrett, Emily Klear, Kelley Harris, Jordan Eschler, Christina Tinsey Row 2: David Gracey, John Kraft, Joshua Hauser, Nicholas Schmidbauer, Gordon Appell, Petaja Downyok, Aaron Scheinfield, Belal Sabki, Stephanie Sweitzer, Suzanne Sukkar M I Union Program photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Rachel Betzen, Rebecca Rosenthal, Samantha Budnick Row 2:Terika Richardson, Margaret Wallace, Allison Spicer, Kathryn Hickner, Smitha Reddy, Damian De Goa, Deb Mexicotte Anyone who wanted a diversion from studying could find fun and exciting options at the Michigan Union thanks to the Michigan Union Program Board. The Michigan Union Program Board was a student-run organization whose mission was to provide social, cultural, educational, and recreational programs within the Michi- gan Union for the University community. The Program Board was responsible for many different educational and festive activities in the Union and was comprised of five different committees: enter- tainment, special events, lectures, arts, and publicity. Some of the innovative events that the Program Board offered this year in- cluded: Study Break, Arts Break, Swing Dance, Lounge Chair Theatre Night, Karaoke, Escapade Party (during Welcome Week), lecture series, and art exhibits. by Karen McQuade 344 Undergraduate Law Club embers of the Undergraduate Law Club interact with law students at their " Meet Real Law Students " mixer. Both undergraduates and law students enjoyed meeting at Touchdown Cafe. PURSUINGTHELAW Students, whether they were aspiring lawyers or were merely interested in the law, received enormous benefits from the Undergraduate Law Club. " This club serves as an informa- tion source for undergraduates who are interested in pursuing a career in the law. We strive to do this in a way that ' s social and en- joyable, " agreed co-presidents Ilyse Broder, a senior sociology major, and Lesley Kagan, a senior political science major. The club sought to accomplish its goal of informing its members of law-related events through a vari- ety of outlets. For instance, they teamed up with Career Planning and Placement in order to co-spon- sor two events the Test Prep Face Off and the Lawyer ' s Panel. The Test Prep Face Off enabled Princeton Review, Kaplan, and Excel to each convince students to enroll in their classes. During the Lawyer ' s Panel, five lawyers from different fields of law spoke about their practices. Other activities that served the purpose of preparing the members about law school were tours and speeches. " The tours at the law school allowed us to visit a dorm room, learn new information about law school, and attend an actual class, " explained Broder. The most memorable speech was made by Dean Lehman of the Michi- gan Law School. In order to increase involve- ment, the club hosted the " Meet Real Law Students " mixer. This social event took place at Touch- down Cafe and gave members a chance to hang out at happy hour with law students in a more re- laxed atmosphere. All in all, the Undergraduate Law Club successfully served as an information source by providing applications on file for every law school, E-mailing upcoming events, and offering mock LSATs. by Aubrey Zubrin Kristy Parker ram Board photo courtesy of Kathryn Hickner niversity students listen to Tom Collier and Gerald Linderman give a lecture titled, " Saving Private Ryan! A Dialogue. " The lecture was part of a monthly faculty lec- ture series sponsored by the Michigan Union Program Board. Kristy Parker Picciafoco and Lesley Kagan talk about the conversations they had with the law students at their mixer at Touchdown Cafe. The law students gave the under- graduates valuable advice on how to apply to law schools and how to handle their first year in law school. Organizations 345 J ill Dixon, Brooke Rossi, Rebecca Parekh and Stephanie Liadis read over what they have worked so hard to produce. The group discussed the various outlets through which the books would be distributed, such as the dorms and other locations on campus. Literary content Students on campus managed to find time to do some extra-curricular reading, in addition to the occasional newspaper or magazine. Several student- run media organizations were active on campus, pub- lishing a variety of magazines, papers and newslet- ters. Many focused on literary aspects, including the Michigan Independent, Player Magazine, and the Michi- gan Women ' s Handbook. The Michigan Independent was a bi-weekly, ideo- logically independent, nonprofit student news and arts commentary magazine. Publisher and history senior David Stella said, " It was created to serve as an alternative medium for students who were interested in editorial journalism on most relevant subject mat- ters. " The Independent tried to create a diverse writing staff, which consisted of about 25 people, and encouraged writers to explore interesting topics. " The magazine now features original cover photogra- phy, a fashion page, several current news commen- taries, arts reviews and a crossword, " said Stella. " We attempt to constantly improve all aspects of its presentation. " Player Magazine sought to be a journal for litera- ture, poetry, art and essays by and for students at the University. The magazine was founded in 1996 by Noah Robinson, who once called it A New Former for Michigan Students. " Until his graduation, Robinson was primarily responsible for the entire production process, and the staff continued to expand in 1998. Editor-in-chief Fritz Swanson, a senior English ma- jor, said, " Player ' s identity has shifted a bit. Still a journal of literature and thought, the magazine has turned its focus away from Noah ' s nonfiction baby, politics, and reoriented it towards literary essays and essays about the environment. " The small staff fo- cused on the arts. " A focus that is always staying true to art by always changing, improving and evolving, " said Swanson. The Michigan Women ' s Handbook was a free re- source given to all first-year female students. Three thousand copies were distributed to women in the dorms yearly, as well as being available at other locations. It contained information on health, com- munity, finances, academics and many other topics. Co-editor Brooke Rossi, senior biopsychology major said, " It appeals to everyone. There are several chapters targeted towards women, but there are fea- tures on study tips and finances that appeal to all women, and men, as well. " The Handbook took a practical literary approach to its information and included the University community with quotes, photos and stories. With all of the publications available on campus, some stood out for their literary content specifically oriented towards University students. The Michigan Independent, Player Magazine and the Michigan Women ' s Handbook made their presence known as valuable parts of campus. by Lisa Grubka Front Row: Brooke Rossi, Rebecca Parekh, Stephanie Liadis, Jill Dixon Front Row: Marina Lemberg, Olga Lemberg Row 2: Michael Vishenchuk, Victor Feldbaum, Maksim Adelman, Oleg Gedeon Women ' s Handbook photo courtesy of McGrath Studios [Russian Student Association 346 Publications Mtldw. Front Row: Cynthia Arevalo, Jacob Rodriguez, Ramon Martinez, Eliza- beth Fernandez, Karin Mayer, Ilka Vazquez, Adrian Deleon, Nicholas Lopez Row 2: Robert Liera, Josu Elejabarrieta, Angela Olsofsky, Elena Garcia, Sara Bernal, Andrew Mast, Delfin Lorenzo, Miguel Verdejo Row 3: Dominique Caballero, Norma Sanchez, Michael Jurado, Marco Alcantar, Matthew Olsofsky, Daniel Cook, Eduardo Diez De Medina, Miguel Garrido, Joaquin Garcia, Sergio Camarillo, Jay Verdugo, Efrain Perez photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Society of Hispanic Profes- sional Engineers Front Row: Yvonne Wai, Marilyn Tsang, Linda Pan Row 2: Lin-Fung Co, Frank Chong, Brian Goldstein, David Huang, Daryl Wong photo courtesy of McGrath Studios sian Business Association Virginia Hiltz enckiik. Front Row: Neil Me Neight, Paul Moore, Kenneth Denison, Tony Putorti, Gene Zalubas Row 2: Carolyn Seim, David Lavigne, Derek Arciniaga, Bill Powers, Matthew Holtzman, Jonathan Mieling, Smrity Prakash, Nancy Melchert, Amy Dennis Front Row: Hoong-An Wong, Omer Chaudhri, Jonathan Priebe, David Raban, Hendrick Cho, Nikolay Shcherbina Row 2: Ilia Kreys, Joseph Davis, Albert Hilton, David Pascoe, Gerry Good, Gabriel Tovanche, Joshua Calhoun, Oliver Yu, Christopher Lahey, Chad O ' Neil, Randy Ho, Ari Lamstein Studios ition photo courtesy of McGrath Studios ichigan Rifle Team photo courtesy of McGrath Studios niversity Chess Club Organizations 347 ditorial Staff Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Dan O ' Brien, Lydia Jani, Bonnie Gold, Chris LeMaster, Michelle McCombs Row 2: Kim Lonergan, Bethany Kolenic, Emma Cartwright, Virginia Hiltz, Gretchen Deo, Aubrey Zubrin, Maureen Stirling, Shelly Skopit Row 3: Patrick McNeal, Evan Busch, Jamie Weitzel, Jayme Love, Nathan Busch, Mike Lee, Todd Bonney lousiness Staff Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Ryan Sockalosky Row 2: Helena Leung, Laura Brown, Deborah Bang Row 3: Samantha Budnick, Jessica Hermenitt, Grace Wong, Christina Chen hotographers eporters Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Colby Brin, Crystal Wong, Liz Mauck, Lisa Grubka, Caelan Jordan Row 2: Leo Kim, Cathy Schulze, Jessica Lewis, Jaime Nelson, Jamie Weitzel, Karen McQuade, Kevin Gembel M8 Michiganensian Virginia Hiltz Front Row: Jennifer Johnson, Adriana Yugovich Row 2: Mike Cutri, Nate Bozen, Mira Dontcheva, Michelle McCombs, Shelly Skopit : : j " V fter Michigan ' s victory over Arkansas at the Florida Citrus Bowl on New Year ' s Day, Photo Editor Shelley Skopit and Sports Editor Dan Hennes take time out to pose for a picture so that they can remember the experience of shooting the game. Even though journalists were supposed to remain neutral on the sidelines, these two were cheering like crazy for Michigan by the end of the game. MICHIGANENSIAN From designing layouts to writing copy, from overseeing senior portraits and fiscal matters to snapping photographs, more than 60 staff members contributed to produce the 103 rd edition of the Michiganensian yearbook. With no faculty advisor, the Ensian was completely student-run, the only such university yearbook in the country. Having no advisor proved advantageous, allowing for more flexibility and comfort in the office. " I don ' t have a hard time taking criticism from peers. It would be harder to take criticism from a faculty advisor who isn ' t out there doing assignments, " said photographer Ashley Rice, a junior communications major. The biggest staff in recent years, comprising both editorial and business staffs, worked out of the Ensiaris ground-floor offices in the Student Publications Building at 420 Maynard Street. The time and effort of the staff members yielded the 480-page book, 16 pages longer than the 1998 volume. " Every day I come in and every day I have something to do, " said Accounts Manager Laura Brown, a senior economics and French major on the business staff. " It ' s a great atmosphere, a comfortable, fun place to work. " The students on staff found many reasons to enjoy their work. " I love having my own desk and a big mailbox! " said Photo Editor Shelley Skopit, a senior biology major. " But what I really love is that at some points it is so hectic, but it is always such a big relief when it is finally done. It always looks great, seeing everyone ' s work published in the book. " The staffs hard work finally resulted in a book offered to all students to capture the year at the University. " It ' s an amazing opportunity for students to be able to publish a book. It ' s great that 60 people can document some of the memories that people have of Michigan, " said Editor-in-Chief Virginia Fliltz, a senior English major who, along with senior English and German major and Business Manager Jessica Hermenitt, oversaw the staff and the production of the book. Each individual was responsible for a piece of the final product, from the designs to the copy, from the budget to the photography. When it all came together, the Michiganensians 2 ' united to publish and sell the 103 rd edition, page to page, section to section, cover to cover. by Caelan Jordan photo courtesy of Dan Hennes J Shelley Skopit amie Weitzel, Leo Kim, Evan Busch and Kevin Gembel | laugh as they watch an Ensian member unwrap a funny gift I from his Secret Santa at the Ensian Holiday Gala. The gala enabled the staff to discover who had been mysteriously placing gifts in their mailboxes all week. photo courtesy of Virginia Hiltz seniors gather outside of a house party to cel- ebrate Emma Cartwright ' s 21st birthday. Staff members always found time to party outside of the office, whether they hung out at Mitch ' s Place on Tuesdays or Score Keepers on Thursdays. Organizations 349 hoto Editors Warren Zinn and Margaret Myers cel- ebrate Michigan ' s victory over Penn State with the rival ' s mascot , the Nittany Lion. Daily photographers covered all major Michigan athletics, as well as shooting general news and arts events. A Daily Dose Living in Ann Arbor was like living in a bubble for many students at the University. With the endless stream of classes, studying, extracurriculars, and parties, not many students had time to catch up on the news and events going on in the world outside Michigan. Luckily, The Michigan Daily, the University ' s entirely student-run newspaper, provided students with a good read during particularly snore-inducing lectures. Operating out of the Student Publications Building, The Michigan Daily published every normal class day and provided an essential link to the real world. " The Daily is a wonderful experience, and it combines people from different staffs who work hard to provide the campus with news in all areas and relevant information, " said Daily news editor Heather Kamins, an LSA junior. Yet such a relentless schedule was both challenging and rewarding for staff members. " People are often in the building until the wee hours. A lot of time is sacrificed for The Daily, " Kamins commented. " People who work here enjoy it, " said managing sports editor Jim Rose, an LSA senior. " It ' s most rewarding for me to cover less publicized sports, where there are a lot of interesting stories and people who put in a lot of time for their sport, even though it ' s not as high profile as basketball or football. " The Daily staff worked hard to provide University students with a diverse viewpoint. For instance, Chris Tkaczyk, arts editor and English major, tried to " concentrate on local stories with student involvement, while adding some national news like music and movie reviews and occasionally celebrity interviews. We ' re an amateur paper, but we strive to be as professional as possible. " Tkaczyk characterized work on The Daily as " stressful, but in the end the experience itself is worth it because of the people and the chance to put your name on something that can be defined as art. " Every issue of The Daily was a true sign of student commitment to bringing students the news. Mike Spahn, an LSA sophomore, stated, " Writers need to make a story out of whatever information they have, given time constrictions. We just do what we have to do to get the articles to make the paper worth reading. " by Crystal Wong The Michigan Daily M photo courtesy of Kristin Long embers of The Daily Arts Staff pause in The Daily Arts Office after their final Sunday meeting of the Fall semester. The writers, editors and photographers shared unique experiences such as movies, concerts and trips to. Alpha Coney Island. -A l Shelley Skopit Lx ' avid Wallace, the Editorial Page Editor, works dili- gently on publishing the opinions of The Daily for the next day ' s paper. The Editorial Page was made up of editorials proposed and passed by the board and also ran columnists, editorial cartoons, and letters to the editor. photo courtesy of Margaret Myers Lidde wi Jennifer Baik, Satadru Pramanik, Philip Camilleri, Marnie Kadish, Tracy ow 2: Todd Brockdorf, Courtney Ruf, Adam Smith, Jamie Kribs usiness Staff Front Row: Jessica Eaton, Janet Adamy, Laurie Mayk, Maria Hackett, Heather Kamins Row 2: Jeffrey Kosseff, Jack Schillaci, Kristen Long, Josh Klienbaum, Will Weissert, Chris Tkaczyk Row 3: Warren Zinn, Margaret Myers Row 4: Mark Snyder, Sharat Rajo, Jim Rose, Chris Metinko I - photo courtesy of Margaret Myers " leather Kamins, a news editor for The Daily, prevents the Managing Sports Editor for The State News from stealing the ball from The Daily ' s Managing Sports Editor, Jim Rose. Every year the two newspapers competed in a touch football game before the Michigan versus Michigan State game. Front Row: Sonya Kleerekoper, Ryan Hopker, Michael Solomon, Ryan Manning, Nathaniel Heisler Row 2: Divya Ramakrishnan, Marnie Kadish, Jennifer Mudrey, Meredith Luck, Craig Isakow, Steven Jones, Jonathan Houtzer, Einnaf Smith, Roberto Ledesma Row 3: Lindsay Bleier, Nandita Subhedar, Melissa Kane, Angela Nelson, Deborah Skolnik, Dawn Spechler Staff Organizations 351 hrist Knox photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Fred Searls, Deanna Searls, Christopher Ranck Row 2: Paolin Chi, Wen Chang, Rebecca Phillips, Carin Lampe, Anne Mitchell Tau Kappa Beta photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: John Finkelmann, Jonathon Grech Row 2: Benjamin Kaufman, Dan Hennes, Andrew Grove olden Key National Mono 3 8 Greene photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Melanie Smith, Amit Pandya, Jessica Jackson, Damian De Goa, Mandisa Moseley Row 2: Aroosha Rana, Jonathan Heger, Ajay Khilanani, Galen Maynard, Chau Phan, Roxanne Hoch, David Fessler, Hongshin Pan, Stefanie Liang, Zack Papper 58 Greene photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Kelly Heath, Kelly Morrison, Tamar Lipof, Jessica Hoff, Stacy Tong, Mohammed Jafri The Golden Key National Honor Society was a nonprofit honors organization founded for the purpose of recognizing and encouraging scholastic achievement among students from all academic fields, according to the organization ' s president Kelly Morrison, a graduate of LSA. " The University of Michigan ' s chapter of Golden Key was honored at the society ' s 1998 International Conference in Beverly Hills, California this August, " Morrison explained. The chapter received " the no- table Honorable Mention Key Chapter Award for excellence in chapter leadership and activities. " by Jamie Weitzel I he group sings " Man in the Mirror " as they perform in the Alice Lloyd lobby on October 29. Performing in residence halls was a popular gig for 58 Greene. ACAPPELLAGROUPGROWS One evening in November 1993, a spontaneous group of friends with little musical background started har- monizing in the West Engineering Arch, giving life to a vibrant a cappella group called 58 Greene. During its existence, the Greenies had already estab- lished a reputation as a talented a cappella group, with close-knit members and a playful but dedi- cated attitude towards perform- ing. " 58 Greene sucks people in. Several people in the group have left, only to find that they can ' t live without the group, " said se- nior psychology major Dave Fessler. " We ' re about more than musical expression. There ' s a real sense of accomplishment that comes from getting together 15 people and creating music. " LSA senior Aroosha Rana ech- oed Fessler ' s feelings. " We per- form, but none of us are here for that reason alone. People notice our camaraderie on stage, and that ' s because we ' re so close. " photo courtesy of Mandisa Moseley ional Mira Dontchevc Honor Society 58 Ore ft? released a CD entitled Greene Sexy Cool, and were in the process of recording another during 1998. The group ' s repertoire was ambitious, ranging from songs by Michael Jackson to Enya and also the Beatles. " Our goals this year are basically to con- tinue past successes by getting lots of gigs and continuing to expand our range of songs, " com- mented LSA sophomore Mandisa Moseley. 58 Greeneperformed on- campus for many different orga- nizations, including the Filipino American Students Association (FAS A) and a University Students Against Cancer vigil. 58 Greene enjoyed so much success in five years that it could only continue to grow. Fessler summarized the group ' s goals by saying, " We ' re constantly push- ing towards the future by mak- ing the group musically stron- ger, raising performances to a new level, and strengthening the bonds among the members of the group. " by Crystal Wong {. avid Fessler, the musical director of 58 Greene, adjusts the settings in the recording studio in order to ensure that the performance will have perfect sound. Technical aspects were always important in perfor- mances, recorded or not. photo courtesy of Mandisa Moseley excelled " __ Caroline Morgan, Kelly Heath, Bethany Steffke and Jessica Hoff enjoy their time together during their international confer- ence. Golden Key was more than just an academic society for many of its members. photo courtesy of Mohammed Jafri photo courtesy of Mandisa Moseley fter practice, 58 Greene continues to harmonize and sing some tunes in the West Engineering Arch. They were always drawn to this place since the group originated in the Arch back in 1993. Organizations 353 I he precision team links arms and travels in a circular motion as they per- form a six-spoke pinwheel. Members of the Figure Skating Club worked ardu- ously during their morning practices each week at Yost Ice Arena. More than just The members of the Figure Skating Club not only practiced skating techniques, but were also involved in the community. The club sold programs during hockey games and helped clean up afterwards. The profits received from these club activities were used to rent out the arena so that the club members could practice and perfect their sport. Biology senior and club member Nicole Falardeau said, " Cleaning up Yost was gross, but it was worth it because it made a lot of money for our Club and allowed us to afford more ice time. " The club also sponsored a winter and spring show. For these shows, members choreographed and prac- ticed original routines and performed them for audi- ences. These shows were sometimes stressful: " Not only do I have to write and perfect my program, which itself takes many hours every day, " said Kinesiology junior Sara O ' Keppner, " We also have to do all of the organizing. " Many hours of practice were dedicated to preparing for the show. Club members awoke very early every Monday and Thursday morning to skate and to prac- tice. The dedication of the members was evident at their shows, as the talented and graceful athletes glided across the ice and skated beautiful programs. The Figure Skating Club kept its athletes busy with hard practice and fund-raising schedules, but to these dedicated members, their efforts were well compen- sated. LSA junior and club member Juliette Newcomber said, " It is hard getting up so early in the morning and it is hard to find all of the time necessary to make arrangements, but the club is definitely worth it. It keeps me in shape, keeps me skating my best, helps me structure my days and helps me make great new friends who share my interest in figure skating. " by Karen McQuade Front Row: Dora Cheng, Sarah Kepner, Kristen Burton, Laura Komjathy, Najla Mamou, Jennifer Pollock, Jocelyn Rainey Row 2: Evelyn Miska, Elizabeth Frank, Juliet Newcomer, Amy Thompson, Julie Herst, Karen Me Quade, Joanna Kloet, Alison Martinez, Ingrid Thoreson, Marya Bak photo courtesy of Dora Cheng Wendela, Joanna Kloet, and Laura Komjathy sign up for club activi- ties at a Figure Skating Club meeting. In addition to holding weekly practices, the team met once a month to discuss issues, such as community service and fund-raising events. Figure Skating Club photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Skating Club Front Row: Rachel Keller, Jennie Tucker, Jason Harper, Allison Jacobs, Jaime Holbrook, Kathryn Sosinski, Anna Wilberding, Pranisa Pothpan, Kan Chu Row 2: Jennifer Ligett, Sherri Tang, Kaiann Han, Amy Green, Carrie Brzezinski, Juliet Newcomer, Nita Srivastava, Andrea Zalen Row 3: Eileen Sherwin, Megan Spillane, Erin Tague, Matthew Jones, Theodore Goodman, Jakkrit Sirikantraporn, Corey Slutsky, Jon Nelson, Nicholas Clary, Amy Siegrist, Ryan Buell, Frederick Roth urtesy of McGrath Studios Ipha Kappa Psi photo courtesy of Dora Cheng ionjjthy, yiMiski Kim Front Row: Christina Tinsey , Wontae Kim, John Yen, Azadeh Shahshahani Row 2: Abby Schlaff, Hendrick Cho, Caricia Catalani, Sarah Slosberg, Sally Anderson Row 3: Stacy Philpott, Chris Lynch, Sarah Mann, Kristin D ' amico, Russell Jacobs, Mary Hollingsworth Front Row: Shelandra Bell, Randall O ' Neal, Evette Adams Row 2: Sharmaine Nicholson, Sheryl Sneed, Angela Powell, Jocelyn Shields, Marja Winters, Jennifer Shambach, Anne Tomlanovich, Wade Penhorwood, Alex Yeo, Mark Hager photo courtesy of McGrath Stu AACP Front Row: Kristie Aiuto, Elbert Man Row 2: Rajanna Konanahalli, Edward Downs, Manoj Narang ,tb$t s Jennifer Johnson A- mnesty International photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Organizations 355 Virginia Hiltz Front Row: Erica Pendergrass, Stuart Feldman Row 2: Jack Mcnamara, Aaron Jacobovits, Edward Van Cise, Bryan Hampton f A I Economics Society photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Jutirath Chirawatpongsa, Eileen Sherwin Row 2: Andrew Shipton, Adil Soomro, Joanna Malaczynski, Stephen Rom, Michael Munley Adriana Yugovich Front Row: James Territo, David Thurlow, Nicholas Edwin, Phillip Kitchell, Scott Hanoian, Michael Ben-Meir, Matthew Beck, Matthew Crites, Brian Yee, Richard Davies, Scott Kennedy, Nathan Marshall, Simon Palko, Benjamin Freed, Robert Stow, Siu-Man Lau, Philip Shalhoub, Jeff Reydouma Row 2: Noah Miller, Hugh Jorgan, Steven Jarvi, Seth Hauser, Christopher Rozell, William Stevenson, Eric Klein, Albert Law, Jesse Tryon, Galen Haynes, David Richter, Maurice Finnegan III, Todd Claybaugh, Robert Stevenson, Matthew Miller, Ramin Haghgooie, Patrick Evoe, Jeremy Curtis, David Gordon, Bradley Sierens Row 3: Robert Masselink, Kelson Smith, Vishal Gupta, Samuel Brenner, Jonathan Itchon, Samuel Gere, Ken- neth Barr, Timothy Supol, Eric Knapp, Stephen Warner, Michael Pitsch, David Neely, Erik Moga, Albert Song, Christian Jardis, Todd Schebor, Ryan Mintz, Michael Kellermann, Ben Rocher, Steven Mitchell, Benjamin Whipple Row 4: Christopher King, Patrick Niven, James Finney, Christopher Shewchenko, Robert Auler, Andrew Watchorn, Jesse Chesnutt, David Chute, Trevor Harris, Lewis Rosenberg, Robert Conley, Mark Campbell, Jeremy Peters, Matthew Ziefinski, Krisztian Flautner, Jeff Hogg, Joseph Wiginton, Eric Day, Benjamin Salsbury, Christopher Imirie, Matthew Schwartz, Adam Pig, Wil Burns-Garcia lee Club members raise their voices and pro- duce harmonious notes during their dress re- hearsal at Hill Audito- rium. The group dili- gently practiced overtime to prepare for the fall con- cert. en s Glee Club tudent Nurses ' Association photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Marisa Kelley, Emily Schmitt, Emily Staugaard, Martha Richard, Mary Hawk, Rachelle Ramos Row 2: Catherine Baxter, Bridget Lufkin, Sarah Marshall, Jennifer Kerr, Maribeth Sitkowski, Rebekah Peterson, Lauren Hisey, Brea Aldorfer, Christa Hamilton 356 Men ' s Glee Club photo courtesy of Matt Miller all Miller conducts a small group from the club at a benefit tailgate held by the University ' s Comprehensive Cancer Center. Beyond making music, the Glee Club func- tioned with a sense of ser- vice to the community. -r | ripp Finnegan and Ryan Venhuizen engage in a little horse-play during their rehearsal break. These two members were always counted on to pro- vide some live entertain- ment aside from the mu- photo courtesy of Matt Miller ation Durtesy of Matt Miller REKNOWNEDGROUPSINGS photo I ' ourtesy of Malt Miller e- are- re re wfaiivt- of co k here-. enr of v are- pe-r Mart Filled with rich tradition, talent, and experience, the Men ' s Glee Club boasted the position of the oldest student- run organization at the University. Founded in 1859, the club was recognized on campus, nationally and even inter- nationally for its outstanding musical ability. The group was comprised of 1 00 members who rehearsed twice a week to prepare for numerous performances throughout the year. With two main concerts, one in the fall and one in the spring, a short winter tour to Chicago, and their annual spring tour, the Men ' s Glee Club was always busy. The group had a large repertoire and performed every- thing from traditional and classical pieces to spiritual and more contemporary works. Sometimes the Men ' s Glee Club even premiered pieces which were written specifically for their organization. The club had an eight member subset, the Friars, which was well-known around campus and the nation. The past 40 years had seen the Friars at the White House, the Rose Bowl, the Caribbean, Eastern Europe and South America. The annual spring tour was for two weeks at the end of May after the end of the school year. Each year the group toured a different region of the United States and every fourth year they traveled internationally. This year the group toured the east coast and performed in Concord, Boston, New York City, where they held a concert at the Lincoln Center, Philadelphia, Washington D.C., and Gettysburg. " It ' s a good chance for the guys to see the country and the world and to make ourselves known . The tour is always good publicity for the Glee Club and for the University itself, " said Tour Manager Jesse Tryon, a senior in industrial operations engineering. One of the more surprising aspects of the Glee Club was the diversity of its members. " We are representative of every college here. Only ten percent of us are music majors. We have guys from Engineering, LSA, the School of Natural Resources, Kinesiology, and even graduate stu- dents, " said senior economics major Matt Miller. But the group was by no means just about making music. Social events were planned with the Women ' s Glee Club such as a Rock ' n ' Bowl and a formal at the end of the year. Senior biopsychology major Bill Stevenson com- mented, " We ' re a very social club and big into tradition. Every Thursday night after rehearsal we go out for pizza and beer. " by Cathy Schulze Organizations 357 fter skiing for two hours, Lori Dargurz, Ryan Perrone, Liz Davis, and Tim Neiman relax and take a picture on the beautiful mountain tops of Steamboat Springs, Colorado. For Ski Club mem- bers, the fun continued into the evenings when they hung out at bars and even met famous skiers such as Glen Plake and Johnny Mosely . iz Davis gets a little crazy and attempts to glide over ice cold water on her skis at Boyne Mountain ' s Slush Cup. Although she successfully made the jump in years past, this time she missed it, and her team members had to pull her out. Nbrttn Cruising Down the Slopes of The Ski Club celebrated its fifth anniversary on the University ' s campus. Many activities were planned for the year and with over 600 people on the mailing list, numerous skiers were present at each function. Besides the long-time skiers who took part in the trips, many novices also went along to try out skiing. The first trip of the year was to Steamboat Springs, Colorado from December 18th to the 24th. Many students loved this trip because it took place after exams, and it gave them a chance to let loose after a frustrating finals week. Senior organization studies student Liz Davis said, " I love the trip to Colorado. The slopes kick, the weather was great for skiing and I was stoked because I had just got finished taking exams. " The next big trip of the year was from January 15th to the 17th when the Ski Club traveled to Blue Mountain in Ontario, Canada. This was the biggest ski trip of the year and over 200 members went on the trip. Junior computer science major Tim Neiman said, " Skiers are by nature very social. Going with this many people is awesome because even if you don ' t know anyone, you can ' t be around this many others and not have fun. " A third big trip for the club was the annual Spring Break trip to Jackson Hole in Wyoming. This trip was very popular among the club members because it was a longer trip, and it gave them a chance to get away from all of the homework and studying associated with classes. The two other trips planned for the club were to the Schuss and Shanty Mountains and to Northern Michigan ' s Boyne Mountains. Although these trips were not as special as the other three, the turnout was high, and all participants had a blast. The fifth anniversary for the Ski Club was a very exciting year. The numerous trips gave all the members a chance to travel around North America, meet new friends and just get away from the rigors of going to class. by Kevin Gembel 358 Michigan Skiing en ' s Club Hockey Team photo courtesy of Paul Khawam l efenseman Brian Kasiborski forcefully clears his oppo- nent away from the goal. The team members ' agility, strength, and speed enabled them to finish at the top of the Midwest Club Hockey League this year. Front Row: Marianne Hadeed, Elizabeth Davis, Mira Dontcheva Row 2: Timothy Neiman, Russell Hopkinson, Elizabeth Handzlik Mira Dontcheva y jichigan Skiing Front Row: Tom May, Bret Evans, Adam Smith Row 2: Ryan Sockalosky, Paul Khawam, Jon Keener, Dan Gress, Patick McNeal photo courtesy of Paul Khawam Front Row: Mark Lavender, Bobby Scott, Paul Khawam, Justin Yanalunas, Jeffery Lang, Jarett Mason, Ted Martens Row 2: David Turner, Joe Kustra, David Thomsen, Andy Walk, Craig Peiser, Jason Kiehler, Mike Gougherty, Jeremy Motz Row 3: Pete Kiehler, Richard Kaminski, Matt Passen, Ralph Humphlett, Conor Byrne, Brandon Meigs, Dan Burkons, Brian Kasiborski, Kyle Mason, Mike Radakovich, Ralph Humphlett Consisting of 23 skaters and three goal tenders, the Michigan Club Hockey Team was one of the top teams in their league, the Midwest Club Hockey League. " We ' re havingareally good year, " said head coachMike Radokovich . The success of the team was partly due to the strong entering freshman class they received. " The freshman class is going to provide a good turn around, " commented Radokovich. In the bigger picture, though, " Ultimately our goal is to win our league, " remarked senior engineering student and President, Conor Bryne. The Wolverines had some tough match-ups since, at many other schools such as Indiana, the club hockey team was considered a varsity team. h L ' M k Front Row: Colleen Cushing, Carrie Sloan, Karyn Sutton, Christina Laning Row 2: Angela Miller, Jaime Nelson, Lauren Rosinski, Emily Szymczak, Julie Funke, Elizabeth Lazar Kristy Parker Synchronized Swimming Organizations 359 I ower Society Mike Cutri Front Row: Lili Kalish, Sarah Hamilton, Venetta Smith, Evette Adams, Dina Patel, Monisha Kapila, Kerri Hale, Loveita Wilkinson, Kathryn Fant, Sara A very Row 2: Dwayne Fuqua, Spencer Preis, Don Chamberlin, Evan Meyers, Ryan Friedrichs, Rahul Shah, Robert Hayes, Michael Fair, Gre- gory Daddario, Pinkey Oliver Row 3: Manuel Munguia, Marisa Thomas, Sara Saylor, Joseph Taylor, David Caroline, Deborah Frankle, Jacqueline Lee, Andrew Potts, Lydia Eutsey, Renee Tomlinson, Kristen Reeves Row 4:: Bobby Scales II, Delano White, Cory Fryling, Erik Ranka, Thomas Malchow, Andrew Berenzweig, Christopher Bunt, Jeffrey Smokevitch r " merican Society of Mechanical Engineers photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Connie Cheung, Ryan Kulscar, Jason Laws, Professor William Schultz, Vik Sahneg, Michael Yeaster Heather Caddell Front Row: Hona Yang, Song Yang, Pa Yang Row 2: Mark David Lis, Adam Thor, Daniel Yang, Chong Lee, Moua-Txoua Lee Bister to Sister Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Christina Branson, Erica Major, Samantha Brown, Yolanda Curry, Chenoa Abbott, Jocelyn Paulino, Jada Williams, Rachel Edwards, London Bell Row 2: Brandy Johnson, Rae Rawls, Octavia Hayes, Aqueelah Cowan, Demetria Collins, Cassandra Tucker Row 3: Catherine Gardner, Tyronda Haslip, Allessia Owens, Toni Webb, Farrah Ellison, Nia Reid, Katina Humphrey, Stephanie Siaw, Shani Minnicks, Quenelle Wallon The Sister to Sister program kicked off its second year with many activities for female members of the African American community. Their biggest event of the year was the " Women in Progress " seminar in February. Three different women were brought to campus in order to speak to members of the organization about numerous topics, including spirituality, economics, education, and relationships. Along with the " Women in Progress " seminar, Sister to Sister also raised money through tutoring for scholarships. Communications senior Erica Major, co-founder of Sister to Sister with communications senior Rachel Edwards, said, " This year was better than expected for Sister to Sister. Our events were a great success and we picked up a lot of new members. " by Kevin Gembel ' 360 Tower Society photo courtesy of Andy Potts [he men of Michigamua gather after their weekly meeting. Members met with the women of Adara twice a month, and the other two meetings were used to foster life-long friendships and collect ideas to help serve the community and the University. STRONGLEADERSUNITE The Tower Society, a combination of the elite Michigamua men ' s organization and the women ' s Adara association, consisted of 25 men and 25 women. Se- lected at the end of their junior year, these men and women were chosen to represent the leaders and the best at the University. The society ' s mission statement was to be a source of leadership and service to the University. The Tower Society was a form of a senior honor society where students from entirely different backgrounds were brought together for lifetime mem- bership. Derived from history and tradition, the members remained mysteriously modest about the details of their meetings. Senior English major Andy Potts noted, " A big part of our membership is being humble. We want to represent the University to the best of our ability and we try to do that through our actions, rather than words. " This year the Tower Society worked exten- sively on Title IX, regarding gender equality, and they worked to achieve equal opportunities for men and women on campus. This year also brought together the two organiza- tions, Michigamua and Adara, more so than in other years. " The Tower Society came together through a lot of issues we faced. We ' ve worked to reestablish our- selves on campus. It ' s important that we have strong ties at the University we ' re becoming more of a cohe- sive unit, " said a Tower Society Member. One of the most outstanding qualities of the Tower Society was the diversity of its members. " The diver- sity of the group is unparalleled at Michigan by any other organization and that ' s what makes it very spe- cial. We all bring different backgrounds and cultures, which makes the Tower Society that much richer. We learn from each other, serving as a tool to erase igno- rance, " Potts commented. With the lifetime member- ship, senior year was only the beginning for its mem- bers. Potts said, " We build friendships that will last a lifetime. " by Cathy Schulze photo courtesy of Rachel Edwards . -ooking elegant in her gown, Caryn Reed is es- corted by Taya Hill during the Sister to Sister Black Homecoming Charity Auction. Not only was the event enjoyable, but it brought attention to and raised funds for the organization. photo courtesy of Andy Potts r one of their weekly meetings, the Adara women join arms and pose for a quick picture. Together they formed unique bonds, served the community, and provided a voice for women ' s concerns on campus. Organizations 361 MES members interact with alumni at " The Silver Anniver- sary Celebration " commemorative reception and banquet. The event took place at the Michigan Union Ballroom and was followed by a dinner. 25 Years of Service to Minority The Society of Minority Engineering Students, SMES, was a student-run organization whose mission was to recruit, retain, and successfully graduate its members. SMES worked to streamline minority- engineering organizations, to eliminate redundancy, and to be a service provider for minority engineers. This year, SMES also held its 25th anniversary celebration, which featured many special events. One of SMES ' s goals was to try and synergize its affiliates, and thus focus students on the future of minority engineering students and the big picture. " I believe in the leadership ' s vision to unify all of the related groups to SMES. That ' s a main reason why I ' m so involved with the group, " said SMES treasurer senior Carmen Snoddy. Furthermore, SMES celebrated 25 years of existence and growth in January 1999. This celebration included not only an increase in campus presence, but also brought alumni back and recognized past endeavors. During the event, money was raised to endow SMES and provide long-standing financial support for the organization. The event featured several events about diversity in the University ' s College of Engineering. SMES continued its pledge to provide opportunities to minority students in engineering through the arrangement of Andersen Consulting to host a " Getting Ready to Graduate Symposium. " SMES also held an open forum for students to discuss current issues around diversity, affirmative action, and traditionally underrepresented minorities in the industry with alumni and industry representatives. Another educational program SMES sponsored in the commemoration of its 25th year was Innovation Day. This day was dedicated to enable LSA students to increase their awareness of opportunities in engineering via hands-on technology exhibits and information from industry representatives. Along with all these events, SMES arranged for its members to give back to the community by volunteering in projects in Ann Arbor. " The community service aspect of SMES is really cool, " commented junior and SMES vice-president Monica Wheat. To conclude the events of the year, SMES held the Industrial Awards and Commemorative Celebration Banquet to recognize the achievement of 25 students, industry representatives, alumni, faculty, and staff supporters of SMES. SMES also dedicated a time capsule to be opened in 25 years at the Bentley Historical Library. SMES was extremely excited about the 25 years of growth and celebrated its commitment to its membership, the College of Engineering, the University community, alumni, and industry supporters. by Liz Mauck Silver Anniversaip 1 ' 3 , .. " Cl I.I. HR Tl t, Ashley Rice l lichael Nye of SMES talks at the reception to Heather Ryan, a 1996 graduate, about employment opportunities for engineering students. The ceremony recognized the achieve- ment of 25 engineering students, industry representatives, alumni, and staff supporters. 3b2 Society of Minority Engineering Students 2 tudents listen as alumni and industry representatives discuss issues such as diversity and affirmative action at SMES ' s First Annual Collegiate Alumni Think Tank. The event afforded students the invaluable opportunity to openly discuss these current issues. Shelley Skopit Ashley Rice Front Row: Rene Limon Row 2: Robert Liera, Victor Soto, Raquel Casarez, Marco Alcantar, Jose San-Roman Row 3: Eva Pena, Marisa Cortez, Alice Robinson, Nicholas Delgado, Richard Nunn, Elida Bautista, Andrea Perez Row 4: Estrellita Orozco, Andrea Ramirez, Ixtaccihuatl Menchaca, Marcelo McDougall, Shandleleika Moreno, Giancarlo Guzman, Desirea Alvarez, Alexander Martinez Adriana Yugovich a Voz Mexicana Front Row: Julie Sanchez. Benjamin Oliver, Jerry Downing, Ja ' nelle Jefferson, Dost Bardouille-Crema, Osiris Garcia, Craig Williams, William Smith, Ja ' nise Jefferson, Laura Dykes Row 2: Elena Garcia, Adrian Deleon, Steven Thomas, Ilka Vazquez, Doria Hickman, Cherita Hunter, Charley Lloyd, Michael Muse, Joy Mayo Row 3: Matthew Roseman, Jason Morris, Christopher Roberts, Kelli Allen, Daniel Cook, Angela Fletcher, Ahmar Matthews, Carmita Burnette, Patrick Scott Row 4: Derrick Scott, Monica Wheat, Lydia Eutsey, Keisha Phipps, Tameika Franklin, Matthew Forsythe, Melinda Woods, Myles Miller, Walter Ingram Jennifer Johnson ociety of Minority Engineering Students Front Row: Kendra Gix.i, Emily Wu, Brooke l.aitala, Jennifer Chen, Suryati WidjajaRow 2: Aishwarya Rengon, Mari Endo, Valli Palaniappan, Nichole Evans, Jennifer Braganza, Laura Dykes Row 3: Diana Bitleris, Julie Ann Mayfield, Bryna Podwoiski, Amanda Matejak, Kelli Allen, Aaron McClurg, Kristina Wheaton, Julie Glaza Michelle McCombsl ociety of Women Engineers Front Row: Leeann Benkert, Deborah Friedman, Kevin Conway, Maria Surdam, James Devaney, Diane Ting Row 2: Stacy Robbins, Kim Khaba, Sara Wilson, Rachel Knopf, Mientje Lune, Kelly Soye, Kelly Pierce, Renee Amatange, Rishi Moudsil, Amanda Kimball Row 3: Becky Maineliz Fisher, Katie Warren, Emily Ahonen, Stephanie Hartshorn, John Perri, Brady West, Katie Foley, Megan Leiss, Jenifer Koepsell, Elizabeth Peterson, Delia Dumitresev, Geoffry Ihnow, Harish Yeluri, Steve Yeager, Angkana Roy, Beth Tyszkiewicz, Christy Gajewski, Elizabeth May e, Kerstin Gerst, John Ziewacz, Amy Chang, Angie Trucks, Danielle Stewart Row 4: Jew! Sweet, Steve Dancy, Nick Clary, Mark Sgriccia, Jason Gibson, Filip Reich, Matt Bieber, Mike Stromayer, Brian Long Row 5: Jim Blow, Eugenia Edmonds. Leslie Bloem, Steve Swisher, Matthew Comstock, Steve Brandov, Aaron Boyle, Alexander Makris, Angela Fish, Julie Staples, Zac Nagel, Matt Armfield, Beth Morrison, Janet Ball, Sue Fruchey, Sandeep Jani Organizations 363 f I Snowboard Club photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Edward Moon, Anthony Bertrand, Thomas Brooks, Kristin Ord, Anne Hammel Row 2: Will Shipman, David Ginsberg, Brian Dufek, John Hitchcock, Michon Slanina, Brian Fichtner, Kristin Forsch M ortar Board photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Lisa Leventhal, Alice Lin, Regina De Ruiter, Sangeeta Bhatia, David Caroline Row 2: Sara A very , Erin Carey, Ryan Friedrichs, Spencer Preis, Royster Harper, Kerri Hale, Tracey Parker Row 3: Jaileah Huddleston, Maria Hackett, Evan Meyers, Kelly Heath, Courtney Dwight, Joseph Taylor, Sara Saylor, Theodore Policy, Chadwick Stouffer photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Meera Deo, Heema Shah, Kanchan Chitaley, Shetal Vohra, Charu Jain, Zahraa Velji, Natasha Alimchandani Row 2: Alka Ingale, Neilesh Soman, Asim Rehman, Amid Kurlekar, Samir Shah, Nadeem Ahmad, Bhargav Prakash, Anita Pandit " The Michigan Gospel Chorale a i Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Stefanie Clemons, Nikia Williams, Rogjett Peterson, Julie Williams, Rodney Harris, Blair Parker, Chanda Spence, Merrissa Hough, Khalea Foy Row 2: Sherita Mullins, Kamala Cunningham, Ainya Nelson, Natasha Eaddy, Julia Maycock, Dwana Mitchell, Brianne Boles, Carmela Barnes, Jacqui Colston, Olajumoke Johnson, Samara Wickliffe, La Toya Long Row 3: Melissa Perry, DeAngelia Wiley, Christa Wimberly, Danielle Epps, Angela Martin, Robert Me Connell, Patrick Hairston, Abiola Adetoro, Gene Williams, Kasisi Harris, Joel Williams, Vonetta Robinson 364 Gospel Chorale araara Wickliffe and Patrick Hairston perform a comical recap of Gospel Chorale choreography. At the end of the year, the group held an annual awards banquet. STRONGSPIRITUALGROUP The University of Michigan Gospel Chorale (MGC) was an organization which began in October 1988 when two dedicated individuals, Barbara Robinson of Minority Stu- dent Services and Michael S wanigan of the Trotter House, held a meeting in hopes of promoting the development of the organiza- tion. Approximately 50 interested people attended the meeting, and they eventually formed a group of strong, devoted musicians. In less than one year, through diligence and hard work, the Gospel Chorale gave its first wonderful concert which paved the way for many future successes. From that point on, the membership and the minis- try of the MGC grew, and the fol- lowing year they held their second concert in hopes of reaching an even wider range of individuals. Aside from performing their own yearly conceits, since 1994 the MGC also participated in Mar- tin Luther King Day celebrations, opening for musicians such as the Winans, Sounds of Blackness, and Yolanda Adams. Through these programs and others, the MGC photo courtesy of DeAngelia Wiley , an w vivbcd ovc of ' reinforced the retention and spiritual growth of its mem- bers and promoted the unity and musical excellence of its organization. According to MGC President DeAngelia Wiley, a senior indus- trial operations engineering ma- jor, Gospel Chorale was " a major source of personal and spiritual growth. " Working as President of MGC was a huge responsibility for Wiley, as was the case with any student-run group. But it was something she loved to do, and therefore well worth the time and effort she put into running the organization. " Working with 96 different opinions, needs, and requests isn ' t easy, but the end result is pure reward, " she said. " There ' s an unequivocal level of brother sis- terhood, dedication, and pride that comes along with being part of the Michigan Gospel Chorale. It ' s ac- tually hard to think about moving on, but looking back at the memories is priceless. " by Jessica Lewis photo courtesy of DeAngelia Wiley mle [ he Michigan Gospel Chorale Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Kizzie Weathers, Candace Payne, Aqua-Raven Davis, Edward Mclean, Christopher Roberts, William Smith, Sealoyd Jones, Devon Gatson, Shaquita Parker Row 2: Allessia Owens, Angela Thomason, Tina Grays, Desiree Sparks, Patrice Hargrow, Stephanie Baker, Emmanuel Dizon, Marques Carter, Monica Cargile, Joseph Ardayfio, Veronica Hawkins, John Daniels III Row 3: Lizalyn Smith, Leslee Jones, Kamilah Crawford, Maria Githiri, Rhapsody Griffin, Janicca Buggs, Mendi Wilson, Jennifer Stewart, Dionne Cox, Erica Willis, Javon Stokes, Aaron Pringle, Tiffani Tate -J I he Gospel Chorale group wa its to for a group of Holy Redeemer School children. In the Spring of 1998, the group went on tour, stopping in Milwaukee, WI to sing for these children. photo courtesy of DeAngelia Wiley Organizations 365 n order to provide the members with a chance to meet one another, IAESTE hosted its first big social event, a turkey dinner. The University ' s lAESTE ' s chapter began in the fall of 1998; this event enabled the members of this new organi- zation to discuss upcoming events and issues. Networking Job Opportunities for 1998-99 was the second year for the University chapter of the International Associa- tion for the Exchange of Students for Technical Experience (IAESTE). Members of IAESTE raised internships domestically so that they could be in the exchange and obtain a job abroad. With the United States being one of the 64 member countries, students had the opportunity to work all over the globe. lAESTE ' s focus was with students in the schools of engineering, computer science, mathematics, natural physical sciences, architecture, and agricultural science. The group organized a network of job opportunities for students so that they could have more opportunities to gain experience in their field of study. " I think it ' s an awesome system that they have set up. It allows so much opportunity for students in the technical field, " said senior engineering student and IAESTE vice president, Joe Black. In addition to being an opportunity like no other, IAESTE was completely student run. This non-profit organization worked on a reciprocal basis. If a person helped to raise a job at home, then they were guaranteed to get placed abroad. Sophomore industrial operations engineering student Katie Kennedy hoped her hard work in job recruitment would pay off with a placement for her next year, " I ' m hoping to be able to work somewhere in South America, " Kennedy said. The University led the nation with the number of participants in the program. Out of the 50 U.S. students who were chosen for the program last year, 12 were from the University. After those 12 University students who participated in the exchange returned from their respective trips, " They contacted us to start a local chapter to give back to the program, " said fifth-year LSA student and IAESTE president, Najla Malabari. A second U.S. chapter was founded this year at the University of Wisconsin at Madison. The national headquarters hoped to establish chapters in North Carolina as well as California. by Liz Mauck . photo courtesy of Joe Black ice President Joe Black hangs out with friends he met during his IAESTE internship. Black ' s internship required valuable work in a research lab and experience in his field. photo courtesy of Lucy Arellano cy Arellano and Margarita Banda celebrate Alianza ' s annual Latino a Welcome Picnic at Palmer Field. Members drew a lot of people to their tent by singing and dancing to show their spirit. - 366 IAESTE Front Row: Steve Dugan, Najla Malaiban, Katherine Kennedy. Jennifer Putz, Kelly Zagorski Row 2: Joseph Black, Marcus McNamara, Jay Russel, Matt Upton, Gayatri Eadora Front Row: Stephanie Hartshorn, Steve Yeager, Rishi Moudgil, Neha Shah, Matt Armfield, Rachel Knopf, Matt Cornstock, Eugenia Edmonds ; ,;. Me - ;S photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Lucy Arellano, Nicholas Castro, Ixsy Ramirez, Ixtaccihuatl Menchaca, Julian Heilig , Shandleleika Moreno, Alice Robinson Row 2: Rhea Little, Jesse Perez, Margarita Banda, Jennifer Rivera, Rafael Bucio, Edith Pauley, Derek Arciniaga, Claudia Guerra, Ismael Martinez, Diana Derige, Manuel Magana, Veronica Sanchez Alianza was an organization dedicated to promoting the in- creased awareness of the Latino cultures through political, social, cultural and educational events and programs. Consisting of 20- 30 core members, the committee organized events for Hispanic heritage month, Latino- American Week, Chicano History month, posada, and more. The Alianza group also brought in speakers, poets, held dance workshops and hosted informational sessions on the culture. Furthermore, the group undertook community service projects, such as tutoring at the Peace Neighborhood Center. by Liz Mauck Front Row: Joseph Buchanan, Benjamin Tourkow, Khuram Siddiqui, Keith Gross Row 2: Kyle Meister, Sulaiman Zainul Abidin, Erbin Lim, Guru Leonardo Waleed, Fredric Vong, Gilberto Simpson, Tim Manning Mike Cutri enkak Silat Organizations 367 p " j abitat for Humanity Mike Cutri Front Row: Beth Me Queen, Eric Allenspach, Sarah Slosberg, Sally Anderson Row 2: Jessica Nowicki, Carol Dubczak, Jennifer Single, Julie Price, Theresa Waugh, Ronny Luhur, Veedra Francis r lack Pre-medical Association Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Gena Harrison, La Donna Hendricks, Nakia Williams, Vivian Gulley, Shekyla Scott Row 2: Rasheeda Prince, Erin Beene, Tiffany Robbins, Terrance Craion, Leslie Gueno, Raymond Whitlow, Tyosha Smith, Melody Benton [hi Sigma Pi Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Marisa Rowlson, Michael Groebe, Nicole Thompson, Jennifer Hohmann, Theresa Oney, Thomas Willis, Eric Gardner, David Hilger, Heather Brunner, Andrew Kim Row 2: Chad Cooper, Aaron Freilich, Dawn Guenthardt, Phalguni Patel, Shruti Puri, Ann Kramer, Erin Carey, Matthew Bucciero, Shelly Solem, Kati Pfleeger, Joy Wojtas Row 3: Anna Crocenzi, Thomas Panoff, Katherine Zimmer, Bryan French, Erin Tague, Jill Gotts, Aimee Wagnitz, Carolyn Von Maur, Marie Tripp, Stephen Snabb Kristy Parker Front Row: Shiri Bilik, Daina Stein, Bethany Crowley Row 2: Nathan Miller, Joshua Samek, Chris McVeth, Jideofo Mbanefo, John Cox Founded in 1982 at the University, Consider was a weekly issues forum, designed to discuss topics of national, political and campus wide concern. The forums were unique in that they always showed at least two sides of a debate, with views and opinions from people in specific fields and communities. There were a variety of topics discussed, including everything from peace in the Middle East and abortion, to prejudice on campus and payment of University athletes. This year Consider expanded to the residence halls, introducing coffee talks to provoke student participation and the distribution of the publication into every residence hall mailbox. by Cathy Schulze as. 368 Habitat for Humanity lembers bang away with their ham- mers as they attempt to assemble the roof of a house. Teamwork was definitely essen- tial during this process of constructing homes for people in need. photo courtesy of Beth McQueen BUHJDINGNEWHOMES Members of Habitat for Humanity worked together to remove people in the community out of substandard housing. " We want to get people out of the renting cycle so they can own their own homes, " said president Beth McQueen. " The people only have to pay for the materials and we provide free labor. " Habitat for Humanity had a 1 300 member mailing list and 200 active volunteers who helped build houses in the Ann Arbor and Detroit areas. The three year- old group wanted to raise $50,000 for a University sponsored house. Money was received from MSA, other University groups, and fund-raising. The group also planned a Collegiate Challenge Spring Break trip to build houses. McQueen described Habitat for Humanity as an " anonymous because there were few meetings and members signed up for work sights on the web. The active members af fo k c hand? OH WOY -ffiat m othe-rc ' t It v rO rl ' O ' r - s organization ' found personal satisfaction in volunteering. " I ' m involved in volunteer work at home, " said first year LSA student Sarah Slosberg. " Habitat gets college students aware of homelessness. It is great to be involved in hands on work that makes a difference in others lives. " Slosberg also found Habitat for Humanity to be a group with room for leaders and help in organization for vari- ous sights. Michael Carr, co-founder of Habitat for Humanity at the Uni- versity, stressed the importance of working together with a fam- ily whose house was being built. " It ' s important because you are working beside someone rather than just giving them something. The family works with you to build the house. It is a great experience to work with the fam- ily and know you are making such a difference, " Carr said. by Jaime K. Nelson of Sarah Slosberfi photo courtesy of Daina Stein ric Young, Josh Priluck, and Michael Davidson brainstorm ideas for a future is- sue of Consider during a meeting. Some of the ideas generated were the Middle East process and regulation of student drinking on campus. photo courtesy of Beth McQueen (_ o-founder of the University ' s Habitat for Humanity Chapter, Eric Allenspach, cuts a piece of siding. Allenspach used the method " mea- sure twice, cut once " to ensure his accuracy. L Xenionstrating that they are not afraid of heights, Elena Cleland and Lesley Maier play in the rafters while building a house for Habi- tat for Humanity. The event took place during the Collegiate Challenge Spring Break trip. photo courtesy of Beth McQueen Organizations 369 l f ark Surprenant and Stephanie Dybas open the fall concert with the song, " Good Things. " The Lyres capti- vated their audiences with music of various artists and bands. Sin Greek Members Who Compulsive Lyres was the official a cappella en- semble of the University ' s Greek system. Each of its 15 members was a member of a Greek chapter, and they represented 12 different fraternities and sorori- ties in all. The group was founded in 1997, inspired by the annual Greek Sing competition. Its repertoire was comprised mainly of pop songs. The group ' s renditions of f72 ' s ' " Wilh or Without You " and Prince ' s " 1999 " were popular favorites from the fall concert. Compulsive Lyres ' singers were chosen by audition in the spring. Students who were active or alumni members of the Interfraternity Council, Panhellenic Association or the Black Greek Association were eligible to audition. The group was sponsored by the University Infor- mation Technology Division, but all of its operations were entirely student-run. The Lyres performed in many different arenas, including charity events, the Diag, and, of course, Greek houses. They hosted annual concerts in both the fall and the spring. Compulsive Lyres was a charity-focused group. After costs were covered, all of its proceeds went to the C.S. Mott Children ' s Hospital, one of the nation ' s leading child health care facilities. Compulsive Lyres was much more to its members than just an a cappella ensemble or a way to raise money for a good cause. It was a chance to represent the Greek system in a positive, creative way. " Part of our reason for existence is to portray a positive influence of Greek life to the Greek system and to the rest of the University, " said member John Lazar, a senior secondary education major. Above all, however, the group was an opportu- nity for its singers to do something they loved, and to build close friendships with each other in the pro- cess. Long hours spent rehearsing never seemed like a chore to them, but rather more like a time to unwind and hang out. " We all come together for something we love. It ' s really become a family to all of us, " said Lazar. by Colby Brin r Shelley Skopit I he Lyres offer a melodic rendition of " That ' s the Way it Goes " at their fall concert. This was the first of many con- certs throughout the year. en Freed and Rob Aylesworth belt out " I Want My Baby-Back ribs. " This song was upbeat and comical, adding to the mixture of music for the Lyres. 1 70 Compulsive Lyres Front Row: Ar.ish iliid, Kamin f ;sk.iiKl,n i Rcny 2; Nc in Sahci i, D.iri.i Moaveni, Sara Eskandari, Zahra Afshari, Azadeh Shahshahani Row 3: Magid Keramati, Ali Rcza Arghavani, Arya Amirahmadi, Dariush Ehsani, Sanam Shafii-Mousavi, Reza Breakstone photo courtesy of McGrath Studi ersian Students Association Shelley Skopit Front Row: Sarah Chobanian, Juliet Chiarella, Kristen Ruoff, Alexis Frank, Rebecca Jurva, Beth Patterson, Stephanie Dy bas, Brooke McDaniel Row 2: Todd Pinsky, Joshua Henschell, David Robertson, Robert Aylesworth, John Lazar, Mark Surprenant, Benjamin Freed Front Row: Moses Lee, Justin Steil, Kitty Lee, Emilia Kwiatkowski, Ivy Kwong, Lisa Pierantoni, Hana Malhas, Vivian Tong, Amy Liu, Cynthia Vandenbosch, Jason Weaver, Emily Kofsky , Kate Denton, Taruna Chhabra, Prashant Rajkhowa Row 2: Joel Edel, Meredith Kremer, Mary Mukavitz, Daniel Preston, Jonathan Opdyke, Jolene Lang, Rickesh Kishnani, Deven Patodia Row 3: Sutjipto Salim, Lindsay Verdugo, Aradhana Bhargava, Mu-Fan Mabel Huang, Renata Dominguez, Vishen Mohandas, Elana Kranz, Justin Golden, Christian Bendixen, Ryan Fibiger, Joshua Grubaugh, Jennifer Starkey, Jill Kalat photo courtesy of McGrath Studi Compulsive Lyres Front Rowi Jesse Perez, Myriam Rico, Manuel Munguia photo courtesy of McGrath Studio: ECHA Organizations ' 371 ance Team photo courtesy of the Dance Team Front Row: Amanda Lonero, Jovina Jasa, Tamaara Morris, Samantha Losinski Row 2: Kelly Harfoot, Julie Jonas, Lara Smithbauer, Kristin Harrer Row 3: Laura Westberg, Michelle Blaess, Amy Friedman, Alicia Gimenez, Cynthia Thompson Row 4: Maija Cirulis, Tara Radcliffe, Stacey Barbosa, Kristen Shuart, Tracey Finlayson Front Row: Akva Asamoah, Vera Singleton Clark, Joy Blackamore Adriana Yugovich j_ Jaye Bond, Tonya lory Phi God Heather Caddell Front Row: Toi Harold, Natayai Solomon, Jacqui Colston, Sylvia Robinson, Dawn Marris, Elisha Simmons Row 2: April Lewis, Bria Barker, Rodnee Dewalt, LaVelle Tyson, Kathy Dillard, Virginia Williams, Lee Davenport Row 3: Will Winston, Brian Peck, Tonya Myers, Jason Littleton, Darian Moore, Lewis Guest, Kamilah Qri Haynes, Alfreda Moses, Felicia Johnson J nion Board of Representatives Froallo Adriana Yugovich Front Row: Shabatayah Andrich, Martin Sichel, Scott Balutowicz, Nicholaos Kostas Voutsinas, Pamela Korniski Row 2: Kate Hickner, Paul Schissler, Audrey Schwimmer, Kelley Long, Carrie Keller, Liz Ryan, Vamsi Bonthala, George Schlecht, Jim Lepkowski, Shruti Goenka Kristy Parker Front Row: Jane Hyun, Richard Lee, Jane Eu, Chull Kim, Woo-Jin Kim, Benita Hong, John Choi, Daniel Rhee Row 2: Jeewon Lee, Hee Lee, Min- Jie Koo, Michelle Han, Jason Chan, John Rue, Jocelyn Kim, Uyoung Park, Denis Kim Row 3: Jung Park, William Cho, Sang Paek, Chris Han, Lesley Kim, David Kim, Daniel Kim, Lawrence Cho, Raymond Cheng, Raymond Cheng Row 4: Hugh Briggs, Eddie Song, Scott Bullock, Robert Morgan, David Hong, James Kim, Daniel Om, Bummie Lee Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Nathaniel Heinrichs, Jason Wong, Yuka Muto, Yusuke Miyashita, Kenji Aragane, Toru Suzuki Row 2: Emily Glezen, Christie Abe, Tamaki Takahashi, Yukie Tanaka, Chwen Yang, Margaret Lam, Hung-Yu Lin Row 3: Matthew Sullivan, Chia-Chen Wei, Reiko Shimada, Tomoe Kawafuchi, Maiko Yamakawa, Reiko Shirosaki, Zebulon Fitzsimmons 1 2 Organizations mUocva Front Row: Burke Porter, Young Do, Eric Lai, Tzu Chung Wang, Daniel Yu Row 2: Henry Kuo, Benjamin Tong, Michael Feng, Dai Tran, Minsang NohRow 3: Jonathan Yu, MikeFu, Jason Tan Row 4; Wilson Lee, Minh Tran, En-Land Hsiao, Harry Hsing, Khamtanh Vannouvong, David Han , , ,. .. ., ambda Phi Epsilon tatives Front Row: Carolyn Jones, David Guipe, Steve Jarczak Wambaugh, Seth Perkins, Nathan Picotte uGwicz. Hictoer, photo courtesy of Gargoyle Magazine Magazine Front Row: Dacia Cocariu, Maria Shalhoub, Joe Zogaib, Mark Nessim Row 2: John Lazar, Victor Marinescu, Fr. Michael Matsko, Mark Zakaria, Rena Saloum Row 3: Christos Michalakis, John Ivascu, Genie Politis, Mark Michael, Christina Salib Cbtislit I bin Itblll " xrthodox Christian Fellowship Front Row: Rachel Edwards, Jed Freeman Row 2: Christina Branson, Erica Major, Stephanie Siaw, Linda Wong Row 3: Cara Chrisman, Tami TarnowRow 4: Josh Melzer, Sunya Carter, Sean O ' Neill, Juliane Morian, Shomari Terrelonge-Stone, Michael Salmonowicz, Jon Weitz, Kevin Fritz, Desiree Jones WOLV Front Row: Bradley Holcman, Whitney Roberts Row 2: Sara Avery, Courtney Heckler, Diana Economy, Bejal Shah, Rohith Reddy Row 3: Ankur Agarwal, Alison Gehle, Manish Sharma, Evan Meyers, Jennifer Riesenberger, Cali Mazzarella, Kerri MurphyRow 4: InderSinch, Vikram Sarma, Sarvesh Soi, Jill Boyd, Craig Cucinella, Geeta Makhija P Adriana Yugovich ance Marathon Front Row: Walter Braunohler Row, 2; Kylie Piette, So won Lim, Casey McGrath, Alice Kwan, Shawn Walters, Benjamin Hess, Evan Citron, Jason Coats Row 3: Theresa Del Giudice, Leslie Chinn, Shannon Farkas, Kelley Mellenthin, Ritu Joshi, Julie Narimatsu, Jennifer Carlson, Socheat Sou, Mark Engleson, Jennifer Skomer, Erica Seyburn, Lona Stoll Row 4: Jennifer Bucholz, Ken Hesketl, Christian Clouston, Ly Yam, Rebecca Babcock, Graham Lanz, Matthew Armfield, Brandon Chesla, Mark McCasey, Justin Palk, Paul Moore, Felicia Kleinberg f odel United Nations Organizations 373 enter for African American Studies Kristy Parker Front Row: Anitra Matthews, Neftara Clark, Dionne Cox f-| Hlel Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Renee Safra, Rachel Weiss, Sarah Chopp, Nicole Scaglione Row 2: Stacey Gish, Spencer Preis, Aaron Starr, Ari Berger, Rachel Lessem, Lisa Claybon Row 3: Micah Peltz, Amy Apple, Jeremy Fogel, David Caroline, Susan Blitz, Ellen Moss, Gary Freed, Robert Greebel Iternative Medicine Kristy Parker Front Row: Melissa Walsh, Roneil Malkani, Michael Bindschadler, Heidi Grant, Brandi Worgess-Caruthers, April Zeoli, Heather Leu reen Greeks Mike Cutri Front Row: Bob Lilienfeld, Tracey Finlayson, Jennifer Kerekes Row 2: Peter Herbst, Jessica Kastran, Max Bayram, Christine Bogaerts Heather Caddell Front Row: Lona Stoll, Gregg Lanier, Sangeeta Bhatia, Jeffrey Harris, Jill Boezwinkle Row 2: Rebecca Kinney, Seema Pai, Miriam Jaffa, Laurie Linden, Joanna Novak, Erin Reese Row 3: Christopher Gerben, Jordan Styloglou, Heather Drewior, Eileen Donohue, Julia Sutherland Row 4: Andrew Kasten, John Naheedy, Gerard Jenkins, Craig Miller, Robert Stinchcombe [he Gentlemen Elizabeth Maddock Front Row: Gregory Frischmann, Patrick Burns, Jeremy Geltman, Evan Scalzo, Corey Slutsky, Alex Yeo, Ian Tan, Benjamin Rocher, Robert Humbracht 374 Organizations Front Row: Jami Bailey, Samantha Szymanski, Christina Millhouse, Jodi Zanin, Elise Sharp, Christina Campbell, Karen Leung Row 2: Nandita Subhedar, Kathy Eggleton, Alison Loviska, Jennifer Anderson, Monica Cohen, Carrie Schippers, Molly Buchsieb, Kemir Baker Row 3: Carrie Nestell, Nkechi Mbanu, Danielle Bean, Jayann Bregand, Trisha Multhaupt, Sushma Kandula, Emily Reed, Alecia Willie, Maya Key, Joanna Myers, Jaquelyn DuBay, Abbey Sikkenga enderson House Front Row: Jeff Gedeon, Heather Schluckebier, Cassie Messmer, Alma Trinidad, Vanessa Barnard, Cortney Hinkley, Corinne Flintoft, Duane Knight Row 2: Nathan McCoy, Gregory Barrett, Reiko Shimada, Mat- thew Simmons, Bridget Weller, Robert Olejniczak, Keri Schmitt, Stephen Cheng Row 3: Lakeisha Hamilton, Alexei Varganov, Kai Kurok, Richard Vendlinski, Matthew Siegel, Dan Richards, Andrea Richards, Christopher Irwin, Diana Circhetta, Ernesto Mercadante Jennifer Johnson I House Council l- ' ront Row: Pamela Klein, Jon Bakos, Junk ' c Ldjjrc ' en, Philippe M.m ' elin, Leeann Benkert, Angela Del Vero photo courtesy of McGrath Studios ndergraduate English Association Front Row; Rory Diamond, Alok Agrawal, Josh Trapani, Mark Sherer, Bram Elias, Damian De Goa, Jennifer Zorko, Peter Handler, Andy Dhaliwal, Jennifer Seamon Row 2: Vikram Sarma. Sarah Chopp, Mehul Madia, David Burden, Suzanne Owen, Trent Thompson, Kristen Genovese, Joseph Bernstein, Kymberli Stewart, Mwanaisha Sims, KamilahOmari, Sandeep Parikh, Neilesh Soman, Jennifer Vanroeyen Row 3: SumeetKarnik, KsenijaSavic, Andrew Serowik, William Youmans, Jimmy Boynton, Elise Erickson, Robert Roe, Ellen Friedman, Nathan Tracer, Jessica Curtin, Lanice Flowers, Erika Dowdell, Erin Dotson, Neil Verma, Vineet Shahni Front Row: Andrew Wong, Ricardo Miller, Raj Gupta Row 2: Sneha Sastry, Heh Shin Kwak, Suma Amarnath, Sheila Krishnan Row 3: William Hakeos, Nancy Joseph, Sophia Gimenez, Lindsay Jones, Alison Gehle, Alicia Arnold nteflex Student Council Front Row: ShilpaShah, MerileeShipman Row 2: Corinne Patrick, Rex Hung, Rosalie Patel Jennifer Johnson College of Pharmacy Organizations 375 , . II , r 9 k M A t - graduates prfc of intj feol ' m in fhaf reminded ovfcr ive- for -Hie- fiKf fiine- ffiaf AL sJL. _ ; jj or t o p our -i -na pc-a pe- parafe kva . We- c-ap OKI our (nc-a nc- of th (?c f -Ki the- 6oi Kifdo vKi and Said Shelley Skopit by patrick mcneal and jayme love o oi r and Poinif once n ore- Kristy Parker Matthew Goodman Aagesen Indianapolis, IN Cellular Molecular Biology Sara Hosfield Abbe HamJen, CT Miwhit ' uw Psychology Elizabeth C. Abell Shelby Township. Ml Psychology Shahaf Abileah Farmington Hills, Ml Electrical Engineering Evette Nicole Adams Detroit. Ml Sociology Amy M. Adamson Macomh, MI Computer Engineering Janet Adamy Grand Rapids. MI English Heather Leigh Adelman Great Neck, NY Economics Music Aaron Sean Adler Pittsburgh, PA Business Administration Adam Adler Plaini ' iew, NY Communications Sobande Fa yinka Afolabi Newark, NJ English Spanish Macksood A. Aftab Flint, MI Honors Philosophy Iftekhar U. Ahmad St. Joseph, MI Economics Saiful I. Alam Ann Arbor, MI Computer Science Shira Beth Albert East Brunswick, NJ Political Science Debra Rachel Albo North Miami Beach, FL Honors Psychology Erica LaShell Alford Oak Park, MI Chemical Engineering Floyd Alford Englewood, NJ Political Science Philosophy Sakinah All Houston, TX Communication Studies Samer All Sterling Heights, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Joseph Nathanael Allen North t ' i le, MI Electrical Engineering Michael Scott Allen Athens, GA Psychology Risa Ann Alperin Farmington Hills, MI Psychology Leigh Ann Althoff Rochester Hills, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Josiah Bartlett Ambrose Pahs Verde s Estates, CA Biopsychology Cognitive Science Beth Ann Amelkovich Lombard, IL Sports Mgt. Communications Physical Ed. Lisa Amstel Farmington Hills, MI Chemical Engineering Melissa M. Anagnosti Palisades Park, NJ Political Science History Karen M. Ancharski West field, NJ English Ethan Albert Anderson Grand Rapids, MI General Studies Matthew Joseph Anderson Kingsley, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Mike Anderson Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Tonnie J. Andreasen Midland, MI Communication Studies Bethany V. Ansorge Mason. MI Business Administration Chasity Anthony Flint. MI Political Science Russian 578 Graduates Amer Kasim Ardati Manama, Bahrain Honors Cellular Molecular Biology Stacia A. Argoudelis Williamston ,MI Oranizational Studies Elizabeth Ann Armstrong Birmingham, MI History of Art Hassan Arshad Adrian, Ml Cellular Molecular Biology Music Jill Arvai Ann Arbor, Ml Nursing MaryJane Tackett Ashford Lexington, KY Communications Studies Adrienne Beth Ashkin Dix Hills, NY Sociology Sharique I. Aslam Ann Arbor, Ml Literature, Science, and the Arts Kristin R. Atman Holland, MI Environmental Policy Resource Ecology Mgt. Kristie Lynn Augustin Guntersville, AL Organizational Studies Greg R. Awrey Saginaw, MI Mechanical Engineering Mark Axelrod University Heights, OH Environmental Policy Behavior Lindsay C. Babbitt Hudson, OH History Jonathan Jae Jong Baek Pittsford, NY Chemical Engineering Angela Marie Bailey Centrei ' ille, Ml Movement Science Jennifer Louise Baird South El Monte, CA Political Science Women ' s Studies Marya Caroline Bak West and, MI Biology David A. Baker Liuonia, Ml Computer Engineering Lauren Michelle Baker Plantation, FL Psychology Kelli E. Baldner Troy, MI Psychology Suzanne Michelle Balko Auburn, MA Chemical Engineering Evelyn M. Baltodano Weston, FL Political Science Latin American Studies Charles Gregory Bambenek Farmington Hills, MI Mechanical Engineering Stacey Bancroft Detroit, MI Nursing Ateeq M. Bandukda Karachi, Pakistan Finance Business Judith Ann Baracz Jacksonville, FL Psychology Christopher M. Baranowski Livonia, MI Finance Brent William Barbour Laguna Hills, CA Communication Studies Veronica Barcelona Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Kristy Barefoot Clarkston, MI Mechanical Engineering Melvin Paris Barkley Saginaw, MI Envio rnme ntal Policy Behavior Vanessa LaVonne Barnard Ann Arbor, MI History Julie Barnett Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Amanda S. Baron New York, NY Psychology Meghan Noelle Barresi Plymouth, MI Political Science French Graduates ' 379 Raymond Marcus Bartlett Columbia, MD Graphic Design Ann Nancy Bartus Newport, MI Political Science Sangita Baruah Rochester Hill, MI English Dramatic Writing Steve Hirach Basmajian Ann Arbor, MI Movement Science Michael David Bassett Los Angeles, CA Biopsychology Cognitive Science Taralee A. Basso Owosso. MI Nursing Rania Mohammad Batayneh Bloom fie Id Hills, MI Anthropology Nabeel Ahmad Batlay Karachi, Pakistan Corporate Finance Mgt. Info. Systems Tina Kaija Bauder Ann Arbor, MI Film and Video Studies Roland T. Baumann III Okemos, MI Economics Political Science Avik Baus Ann Arbor, MI Electrical Engineering Jonathan Scott Baver East Windsor, NJ Economics Political Science Andrew Philip Bayster Millington, NJ Political Science Sociology Melissa R. Beachy Grosse lie, MI Computer Science Rebecca Lee Beamish Haslet t, MI Women ' s Studies James L. Beaubien Troy, MI Electrical Engineering Andrew B. Beaver Pleasant Ridge, MI Cellular Molecular Biology History Casey Brian Beck Paw Paw, MI Mechanical Engineering Courtney Beck Pontiac, MI Nursing Allison D. Becker Dix Hills, NY Psychology Jeremy B. Becker Closter, NJ Political Science Jessica S. Beiler Chicago, IL Economics Cheryl Anne Beley Troy, MI BGS - Marketing Communications Danielle Bell Ann Arbor, MI Biopsychology Heather Lynn Bell Essexville, MI Environmental Policy Behavior London J. Bell Detroit, Ml English Shelandra Sharvonne Bell Oak Park, MI Biopsychology Cognitive Sciences Tinika M. Bell Ypsilanti, MI English African American Studies Talor Lynne Bendel Ft. Mitchell, KY Psychology Amy Elizabeth Bennett Wellsboro, PA Classical Archaeology Ross Ingram Benoliel New Rochelle, NY Performing Arts Tech. Voice-Baritone Aarin Vanessa Benson Iowa City, I A Women ' s Studies Andrew J. Benson Potomac, MD Business Administration Katherina Maria Bereza Ravenna, MI Resource Ecology Management Randy Berg West Bloom field, MI Political Science 380 Graduates u Computer Engineering Ari J. Berger Teaneck, NJ Haley Laura Berger West Bloomfield, MI Sports Managment Comm. Laura M. Berkaw Troy, MI Organizational Studies Daniel Berman Baltimore, MD Creative Writing and Lit. Arts and Ideas Summer M. Berman Lathrup Village, MI Psychology KC Social Science Diego M. Bernal San Antonio, TX Sociology Scott Howard Bernstein White Plains, NY History Honors Jennifer Beth Berzin Roslyn, NY Organizational Studies Nicole Frances Besu Miami, FL Psychology Samantha Better New City, NY Political Science Rachel Melissa Betzen Bloomington, IN Political Science Women ' s Studies Shilpa H. Bhansali Hauppauge, NY Chemical Engineering Paul Krishan Bhasin Westfield ,NJ Music Sangeeta Rani Bhatia Maumee, OH History Sarika Bhatnagar Royal Oak, MI Biology Kevin Thomas Bilkey Jackson, MI Materials Science and Engineering Aaron J. Binns Monroe, MI Aerospace Engineering Laura Michelle Birmingham Dexter, MI Psychology Jason B. Bissonette Whitmore Lake, MI Civil Engineering Beth Bitton Forest Hills, NY Psychology Elizabeth Ann Black Grosse Pointe, MI Biology Joseph A. Black Allegan, MI Chemical Engineering Joy Danielle Blackamore Benton Harbor, MI Honors Psychology Scott N. Blanding Birmingham, MI Business Administration Todd Blanding Birmingham, MI Finance Carly Michelle Blatt Santa Monica, CA Psychology Kimberly R. Blauner Forest Hills, NY Psychology Brock H. Blazo Lapeer, MI Economics Jeremy Scott Bloom Orchard Lake, MI Honors Political Science Meredith Lynne Bloom Briarcliff, NY Sociology Kate Bloomfield Wyckoff, NJ Political Science Stephen John Boal Portage, MI Andrew Boey Singapore, Singapore Economics Afiyfa H. Bolton Brooklyn, NY Political Science Michael Remington Bomwell Canandaigua, NY Music Performance Jazz Studies Film and Video Studies Graduates 381 Psychology Psychology Psychology Organizational Studies English Political Science Nursing Dental Hygiene Nursing Lukas A. Bonner Taylor, MI Todd Andrew Bonney Lake Orion. MI Mechanical Engineering Marguerite R. Booker Grand Hai-en, Ml Biology Erin Anne Booth Kent City. MI Microbiology Jennifer S. Borden Detroit. MI Psychology Ross Michael Borzykowski Delmar. NY Psychology Sarah E. Boucher Port Huron, MI Psychology Karina Bouffard Ann Arbor. MI Nursing Elissa Sara Bo wes Solon, OH Graphic Design Charone Michelle Bowman Saginaw, MI Psychology Kevin W. Bowman New Providence, NJ Martin D. Bowman New Providence. NJ Jill Anne Boyd Kalamazoo, MI Jennifer A. Boylan Staten Island, NY Rebecca Bradford Ann Arbor, Ml Sheila M. Bradley Detroit, Ml Matt Brady Taylor, Ml Christina Marie Branson Detroit, MI Communications English Literature Danielle M. Branson Carleton, MI Dental Hygiene Michael Brandon Braun Reseda, CA Economics Christina C. Brearley Beverly Hills, Ml Psychology Daniel Isaac Brecher Belmont, MA Economics Peter C. Brensilver Woodbury, NY English Psychology Marisa L. Brillhart East Brunswick, NJ Business Administration Finance Jonathan James Bristol Ann Arbor, MI History Jennifer Zella Britton Perry, MI Sociology Women ' s Studies Kristy Kay Brock Goodrich, MI Nuclear Engineering and Radiological Sciences Todd M. Brockdorf Agoura Hills, CA Computer Science Jody L. Brockman Brooklyn. NY Sports Management Communications Ilyse Broder h ' armington Hills, Ml Sociology Jason Edward Broene Grand Rapids, MI Architecture David I. Bronson Short Hills. NJ History of Art Jeremy B. Bronson Short Hills, NJ Art Emily Suzanne Brouwer Kalamazoo, MI Microbiology Adeline M. Brown Saint Joseph, MI Dental Hygiene 382 Graduates Computer Engineering Fine Arts Mechanical Engineering Economics French Finance Psychology Brandon P. Brown Noi ' i, MI Brook Lee Brown Montague, Ml Griffin R. Brown Mia, MI Laura Rushell Brown Rochester Hills. MI Michelle L. Brown Cass City, Ml Roosevelt Brown, III Oak Park, MI Sheila Rose Browning Grand Rapids, MI Creative Writing Asian Studies Michael I. Bruderly Alliance, OH Chemistry Biochemistry Brian Thomas Brunzell Algonac, MI Mechanical Engineering Carrie S. Bryant Detroit, MI English Matthew Joseph Bucciero Harper Woods, MI Mechanical Engineering Jennifer A. Bucholz Oak Ridge, TN Political Science Middle Eastern Studies Karen Elizabeth Buck Goldens Bridge, NY History Communications Juliet G Buckles Potomac, MD Communication Studies Christopher J. Budziak Gibraltar, MI Nursing Bethany Anne Bump Sault Ste. Marie, MI Microbiology Medieval and Renaissance Collegium Karin Elizabeth Bunting Lansdale, PA Psychology Adam D. Burk Potomac, MD Finance Kwajalynn Katherine Burks Detroit, Ml English Psychology Heather R. Burnard Rochester Hills, MI Chemical Engineering Bethany A. Burnett Birch Run, MI Organizational Studies Sarah C. Burnham Grosse Potnte, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Khalilah Olivia Burt Anderson, IN Sports Management and Communications Stacey Corinne Bussel West Orange, NJ Women ' s Studies History Atiya Bussey Bloomfield Hills, MI Sports Management Communications Derya Buyukuncu Istanbul, Turkey Sarah M. Cady Suttons Bay, Ml Hope Ellen Calder Philadelphi a, PA Madeline Calderon Wyoming, MI Psychology Wade Patrick Callahan West Bloomfield, MI Comm. Studies Film and Video Studies Alison V. Camp Bingham Farm, MI Chemical Engineering Jaime Mara Cantor West Bloomfield, MI Psychology Political Science Ivy Caraan Ypsilanti, MI Nursing Erin Marie Carey Mt. Pleasant, MI Political Science General Studies Business Administration Political Science Graduates 383 Jacqueline Denice Cargle Detroit, Ml Political Science English Chris Carlson Liberty, MO Political Science Eric G Carlson Ypsilanti, MI Sport Manc ement Lemore Carmi Baltimore, MD Biology Christopher J. Carnacchio Eastpointe, Ml General Studies Elizabeth C. Carney Portage, Ml Movement Science Athletic Training David S. Caroline Elkins Park, PA Independent: Cognitive Studies Rebecca Marie Carr Morristown, NJ Psychology French Jacqueline Elizabeth Carroll Grand Rapids, MI Psychology Michelle Alicia Carter Lathrup Vlg., MI English African American Studies Susan Rebecca Carter Highland ParkJL Athletic Training Movement Science Emma Star Cartwright Not ' i, MI History English Gabrielle Hannah Casini Farming on Hills, MI Psychology Paul V. Cassidy, Jr. Andover, MA Finance Laura Gabriela Castellanos Justice, IL Political Science Latino Studies Nicholas John Castro Chicago, IL Political Science Psychology Zoe Newman Castro Grand Rapids, MI English Tina Marie Caswell Owosso, MI Dental Hygiene Jeffrey J. Catana Harrison Twp, MI Mechanixal Aerospace Engineering Amy Cazeault Webster, MA Mechanical Engineering Mark Stefan Celler Summit, NJ Mechanical Engineering Bianca Cerroni Livonia, MI Nursing David Eliecer Chacin Detroit, MI Political Science Surlin Chada Adrian, MI Nursing Sara S. Chakel Livonia, MI Cellular Molecular Biology English James Chambers Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Meghan Kaye Chambo Southfield, MI Material Science Engineering Christina Sze Yuin Chan Singapore Business Administration Felix Heng-Choon Chan Singapore Mechanical Engineering Ho Lim Joseph Chan Hong Kong, China Economics Psychology Jason Chan Hong Kong, China Biology Lap Chung Chan Hong Kong, China Electrical Engineering May Chan Patchogue, NY Elementary Education Oo Oo Edith Chan Hong Kong, China Economics Psychology Rita Wing Yee Chan Hong Kong, China Finance Marketing 384 Graduates Economics Psychology Economics Political Science Yu Chan Ann Arbor, Ml Jared Alan Chandler Wesclakf. OH Doohyun Chang Rocki ' ille. MD Jason M. Chang Cincinnati, OH Nai ' al Architecture Michael Shih-Hua Chang Troy, MI Electrical Engineering Okhee Chang Lawrence, NY Biology Young Soo Chang Hannamdong, Yongsangu, Korea Economics Christa Marie Chapman SagjnaWt MI Graphic Design Sara K. Chase Warren, MI Psychology Anthropology - Zoology Lori Ellyn Chasen Hewlett, NY English David Quan Chau Grand Rapids, MI Industrial Design Andy T. Chen Rochester Hills, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Christina Joy Chen Mil ford. MI General Studies Helen Iwin Chen Florham Park, NJ History of Art Ada T. Cheng Hong Kong, China Business Administration Belinda Yan-Ming Cheng Hong Kong, China Psychology Kit-Man Annie Cheng Hong Kong, China Computer Engineering Kenneth Wai Keung Cheong Flushing, NY Computer Science Economics Tao Ping Cheung Toronto, Ontario Canada Chemical Engineering PaoLin Elizabeth Chi Gaithersburg, MD Human Neuroscience Serhuei Chia Singapore A erospace Engineering Kelvin K. Chian Hong Kong, China Business Administration Sheng-yang Chiang Taipei, Taiwan Communications Andrew Barry Chidester Ho well, MI Sports Management Daniel Chiu Lake Hiawatha, NJ Business Administration Jeffry Chadbourne Chmielewski Warren, MI Mathematics Thaddeus Allen Chmielewski W. Bloomfield, MI Mechanical Engineering Christine Y. Cho West BloomfieU, MI Political Science Amos Smith Choi Honolulu, Hawaii Political Science Asian Studies Miri Choi Athens, Greece Biochemistry Erin Elizabeth Chopp Dearborn Heights, MI Dental Hygiene Michael A. Chosid West Bloomfield, MI Construction Engineering Management Phaythoune Chothmounethinh Fenton, MI Asian Studies Psychology Li-Hsing Chou Trov. MI Economics Maha Chourafa Northville, MI Math Chemistry Secondary Education Graduates 385 Mike Cutri terat ra US Over the last four years, construction was a common sight around campus. In order to keep the University looking its best, much of campus was given a facelift. On Central Campus, the most significant changes were the renovations of the Diag, the UGLi, and the stadium. On North Campus, the major changes included the addition of the Lurie Bell Tower and the Media Union. Among the most controversial changes in the past four years was the renova- tion of Michigan Sta- dium. In the summer of 1998, stadium renovations cost the Athletic Department nearly S 14 million. The most signifi- cant of these changes included a 5,500 seat ex- pansion, the addition of two video scoreboards, and the very controversial " halo " around the outside of the stadium. The halo was a source of much discontent. Many students publicly voiced their opinions in The Michigan Daily, speaking out against the new addition. Said senior me- chanical engineer Matt Wenger, " I don ' t agree with the presentation of the stadium. The colors and the huge letters on the halo are too cheesy. I don ' t think that the halo is a good way to present the school to the rest of the country. " Students on North Campus generally liked the addition of the Media Union, but disliked the lime Tower. . Khijicala ni meet with gi ppnsreall] fcjeneral, fcrenovatio apeerWill sier thrc It this will | Meats. The Over the fe class id,, Ssetbyt. Wed to a it 386 Graduates :tion was ; rdenow; itions ol ihi tadium. Or. jot change ifiheLaric lia Union. iniraversii iepastfa thertnova- chip SH- he sun 1 he Athletic Bostsijnifi- iOOstaies- :0 retords. around tte r, speaking senior jon ' tJSW The Shelley Skopit Lurie Tower. Commented Kwang Kang, a senior mechanical engineering major, " I ' m happy with the Media Union. It gives us a place to study and meet with groups. The bell tower on North Campus really needs a clock. " In general, students had mixed feelings about the renovations on campus. Senior mechanical engineer Will Pudyk said, " Most of the changes are good, especially for the long term. We ' ve had to suffer through the construction and try to keep from getting run over by the equipment, but this will provide good resources for future students. The only reservation that I have is that the school did not seem to put as much of an emphasis on education as they did on the con- struction. " Many academic changes affected students, as well. Over the past four years, seniors arranged their class schedules to fit the changing require- ments set by the administration. These require- ments changed in the hope of providing more options and opportunities to students. Options provided to seniors in 1995 were improved to combine the original two distribution patterns into one more encompassing pattern. According to Philip Gorman, Associate Director of the Office of Student Academic Affairs, the best features of each plan were integrated in order to simplify the requirements. This new pattern provided, " flex- ibility to include creative expression courses and mathematic and symbolic analysis. " On a more technological level, availability to course descriptions became limited to on-line access. This was a controversial change among students and administration. For students study- ing abroad, the course guide was more easily obtainable on-line. However, for many students at the University, this change created more difficulties due to the lack of a hard copy. " I ' d prefer to have the written one because I ' d like to be able to have something concrete in front of me to mark up and refer back to, " said junior English major Brian Egan. The academic ad- vancements most re- cently made were ben- eficial for the most part for students at the Uni- versity. Academics within the University were constantly changing and improving, which re- sulted in a richer academic environment for stu- dents. by Gretchen Deo, Leo Kim Cathy Schulze Michelle McCombs As the year goes by, many things change on campus. During the 1998-1999 academic year, students saw the change of the M in the Diag, Michigan Stadium and North Campus build- ings, along with many other alterations in the University ' s environment. Shelley Skopit Graduates ' 387 Violet P. Chow Hong Kong Economics Music Nusrat Sabina Chowdhury Bangladesh Anthropology French Jed D. Christiansen Eagan, MN Aerospace Engineering Erwin Chu Hong Kong. China Electrical Engineering Tsui Van Louiza Chu Hong Kong, China Economics Psychology Kaisiong Chui A ' u ' Ufi Tong, Hong Kong Computer Eningeering Yee Jen Alice Chung Taipei, Taiwan, R. O. C. Accounting Finance E. Colin Cicotte Shelby Twp.,MJ Economics History andrea M. Cirrito Lansing, MI Biopsychology Cognitive Science Jennifer C. Cizner Chicago, IL Organizational Studies John F. Clark Grosse Pointe Farms, MI History Ryan J. Clarkson Wixom, MI Political Science Pre-Medical Studies Allison Emily Clauss New York, NY Psychology Sarah K. Clauw Berlin Twp., MI Chemical Engineering Lisa Katherine Claybon Cincinnati, OH Communication Studies Rebecca Jo Cleland Deckeri ' ille, All History Sociology Lori Renne Cloutier Nil es, MI International Studies Jennie Lil Coakley Mount Pleasant, MI Communications Economics Danielle Marie Coen Holden, MA Psychology David Aaron Cohen Fayettei ' ille, NY History Deborah Cohen Baltimore, MD Political Science Jennifer Michelle Cohen Hollywood, FL Psychology Jeremy Cohen Weston, CT Film and Video Studies Paige Stacey Cohen Potomac, MD Education Roger Cohen Ann Arbor, MI English Stacie Cohen St. Louis, MO Psychology Warren Jay Cohen Pittsburgh, PA Psychology Daniel E. Cohn North Hills, NY Political Science Marissa S. Colburn Panama City, Panama Environmental Policy Behavior Bradley Adam Coleman Boca Raton, FL Sports Management Communications Christopher Scott Coleman Ann Arbor, MI Sport Management Communicatons Michelle Coliva Chelsea, MI Nursing Kelly Collardey Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Kimberley Collins Saline, MI CIS ? Organizational Behavior Kimberly Collins Ann Arbor, MI Nursing 388 Graduates Jill Collison Pigeon ,MJ Nursing Laura Sue Cowan Lakewood, NY Exercise Physiology Howie A. Conman Key West, FL Modern Dance Women ' s Studies Maureen E. Connel Can field, OH Checal Engineering Teresa L. Conner Saline, Ml Sports Management BreeAnna Kay Conover Dai ' ison, MI English Christopher Alan Conrad Ann Arbor, MI Chemistry Traci Lynn Conrad Frankfort, IL Sports Management Communications Billie Jo Coomer Centreville, MI Anthropology-Zoology Kevin P. Cooney Cincinnati, OH English History Chad Harris Cooper Narberth, PA Political Science Evan P. Cordes Grand Rapids, MI Computer Science English Noemi N. Cortes Chicago, IL Sociology Latino Studies Samantha Beth Corwin Rye Brook, NY Psychology Alessia Simonne Costantini Eraser, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Emily Barrett Costello Chicago, IL English Pol idea Science Mark N. Cotter Guam Animal Behavior Oboe Laura Sue Cowan Lakewood, NY Exercise Physiology Dionne Marie Cox Buchanan, MI African American Studies Ramona Denice Cox Detroit, MI Sports Management Movement Science Nicole Coy Bloomfield Hills, MI Chemical Engineering Alexandra Joan Cramer Baltimore, MD Psychology Kathleen Anne Crawford Gaylord, MI Biopsychology Heather Rene Cribbis Clinton Twp., MI Education Math Celina Sotelo Criss Alamo, CA Classical Civilizations History of Art Kimberly A. Cristea Clarkston, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Rico Danell Crockett Detroit, MI Mechanical Automotive Engineering Lorraine S. Crooks Cincinnati, OH Drawing Painting Alicia Crossland Farmington Hills, MI Biopsychology Bethany Joy Crowley Novi, MI English Craig R. Cucinella Bloomfield Hills, MI Political Science Jason E. Cummings Kalamazoo, MI Engineering Pre-Law Isma ' il Curtis Ann Arbor, MI Mechanical Engineering Matthew A. Curtis Grand Blanc, MI Mechanical Engineering Starr Lee Curtis N. Miami Beach, FL Organizational Studies Graduates 389 Robert A. Curtiss Jr. H ' alerford. All Clu -mil ' a I Engineering Randy D ' Amura Austin, TX Economics Marco CesareD ' Aristotile Sterling Heights. Ml Computer Engineering Arthur P. D ' Elia Fair-field, CT Political Science Christina A. D ' Onofrio Warren. MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Adriene Shilo Daigneault Pa o.i I ' crdts Peninsula. CA Musical Theatre JideoforNnaemekaDallah Oak Park, MI Master in Health Sen-ices Administration Cecile Melanie Danao Saint Clair, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Ashley Asal Daneshgar Los Angeles, CA English Anthony S. Daniels Madison, WI Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Rocky Jessie Daniels Detroit, MI General Studies John Windom Daniels III Milwaukee, WI Finance Music Deborah Joan Danyluk Temperance, MI Atmospheric, Oceanic and Space Sciences Patricia Alison Dark Grand Rapids, Ml Medieval and Renaissance Collegium Jennifer Darmanin Plymouth, MI Communications Studies Susan Lisa Daron Muskegon, MI Biological Psychology Erin Dassance Portland, MI Nursing Phillip P. Dastard Katie Pointe, VA Fibers Judaic Studies Andrea L. Davenport Dearborn Heights, MI Dental Hygiene Grecia Tagreda Davenport Jackson, MI Psychology Carl William Davidson Harbor Beach, MI Political Science Asian Studies Elizabeth A. Davis Niles, MI Organizational Studies Lorraine D. Davis Ecorse, MI Computer Information Systems Finance Raelyn Majeske Davis Tecumseh, MI Atmospheric, Oceanic and Space Science Jamie Susan De Leeuvv Kalamazoo, MI His ton ' Psychology Michelle Lynn De Ridder Grand Rapid , MI Organizational Studies Tiffany M. De Vos Nod. MI English Psychology- Edmund C. DeCaria Riverview, MI Business Administration Jennifer L. Decker Midland, MI Chemical Engineering Elizabeth Anne DeCosta Napoleon, MI Aerospace Materials Science Engineering Amanda Defever Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Jennifer Ann Delaney Muskegon, MI English Marcos Diego Delgado Las Cruces, NM Chemical Engineering Angela Marie DelVero Houvll, MI English Christopher L. Demoff Waterford, MI Mechanical Engineering 390 Graduates Erica Densel Birmingham, MI Psychology Gretchen T. Deo Battle Creek, MI Environmental Policy Behavior David A. Depto Triadelphia, WV Mechanical Engineering Diana N. Derige Saginaw, MI Sociology Women ' s Studies Sean M. DeSantis Livonia, MI Painting Brian Desmet St. Clair Shore, MI Biopsychology Robin Ann Deutsch Asheville, NC Environmental Policy Behavior Sara Jane Dever Trenton, MI Dental Hygiene Claudia Beatriz Diaz Montanez San Juan, PR Comm. Latin American and Caribbean Studies Jessica Anne Dice Lapeer, MI Microbiology Jason D. Dickson Detroit, MI Biopsychology Cognitive Science Claire Lise Didier Rochester, MN History and Spectacle Kristie Lynn Diefenbaker Troy, MI Mathematics Statistics Danielle Kay Dipert Hastings, MI Education Psychology Reginald D. Dixon Long Beach, CA Economics Allison Rachel Dodge Washington, DC Psychology Carolyn Patricia Dodge Rochester Hills, MI Mechanical Engineering Scott M. Domer Sawyer, MI English Cultural Anthropology Carl L. Donahoo Detroit, MI Engineering Brett T. Donalson Jackson, MI Political Science Criminology Keenan Donegan St. Thomas, USVI Communications Trisha Donovan Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Ryan Eric Dorfman Marietta, GA Organizational Studies Tina Dorsey Ann Arbor, MI English Ebbin Dajuan Dotson Battle Creek, MI Organizational Studies Inteflex Nicole Tyler Downs West Bloomfield, MI Economics Dana Jaclyn Drazin New City, NY Psychology Lisa Maria Dresner Princeton, NJ Law Daniel S. Drucker Jericho, NY Psychology Daina Maija Druva Kettering, OH Finance International Business Lan M. Du Royal Oak, MI Business Administration Kristin Amy Duff Fairfax Station, VA Moi ' ement Science Deborah Helenette Dunk Swartz Creek, MI Communication Jennifer Lynne Dunlap Toledo, OH Spanish Psychology Michael L. Dunlap Riverview, MI Business Administration Graduates 391 - it i _ It A Cellular Molecular Biology Accounting Finance English Psychology Biology Hien Kim Duong Whitehall, MI Celia I. Duque Detroit, MI Tiyhoni S. Durio Detroit, MI Courtney Anne Dwight East Lansing, Ml William F. Earls Cedar Knolls, NJ History Political Science Michael J. Eatroff Temple Ten-ace, FL History Katharine Welles Edmund Brighton, MI Women ' s Studies Albert F. Edna Ohockta, MS Rural Studies Urban Affaries Rachel Annette Edwards Smiths Creek, MI Communication Corey Eisenberg Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Karen Eileen Eisenhauer Plymouth, MI Business Administration Jessica Leigh Eizenberg Sharon, MA Movement Science Melissa Ann Ekrut Chesterfield, MI Atmospheric Science Imad H. El-Sayed Dearborn. MI Political Science English Jeffrey William Eldridge Big Rapids, Ml History Morgan D. Elliott Royal Oak, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Jeremy T. Elman Longmeadow, MA Political Science History Jamie Marie Elwell South Lyon, MI Biopsychology and Cognitive Science Michael Patrick Emanuel Ottumwa, I A Cellular Molecular Biology Richard Troy Emery Morton, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Dawn Marie Emick Clarkston, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Jennifer Jan Eng Farmington Hills, MI Microbiology Selena P. Eng East Brunswick, NJ Industrial and Operations Engineering Irish Leah Engle Richland, MI Movement Science Amy Margaret Engstrom Highland Heights, OH Environmental Engineering Danielle Renae Epps Rockford, IL Biology Stephanie G Erdel Island Park, NY Painting Drawing Scientific Illustration Kris Erickson Grosse Pointe Farms, MI Finance Heather A. Esposito Lake Forest, IL Movement Science Melissa J. Etherton Kent wood, MI Film and Video Studies English Carlos R. Evans Oakland, CA Political Science Linnea Allison Evans Flint, MI Biology Angle Aly Fadly Okemos, MI Political Science Arabic Studies Nicole M. Falardeau Midland, MI Biology Lisa Falzetta Detroit, MI Nursing 394 Graduates V Stephen Charles Fanning Gwvnedd. PA Marketing Finance Kathryn Elizabeth Fant Saline, MI Kinesiotogy Amy Farley Grass Lake, Ml Nursing Jaime Marissa Feder Silver Spring, MD Anthropology Jennifer Lynn Fedewa Charlotte, MI Elementan ' Education Jonathan Feldman Rockville Centre, NY Entertainment Studies Stuart Michael Feldman Augusta, GA Aerospace Engineering Melissa Feldsher Philadelphia, PA Accounting Anica Cherron Felton Redford, MI Mechanical Engineering Jody Lynn Ferguson Negaunee, MI Finance Accounting Missy Fette Kalamazoo, MI Communications Organisational Studies Kurt Taylor Fillmore Hunt ' ing -i ' on Woods, MI Business Admin. Finance CIS Jason Alexander Fink New York, NY English Creative Writing Neil A. Fink Mendota Heights, MN Finance Brad M. Finkbeiner Manhattan Beach, CA Industrial and Operations Engineering Rachel Miriam Firestone Pittsburgh, PA Historv Lois M. Fischer Novi, MI Dental Hygiene Matthew Alan Fischer Chelsea, MI Chemical Engineering Gregory S Fisher Troy, MI Art Design Andrew David Fisher Ann Arbor, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Steven Fisher Queens, NY Communications Fani J. Fishman Brooklyn, NY Anthropology-Zoology Rochelle F. Fishman Koslyn, NY Psychology Corey Douglas Flaum North Woodmere, NY Finance Tricia Lynne Flegal Portage, MI Political Science Nicole Simi Fleischer West Bloomfield, MI Business Finance Jeffrey Russell Flermoen St. Johns, MI Biology Melisa Dee Fleshman Boca Raton, FL Organisational Afro-American Studies Sarah Flint Ann Arbor, MI Creative Writing Ellen Virginia Flood Old Tappan. NJ Marketing Jamie E. Flowers Radnor, PA Marketing Computer Information Systems Mark Christopher Flynn Plymouth, MI Mechanical Engineering Barrett Foa New York, NY Musical Theatre Performance Allison Hope Fong Waterford, MI French Secondary Education Monica Maureen Ford Farmington Hills. Ml Mechanical Engineering Graduates John Patrick Fox Cenlerport, NY Cellular and Molecular Biology Khalea Dorionne Foy Detroit, MI Psychology English Adam Zachary Frank Great Neck, NY Organizational Studies Sarah Lynn Frantom Saline, MI Elementary Education Benjamin Howard Freed Wilmette, IL Biopsychology and Cognitive Science Jennifer A. Freed Troy, MI Biology Biopsychology Natalie J. Freedman Needham, MA Business Rachel Ann Freedman Marblehead, MA Biology Aaron Michael Freilich Bloomfield Hills, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Economics Miranda Fay Freridge Hastings, MI Biology Spanish Literature Christopher Edward Frey Grosse Pointe Farms, MI History M.A.R. C. Andrew D. Friedman Bethesda, MD History Greg N. Friedman Tu sa. OK Creative Writing English Ryan D. Friedrichs Ann Arbor, MI Political Science Scott Evan Primmer Hidden Hills, CA Political Science Jessica Leigh Frincke Royal Oak, MI Psychology Rachel Alyse Frishberg Radnor, PA Finance Kevin Fritz Huntington, NY Political Science Susan Kay Fruchey Sanford, MI Resource Ecology Mgt. Enviro. Policy and Behavior Cory J. Fryling Vicksburg, MI Business Administration Jaclyn K. Fuchs Plainview, NY Organizational Studies Psychology Mary E. Fujiwara Essexi ' ille, MI Accounting Autwan Delaun Fuller Detroit, MI Computer Engineering Erin L. Fuller-Enzo LaPorte, IN Business Dwayne Q. Fuqua Detroit, MI Organizational Studies Psychology Julia Kathryn Fuzak East Lansing, MI Microbiology Jessica Gabourie Grosse lie, MI Mechanical Engineering Melisa Helene Gagrica Jenison. Ml Biopsychology Wendy Gabrielle Galef Radnor. PA Materials Science and Engineering Abigail L. Galinet Three Rivers, MI Organizational Studies Valentino Raul Ganacias Seattle, WA American Culture, History S Ethnic Studies James C. Gant Buffalo, NY Kinesiology - Movement Science George D. Gantsoudes Highland Park, IL Biology Dina Ann Garthwaite Stamford, CT History Vanessa Garza Westland, MI Communications 396 Graduates Laura Christine Gaviglio Milford, MI Organizational Studies Kathryn Elaine Geary Plymouth, MI History Spanish Andrew B. Gebbia West Bloomfield, Ml Aerospace Engineering Norman Michael Geer Bowling Green. OH Mechanical Engineering Alison Renee Gehle North Muskegon, MI Biopsychology and Cognitive Science Henry Gehring Sterling Heights, MI Computer Engineering Keith A. Geiger Dearborn Heights, MI Organizational Studies Melissa J. Gelb Great Neck, NY Sociology Laurie J. Genzlinger Troy, MI Graphic Design Lisa Heather George Farmington Hills, MI Sports Mgt, Communications. Org. Studies Lori George Norhville, Ml Nursing Betsy Gerber Dallas, TX Economics Scott D. Gersch Westfield, NJ Pre-Dental Gregory Paul Gerstin Marietta, GA Movement Science Jennifer Geyer Lambertuille, MI Biopsychology Cognitive Studies Lilly Rana Ghahremani Highland Park, IL English Kasturi K. Ghia Cincinnati, OH Chemical Engineering John Shantanu Ghose Okemos, MI English Creative Writing Jennifer Lynn Giel Solon, OH Microbiology Gayle L. Giffin Kalamazoo, MI French International Relations Pamela Giles Allen Park , MI Nursing M. Hannah A. Gilkenson Wilmington, NC Anthropology-Zoology Maria Wanjiru Githiri Fort Wayne, IN Chemical Engineering Kendra Michele Giza Livonia, MI Chemical Engineering Denise DuShun Glaspie Jackson, MI B.A., Pure Mathematics Deborah Lauren Glasser Plainview, NY Psychology Samara J. Glomski Traverse City, MI Human Resources Marketing Douglas R. Gnodtke East Lansing, MI Sport Management Communications Heather Rochelle Goemer Canton, MI Dental Hygiene Norah Lee Goff I I Mid and, MI Organizational Studies Brett Damon Goffin Defray Beach, FL Economics David C. Gola Chicago, IL Sociology Farrah I. Gold Maple Glen, PA Business Administration Kevin Bradley Goldfein Los Angeles, CA Political Science Elisabeth G Goldman Smithtown, NY Economics Graduates 397 Rachel Anne Goldner Mapleu ' ood. NJ Elemental Education Jenny Rebecca Goldsmith Grand Rapids, Ml Near Eastern Studies Evan Goldstein Reston, VA Economics AlanGongora New York , NY Political Science History Jeffrey A. Gonzalez New York City, NY Anthropology Psychology TheodoreH. Goodman Bloom field Hills, Ml Business Alisha Elaine Gordon Farming an Hills, MI Economics Matthew D. Gorkiewicz Trenton, MI Chemical Engineering Sarah Elizabeth Gorman Royal Oak, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering William C. Gorton Annan Jale, VA Mechenicle Engin. Clarinet Performance Kristin Gosselin Troy, MI Economics Political Science Jessica Anne Gould Dat ' ison, MI Psychology Vincent Jerrod Go van West Ian J, MI Computer Engineering ReneeA.Graff Northbrook, IL Psychology Brita Renee Graham Clarkston, MI Geological Sciences Elizabeth Allene Graham Ithaca, MI Biology EricM.Grajek Howell, MI Mechanical Engineering Christopher Gralewski Bloomfield Hills, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Amanda Nicole Grant Sands Point, NY Psychology Melissa Grant West Bloomfield, MI Theatre and Drama Political Science Amber Michelle Grauch Rancho Palos Verdes, CA Dance Adrianne Lynne Gray Grand Rapids, MI Sports Management and Communications Joshua H. Gray Deerfield, IL Political Science Mary Joy Gray Richland, MI Biospychology Cognitive Science Org. Studies Niclole Grecu Not ' i, MI Nursing MarkH.Greeley Urbana, IL Mechanical Engineering Orit Greenberg Pittsburgh, PA Psychology Evan S.Greene Short Hills, NJ Music Psychology Erica Allison Greenstein Cleveland, OH Organizational Studies Janet Greer Jackson, MI Nursing Michael J.Griffen Troy, MI Computer Engineering Joseph B. Griffin Detroit, MI General Studies Rhapsody Aisha Griffin Detroit. MI Psychology Amourie Griffith Benton Harbor, MI Movement Science Joseph Charles Griffith Goodrich, MI History Math y 398 Graduates Nursing Psychology Mechanical Engineering Judaic Studies English Biochemistry Communications Jessica Grose Ann Arbor, Ml KatherineAnneGrosh Olympia Fields, IL DanielJ.Grube Canton. MI Susan E. Grubman Southold. NY Jonathan Grunspan Gaithersburg, MD Mindy L. Grunzke Bearer Falls, PA BethM.Grupp Canton, MA Dawn Michelle Guenthardt Manistee. Ml Economics English Anjum Gupta Bloom field Hills f Ml Literature, Science, and the Arts Anuradha Gupta Grand Blanc, MI Economics American Culture CoryJ.Guryan LynnfifU. MA English Stacey Ann Guthartz Somers, NY Political Science French Adrienne Marie Gutierrez Ann Arbor; MI Communications Isabel T. Gutierrez San Juan, PR Psychology Constance K. Guzinski Commerce Township, MI History Tanya Lynn Gyomory North Branch, MI Psychology MarlaA.Hackett Northi ' ille, MI Political Science Communication Studies Jessica M. Haeusler Farmington, MI Marcia Ellen Hagenbarth Portage, Ml Julie Anne Haight Clarkston, MI William Michael Hakeos Ida, MI Shawntel Hale Detroit, MI Jill Hall Ypsilanti, MI Jessica D. Harnman Brighton, MI Chemical Engineering Joshua Andrew Hammond Richmond Heights, OH Classical Lang, and Lit. Naval ROTC Lesley Jaclyn Hammond KalomazoOt MI Sociology KaiannHan Rockville, MD Finance Computer Information Systems Michelle C.Han West lake, OH SarahR.Hand Grand Rapids, MI Kristiana Harkna Gleni ' iew, IL Sheryl Kate Harmatz Oyster Bay, NY Andrea Phyllis Haron Farmington Hills, MI Dawn Lenell Harris Detroit, MI Marcus D. Harris De " oit,MI Noah Harris Math Education Political Science Education Political Science Dental Hygiene Nursing Political Science Economics French Sociology Communication Studies French English History SAsiness Administration Brooklyn, NY Economics Chinese Graduates ' 399 Rodney L. Harris L : ran.iton, IL Psychology Jodi L. Harrison WooJmere. NY I ychology Amber M. Hart Grander. IN Movement Science Leslie Lynn Hartig Lansing, MI Environmental Geology Meghan Louise Hartman Sterling Heights. MI Ein-tro. K Water Resources Engineering Melissa E. Hartman Kara Oak, MI Computer Science Charla Renee Harvey Detroit. Ml Psychology David A. Hatch Grosse Point e, MI History Anthropology Mary Lynn Hawk Ann Arbor, Nursing Troy Robert Hawkins Grand Haven. MI Physics Flora Eliza Hawley Cleveland. OH Communication Studies Jeremy Kazan New Citv. NY Business Alyse Michelle Hazelkorn Port Washington, NY Org. Studies Communications Kelly Myriah Heath Lehighton, PA Biopsychology Courtney Beth Heckler Calabasas, CA Business CIS Alana M. Hedges Carleton, MI Dental Hygiene Brian J. Heidt Detroit, MI Naval Architecture ana " Marine Engineering Sarah E. Heinbach OlJ Greenwich, CT Psychology English Chris Heller Jericho, NY Organisational Studies Jessica Hemker Sherwood, Ml Literature, Science, and the Arts Rachel Henes Crolon , MI Histoty Caroline Christie Henry Westland, MI Mathmalics David Hemmer Toledo, OH Computer Engineering Lauren Herckis Stamford, CT Linguistic Anthropology ' Patrick Andrew Herek Brighton, MI Microbiology Jill Herman Ann Arbor, Ml Psychology Erica Lynn Hermatz Wayne, MI Sociology Jessica Lynne Hermenitt Rochester Hills, MI English German Edward J. Herrelko III St. Joseph, MI Anthropology Political Science Sharon Rose Herrick Chappaqua, NY Sociology Justin Daniel Hersh Greenshurg, PA Geology French Julie Elyse Herst Glencoe, IL Women ' s Health Stephanie M. Herzberg Farmington Hills, MI Mathematics Spani sh Allison J. Hess Cincinnati, OH Animal Behavior Kathryn Elizabeth Hickner Williamston, MI History of Art 400 Graduates Erin Elizabeth Hill, OK Psychology Women ' s Studies Natashia Juanita Hill Highland Park . MI English Karen Beth Hillburn Pomona, NY Communication Studies Leontine Hillenaar The Hague, Netherlands Computer Science Mara Suzanne Hilman Livingston, NJ English Virginia A. Hiltz Willowbrook, 1L English Marianne L. Hindelang Grosse Pointc, MI Chemical Engineering Daimian S. Hines Detroit, MI Architecture Shamika Hinson Ypsilanti, MI Nursing Adam Charles Hirsch New York , NY Sports Management and Communication Melissa Hitchcock Grand Blanc, MI Nursing Ann Ho San Diego, CA Higher and Post secondary Education Jimmy C. Ho Ann Arbor, MI Mechanical Aerospace Engineering Michael M. Ho Ann Arbor, MI Economics Nickoleta Litsa Hoefling Saginaw, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Shannon Marie Hoffman Allegan, MI Chemical Engineering Elizabeth A. Hoffmann Monroe, MI Interdisciplinary Engineering Nadja Michele Hogg Grand Blanc, MI English Music Bradley David Holcman West Bloomfield, MI Sports Management and Communication Darrick Charles Abasi Holland Detroit, MI Chemical Engineering Seth Hollander Cherry Hill, NJ Finance Accounting Allyson Jane Holman Mason, MI English Carl E. Holmblad Marine City, MI Mech. Engineering Musical Arts, Performance Kari Ann Holt Mound, MN Industrial and Operations Engineering Matthew C. Holtzman Farmington Hills, MI Philosophy Sandra L. Homola Kalamazoo, MI Chemical Engineering Paul S. Hooper Ann Arbor, MI Computer Science Economics Amanda L. Hoover Adrian, MI Mathematics Finance Ryan Matthew Hopker Troy, MI Organizational Studies Rebekah Hopper Detroit, MI Nursing Natasha T. Home Wayne, MI Microbiology Brian Richard Horner Cooperstoum, NY Saxophone Performance Jessica Leigh Hornstock Great Neck, NY Marketing Finance Lauren M. Horowitz Huntington, NY Economics Jennifer Wittney Horton Grosse Point e, MI Psychology Film Video Studies Graduates 401 Patrick McNeal On a characteristically gray November 14, the Wolverines played their last home game of the year against rival Wisconsin. Despite two early setbacks, the team came into the game with an g impressive 7-2 record and the Big House was the loudest it had been all year, even before kickoff. For many fans, however, it was a bittersweet day. Seniors knew that it was the elast time they would be engulfed in the student section while chanting " The Victors, " spurring on athletes that were their contemporaries. They knew that it was the final fall Saturday they would enter Michigan Stadium on a respite from tests and papers, rather than memos and contracts, as alumni. It was an end to a trad ition they had adopted four years earlier, when as freshmen, on a sunny September day, they first came to see what Michigan football meant. Senior chemical engineer Eric Kadaj put it this way: " Michigan stadium is the only place you could possibly get 111,000 of your friends to- per. There ' He sounds, i Mofcmirs isrriiihapan irtetmefo I ton a fall Sa feley It . edioei ; ? alum j-Arn, It ' s " fa .: , , - 402 Graduates Shelley Skopit liber 14, tit tether. There ' s nothing like a U-M football game. The sounds, the fight song, and the marshmal- lows, of course. I think that Michigan football is is much a part of the students ' lives as classes are. and the Bit For the true football fan, there ' s no other place to .bdbeeni jbe on a fall Saturday afternoon. " ite two earlv ire with JT bi tterswei " ' , on athletes j, knew tha: , vou ld enter titest! ' c ontractS: Wesley Lummis, a mechanical engineering senior, echoed the sentiments of many when he said that he would not be able to give up seeing the Wolverines after he graduated. " I ' ll be inter- ested in Michigan football when I leave. I plan on getting alumni tickets. I just love being in the stadium. It ' s exciting just to be in that huge crowd, cheering on the team, " said Lummis. Senior Adam Lowe, also a mechanical engi- neering major, agreed that camaraderie was a key r ttev tf |p al " t f what made Michigan Stadium special, j " When it comes down to certain plays, when everyone is screaming, when you have all 107,000 people all wanting the same thing, you really get the feeling the crowd has control over the out- r ,[i come, which is a great feeling. I ' ll definitely miss ,j, : the student section. I feel lucky that I was treated came w to such good college football my five years here, " said Lowe. Many students found something in Michigan football that they knew they could never find anywhere else. These fall Saturdays brought out a spirit in them that they would never be able to suppress, no matter how much time and distance they placed between them- selves and Ann Arbor. One of these students was senior political sci- ence major Adri Jayaratne, who testi- fied, " I grew up here and I haven ' t missed a home game in 1 5 years. I consider myself more proud to be a Michigan fan than a U.S. citizen. I don ' t cry for many things, but I ' ll cry for Michigan football. " by Colby Brin Shelley Skopit Early on in the year seniors begin keeping track of " the last time I... " The final football, basketball and hockey games were emotional times for graduating seniors. While many upperclassman students and ath- letes were saddened at the thought of having to leave behind University athletics, most knew that they would always remain die-hard fans of the maize ' n ' blue. Shelley Skopit Graduates 403 Jona Rae Houghtaling Beijing, MI History Therese Colleen Houlahan West Bloomfield, MI Economics Kellie Elaine Howard Ann Arbor, Ml Movement Science Candace LaToya Elaine Howard Ann Arbor. MI Political Science Eleanor A.Howe Trenton, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Colleen Hoy Farmington, MI Political Science Organizational Studies Jennifer LorelHruby Lisle, IL English En-land Hsiao Mississauga, Ontario Canada Economics Political Science Jennifer Anne Hubers Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Tonya Camille Hucks Detroit, MI Psychology Maggie Hui Hong Kong, China Biochemistry Peter S. Hui Willtamsville, NY Computer Science Music Yau Shun Hui Hong Kong, China Architecture Ralph A. Humphlett III Livonia, MI Sports Management and Communication Anisha Hundiwal West Bloomfield, MI Psychology Kathryn Lorraine Hunt Detroit, MI English Secondary Education Kelly A. Hunter White Lake, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Shalonda L. Hunter Detroit, MI Sociology Urban Planning and Development Benjamin D. Hurst Dix Hills, NY Finance Brett J.Hurwitz Old Tappan, NJ Organizational Management Cynthia Jane Husk Troy, MI Biology Psychology Paris J.Hussein Hillside. IL Political Science Forbes Pitkin Husted Traverse City, MI Computer Engineering Debby Hwang Midland, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Jennifer R. Hyman New York, NY English Izzuddin Ibrahim Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Electrical Engineering Ameedah Id-Deen Atlanta, GA Near Eastern Studies Steven Ihrke Ann Arbor, Ml Nursing Robin Sara Immerman Dallas, TX Communications Women ' s Studies Jenny Inkyoung Ann Arbor, Ml Literature, Science, and the Arts Amin A. Irving Lansing, MI Finance Accounting Real Estate Stephanie Katherine Isgrigg Waterford, MI English Erwinlskandar Surabaya, Indonesia Chemistry Chemical Engineering John C. Ivascu Birmingham, MI Business Administration Finance Julie Anne Jackson San Diego, CA Psychology 404 Graduates Allison Dee Jacobs Livingston, NJ Economics Russell W.Jacobs Wayne, PA History of Art Spanish Timothy John Jacobs Bay City, MI Mechanical Engineering Craig A. Jacobson Bloomfield, MI Economics John Yas Jaddou Ann Arbor, MI MBA Afshin Jadidnouri Ann Arbor, MI Business Admin. International Relations Mike Jaeger Holmdel, NJ Finance Marketing Jayme Beth Jainchill East Meadow, NY Psychology NidhiJajoo Bloomfield Hills, MI Communication Studies Lawrence E . James Jr . Grosse lie, MI Mechanical Engineering Lydia Lee Jani Holmdel, NJ Economics Jessica Lynn Jansen Auburn Hi Is, MI Ciuil Engineering Sara Therese Janutis Chicago, IL Psychology Alison L. Jarosky Wyckoff, NJ Organizational Studies Rachel L. Javorsky East Brunswick, NJ History of Art Sara D. Jaworski Mason, MI Psychology AdriD. Jayaratne Ann Arbor, MI Political Science Thienchai Jayasvasti Jr. Grand Rapids, MI Economics Erin Marie Jerick Charlotte, MI Natural Resources Environment Daniel Joseph Jerneycic Bloomfield Hills, MI General Studies Elizabeth Lyndsay Jerome West ate, Off History of Art Ann Beth Jerris Commerce, MI English Vinay Kumar Jindal Farmington Hills, MI Biopsychology Bert Arthur Johnson Opelika, AL Music Education Emily Bryn Johnson West Bloomfield, MI Jewelry Heather Ann Johnson Taylor, MI Dental Hygiene Philip E. Johnson Peoria, IL Mechanical Engineering Ramon S. Johnson Dearborn Heights, MI Mechanical Engineering Rebecca Johnson Pontiac, MI Nursing Robin Tish Johnson Holland, MI Dental Hyigene William Lawrence Johnson Detroit, MI Chemical Engineering Thomas William Jolliffe Birmingham, MI Spanish Jordan Lynne Jonas Grand Haven, MI Mech. Materials Science and Engineering Sarah Catherine Jonas Charlotte, NC Microbiology Spanish Christopher Arthur Jones Gilford, NH Biology Anthropology-Zoology Graduates 405 SIK ' lology American Culture English Photography Anthropology English Cynthia I. Jones Canton, MI Kenneth Terrill Jones Saginaw, MI Kevin Trimell Jones Detroit, MI Kevin Christopher Jones Detroit, MI Kimberly Jones Greenldwn t NY Lindsay Elaine Jones Arlington, VA RenaiP. Jones Detroit, MI Christopher P. Jordan Saii ' ver, MI Biological Anthropology Danielle Chivaen Jordan Detroit, MI Psychology English JodyJoslyn GreenriHe, MI Nursing Sharon Elizabeth Juby Jarnesi ' ille, NY Flute Performance Music History Cheri S.June North Branch, MI Education Andrew!. Kach Highland Park, IL Business Marniel.Kadish East Amherst, NY Economics Lesley Sheryl Kagan Highland Park, IL Political Science Spanish Jason Alan Kaiser Hastings, MI Aerospace Engineering LiliB.Kalish West Orange, NJ Social ' Science Hebrew and Jewish Cultural Studies HanitKalo West Bloom field, MI Movement Science MandiraKalra Jamaica Political Science Women ' s Studies Hok-Lun Alan Kan Hong Kong, China Computer Engineering Rachel Amy Kandel Livingston, NJ Psychology Anthropology Melissa A. Kane West Bloomfield, MI Communication Studies Kwang Yong John Kang Seoul, Korea Mechanical Engineering Alyssa R. Kant Commack, NY Movement Science Brant Ian Kantor Stamford, CT Communications Ryan M. Kantor Deerfield, IL Business Melissa Kaplan Bel more, NY Sports Management and Communications AliH.Karabey Istanbul, Turkey Business Administration Andrea L. Karakas Southfield, MI Sports Management and Communications Stacy Karamanos Clinton Township, MI Business Administration Kevin MacDonald Kasiborski Grosse Point e, MI Chemical Engineering Jason S.Katz Great Neck, NY Communication Studies Scott Andrew Katz Monti-ale, NJ Political Science History Aaron Daniel Kaufman Okemos, MI Cultural Anthro. Judaic Stud. Religion Melissa Dalia Kaunelis Berkley, MI Computer Engineering 406 -Graduates John Kauser Novi, MI Computer Engineering Mary Louise Kauszler Three Rivers, MI Bit psychology Women ' s Studies Tara Ranae Keefover Farmington Hills, MI Chemical Engineering Emily L. Keimig Troy, MI Anthropology-Zoology Nicole Caryn Keith Wheeling, II English Catherine M . Keller Grand Rapids, MI Economics Political Science Danielle Keller West Bloomfield, MI Jewelry Design and Metal work ScottA.Kelley Clinton Township, MI Psychology Rosaleen Kelly Livonia, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Abigail L. Kempner Ann Arbor, MI Electrical Engineering Matthew D.Kendall Farmington Hills, MI Mechanical Engineering JohnKennan River Edge, NJ History German Karen Nicole Kennedy Birmingham, Ml Pure Mathematics Biology Susan Elizabeth Kennedy Birmingham, MI Pure Mathematics Biology Erin Zimmer Kenney Farmington Hills, MI Political Science Spanish Matthew J. Kenworthy Lapeer, MI Mechanical Engineering Magid Keramati Pepper Pike, OH Cellular Molecular Biology Alexander D. Keros Grosse Pointe, MI Resource Ecology Resource Policy Jennifer Kerr Milford, MI Randi Gwen Kesselman Tenafly, NJ Ann Cartherine Kessler Essexville, MI Ethan Samuel Keswin Plymouth, MN Jaime Lynn Kidd Grand Rapids, MI Esther Sungah Kim Farmington Hills, MI Gail H.Kim Bartlett, IL Jennifer Mina Kim Lima, OH Jenny S.Kim Wilmette, IL Leonardo Kim Oakton, VA Mechanical Engineering Min Young Kim Los Angeles, CA Economics Political Science , SoochulKim Farmington, MI Chemical Engineering SungyeonKim Seoul, Korea Enviro. Policy Resource Ecology Management TarinKim Bloomfield Hills, MI Architecture Meghan Elizabeth Kimpton Grand Rapids, MI Elementary Education Romanda R. Kindle Saginaw, MI Psychology Rebecca Helen King Bloomfield Hills, MI Mechanical Engineering Nursing Communications Theatre Performance Psychology Psychology Microbiology American Culture Economics History American Culture Graduates 407 I I I I ErinKingsley Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Kristen Elizabeth Kingzett Detroit, Ml Spanish Pre-Medicine Christen M. Kinsler Sterling Heights, MI English Communication Studies Daniel Willis Kittell Troy, NY Astronomy Rachel Maryann Klamo Roc tester Hills, MI Biology French Sonya Beth Kleerekoper Bloomfield Hills, Ml Psychology Jill Andrea Kleiman Hackensack, NJ Sociology Philip Lawrence Klein Lido Beach, NY Education Earth Science Kelly L.Klemstine Saline, MI Biology Amy C. Klijanowicz Pittsford, NY Elementary Education Kelly Shawn Klimek Big Rapids, MI English Communications Hilary Knapp Bethesda. MD Biopsychology Laura Knapp Ann Arbor, MI Nursing PaulJ.Knepper Jericho, NY Psychology Stephanie M. Knight Grand Rapids, MI Psychology David B. Knopping Wynnewood, PA Economics Evan Thomas Knott Chelsea, Ml Political Science Kristin Knotts Ann Arbor, MI Political Science Heather A. Knudsen Bloomfield Hills, MI Nursing PakHangKo Houston, TX Computer Engineering Kara Anne Kobrzycki New Boston, MI Latino Studies Jennifer E. Kofman North Miami Beach, FL Psychology Scott M. Kohner Scottsdale, AZ English Beth Rae Koivunen Iron River, MI Communication Studies Psychology Paul Lewis Kolar Center Line, MI Movement Science Belinda Koo Ann Arbor, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Psychology Melissa S. Koorndyk Bvron Center, MI Biology Psychology Kelly Elizabeth Korreck Lii ' onia, MI Physics Astronomy Jennifer R. Kosann New York, NY English Eric George Koski Saline, MI Computer Science Amy E. Kotwicki Clinton Township, MI Biopsychology and Cognitive Science Richard Kovacik Birmingham, MI Political Science PaulI.Kowalski Grosse Pointe , MI Psychology Katherine Margaret Krajewski Rochester Hills, MI Biology Jason Michael Kramb Bloomfield Hills, MI Aerospace Engineering 410 Graduates Alyssa Eve Kramer East Brunswick, NJ Sociology Michelle Elyse Kramer Sharon, MA English Patricia Kramer Grosse Points Woods, MI Psychology Michael Jay Krasman Farmington Hills, MI Business Lauren B.Krasny Marin County, CA Psychology English Richard A. Krivisky Dix Hills , NY English Meredith Leigh Krug Lake Orion, MI Organizational Studies Jeffrey Daniel Krzeszak Washington, MI Mechanical Engineering Kristie Krzyzanski Saint C air, MI Nursing Christopher R. Kuck Chicago, IL Sociology LisaM.Kuebler Saginaw, MI Political Science Religious Studies Jenna Kiyoko Kumagai Ediaa, MN Math Business Andrew E. Kummer Livonia, MI Mechanical Engineering Robert James Kuntz Richmond, MI Anthropology-Zoology Biology BenitaM.Kuo Troy, MI Chemical Engineering ShihHaoKuo Taipei, Taiwan Architecture Jay Steven Kuperstein Bethesda, MD Sports Management Communications KyleL.K.Kurata Rancho Palos Verdes, CA Political Science Psychology Angela D.Kvasnica Flint, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Linda Joanne Kwapis Sterling Heights, MI Business Administration Katherine Elizabeth Kwapisz Farmington Hills, MI Bwpsychology Sarah Maureen Kyle Goodrich, MI Nursing Katherine A. Labuhn Algonac, MI Environmental Engineering Samuel J. LaGrow Canton, MI Economics David C. Lai Ann Arbor, MI Political Science Zerrick Yarnell Lake Detroit, MI English Education Kathleen P. Lally Corning, NY English Philosophy Emily Suzanne Lambert Lake Oswego, OR Flute Performance Arts Criticism Rachel Lambert Cherry Hill, NJ Jewelry Design Carin Lampe West Bloomfield, MI History Spanish Scott R. Landau Wayne, NJ English Jolene May Lang Beai ' erton, MI General Studies Heather Lange Redoford Twp, MI Dentistry Karen E. Langner W. BloomfieU, Ml English Gregg M.Lanier Trov, MI Biopsychology Graduates 411 Busines: History Business Administration Computer Engineering Psychology Psychology Architecture Dental Hygiene Matthew Patrick Lapham i ' urmmgton Hills, MI Business Administration JeremyS. Lappin Mendham, NJ Bryan Ernest Lark Dearhom, MI English A Communication Studies Victoria R. Lasky Noi ' flty. OH Graphic Design Photography Wendy Helene Latimer Highland Park, IL Ka-Yu Sharon Lau Hong Kong, China Yin Kei Lau Hong Kong, China Amy Lynn Lauer Rosei ' ille. MI Kristy A. Laverty Waters, MI Albert C. Law Hong Kong, China Laura Marie Lawrence St. C air Shores, MI Jason F. Laws Royal Oak, Ml Mechanical Engineering Sarah Elizabeth Lawson Claremont, CA History Rebecca L. Leach Hopkins, MI Biology Aaron Edward Leanhardt Plymouth, Ml Electrical Engineering Robert Edward Leatherman Jenison, MI Civil Engineering Russell Marcus LeBoyer Highland Park, IL Gen. Biology Matthew A. Lederman YarJley, PA Biology Roberto Ledesma Guaynabo , Puerto Rico Political Science English Carol May Lee Troy, Ml Mechanical Engineering Christina Y. Lee Towaco, NJ Philosophy Political Science DavidS. Lee Barrington, IL Cellular Molecular Biology Cultural Anthro. Eunice J. Lee Toronto, Canada Psychology French James Lee III Ballon Harbor, MI Music Performance (Piano) Jennifer Jen-Hwei Lee BloomfielJ Hills, MI Cell. Molec. Bio., Afro-Amer. African Studies Jennifer Lee Hills Ju e. MI Dental Hygiene Jonathan Lee Singapore Accounting Finance JoonhoLee Seoul, Korea Economics LaShaundre Denise Lee Saginaw, MI Political Science Martin James Lee New Rochelle, NY Electrical Engineering Pearl B. Lee East Brunswick, NJ History Si Chinese Sean Lee Renton, WA Economics Sheung Yuen Lee Hong Kong, China Mathematics Actuarial Science Statistics Yongbom Lee Seoul, South Korea Near Eastern Studiess Eric Craig Leeds Lii ' ingston, NJ Business 412 Graduates Drama Chemical Engineering Economics Computer Engineering Psychology Sociology Resource Ecology and Management Laura Ann LeeLun Troy, MI English Allison G.Leff Dix Hills, NY History Scott Travis Lefurgy Plymouth, MI Biochem, Voice Ptrf. Artist and Scholar Prgm. Sara Cinnamon Legler Bloomington, IN Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Lucia Marie Lehman Bloomfield Hills, MI Psychology Aimee Elizabeth Lehto Lii ' onia, MI Psychology Marissa Joy Leichter Boca Raton, FL Amer. Culture Afro-Amer. African Studies Lisa Beth Leneway Otsego, MI Economics Hillary Lennings Saint Clair, MI Allison H. Lentz Troy. MI Craig M. Leonard Chelsea, MI Peter Leong Hong Kong, China Jaime Lynn Lepak Smiths Creek, MI Amanda J. Lesch Potomac, MD Lauren R. Lesser Rocki ' ille, MD Business Administration Selena Antoinette LeSure Maywood, IL Psychology Patricia Letourneau Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Chi Kit Leung Hong Kong Business Adminstration Jessica Lynn Leventhal Beachwood, OH Psychology Lisa Ellen Leventhal Carmel, IN Marketing Clintonese LeVert Ann Arbor, MI General Studies JocelynLevick Albertson, NY Organizational Studies Benjamin Michael Levine Potomac, MD Psychology Dana F. Levine Livingston, NJ Movement Science Meredith Brooke Levine Woodburv, NY Psychology Emily Levins San Francisco, CA Biopsycnolog) ! Lana Audrey Levy Rockville Centre, NY Psychology Amy Sue Lewis Grand Ledge, MI Organizational Studies Jamila Nicole Lewis Southfield, MI Biology Jennifer Nicole Lewis Highland Park. IL Psychology Jessica Paige Lewis Los Angeles, CA Communications Jodi Nicole Lewiston West Bloomfield, MI General Studies Debra Lewkowicz Upper Montclair, NJ Biology Nicole Leyton Scottsdale, AZ Sports Management and Communications Mark Travis Libkuman Mt. Pleasant, MI Math Graduates 413 % . V hj Melissa M. Libner S:amford, CT Communications FrancineM. Liebling Wilmetle, IL Business Performance Directing Daisy Liemonta Jakarta, Indonesia Economics Matthew John Liening Free and, Ml Chemical Engineering Jennifer Lynn Ligett Mason, MI Business Administration Kristen Meredith Liggett Carmel, IN Graphic Design Stacie Nicole Lindsey Royal Oak, Ml Sociology History Andrew J. Lipnik Ann Arbor, MI Biology TamarLipof Fairfield, CT Cellular Molecular Biology Hispanic Studies Melissa B. Lippman Boca Raton, FL Communication Studies Sara Brooke Littauer Miami, FL Political Science Sophie Liu New York, NY Cellular Molecular Biology Jessica Lynn Lizak North Smithfield, Rl Flute Performance Ada Wing Yan Lo Hong Kong Psychology Economics Marcy Lane Lobanoff Troy, MI Environmental Policy Sarah Elizabeth Lockyer Palatine, IL Political Science Melissa Beth Loeb Huntingdon Woods, MI Psychology Kristen Elizabeth Loeher Grosse Point f Woods, MI Biopsych. and Cognitive Science Kathy Jane Loesberg Livingston, NJ English Betty Y.Lok Hong Kong, China Accounting Finance Brian Long Shelby Township, MI Microbiology Kristin N. Long Palos Park, IL German Politcal Science La Toya Nichelle Long Greensboro, NC Electrical Engineering Claudia Lopez East Lyme, CT Chemistry Biochemistry Tracie Beth Loring Deerfield, IL Political Science Ann Sullivan Lott Grand Rapids, MI Finance Jamie Cecilia Loucks Waterford, MI Environmental Engineering Marisa Chong Louie Detroit, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Sociology Adam Mackenzie Lowe Denver, CO Mechanical Engineering Amy Sara Lowenthal Lexington, MA English Aiisya La ' Vera Lowery Chicago, IL Sociology Health, Population and Aging Thye Wei Loy Singapore Electrical Engineering Caroline Carter Lu Bethesda, MD Economics Jason C.Lu Ann Arbor, MI Business Laura Lubetsky West Bloomfield, MI Marketing Finance 416 Graduates English Elementary Education Communications Dental Hygiene Communication Studies American Culture Chemical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Political Science Honors English Elementary Education Elizabeth Rose Lucas Dearborn, MI Jaime Lynn Luciani Springjield, NJ Meredith Luck Westport, CT Aleta Marie Luesse Brighton, MI Calvin Lui West Bloomfield, MI RachaelLuken Me rose Park, PA Dennis PuiLun Toronto, Canada Brandon Lurie Niskayuna, NY Lawrence Blake Lynch Lacuna Hills, CA Natalie Anne Lyon Trov. MI Leslie A. Maas Clarkston, MI ErikaM. MacDonald Ann Arbor, MI Jewelery Oil Painting Drawing Laurie MacDonald Grand Blanc, MI Economics Psychology Ryan Charles Mack Detroit, Ml Finance Accounting Distinction Rochelle K. Macnowski Saginau: MI Biopsychology Cognitive Science Martin Brian Maddin West Bloomfielj, MI Psychology Danielle Sarah Mader Zurich, Switzerland Political Science Dion Adrian Madrilej o Canton, MI Graphic Design Scott M.Mahan Corunna, MI Mechanical Engineering Neha Mahendru New Delhi, India Business Administration Christine Daly Mahon Famiington Hills, MI Business Administration Jessica Sara Mailman Blue Bell, PA Political Science Jessica Star Maison Traverse City, MI English Film and Video Education Erica Tracey Major Detroit, MI Communication English ErinMaki Saline, MI Nursing Candy Ann Makowski Noi ' i, MI Dental Hygiene Ajay Kumar Malhotra Rochester Hills, MI Economics Psvchology Amanda Nicole Malina Grand Rapids, MI Biology Stefan A. Mallen St. Louis, MO Rachel Malone Ann Arhor, MI ElbertMan Toronto, Canada Yi Man Anita Man Hong Kong, China Robert ToddMandel Highland Park, IL Corey W. Manke Cam, Ml Jessica Wynne Mann Lambertville, MI Business Nursing Chemical Engineering Accounting and Finance Business Administration Biochemistry Biology Sociology Graduates -417 Sarah Christine Mann Dearborn, Ml History Dea Maria Mannos LaGrange, IL Cultural Anthro. Classical Civilizations Amanda Manoni Ann Arbor, Ml Nursing Rebecca A. Manteria Annapolis, MD Resource Ecology and Management Katrina Marie Manzano Troy, Ml Biopsychology Greg D.March Mfirick. NY Economics Karin Annemarie Marcinkowski Detroit, MI Nuclear Engineering Radiological Sciences Danielle L. Marcus Brooklyn, NY Marketing Stacy E.Marcus Wavne, NJ Architecture Chad J.Marion Webbenille, MI Psychology Richard R. Marius Brighton, MI Classical Archaeology Jessica H.Marks Tcnafly. NJ American Culture Marc Bryan Marlin Liberty, OH Business Tanya Marie Marrocco Redford, MI Biology Peter W.Martay Winnetka, IL Finance Angela LaShaun Martin Villa Park, CA Economics Gregory Forest Martin Dallas, TX Organizational Studies Maya A. Martin South field, MI Literature, Science, and the Arts Nicole L. Martin Beechwood, OH Business Administration Renee Suzanne Martin Aft. Vernon. OH Arabic Language English Jessica Therese Martineau Lansing, MI Anthropology-Zoology Dance Gustavo Martinez II Fennville, MI Communication Studies Patrick Joseph Masi Sterling Heights, MI Computer Engineering Michael David Masserman Irrine, CA Political Science Amanda C. Matejak Bloomfield Hills, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Sonia Mathew Portage, MI Political Science Andrew Mathews Birmingham, MI Political Science Lisa A. Mathison Big Rapids, MI Literature, Science, and the Arts Martin Mathot Tampa, FL Mechanical Engineering Anitra Neleh Matthews Detroit, MI African African American Studies Katrina C. Matthews Detroit, MI Elementary Education Patrick Maun Grosse Point t, MI English Martin C.May Ann Arbor, MI Political Science Elizabeth Ann Mayers Hillsdale, MI Biopsychology Laurie Mayk Grosse Pointe, MI Political Science 418 Graduates Kenneth R. Mazur Southgate, MI Organizational Studies Stacie A. McAnuff Ann Arbor, Mf Computer Information Svslcms Marketing Allison Jane McCarthy Suffern, NY Graphic Design Carrie McClung Jackson, Mf Nursing Corey J. McCord Jackson, MI Psychology Kamilah McCoy Evanston, IL Psychology KellyA.McCready Troy, MI Computer Information Systems Marketing Allen David McCrodden Brecksville, OH Graphic Design Jessica G. McDonald Midland, MI Economics Sarah M. McDonald Brighton, MI Biochemistry Dana Rose McGee Detroit, MI Spanish Ellen McGunnis Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Julie Ann McGurrin Canton, MI Dental Hygiene Erinn Lillian Mclnnis Detroit, MI Movement Science Tracy N. Mclntosh Battle Mountain, NV Dental Hygiene Karyn Lynn McMullen Bad Axe, MI Psychology Sociology Joseph V. McNamara Toledo, OH English Lisa Marie McNamara Ann Arbor, Ml History Christina McPhail Detroit, MI English Sociology Karen L. McQuade Dallas, TX French Beth A. McQueen Livonia, MI Organizational Studies Michael Samuel Melfi Dimondale, MI Sports Mng. and Communications Business Alice Mary Memminger Harrison Township, MI Economics Si Political Science Jaclyn W. Mendelsohn New City, NY Psychology Michele Robin Menuck West Bloomfield, MI Poli. Sci. Mid Eastcrn N. African Studies Maame-Esi Elaine Menyah Moreland Hills, OH Sociology Pre-med Daniel James Mercier Troy, MI Psychology Peter Merridew North Vancouver, Canada Mechanical Engineering Antonietta Messina Grand Rapids, MI Psychology Andrea L. Messmer Toledo, OH Chemical Engineering Randi Aileen Meth New City, NY Psychology Katya Alexandra Metidieri Hilton, NY English Brian R.Meyer Ann Arbor, MI English David R.Meyer Hoi and, MI Chemistry Evan Matthew Meyers Glenview, IL Political Science Graduates 419 Kristy Parker orever Not When it came to the opposite sex, students who had achieved senior status were not as inter- ested in " playing the field " as they were when acellentopi they were first-year students. Although some y , vor y graduating seniors had no desire to iiytf oro be in any sort of committed rela- 3,,,. j tionship, many seniors were dating ffl , 3r . one person exclusively and many others were in serious, committed relationships, i,, L These relationships may have seemed blissful t , and perfect as students lived out their last days , f - at the University together. However, upon graduation, many happy couples would be split K apart by jobs and graduate school. Senior couples were forced to decide what would become of their relationships after gradu- ation. One significant possibility was that one I member of the couple would follow the other member. For example, biology senior Carl , t , Flink explained, " My girlfriend will have a job : is in Chicago after graduation. I plan to attend ' grad school, and since many prestigious grad . 420 Graduates indents win oi as inter- ' were whir :... no desire ti rediiiri [ and MOJ ' lationships eir last days -ever, upoc jetide after? ' ( as that K the other Kristy Parker schools are in Chicago, I will go to school there so that we can be together. " This was often an excellent option for couples; however, often luck worked against the couple and made it difficult for one member to follow the other. For example, Honors cellular and molecular biology senior Preeti Rout said, " My boyfriend was hoping to follow me. Hopefully, he was going to go to law school where I went to med school. But he didn ' t get into the law school that was near the med school I wanted to go to. I wasn ' t willing to compromise my education, so I guess we cannot be together. " A further step that some University students considered was marriage. If the couple was sure that they wanted to be together, then marriage was an obvious next step. School of Education senior Melanie Fisk said, " My boyfriend just proposed to me while we were taking a weekend in Toronto. I said ' yes ' because I know that both of us are in this for the long haul. We are planning our wedding probably for the Decem- Kristy Parker ber after graduation. " Figuring out what to do with relationships was a big part of seniors ' lives. Graduation was the important decision-mak- Single seniors, however, did not have to deal ing po i n t, forcing couples to make a long-term commitment or go their separate ways. with the pressures of the relationship woes of graduating seniors. Being single made for a much simpler and focused life and allowed se- niors to make their life- decisions with a clear mind. Chemical engi- neering senior Tina Ghia said, " I have tried to avoid a heavy com- mitment because I am going to medical school next year and I don ' t want to have a distraction. It seems that having a serious boyfriend as a senior would just be a pain in the neck. I don ' t want to have a ball and chain when this is supposed to be the most fun and carefree time of my life. " by Karen McQuade Graduates 421 Kristy : Sarah Joan Meyers Palm Harbor. FL Mathematics P. Andreas Michas Fresno, CA Biopsychology Zachary F. Michels Sheperd, MI Architecture Patrick Ray Middleton Detroit, Ml Latin Language and Literature LannyMihardja Bandung, Indonesia Chemical Engineering Tammy Ann Mika Brighton, MI Biology Lisabeth A. Mikolajczyk Samaria, MI Education, History Psychology Susanne Marie Milas Ann Arbor, MI Electrical Engineering Allison Gail Miles West Hartford, CT English Communications Dedra Deshawn Miles Memphis, TN English Stephanie Anne Millender Lathrup Village, MI Psychology Christopher James Miller Bloomfield Hills, Ml Industrial and Operations Engineering Jeffrey Richard Miller Harper Woods, MI History Pre-Lau Korey M. Miller Inkstei; MI Communication Studies English Kristi Miller Sturgis, MI Nursing LeahR. Miller Allen Park, MI Secondary Education Leanne Miller Deerfield, IL Resource Ecology and Management Matthew N. Miller Grand Blanc, MI Economics Michael G Miller Plainview, NY Economics Rachel Rae Miller Portland, MI Film and Video Studies Robert E. Miller Roslyn Heights, NY Psychology Christina Orelan Millhouse Washington , DC Elementary Education Jason Michael Millner Highland Park. IL Accounting Gregory Baer Milne New York City, NY Political Science History Elisabeth May Minahan Ann Arbor, MI Elementary Education Matthew J. Minard Northrille, MI Pure Ma thematics English Jamila Beatrice Minnicks Naperfille, IL Sociology Farilee E. Mintz Belnwnt. CA Psychology Ryan Mintz Bloomfield Hills, Ml Film and Video Studies Jennifer Elaine Mirisciotti Macomb, MI English Pre-Law Seema Shyam Mishra Grosse Pointe Shores, Ml Biology Psychology Matthew Peter Misiak Lii ' onia, MI Political Science Joel Mitchell Novi, MI Business Administration Tiffany Andrea Mitchell Columbia, SC English AfonsoK.Miu Ann Arbor, MI Computer 422 Graduates NeepaB.Modi Port Huron, MI Psychology KristineMoe Romulus, MI Nursing Monica Akuobu Mogbo Oak Forest, IL Biology Debbie Moggie Chicago, IL Mechanical Engineering Sara Buckley Moncrief Centeri ' ille. OH Biopsychology and Cognitive Science Farah Teresa Mongeau Royal Oak, MI Honors Sociology Jameel Christen Montgomery Detroit, MI Economics Raven Elizabeth Montgomery Palm Coast, FL Political Science African- American Studies Donovan I. Moo Fairfax, VA Industrial Engineering Angela Linette Moore Okemos, MI Biopsychology Jennifer E. Moore Okemos, MI Theatre Arts John Randall Moore South Lion, Ml General Studies Nomology Jennifer Lynne Moran Clarksville, MD Psychology Karen Ellen Moran West lake Village, Ca Political Science Sandra Morante Northi ' ille, MI Spanish History Julie Ann Morath Grosse Pointe Shores, MI Economics Amber Nicole Morgan Shelby Twp., MI General Studies Michelle Arlyne Morgan Detroit, MI Computer Info. Sv stems African- American Studies Amanda Page Morgenstern Syosset, NY Business Administration Chandan Faye Morris Stone Mountain, GA Biopsychology Barton Ware Morrison Charlottest ' ille, VA Economics Thecla Moschouris Plymouth, MI Nursing Maria Renee Moss Detroit, MI Psychology Reverie Ann Mott Upland, CA Music MonaMotwani West Bloomfield, MI Political Science Erika Kristine Motz White Lake, MI Biology Meg Mountainbear Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Cyrus Mousavinezhad Portage, MI Finance Jennifer Lynne Mudrey East Grand Rapids, MI Organizational Studies Mary Kathryn Mukavitz Ironwood, MI International Relations: Latin America SeemaMukerjee Canton, MI Honors Human Physiology Benjamin J. Mumma Redford, MI Mechanical Engineering Manuel Fabian Munguia Chicago , IL Sociology Michael Munley Portage , MI Economics Ayako Murata Tokyo, Japan Political Science Graduates 423 Meghan C. Murray West Long Branch, NJ Economics Ilyse Dale Muser Livingston, NJ History English Wiraputra Mustaffa Sungai Petani, Kcdah Malaysia Electrical Engineering Yuka Muto Bloom field Tup., Ml Electrical Engineering Tonya LaTrice Myers Detroit, MI Political Science Melissa M. Mykeloff New Boston, MI Psychology Teresa Franca Naccarato Milford, MI Biopsychology and Cognitive Science Italian Cara A. Nadler Teantck. NJ Finance Jun Nagasawa Shizuoka, Japan Economics Kindral.Naida Ann Arbor, MI Business Erin Council Nalepa Dearborn, MI History Kevin Michael Nalu West Bloomfield, MI Economics Tiffani Michelle Natalini Plymouth, MI Movement Science AinyaN. Nelson Detroit, MI Communications Nicole Elizabeth Nelson El Cerrito, CA Comparative Literature Jill Andrea Nemiroff River Vale, NJ Economics LaQuandraS. Nesbitt Flint, MI Biochemistry lanS. Neugeborn New York, NY History Jason Nevarez Bronx, NY Judaic Studies Studies in Religion Devon M . Newman Bellerose Village, NY Movement Science Gweneth Marie Newman West Chester, PA Landscape Architecture Marlayne Camille Newman Guaynabo, PR Biopsychology and Coginitive Science Christopher T. Newth Newtown Su., PA Medieval Renaissance Stds. Classical Archeology Katharine Lin Newth Newtown Square, PA Psychology Thomas Ng San Francisco, CA Computer Engineering YuLungNg Hong Kong. China Civil Engineering Chiu Long Sunny Ngan Hong Kong, China Architecture Ivy Ngan Hong Kong, China Psychology Sociology Paula Nicholas Concord, CA Dental Hygiene Steven James Niedzielski Manistee, MI Film and Video Studies Aphrodite Natasha-O. Nikolovski Birmingham. MI Cellular Molecular Biology English Joseph Nisanov Grand Rapids, MI Organizational Studies Shannon M. Nixon Grand Rapids, MI Biology Allison N.Noe Piano, TX Industrial and Operations Engineering Mark J. Noeker Westphalia, MI Organizational Studies 424 Graduates Marvel L.Nolan Detroit, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Aaron J. Noordmans Traverse City, MI Movement Science Rodney Alan Norman Saginaw, MI Biopsychology Molly Marie Notestine Frankenmuth, MI Resource Ecology Management Miguel Solari Novey Evanston , IL Organizational Development Nicole Nunez Lawrence, NY Psychology Kyle G. Nyenhuis Dorr. MI Computer Engineering Derek W.Nylen Grand Rapids, MI Computer Science Brian Thomas O ' Beirne Livonia, MI Computer Science DevinO ' Keane Pittsford f NY Environmental Behavior and Policy Gabriel Thomas O ' Keefe Livonia, MI Business Emmeline Margaret O ' Leary Grosse Pointe, MI Economics Catherine Marie O ' Neill Richardson, TX English Communications MeighanKathleenO ' Rourke Wilmette, IL Psvchology Agatha Yvonne Obertynski West Bloomfield, MI Biopsychology and Cognitive Science RodereckF. Oden Detroit, MI Kinesiology Secondary Education Kristin J. Oesterle Mason, MI Economics Shiloh De ' sire ' e Ogea Marquette, MI Psychology Natsu Okamoto Aichi, Japan Latin American and Caribbean Studies Spanish Robert Raymond Olej niczak Rockford, MI Political Science Shelly Paige Oli vadoti Fountain Vallev, CA Kinesiology Gerald Olivari Detroit, MI Computer Engineering Wendy Lorraine Oliver Fostoria, MI Psvchology Akunna Venus Olumba Detroit, MI Mechanical Engineering Nicole Mindy Ontell Highland Park, IL Sociology Lori A. Oosterbaan Grand Haven, MI Microbiology Psychology Monica Suzanne Orban West Bloomfield, MI Elementary Education Susan M. Orlandi Rochester Hills, MI Cultural Anthropology English Mark James Orr Kalamazoo, MI Enviro. Policy and Behavior Business Admin. SaraC. Osterman Bloomfield Hills, MI Environmental Engineering Jesse W.Ostrow Deerfield, IL Finance Accounting Gregg James Overfield Warren, MI Mechanical Engineering CaglaOzden New York City, NY Pali. Science Intellectual History of Law Jason M. Pace Jupiter, PL Organizational Studies Steven R. Pacer Ann Arbor, MI Chemistry Graduates 425 ;.v - --- Business Industrial Design History Mechanical Engineering Computer Science Business Administration Political Science Women ' s Studies Eric Jay Paisner Canton, MA Titir Palchaudhuri Grosse Pointe Farms, MI Monica C. Palermo New York, NY Wendy W.Pan Troy. Ml Jimmy Pangestoe Jelambar, DK1 Jakarta Indonesia Hsiao-Wei Pao Ann Arbor, MI Raymond AnthonyM. Papa Malabon, Metro Manila Philippines Computer Science AmyV.Parekh Port Huron, MI Political Science Women ' s Studies Sydney E.Parfet Richland. Ml Ami Parikh West Windsor, NJ English Secondary Education Sara Parish Bloomfield Tu ' p., MI General studies Egan Taesun Park Bloomfield Hills. MI Economics Seoyeon Sharon Park Seoul, Korea English Communication Studies Adam E. Parker Wadsworth, OH Mathematics Psychology Kristen Elaine Parker Richland, MI General Studies Laura J.Parker Rochester, NY Psychology Stephanie Gale Parker Old Westbury, NY English Christina Carroll Parks Clarkston, MI General Studies Secondary Education Julie Ann Parks Manistee, MI Biology KaraE.Paske Bloomfield Hills, Ml Physical Education Psychology Hoiyuk Gavin Pat Hong Kong, China Electrical Engineering Monica A. Patchen Pittsburgh, PA General Studies DinaB.Patel Canton, MI Finance Accounting Phalguni Jitendra Patel Canton, MI Biology Corinne Patrick East Windsor, NJ Pharmacy Beth A. Patterson Essexville, MI Biology AmyM.Paulsen Peoria, IL Psychology FaraT.Paweni Ypsilanti, MI Psychology Philosophy Russell Blain Pawlowski Milan, MI Cellular Molecular Biology English Jabeh B. Peabody Benton Harbor, MI Economics Spanish Jordan Manesia Peabody Norman, OK Accounting Aaron Charles Peavey Pontiac, MI Mechanical Engineering Matt T. Peferson New Boston, MI Math Mark David Pellerito Grand Rapids, Ml Atmospheric, Oceanic and Space Sciences Darryl Penrice Chicago, IL Chinese 428 Graduates Megan Suzanne Peplinski Holland, MI Chemical Engineering Jesse Torres Perez San Antonio, TX Sociology RyanF.Perrone Ionia, MI Finance Kimberly Natasha Perry Detroit, MI English Jennifer Persh East Brunswick, NJ Psychology Daniel Richard Peterman Portland, OR Mechanical Engineering Ayanna Nichole Peters Willingboro, NJ Movement Science Rogjett W. Peterson Romulus, MI Psychology Sarah Renee Peterson New Buffalo, MI Theatre Perf. English Eelemtary Ed. Crystal Demetria Pettway Detroit, MI Sports Management and Communications CarlaA.Pfeffer Belleville, MI Psychology Women ' s Studies Devon Brent Phelan Allentown, PA Art History Amy Maureen Philbrook Marblehead, MA Movement Science Kelley L. Phillips Pleasant Lake, MI Movement Science Harry Matthew Pianko Oak Park, MI Accounting MelissaH. Pick Owings Mills, MD Sports Management and Communications Emily MacDonald Pierce Ann Arbor, MI English Diana Piergentili Livonia, MI Nursing August R. Piernik Birmingham, MI Computer Information Systems Kylie Christine Piette Kentwood, MI Political Science Economics Brian Matthew Pine Plymouth, MI Mechanical Engineering ToddJ.Pinsky Manlius, NY History Laurie Pamela Piper Fannington Hills, MI Psychology Jessica L.Pitsch Ada, MI Biology Stephanie Nina Pitsirilos New York, NY International Health Lon Mitchell Plasner Watchung, NJ Biopsychology Janni Tyrell Plattner Slingerlands, NY Anthropology-Zoology Jason Brock Pletcher White Pigeon, MI Business Rhonda Marie Pletcher White Pigeon, MI Political Science Philosophy Valerie A. Pochron Stratford, CT Organizational Stud ies Izabela Anna Podgorska Brooklyn, NY Economics Chris B.Politis Roslyn, NY Biology Sammy Politziner Princeton, NJ Pali. Science Russian E. European Stds. Chancy C. Pollard Detroit, MI Literature, Science, and the A rts Theodore Zane Policy Ann Arbor, MI History Graduates ' 429 Business Administration Nursing Nursing Mechanical Engineering Organizational Studies TimothyL. Pollock iox Angeles, CA Jennifer D. Pollowitz Ardsley, NY SauIiusD. Polteraitis Plymolh. Ml Anne Chung Van Poon Tai Koo Shing, Hong Kong Marvan Howard Porter Detroit, MI Sports Management and Communications Sara E. Porter Detroit. Ml General Studies Jesse Daniel Pound Huntington Woods. MI Film and Video Studies Dennard John Powell Stevensville, MI Communication Studies Stephanie Cecile Powell Detroit. MI History Verneece K Power Southfleld, MI Amanda A. Powers Haslett, MI Maya Prasad Saginaw, MI Spencer F. Preis Metairie, LA AmyProuty Detroit. MI Jennifer Pruchnik Ann arbor. All William F.Pudyk Sterling His.. MI Chanda Caryn Pugh Detroit. Ml Stephanies. Pugh Farmington Hills, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Stephanie Kate Purdy Haslett, MI DanPurnell Birmingham, Ml Rhonda Putney Galesburg, MI Michelle L.Putz Rochester, MI Tara Elena S.Puyat Manila, Philippines KevinP.Quinn Me rose, MA English Math Secondary Education Natasha Qureshi Sterling Heights, MI Political Science Women ' s Studies Nicole Michelle Rabaut Grosse Pointe City, MI Communication Studies Jill Amanda Rabin Woodmere, NY Organizational Studies Tracy Nicole Rabuse Scarsdale, NY Arts and Ideas Daniel Dean Racey Jenison, MI Computer Engineering KellyA.Raczak Sterling Heights, MI Movement Science Tara Lynn Radcliffe Plymouth, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Ahmad Radzol Kelantan, Malaysia Mechanical Engineering MichaeljohnD. Raftopoulos Ida, MI History of Art Steven C. Ragains Bloomfield Hills, MI Economics Julie Anne Rahal Boston, MA Sports Management and Communications Social Science Political Science English Elementary Education Chemical Engineering 430 Graduates Samuel Richard Raisanen Jeddo, MI Computer Science Applied Mathematics Randy D . Raisman Huntingdon Valley, PA Business Julie Ann Rajzer Decatur, MI Computer Science Lucas Andrew Rakocija San Pedro, CA Film and Video Studies SoniaK.Rangi Troy, MI Communications ErikW.Ranka Grosse lie , MI Mechanical Engineering Karen L. Rappaport Bloomfie Id Hills, MI Business Administration Marketing Jennifer Marie Rasmussen Grand Blanc, MI Movement Science Athletic Training Thomas C. Rath Lincoln, NE Psychology Melanie Rausche Chagrin Falls, OH Spanish Kristin Ellen Ray Birmingham, MI Biology Classical Civilizations Kristin L. Raymond Carmel, IN Sociology English Aaron J.Raynish West Bloomfield, MI Movement Science Sports Management SumiReddy Kalamazoo, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Alexander James Redito Williston Park, NY History Meghan Kathleen Reece Kalamazoo, MI Education Mark Edward Reed Plymouth. MI Electrical Computer Engineering Michelle Dodge Reese Bloomfield Hills, MI Communication Studies Kristen Michelle Reeves University Ht., OH Political Science William F. Reeves Kalamazoo, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering La Shanda Marzet Reff igee Detroit, MI Sociology Kurt Reichenbach Rochester Hills, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Adriana Rendon Detroit, MI Spanish Aishwarya Rukmani Rengan Ann Arbor, MI Chemical Engineering Kimberly Renoz Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Richard Thomas Resendez Yucca Valley, CA History Brooke Haley Reutter Woodbury, NJ Sociology Andrew W. Rhee Seoul, South Korea History Biology Eunice Rhien Troy, MI Nursing Sara Elizabeth Rhodes Ann Arbor, MI Organizational Studies Ronnie H. Rhoe Betrien Springs, MI American Culture, Ethnic Asian American Stds. Kourtney Denise Rice Detroit, MI English Benjamin Jacobs Rich Montclair, NJ Political Science Eric D. Richmond Farmington Hills, MI Chemical Engineering Jennifer Lynn Richter Hollywood, FL Economics Graduates 431 Shelley Skopit ien m IGDwasaro (tekiway, j An and Bi .id realized tl wv happei : M freshniar ro Stats eta ' Wone was iwi Cafe sen 432 Graduates Beer, friends, music... Not much changed our four years at the University. In fact, our senior year enhanced our social lives. t Remember back to our freshmen years when our weekends consisted of two goals and two goals alone sneaking alcohol passed the R A and finding the best fraternity party? After a long night and early morn- ing of this behavior, we quickly sobered up and spent hours and hours studying Chemistry or writ- ing essays for English 125. Ahhh... senior year was finally here. We were so excited we didn ' t know what to do with ourselves. The culminating point of our college experience had come; now what? The bar, the bar, the bar. That was the solution to most problems that occurred senior year. Instead of waiting until the weekend to go out and have a " good time, many seniors anticipated Tuesday night at Mitch ' s. Jerry Sprague and a pitcher of i for lancin 2 o I I Shelley Skopit VIGD was a wonderful way to procrastinate the veek away. As we sang the lyrics of Jimmy Buffett and Billy Joel, seniors looked around nd realized that the six degrees of separation :heory happened overnight the roommate from freshman year, that cute girl guy from our Stats class, the ex-boyfriend ' s best friend; mity party ' fcvery one was there. If we weren ' t at Mitch ' s ilT early iMilTuesday night there were other options; Touch- down Cafe served the ever-popular $.20 buffalo wing that went nicely with a pitcher of Labatt ' s and hopefully the football game was on one of he eight televisions. Procrastination did not end on Tuesday nights, but continued with S ' keepers on Thurs- day where seniors celebrated the beginning of he end of the week. S ' keepers was the place to ;o for dancing and meeting people; of course hat depended on whether the bouncers let us n. Meeting people at S ' keepers began when we walked in the door as the crowd of eyes focused on the next person in line. Many relationships Virginia Hiltz c Seniors gather in many places to socialize and drink began at the bar senior year. Nobody focused but most end up at one of the many bars on and around on finding the love of their life, but instead we campus. Drinking together was a common way for seniors to create memories of their last year at Michi- wanted to have fun, live life and see where it gan. took us. Finally, the weekend rolled around. Life existed outside of the bar on the weekends. Friends had house par- ties; dating occurred mainly on the week- ends also. The restau- rants in Ann Arbor liv- ened up on the week- ends as our friends and couples visited with the expectations of eating a meal no one had to slave over. We toasted our years at Michigan with pride, laughter and sadness; the ride was over and we were relieved, but we knew our lives would never be the same. by Jessica HermeniU Shelley Skopit Graduates 433 Finance Accounting Nursing Communications Cii ' il Engineering Cellular Molecular Biology Political Science KellyJoRies Rochester Hills, MI Chemical ' Engineering Jennifer A. Riesenberger Portage, Ml Erin Jessica Riggs Ann Arbor, 1I James Ward Riley III Indianapolis, IN Kyle Rinehart Ann Arbor, MI Jonathan R. Ring ham Pittsburgh, PA Caroline Riordan West Bloom fie Id, MI Jonathan Rios-Doria Macomb, MI Stephanie S. Risk Bryan, OH Laura Marie Ritter Chelsea, MI Biopsychology and Cognitive Sciences Michele Lee Ritter Grosse Pointe Farms, MI Biology Karen Rivera Fort Lee, NJ Literature, Science, and the Arts Roni Robarge Bellei ' ille, MI Nursing Laura D.Robb Berkley, MI General Studies Organizational Studies AmyRobbins Deerfield, IL Psychology Nicole Elizabeth Robbins Detroit, MI Mechanical Engineering Henry L. Roberson Detroit, MI Civil Engineering Katrina Andrell Robertson Detroit, MI Graphic Art Andrew Cassidy Robinson Chicago, IL English Angela Robinson Eastpointe, MI Biology English Christopher John Robinson Fremont, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Melissa Jill Rochester History Ana M. Rodriguez Patillas, Puerto Rico Psychology Pre-Med David J. Rodriguez Shelby Township, MI Biopsycholog y Megan Elizabeth Roehrig Bloom field Hills, MI Psychology Christopher Justin Roetlin Kalona, I A Spanish German Kacy M . Roguske Rochester Hills, MI Mechanical Engineering Randi Alison Roland West Bloomfield, MI Theatre Sara Elizabeth Rontal Bloomfield Hills, MI History Jennifer F. Rose Huntington Woods, MI Early Childhood Elementary Ed. Joshua Frank Rosen Owings Mills, MD Computer Information Systems Finance Cory Michelle Rosenblatt Livingston, NJ Fiber Arts Lisa Rachel Rosenblum Jupiter, Fl English Rhee Blayne Rosenman Yardley, PA Sociology DoriS. Rosenthal Pasadena, CA Psychology 434 Graduates English Music Religious Studies Political Science History History Business History Economics Neil M. Rosenzweig West Bloomfield, MI Sports Management and Communications Rachel Darlene Ross Detroit, MI Psychology Brooke Vala Rossi Romeo, MI Biopsychology and Cognitive Science Rachel M. Rosten Montvale, NJ Eric S. Roth Chicago, IL SamanthaRoth East Northport, NY Hilary L. Rothberg East Greenwich, RI Jeffrey N.Rothleder Silver Spring, MD Brett M.Rothman Plainview, NY Blair Ian Rothstein Atlanta, GA PreetiRout Canton, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Psychology R. Ryan Rowbotham Grand Rapids, Ml Nuclear Engineering David Kenyon Rowden West Bloomfield, MI Psychology Sociology Timothy Ryan Rozof Shelby Township, MI Biological Chemistry English Dana Michelle Rubin El Paso, TX Organizational Studies Gina Rose Rudel Pickney, MI Dental Hygiene Courtney E. Ruf Williamston, MI Biopsychology Cognitive Sciences Christopher Rush Ann Arbor, MI Sociology Christy Ann Russell Plymouth, MI English Kelly L.Russell Pittsburgh, PA English Communications Andrea Breton Ruttan Mason, MI Dental Hygiene Eugene V. Ruzhitsky Brookline, MA Computer Engineering Elisabeth S.Ryan Berwyn, PA Psychology Communication Studies Cody Rivers Ryder Birmingham, MI Anthropology Randall A. Sad Katie Pointe, I A Slavic Studies Sean Michael Sage Lin Jen, MI Classical Archaeology Sociology RyuichiA.Saito Westfield, NJ Psychology Andrea Louise Sakalauskas Big Rapids, MI Psychology Communication Studies Shannon L. Saksewski Bellei ' ille, MI Psychology Studies in Religion Audrey Salazar Detroit, MI Nursing Bisan Adnan Salhi Dearborn, MI Biochemistry Studies in Religion Sutjipto ' Chip ' Salim Ancol Timur, Jakarta Indonesia Computer Science Japanese Carlos Sanchez Timonium, MD Chemical Engineering Dani K.Sanchez Harlingen, TX Sociology Political Science Veronica Almaguer Sanchez Pontiac, MI Organizational Studies Spanish Graduates 435 Deveron Q. Sanders l-. ' int. Ml Civil Engineering Leigh Rachel Sanderson Hillsdale. Ml Spar: Management S Communication . MaliniSangha Belle Mead, NJ Biopsychology Cognitive Xcim-cs English Marcus S. Sarkesian Canton, Ml Computer Engineering Stephen Sarkozy Ann Arbor. MI History Elizabeth Anne Sartin Dallas, TX Computer Studies Julie Dale Sarya Troy. Ontario Canada Dental Hygiene TomoSato Yokosuka, Kanagawa Japan Aerospace Engineering JJSaul Chicago, IL American Culture Melissa F. Savage Dix Hills, NY Psychology Nicole A. Savage Newton, MA Exercise Physiology Marissa Grace Savarese Brooklyn, NY Biopsychology and Cognitive Science Sara Elizabeth Saylor Charlotte, Ml General Studies Richard A. Sbaschnig Dearborn, Ml Economics Vita Beth Scaglione Southfield, Ml Biology Bobby Leon Scales II Roswell, GA Sports Management Jeremy Scott Schaefer Benton Harbor, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Dana E. Schaffner St. Charles, IL Nursing Mark Philip Schairbaum Charlevoix, MI Mathematics Philosophy Jennifer Anne Schaufler Princeton, NJ Movement Science Clark F.Schier Bloom field Hills, MI Economics American Culture Sarah Schiet Chicago, IL History Evan P. Schiffman West Caldwell, NJ Economics Carrie Schippers Grand Rapids, MI Psychology Rachel E . Schlesinger Buffalo Grove, IL Political Science John Mark Schlueter Holt, Ml Biology KeriL.Schmitt Portage, Ml Political Science French Matthew John Schmitt Beverly Hills, Ml English Jonathan S. Schneider Bloomfield Township, MI Computer Science Kristen Beth Schneider Ann Arbor, MI Dental Hygiene Jeremy H. Schoenherr Utica, MI Computer Engineering Courtenay Schowalter Bethesda, MD Voice Performance Emily Anne Schroeder Saline, Ml Business Marketing Jamison Charles Schroeder Bloomfield Hills, Ml Electrical Engineering Blake Evan Schulman Cherry Hill, NJ Finance 436 Graduates Business Brett Schulman Cherry Hill, NJ Craig Ryan Schulman Baltimore, MD Sports Management and Communications Heidi N.Schultz Richmond, MI Movement Science Catherine M. Schulze Barrington, IL Russian and East European Studies Leslie Ann Schwanbeck Saginaw, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Jonathan Stanley Schwartz Huntingdon Valley, PA History Communications Lisa Beth Schwartz Buffalo Grove , IL Biology Stephanie R. Schwartz New City, NY Elementary Education Daniel Schweber Princeton, NJ Stds. in Religion, Hebrew and Jewish Cultural Studies Andrea Marie Scott Three Rivers, MI Psychology Sociology Kimberly Michelle Scott Detroit, MI Psychology Sally Scott Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Mark Joseph Scozzafava Wilton, CT Math of Finance Risk Management Nicole Ann Sebree Detroit, MI Steve Seeger Saline, MI Sarita Flor Sekharan Bloomfield Hills, MI Nicole Sell Ann Arbor, MI Rene Diane Sell Ypsilanti, MI Pauline M . Semp Southfield, MI Sara E. Sergeant West Bloomfield, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Vaibhav Sethi New York, NY Kristi J.Shaffer Battle Creek, MI EricI.Shafran University Heights, OH AmiR.Shah Jackson, MI Monica Shah West Bloomfield, MI Sammy N. Shah New Canaan. CT Ladan Shahabi Gross Pointe, MI Jennifer L. Shalifoe Whitehall, MI Psychology Political Science Dana Madeleine Shamash Bloomfield, CT Psychology Jennifer M. Shanley Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Bradley Aaron Shapiro Miami, FL Criminology ManishR. Sharma Bloomfield Hills, MI Biochemistry Philosophy Elise Sharp Dexter, MI Sports Management and Communications Leyla Shashaani Bloomfield Hills, MI Economics Joseph Farris Shaw Detriot, MI Psychology Communication Computer Engineering Psychology Economics Nursing Psychology Psychology Economics Spanish Music Music English Biology Industrial Engineering History Psychology Graduates 437 Scott Alan Shaw Commerce Twp. Ml Chemical Lnginct-nng Patricia Katherine Shea Stony Point, NY Political Science Mari A. Sheedy Amherst. NY History Michael John Sheehan Sparta, NJ History Julie Shell Columbus, OH English AndrewH. Shenkman Greenwich. CT Philosophy Matthew E. Shepherd Farmington Hills, MI Computer Engineering JamesA.Sherer Saginaw, Ml English Psychology Michael D.Sherer Syosset, NY Psychology Lorig Rebecca Sherman West Bloomfield, Ml French Shea Sherrod Sherrod Paw Paw, MI Psychology Eileen Faith Sherwin Marlboro, NJ Economics Lisa Renee Shideler Indianapolis, IN Judaic Studies Ted Shidle Plymouth, MI Architecture HitaeShin Seoul, Korea Computer Engineering Yoon Soo Shin Lake Oswego, OR Piano Performance ReikoShirosaki Not ' i, MI Psychology Joseph Yow-Yuh Shu Taipei, Taiwan Industrial and Operations Engineering Lauren Beth Shubow Farmington Hills, MI Women ' s Studies Creative Writing Mary Jean Siasoco Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Stephanie Ahyemah Siaw Bronx, NY Political Science Communications Joshua Burnett Sidon Denver, CO Civil and Environmental Engineering David Michael Siegle Dearborn, MI Atmospheric, Oceanic and Spare Science Carina Signori Dearborn, MI A nthropology-Zoology David Chad Silver Bel more, NY English Communications JosephM. Silverman Highland Park, IL Business Allison Joy Silverstein Baltimore, MD Industrial Operations Engineering Lisa Marie Simes Regina, Sask Canada Sports Management and Communications Shakira Marini Simmons Grand Blanc, MI Psychology Sherry Joi Simmons Folsam, PA Accouting Robert M.Simon Franklin, MI Asian Studies Film and Video Studies Robert Charles Singer Reston, VA Music Performance VeraK. Singleton Detroit, MI Biopsychology and Cognitive Sciences lanna M. H. Sinkler Wayzala, MN En I ' ironmental Policy and Be ha I ' ior Stacy Janette Sinor Roseville, CA Biology 438 Graduates Leslie Marie Sipola Hough ton, MI Sociolgoy Shelley Nicole Skopit North Miami Beach, FL Biology Phoebe N. Slater New Canaan, CT Anthropology Kathryn Sloan Haslett, MI Psychology Organizational Studies Michele Slusarski West land. Ml Dental Hygiene Adam C. Smith Farmington Hills, MI Business Andrea J. Smith Troy, MI Business Administration Angela Smith Grand Rapids MI Literature, Science, and the Arts Anne C. Smith Traverse City, MI Psychology Carrie Grace Smith Marhlehead, MA English Spanish Christina Marie Smith Orchard Lake, MI Business Jeffrey Robert Smith Carmel, IN Economics Peter Lloyd Smith Fennville, MI Mechanical Engineering LaKeshaN.Snoddy Detroit, MI Movement Science Charles Redford Snyder Washington, DC Creative Writing and Literature Mark K. Snyder Bloomfield Hills, MI Sports Management and Communication Rebecca Snyder Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Ryan J . Sockalosky Saint Paul, MN Computer Engineering Shelly Lyn Solem Midland, MI Movement Science Genna Joy Solomon New City, NY Industrial Design Naveenraj Livingstone Solomon Grand Rapids, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Elizabeth Lee Somsel Marshall, MI Cellular Molec. Bio. Medieval Renaissance Std. Jennifer Diane Son St. Joseph, MI Accounting Jason W. Soncini Pittsburgh, PA Mathematics VaneeshSoni Newport Beach, CA Economics KimSookja Seoul, Korea Economics AdilSoomro Karachi, Pakistan Economics Political Science Cory Anne Sorensen Palos VerdesEst., CA Psychology Derek C. Sorensen Farmington Hills, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Boris Sorin Forest Hills, NY History David Sowards-Emmerd West land , MI Physics Joseph R.Spak Coral Springs, FL Business Administration Douglas E. Spearot Bloomfield Hills, MI Mechanical Engineering Dawn Joanne Spechler Newton, MA English Samuel Mathew Spector Farmington Hills, MI Psychology Graduates 439 Chanda Marie Spence Redford, MI Computer Engineering David Becwar Spencer Foster City, CA Economics Estelle Delores Spencer Southfield, MI Sociology English Sarah Helen Spiess Battle Creek, MI English Spanish Fiber Arts Bradley Stentzel Sprecher Canton, MI English Kelly Sprinter Oakland, MI Chemistry Michelle R. Stacer Troy, MI Psychology Daniel Isaac Stahl Larchmont, NY French Secondary Education Spanish Scott A. Stahl Alpena, MI Business Administration Courtney Stamm Kettering, OH History Robert Mark Stampes, Jr. Houston, TX English Karyn Stanley Modesto, CA Anthropology Margarita Stashko West and, MI Russian Aimee Steele Sacramento, CA Political Science Brian Keith Steensma Vicksburg, MI Political Science Christopher!. Stefani Sterling Heights, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering RonY.Steiger North Miami Beach, EL Finance Rachel Steiner Highland Park, IL Political Science Spanish Davidde Alessandro Stella Detroit, MI History Jacob E. Stempky Ann Arbor, MI Literature, Science, and the Arts David Stempler Wayne, NJ Marketing Jaime Michelle Stephens Imlay City, MI Elementary Ed., Natural Sci. Mathematics Colette Baisch Stevenson Schoolcraft, MI General Studies Jennifer Denise Stewart Lathrup Village, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Matthew Dean Stewart Evart, MI Psychology Christine Ann Stirling Spring Lake , MI Movement Science Rebecca Anne Stockwell Kalamazoo, MI Biopsychology Jason Stoffer Oak Park, MI Economics DanStolarski Warren, MI Political Science Sociology Emily Kate Stoneman Grand Rapids, MI Biology Psychology Rachel R. Storey Pick ford, MI Finance Accounting Marissa R. Stornes Ypsilanti, MI English Nathaniel W.Stott Okemos, MI Mechanical Engineering Chadwick W. Stouffer St. Joseph, MI Biology Jamie Rebecca Strahan-Dean Petersburg, MI Movement Science Graduates 441 Max A. Strasburg Seattle, WA Economics Jessica Wilson Straub Toledo, OH Anthropology MarkStrawn Princeton Jet., NJ Business Administration Jordan Alexander Styloglou Dearborn Heights, MI Microbiology Vijay Paul Suchdeo Allentown, PA Atmospheric Science HyewookSuh Seoul Korea Communication Studies Japanese Sharleen Anne Suico Lorain, OH Biopsychology AparnaSukhtankar Trov, Ml Movement Science Br idget M . Sullivan Saginaw, Ml Movement Science Meikal Lynaye Summey Detroit, Ml Spanish Language Literature Jeff reyJ. Sun Potomac, MD Political Science Lily Sun West Windsor, NJ Business Administration Kai-LingSung Canton, Ml Biopsychology and Cognitive Sciences Mark David Surprenant Has elt, MI Choral Music Education MatthewS. Sussman Stoughton, MA Business Administration Shana Michelle Sussman Haworth, NJ Linguistics Darcell Marie Sutika Farmington Hills, MI English Robyn Lisa Sutton Livingston, NJ Movement Science AmyL.Swiney Grosse lie, MI Ceramics Sam Sword Saginaw, MI Sports Management and Communications Melanie E. Szczepanski Comstock Park, MI Movement Science Jeanine M. Szczesniak Evergreen Park, IL Sports Management and Communications Kerry Szymke Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Rachael Beth Taback Coral Springs, FL Environmental Policy and Behavior Maria B.Tabije Westbury, NY Industrial and Operations Engineering Yu-ChuanTai Taipei, Taiwan Finance Computer and Info. System James Edward Tallman Chelsea, MI Industrial Engineering Kian wee Tony Tan Singapore, Singapore Economics Political Science Pedro Jr. Chiong Tan Saginau ' . MI Biology Sherri Wheihshen Tang Portage, MI Computer Information Systems Accounting Edsel Roy Guanzon Tarife Nanuet, NY Cellular Molecular Biology Alyson B. Taub Jupiter, FL Psychology Drew Taub Bloom fie Id Hills, Ml Finance Adrienne Taylor Bloomfield , Ml Literature, Science, and the A rts Carmen Taylor Ann Arbor, MI Nursing 442 Graduates LaToya Shenea Taylor Flint, MI Biology Tracy Natalie Taylor Troy, MI Biopsychology Cognitive Science Russell Louis Tedrake Rochester Hills, MI Computer Engineering Brian B.Teets Arcadia, CA Political Science Economics David L.Ternan Rochester Hills, MI Mechanical Engineering Jolan Michel Terner West Bloomfield, MI Biopsychology and Cognitive Science Alexis Y. Tessler Ann Arbor, MI Mathematics MoniqueTett Ypsilanti, MI Nursing TrishTherrian Grand Ledge, MI Nursing ArulS. Thirumoorthi Grosse Pointe, MI Chemical Engineering Velisha Lynette Thomas Chicago, IL Political Science Sociology Cindy Thompson Wayne, MI Nursing Erin Renee Thompson Commerce Township, MI Education History Psychology Heather Lynn Thompson Buffalo, NY Musical Theatre David C.Thomsen Plymouth, MN Mechanical Engineering ShanaM. Thornton Calumet Park, IL Education Psychology DeborahL. Thrope Ardsley, NY Psychology Women ' s Studies Kelly Reed Tierney Roseville, MI Psychology Donielle Honora Tigay West Bloomfield, MI Poll. Sci. Hebrew and Jewish Cultural Stds. Horace Tiggs IV Mason, OH Chemical Engineering Erica Tillnam Farmington, MI Cehmistry Christina Diane Tinsey Troy, MI Psychology English Jennifer Alysse Tisdale West Bloomfield, MI Judaic Studies Jennifer Lisa Tittj ung Sterling Heights, MI Electrical Engineering Ingrid Marisa Tohver Birmingham , AL Botany Alpa Tolia Pontiac, MI Nursing Andrea Farrah Tomasone Lynnfield, MA Organizational Studies Elizabeth A. Tomlinson Trauerse City, MI Environmental Engineering Stacy Kay Tong Midland, MI Biology RebeccaS. Topham Saginaw, MI Psychology Ferdinand Sarmiento Toting Grosse Pointe, MI Mechanical Engineering Tracy Toven New York, NY Finance Benita Leigh Towers Midland, MI Psychology Michael Town Shaker Heights, OH Physics NamD.Tran Troy, MI Economics Graduates 443 Timothy H. Iran Lansing, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Microbiology Mitchell Brent Traub Dallas, TX Pre-Medidil Hii psychology Ernest T. Travis A tin A rbor. MI i ' am [niter Engineering Justin Elijah Trivax West Bloomfield, MI Sociology Deborah Susan Trombley Detroit, MI Sociology Jesse Lynn Truex Bronson, MI Political Science Brian King Ting Tsang Hong Kong, China Architecture John S. Tsien Taipei, Taiwan Political Science Asian Studies Peter T.Tsu Princeton Junction, NJ Economics Edward Tsui Kowloon, Hong Kong Industrial and Operations Engineering Jerome Tsui Palo Alto, CA Economics Lindsay M. Turpin Detroit, MI Resource Ecology and Management AlvinaG.Tzang Hong Kong Biopsychology and Cognitive Science Sociology Emmanuel E. Ubinas Dallas, TX Political Science Heather Christine Uhring San Marcos, CA Computer Engineering Jessie Ulmer Ann Arbor, MI Nursing MarkC.Valente Bloom field Hills, MI Biology Christina Marie Valenti Forest Hill, MD Sports Management and Communication Alison Van Camp BingHam Farms, MI Chemical Engineering Kim L. Van Heukelom Grand Haven, MI Organizational Studies Melissa Wynne Van Hoek Grosse Pointe Park, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Kimberly Anne Van Suilichem Troy, MI Organizational Studies Rachel E . VanBrandeghen Berkley, MI Movement Science Kirk A. VanderMeulen Ada, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Maura Catherine Varley Northport, MI Anthropology BiyashJ.Vasa Bombay, India Industrial and Operations Engineering Veronica Vasquez Sterling Hghts., MI General Studies ToninoJ. Vicari Monroe, MI Architecture Lisa Mary Viculis Dearborn, MI Chemistry William R. Vigor Canton, MA Business Oscar Daniel Villarreal El Paso. TX Economics G. Jeffrey Viscomi Dearborn, MI Political Science MikeVito Rochester Hills, MI Biopsychology Claudia Mariana Vizcaino Naperville, IL Political Science Sarah E.Volaric Plymouth, MI English Mathematics 444 Graduates SuzanneK. Volkman China Twp., MI Mechanical Engineering Owen C. von Richter Mississauga, Ontario, Canada Sociology AmitR. Vyas Troy, Ml Biology Kris Michael Vydareny East Grand Rapids, MI Elementary Education Bradley Wachler West Bloomfield, MI Movement Science Deodge Monique Wade Inkster , MI Movement Science LaKeishaM.Wade Detroit, MI Psychology Kimberly Michelle Wagner New Orleans, LA Vocal Performance Melissa Wagner Plymouth, MI Scientific Illustration Scott L.Wagner Jericho, NY Economics Kimiber ly Alexa Wagstaff Carmel, CA CarlT.Wahl Stalwart, MI Anthony C. Wai Oak Park, IL Yvonne Wai Toronto, Ontario, Canada Shannon Waigle Blissfield, MI TristaM. Waishkey Saline, MI Daniel Allen Wald Northbrook, IL NeilC.Waldman Cincinnati, OH Andrew Allan Walk Pinckney, MI Brady Patrick Walker Kalamazoo, MI Music Technology Engineering Caroline Emily Walker Grand Rapids, MI English Curtis R.Walker Southfield, MI Computer Engineering Latesha Y. Walls Newark, DE Movement Science Melissa Cecilia Walsh Southfield, MI Biology John Fredrick Wambaugh Burton, MI Physics Charles Wang Portage, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Stacy M. War dell Grand Rapids, MI Elementary Education Marlon D. Wardlow Detroit, MI Biopsychology and Cognitive Sciences Wendy Ware Yeadon, PA Psychology Spanish Anita G. Warner Ann Arbor, MI English Darcie Elizabeth Wasenko Commerce Twp., MI Psychology Joanna F. Wasick Livingston, NJ English RonnyWasser East Brunswick. NJ History Satoko Watanabe Hino, Tokyo, Japan Psychology David A. Watch Ann Arbor, MI History Spanish Computer Engineering Business Administration Marketing Nursing English Economics Business Civil Engineering Graduates 445 Kathleen R. Watt Evanston , 1L Literature, Science .. ' ' ,, the Arts ChadA.Waynee Bay City . Ml Finance Katherine A. Weed Grosse Painte Park, Ml English Spanish Ingalisa Wegert GranJ Rapids. MI Art History Psychology Rebecca Anne Weight Bloom field Hi Is. Ml Fine Arts Merediths. Weimer Youngsloum, OH Linguistics Scott Andrew Weinberg Farmington Hills, Ml English Lindsay Rachael Weiss Bala Cynu ' vd. PA Psychology Matthew L. Weiss West Bloomfield, MI Economics William C.Weissert Ann Arbor , MI History Spanish Michael Jay Weisslitz West field, NJ Biopsvchology Jamie Sue Weitzel Grand Rapids, Ml Secondary Education Spanish Nicolette Wells Austin, TX Communications Psychology Michelle Wendler Marlboro, NJ Psychology Matthew J. Wenger Clarkston, MI Mechanical Engineering Sara Wenger Upper Saddle River, NJ Organizational Studies Michele Marie Wenzel Ypsilanti, MI Psychology Tanja Stefanie Wenzel Wexford, PA German Psychology Joel R.Wesley Toledo, OH Literature, Science and the Arts Maryanne Wessels Warren, MI Fine Art Photography Daniel Morgen West Detroit. MI Architecture Keshia LaTrice West Detroit, MI Business Administration Paul William West Lii ' onia, MI Political Science Laura Elizabeth Westberg Fen ton, MI Architecture Barney Westbury Troy, Ml Industrial and Operations Engineering Melinda Ann Westrick Petersburg, MI Anthropology Bonnie L. White Troy, MI Political Science Lisa A. White Grand Rapids, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering LisonyaD. White Detroit, MI Secondary Math Education Michelle Nicole White Jack-son, MI Nursing Shannon Jane Whorton Eau Claire, MI Civil Environmental Engineering Madeleine Williams Wickwire Seit ' icHey, I 1 A Political Science Communication Studies Nava Wiegert Caro, Ml Fine Art Lisa Sara Wiener New City, NY Communications Sociology Alexander Salat Wigder Newton, MA Chinese Language ' 446 Graduates Heather E. Wiggin Ann Arbor, MI Biology Stephanie Renae Wigness Grand Forks, ND Sports Management and Communications Loveita Jean Wilkinson New Castle, DE Psychology Craig Wellington Williams Kingston, Jamaica Mechanical Engineering Jason Benard Williams Saginaw, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Stephen J. Williams Brighton, MI Literature, Science and the Arts Temperance-Love Williamson Chicago, IL Sociology Thomas J.Willis Milan, MI Computer Science Andrew D . Wing Potomac, MD Business Administration Mathew David Wing Potomac, MD Finance Erin Kathleen Wingate Kimball, MI English Russian Secondary Education Benjamin D. Winig Lafayette, CA Social Anthropology Jason Mark Winokur Scarsdale, NY English Film and Video Studies MarjaM. Winters Detroit, MJ Political Science IrmaWirawan Jakarta, Indonesia Economics Julie Marie Wise Ann Arbor, MI English Christie Wiseley Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Kristin Woj necka Eastpointe, MI Communications Studies Benjamin Jarret Wolf East Hills, NY Philosophy TaraL.Wolf Bayside, NY Political Science Dana M . Wolinsky El Toro. CA Political Science Connie Chi-Huen Wong Hong Kong Cellular Molecular Biology Edwin Chih Wei Wong Singapore Economics, Stats. Industrial and Oper. Engin. Helen Wing Sze Wong Kowloon, Hong Kong Business Admin., Finance Accounting Jennifer K. Wong West Olive, MI Biopsychology LuiLuiWong Vancouver, BC Canada Computer Engineering Shelby K.Wong Hollis Hills, NY Economics TszkitWong Ann Arbor, MI Civil Environmental Engineering Warren Wong Los Altos, CA Cellular Molecular Biology Sarah L. Wood Muskegon, MI Environmental Policy and Behavior Kimberly Woodman Southfield, MI Theatre Andrea Dee Woods Saginaw, MI Movement Science Brian L. Woods East Chicago, IN Business Administration Melinda Kenyatta Woods Detroit, MI Electrical Engineering Karen Rose Wright Hillsdale, NJ Anthropology Chemical Engineering Psychology History Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering N ursing Fibers Computer Engineering Mechanical Engineering Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Asian Studies Richard Thomas Wright Sturgis, Ml Athletic Training Secondary Education Health Emily Y.Wu Boca Raton, EL Evan R. Wu Brooklyn, NY Gregory K. Wu Canton, Ml Alex Yeung-Fai Wun Hong Kong, China ReneeJ. Wung Troy. Ml KimberlyYaekle Northville, MI Kelly A. Yakemonis Spring Lake, Ml Elementan ' Ed., Lang. Arts Mathematics Norichika Yamaguchi Iri ' ington, NY Economics Political Science ChouaYang Detroit. MI Jung Y.Yang Kang Nam, Seoul Korea Michael S. Yeaster Milford, MI Michael Yee Honolulu, Hawaii Janice Yeung Hong Kong, China Sang Hun Yi Wilmette, IL Benny Yip Hong Kong Industrial and Operations Engineering John R. York Clarkston, MI Computer Engineering Noah Jay Yosha Merrick, NY Finance Andrew Neil Yosowitz Pepper Pike, OH History Robert Aaron Yost Farmington Hills, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Diana Young Detroit, MI Law, Criminology and Defiance Adrianna Yugovich Northi ' ille, MI Fine Arts Ginger L. Zabel Bent on Harbor, Ml DavidZabell Potomac, MD Biology Stephen L. Zachary Grosse Pointe. Ml Economics Women ' s Studies Eric A. Zacks West Bloom field, MI Political Science Alan Antoine Zakaria Bloom field Hills, MI Psychology Anthony Mitchell Zanotti Bat tie Creek, MI Chemical Engineering Margo A. Zaslavsky Highland Park, IL Finance Daniel Zerherbst Ann Arbor, MI History Robert E. Zerner Toledo, OH Literature, Science, and the Arts Stephanie Ann Zeskind West Bloomfield, MI Psychology John Zhang Brooklyn. NY Finance Accounting Gary Zhao Okemos, MI Political Science Alissa Anne Ziemer Kalama-oo, MI Organizational Studies English Political Science 448 Graduates Anthropology General Studies Heidi Zimmerman Novi t MI Warren Zinn Miami, FL ErikaZlatkoff Malibu, CA Graphic Design Christopher CasimirZolondek Detroit, MI General Studies Jason S.Zoss Clinton Township, MI Computer Engineering Adnan A. Zuberi Palatine, IL Economics Political Science Aubrey A. Zubrin Baltimore, MD Communications Jordan Bennett Zucker Huntingdon Valley, PA Business Administration Adam J. Zuckerman West Bloomfield, MI Biopsychology Thamsanqa Zuzo ' wo graduating seniors reflect on their time t the University. The M in the center of the Mag was a symbol of Michigan spirit and iride. Graduates 449 ,v : Index Aagesen, Matthew 378 Aaron, Samantha 247 Aaronson, Jay 244, 272 Aaronson, Randy 233 Abbe, Sara 378 Abbott, Chenoa 253, 360 Abdul-Aziz, Azwan 223 Abe, Christie 372 Abel, Rebecca 290 Abell, Elizabeth 272, 273, 378 Abelson, Matthew... 266, 336 Abernathy, Dawn 223 Abidin, Sulaiman 367 Abileah, Shahaf 343, 378 Abrahams, Erin 272 Abramczyk, Anne 307 Abrams, Kathryn 307 Abrams, Lauren 39 Abrams, Zachary .... 241, 273 Abrevaya, Sandra ... 230, 273 Accurso, Brent 258 Aceto, Adam 226 Ackerman, Bryan 273 Acosta, Frank 318 Adamczyk, Rachael 266 Adams, Daniel 266 Adams, Emily 234 Adams, Evette ...355, 360, 378 Adams, Kimberly 237 Adams, Matthew 272 Adams, Neendoniss 254 Adams, Sarah 253 Adamson, Amy 378 Adamson, Sarah 271 Adamy, Janet 351, 378 Addai, Leticia 343 Addison, Katherine 270 Adelman, Heather... 282, 378 Ades, Max 332 Adetoro, Abiola 364 Adler, Aaron 378 Adler, Adam 378 Adier, Lily 238 Adray, Aimee 290 Adventist Students for Christ 343 Adwete-Boamah, Rob 242 Afolabi, Sobande 378 Afshari, Zahra 265, 371 Aftab, Macksood 328, 378 Agarwal, Ankur 373 Agarwal, Dinesh 242 Agdern, Beverly 248 Aggarwal, Radhika 251 Agosto, Victor 322 Agrawal, Alok..232, 259, 375 Agresta, Cristine 247 Aguilar, Carlos 230 Aguillon, Erich 237 Agy, Megan 18 Ahanonu, Chinweokwv 244, 337 Ahl, Ashley 266 Ahmad, Iftekhar .... 240, 241, 245, 378 Ahmad, Michele 247 Ahmad, Nabeel 257 Ahmad, Nadeem 328, 364 Ahmed, Khalid 241 Ahmed, Rehan 328 Ahmed, Sameena 265 Ahmed, Samir 244 Ahmed, Tariq 244 Ahn, Edward 252 Ahn, Grace 237 452 Index Ahonen, Emily 363 AIESEC 371 Aikman, Sarah 265 Ainsworth, Kelly 272, 273 Aiuto, Kristie 223, 355 Aka, Hayriye 254 Akard, Marcy 214 Akbar, Mooazzah 222 Akin, Ayca 247 Alagna, Kristen 260 Alalu, Alicia 247 Alam, Saiful 378 Alameda, Kevin 258 Alao, Oluwatosin 254 Albee, Brian 226 Alberda, Anathea 230 Alberici, Cecilia 251 Albert, Rachel 234, 272 Albert, Shira 378 Alberts, Trisha 273 Albo, Debra 378 Alcala, Craig 228 Alcantar, Marco 347, 363 Alcaraz, Jason 207 Aldorfer, Brea 356 Aldrete, Angela 228 Aldridge, Emily 327, 344 Alexander, Daneka 232 Alexander, Eileen ... 247, 282 Alexander, Jennifer 263, 272 Alexander, Kevin 273 Alexander, Lashawn 265 Alexander, Shauna 272 Alexander, William 322 Alfonso, Alicia 226 Alford, Erica 378 Alford, Floyd 378 Alger, Jessica 251 Algra, Richard 331 All, Kashif 253 Ali, Sakinah 378 Ali, Samer 378 Ali, Syed Ahmad 328 Ali, Waqas 328 Ali.Yasir 328 Alianza 367 Alimchandani, Natasha 364 Aliniazee, Muddassir 254 Allegra, Alexis 266 Allen, Adrienne 296 Allen, Crystal 273 Allen, Daniel 238 Allen, Erik 229 Allen, Joseph 378 Allen, Jotham 233 Allen, Kelli 363 Allen, Margaret 263 Allen, Michael 378 Allen, Natalie 251 Allen, Nicole 257 Allen, Sarah 263, 306 Allenspach, Eric 368, 369 Allers, Liana 244, 251 Allis, John 231 Allyn, Brodie 327 Alouan, Mauricio 271 Alper, Neil 249 Alperin, Risa 378 Alpert, Brian 228 Alpert, Megan 306 Alpha Chi Omega 272 Alpha Chi Sigma 327 Alpha Delta Phi 272 Alpha Delta Pi 272 Alpha Epsilon Delta. ...331 Alpha Epsilon Phi 306 Alpha Gamma Delta 272, 283 Alpha Gamma Psi273, 319 Alpha Kappa Delta Phi 336 Alpha Kappa Psi 355 Alpha Phi 307 Alpha Phi Omega 327 Alpha Rho Chi 331 Alpha Xi Delta 294 Alstead, Kelly 235 Alter, Jessica 272 Alternative Medicine .374 Althoff, Leigh 378 Altiero, Elizabeth 230 Altinsel, Acar 234 Alumit, Gregory 272 Alvarez, Desirea 363 Alvarez, Jose 332 Amarnath, Sum.i 375 Amash, Justin 226 Amatange, Renee 363 Amatangelo, Kathryn 237 Ambekar, Prasad 327 Ambrose, Josiah 378 Ambrose, Thomas 233 Ambrosio, Annalisa 340 Amelkovich, Beth.. 15 5, 378 Amen-Ra, Chinelo 247 American Society of Mechanical Engineers. 360 Amin, Anisha 225, 250 Amin, Krishna 225, 250 Amirahmadi, Arya .. 244, 371 Amit, Lidore 3 78 Amladi, Amol 235 Ammons, Jeffrey 254 Amnesty International 355 Amsler, Stephanie 66 Anagnosti, Melissa 378 Anandam, Anahita 222 Ancharski, Karen 378 Ancona, Christopher 332 Ancona, Robert 233 Andersen, Elizabeth 225 Anderson, Aaron 272 Anderson, David 260, 272 Anderson, Erick 92 Anderson, Ethan 378 Anderson, Jennifer 375 Anderson, Jeremy 233 Anderson, Jill 273 Anderson, Jocelyn 252 Anderson, Kerone 260 Anderson, Lyon 241 Anderson, Mark 266 Anderson, Matthew 378 Anderson, Melissa 258 Anderson, Mike 378 Anderson, Nathaniel 273 Anderson, Rebecca 16 Anderson, Sally 258, 355, 368 Anderson, Stephanie 223 Andreae, Elizabeth 225 Andreasen, Tonnie 378 Andree, Kristen 258, 273 Andres, Marc 235 Andrews, Rebecca 272 Andrews, Ryan 235 Andrews, Virginia 273 Andrich, Shabatayah 372 Andrzejewski, Kerstin 258 Aneiros, Mike 267 Angell, Shasta 258, 333 Angelo, D ' Blackford 272 Angelocci, Nicholas 319 Angulo, Michelle .... 265, 272 Anker, Jeffrey 223 Ann, Teri Schmidt 283 Anning, Tiffany 235 Ansorge, Bethany 378 Anthony, Chasity 378 Antiporta, Michael 340 Antkoviak, Catherine 260 Antoncew, Erica 252 Antonini, John 343 Antonio, Courtney 251 Anyimi, Ruby 251 Apolloni, Mark 258 Appell, Gordon 344 Apple, Amy 307, 374 Applebaum, Amy.... 294, 344 Aqil, Cherrie 241 Aquilino, Michael ... 233, 318 Aquino, Paolo 340 Aquino, Patricia 336 Aragane, Kenji 372 Aragones, Jason 340 Arbour, Kristen 272 Arciniaga, Derek .... 257, 347, 367 Ardati, Amer 379 Ardayfio, Joseph 241, 365 Arekapudi, Prasad 258 Arellano, Lucy 366, 367 Arend, Brandon 251 Arevalo, Cynthia 347 Arghavani, Ali 371 Argoudelis, Stacia .. 294, 295, 379 Arhebamen, Eseohe 237 Arico, Alan 223 Arinyedokiari, Fabiaye 343 Armfield, Matt 363, 367, 373 Armitage, Brandon 272 Armstrong, Elizabeth 379 Armstrong, Katherine 290 Armstrong, Steven 318 Armstrong-Blanchard, Katherine 230 Arndt, Jonathan 270 Arndt, Leslie 307 Arndt, Sarah 267 Arnkoff, Brett 322 Arnold, Alicia 375 Arnold, Angela 258 Arnold, Chad 256 Arnold, Dave 257 Arnold, Stacy 344 Arnolderin, Robert Scheffler 258 Arola, Adam 237 Aronson, Thomas 272 Arora, Kiran 271 Arrazola, Lillie 222 Arrington, Arnetra 318 Arshad, Hassan 379 Arth, Rachel 272 Arunkumar, Aparna 230 Arvia, Jill 379 Asamoah, Akva 372 Ascasibar, Javier 228 Ascher, Michael 244 Ascione, Mark 260 Aseltine, Ryan 335 Ashar, Amit 240 Ashe, Daniela 232, 307 Ashford, Mary 379 Ashford, Maryjane 273 Ashkin, Adrienne 379 Asian American Associa- tion 340 Asian Business Associa- tion 347 Aslam, Sharique 328, 379 Asphahani, Fareid 269 Asselin, Josh 198, 199 Assenmacher, Andrew 266 Aswani, Deepak 258 Atchison, Charity 254 Atherton, Amanda 258 Atkin, Graham 237 Atlas, Marc 248, 272 Atmaca, Tuna 271 Atman, Kristin 379 Atri, Lakshmi 230 Attman, Keith 249, 272 Au, Robert 232 Au-Yeung, Shing 231 Auble, Heather 263 Aufhammer, Anne 306 August, Kate 327 August, Kathryn 307 Augustin, Kristie 379 Augustine, Brian 249 Augustine, Rhanda 254 Auler, Robert 356 260 231 260 249 332 229 226 334, 34 27 24 25 37 23 .37 24 37 22 37 23 37 23 24 36 22 37 24 29 37 23 22 37 37 24 3fr 22 25 31 23 37 24 37 27 25 35 24 37 26 24 37 34 26 33 23 22 24 32 27 .. 8 32 27 .23 38 27 38 32 26 38 30 38 24 38 22 26 38 25 38 24 22 27 23 38 27 23 33 26 38 33 26 22 24 30 tf.! " 1 ;,.-. jgcW " , ! I - ' uta " - : . fctf BB. J KB: : - h - tc S 1 tfl ' !X fctu fcse Ass Hi Eat-- Hi, MUM- Ks i : fcih ; fciDititlif- toc ' -- t:..- :=i |BOEI,A fc " : It : S3 " he, .law to; i hu ton... feu, jtf .- b . ' .- liSliito. r 1 i . ' fe .CSE toifeuv. b v ;:: ktunliix UmAtBi ten Sc:o: Uttob ktliUob kkte toe.Erii fey Entail kfc " v .::: n : %fatife... Iptaikh Ipa.Dfflj fcitinL fc-tei . He to... t: In Sttaln. H " W bib k: - - j_ fcCim-i kih . , K Hou .. ' fc::: fed fc . . N. . f : - I , Austin, Daniel Auston, David Bapna, Milen Baracz, Judith 331, Baranowski, Christopher. 298, 299, 273, 360, 364, Avore, Elizabeth 373 257 328 379 379 370 371 225 229 329 379 373 265 234 251 319 226 379 251 174 351 379 251 234 335 375 265 273 247 379 254 249 379 251 379 265 234 248 375 379 226 257 365 266 6? Barbosa, Stacey Barbour, Ava 266, Axelrod, Mark 272, 338, Barcelona, Veronica . Azimi, Anita Azurdia, Jose Bardouille-Crema, Dost Barefield, Abby B Babb, Brian 90, Barefoot, Kristy Baringer, Stephanie Barkai, Ayalla 273, Babbitt, Lindsay 146, Babcock, Rebecca.... 242, Babini, Sarah Barnard, Vanessa .... 375, Bach, Jeffrey Bacsanyi, Thomas Badger, Marcus Barnes, Carmela Bae, Sosun Barne Phili Back, Jonathan Barnes Venetia Bagga, Sharlene Bahr, Dale Barnosky, Adrienne Bailey, Angela Bailey, Brad ' Bailey, Charles B Bailey, Claude ' Bailey, Jami Bailey, Marissa Bailey, Robin Bain, liana Barresi, Meghan 237, 238, Baird, Jennifer Baird, Kelly Barrett, Beth 290, Bajor, David r d Bak, Marya 354, Baker, Andrew Baker, David 8 Baker, Estelle ' g Baker, Jennifer Baker, John Baker, Kemir Baker, Lauren Baker, Nicholas Baker, Robert Baker, Stephanie Earth, Holli Bartholomay, Jonathan.... Bartlett, Raymond ... 310, Baker, Stephen Baker, Steve Bakos, Jon 375 272 226 322 379 225 228 306 248 379 363 242 247 379 254 372 223 379 242 230 379 257 339 367 379 254 256 273, Balbach, Sara Balcazar, Juancamilo Baldarotta, Michael Baldner, Kelli 273, ' 8 Baldoria, Charisse Baldysz, Marta Balent, Elizabeth 273, Balgoyen, Daniel Bass, Deborah Bassett Michael Balko, Suzanne . ' 267, 273, Ball, Janet Ball, Tara Baszler, Candace .... Baiter, Alison Baltodano, Evelyn B m n Gr Balun, Melissa Balutowicz, Scott ... 310, 311, Balwe Chetan Bates Keith Batki Shaily Batlay, Nabeel Battersby, Margaret Battu Madhu Bambenek, Charles Banados, Jon Banas, Kyle Bancroft, Stacey Bancrott, Joanna Band, Danielle 229, Banda, Margarita .... 366, Bandukda, Ateeq Bane, Gina Banfield, Sarah Baumann, Gabrielle . k ft- it : i...... ' ' ; lii .. listoplt a.. ; ... ; toiiu I II: , .Dosi ; by ;; ! ;; P 1 j l I i i sa u i ; u , iei : 12 14 3 mine ( i ! . HI K,2!l,i ; _; rv ' a 1 i j ! il B 1 V ' Junta... :1 d- i P ' ri i u ' 3 .... ' 1 e) ] v .. - - ' ... . " ' ' ' te ' 3 j- " i. - :: ' " ,-J lare!-- " N 380 307 241 380 272 363 380 319 356 269 307 272 260 257 374 380 258 380 251 380 375 256 380 331 259 233 380 228 327 380 380 356 380 380 273 242 240 328 226 249 331 335 368 296 232 223 267 226 150 339 226 380 148 283 337 241 237 380 282 229 228 273 380 237 380 339 380 380 380 . 68 272 296 240 270 251 356 306 380 307 371 296 306 222 271 Benkert, Leeann 237, 238, 363, Benn, Bradley Benner, Aubree 375 260 230 380 226 272 267 252 331 258 252 226 380 380 380 226 272 273 368 306 226 271 172 360 168 380 332 268 380 381 381 244 237 332 273 270 296 272 290 381 233 272 238 273 307 244 272 272 322 381 273 249 248 273 381 381 347 272 241 271 272 375 256 381 249 238 344 266 332 207 343 269 237 271 364 270 381 242 273 336 254 381 318 Baumgartner, Emily jBauroth, Joshua Baus, Avik Bennett Amy 225 Bautista Elida iBaver, Jonathan Bavinger, William ... Baxter, Catherine ... 251, 272, Bennett, Karen Bennett, Kristen Bennett, Lauryn Bennett Scott Benninghoff, Nathan Bayma, Nicholas J3ayram, Max J3ayster, Andrew Bazaz, Ehsan Beachy, Melissa Beaman, Richard Beamish, Rebecca .... 273, Beranbom, Denielle Bean, Danielle Bercaw, Marv .... Beaser, Eric Berenson, Gabrielle Berenson, Red . .. Beaubien, James Beaumont, Amanda . Beaupre, Jon 228, Berenzweig, Andrew Berenzweig, Bubba Beauvoir, Suzanne... Bereza, Katherina Beaver, Andrew Berg, Jamee 225, Berg, Paul 237, Berg, Randy Beaver, Brian Beaver, Steven Beck, Casey Berger, Ari 338, 374, Berger, Haley Berger, Loren Beck, Courtney Beck, Matthew Becker, Allison Becker, Jeremy Berger, Rachel Bergeron, Ryan Berghorst, Sarah Bergkoeter, Brenton Bergrin, Cheryl Bergstrom, Chip Berish, Christina Berkaw, Laura Beckham, Kelly Beckman, Sara Beckmann, Katherine Bediako, Andrea Bednarz, Kenton Beebe, Rob 242, Beechuk, Robyn Becker, Jesse 334, 244, 226, Berkenstock, Daniel Beene, Erin Beery, Elizabeth Begeny, Suzanne Begg, Jennifer Begin, Meredith Begnoche, Dana Behnke, Sarah Beider, Maria Beier, Robert Beiler, Jessica Berkin, Brian 244, Berkley, Christopher Berkowitz, Matthew Berkun, Rebecca Berland, Eli Berlinsky, Elizabeth Beitel, Kacy Beitler, Heather Belanger, Kathleen .. Belanger, Meghan 272, 237, Berman, Summer 237, Bernal, Diego 269, Belcore, Todd Beley, Cheryl .. Belkin, Alissa Belkofer, Nicholas . Bell, Albert .. Bell, Ann Bell, Danielle 248, Bernstein, James 244, Bell, Elizabeth . Bell, Heather Bernstein, Scott Berrin, Risa Bell, Jennifer Bell, London Bell, Shelandra.263, Bell, Tinika Bellamy, Josh Bellows, Nicholas .... Belson, Jaclyn Belton, Marie Belvitch, Patrick Bembas, Kelly Ben-Meir, Michael ... Benchich, Katie Bendel, Talor 360, 355, 260, 246, Berry, Lisa Berry, Michael Berry, Mike Berrvman, Brian Bertman, Robert 272, Bertolini, Emily Bertolis, Bess Bertrand, Anthony Beruti, Shereen Berzin, Jennifer Bess, Jennifer Bess, Teresa Bender, Kristen Bendixen, Christian Benham, Melissa 258, , " " Benjamin, Jamie Best LaToya Benjamin, Jermaine Benjamin, Keisha Beta Theta Pi Better, Samantha 381 Bettin, Jason 256 Betzen, Rachel 344, 381 Beyland, Jennifer 229 Bezak, Christopher 267 Bezilla, Stephanie 258 Bezos, Michelle 240, 306 Bhalla, Amit 244, 272 Bhama, Prabhat 237 Bhansali, Shilpa 381 Bhargava, Aradhana 371 Bhasin, Paul 381 Bhat, Meera 254 Bhatia, Sangeeta 364, 374, 381 Bhatnagar, Sarika .... 269, 381 Bhatt, Monica 332 Bhatti, Muhammad . 267, 272 Bhatti, Waseem 272 Bhave, Rohit 228 Bialik, Shawn 222 Bialilew, Danielle 89, 242 Bibb, Donovan 266 Biber, Rebecca 226 Bickenbach, Mark 335 Bieber, Matt 363 Bielawa, Matthew 260 Bierhuizen, Angela 267 Biersack, Matthew 251 Biggs, Mary 231 Bihani, Rupa 260 Bilfield, Shana 296 Bilik, Shiri 237, 368 Bilkey, Kevin 381 Bina, Jessica 251 Binder, Julie 272 Bindschadler, Michael 374 Binns, Aaron 381 Birmingham, Laura 381 Birnbaum, Mara 247 Bischoff, Rebecca 230 Bisgaier, Stanley 234 Bishop, Somer 265 Bishop, William 258 Bisman, Eric 244 Bissell, M 234 Bissonette, Jason 381 Bitelde, Magdalena 237 Bitleris, Diana 363 Bitman, Jason 241 Bitton, Beth 381 Bizon, John 322 Bjornstad, Erica 290 Black, Craig 273 Black, Elizabeth 381 Black Greek Association....318 Black, Joe 366 Black, Joseph 367, 381 Black, Loren 335 Black, Melissa 233 Black Pre-medical Associa- tion 368 Black Women for Higher Consciousness 328 Blackamore, Joy 372, 381 Blackburn, Josh 169 Blaess, Michelle 372 Blaharski, Steven 231 Blain, Brook 205 Blair, Michael 223 Blanchard, Michael 319 Blanding, Scott 381 Blanding, Todd 381 Blank, Jeffrey 344 Blank, Rebecca 266 Blase, Sarah 265, 272 Blatt, Carly 272, 381 Blauner, Kimberly 381 Blazo, Brock 381 Bleckley, David 244 Bleier, Lindsay 351 Bliss, Megan 226, 339 Blitz, Susan 374 Bloch, Anthony 226 Blocher, Sara 263 Bloem, Leslie 254, 363 Blomquist, Bonnie 224 Bloom, Jason 273 Bloom, Jeremy 381 Bloom, Meredith 381 Bloom, Stephanie ... 32, 254, 272 Bloomfield, Kate 381 Blott, Benjamin 271 Blount, Kimberly 222 Blow, Jim 363 Blumhardt, Carrie 257 BModi, Neepa 423 Boak, Stephen 237 Boal, Stephen 381 Boanich, Rob 241 Bochnowski, Ben 256 Bodkin, Michael 244 Bodzin, Jennifer 331 Boes, Douglas 266 Boetcher, Amy 252 Boey, Andrew 381 Boezwinkle, Jill 273, 374 Bogaerts, Christine 374 Boggs, Kathryn 238 Bogorad, Arielle 307 Bogue, Joshua 226 Bohl, Stephen 251 Bohn, Anita 331 Bohren, Jessica 263 Bohrer, Joshua 242 Boles, Brianne 364 Bolgar, Holly 307 Bolton, Afiyfa 381 Bomphray, Alexandra 268 Bomwell, Michael 381 Bond, Jaye 372 Bond, Julie 224 Bondy, Katherine 233 Bonfiglio, Carl 235 Bonifield, Bonnie 238 Bonkowski, Wojciech 251 Bonner, Lukas 382 Bonney, Todd 348, 382 Bonthala, Vamsi 372 Bonus, Christophe 273 Bonzagni, Lauren 306 Bonzheim, Brandon 273 Booker, Marguerite 382 Bookout, Angela 294 Boomis, James 237, 332 Booth, Charles 319 Booth, Erin 382 Borden, Jennifer 382 Boria, Jessica 254 Borlas, Emily 270 Borlaza, Alvin 340 Bornemeier, Zachary 272 Bornsztein, Debbie 230 Borschke, Kathleen 263 Borsuk, Quinn 226 Bortman, Jared 249, 272 Bortnick, Tracy 247, 282 Borushko, Matthew 257 Borzykowski, Ross 382 Boschert, Mary 226, 273 Bosco, Jenna 231, 273 Bosker, James 240 Bosscher, Brian 268 Bosshard, Cecile 230 Bostic, Mikerra 31 Botsas, Nicholas 268 Boucher, Anne 248 Boucher, Sarah 382 Bouffard, Karina 382 Boules, Heidi 235 Bouma, Timothy 234 Bourbeau, Cindy 224 Bourcier, Brianne 231 Bovair, Jennifer 254 Bowen, Abigail 265 Bowers, Ryan 233 Bowes, Elissa 382 Bowler, Sarah 241 Bowman, Charone 382 Bowman, Kaiwan 226 Bowman, Kevin 196, 382 Bowman, Martin 382 Bowsmc, Ashley 242 Boyar, Jonathan 244 Boyd, Charles 319 Boyd, Jill 373, 382 Boyd, Patrick 272 Boyer, Douglas 258 Boyer, Jennifer 226 Boyer, Kevin 237 Boylan, Jennifer 382 Boyle, Aaron 363 Boyle, John 229 Boynton, Jimmy 375 Bozen, Nate 348 Braddock, Erin 251 Bradford, Dena 265 Bradford, Kimberly . 252, 254 Bradford, Rebecca 382 Bradley, Sheila 382 Bradley-Swift, Jennifer 331 Brady, Matt 382 Brady, Shannon 241 Brady, Tom 158, 162, 164 Braganza, Jennifer 363 Braggs, Whitney 240 Branch, Macy 247 Branch, Rebecca 254 Brand, Alison 235 Brandov, Steve 363 Brandt, Amy 26 Branson, Christina . 360, 373, 382 Branson, Danielle 382 Brant, Kelly 222 Brant, Scott 322 Braspenninx, Mara . 258, 331 Bratt, Andrew 251 Braun, Michael 382 Braune, Eric 241 Braunohler, Walter.. 270, 373 Brayak, Ryan 248 Brazda, Brian 266 Breakstone, Reza .... 37, 181, 266, 371 Brearley, Christina 382 Brecher, Daniel 382 Bregand, Jayann 375 Brehm, Kevin 235 Breitner, Jordan 241 Brendowsky, Amber 149 Brenner, Andrea 238 Brenner, Nathaniel 270 Brenner, Samuel 356 Brensilver, Peter 382 Brenton, Melinda 271 Brescoll, Julie 254 Brewer, Brandee 237 Brickman, Kathryn 224 Bride, Justin 241 Briggs, Hugh 270, 372 Briggs, Keith 322 Briggs, William 307, 318 Bright, Justin 310, 311 Bright, Matthew 242 Brill, Marta 265, 273 Brillhart, Marisa 382 Brin, Colby 348 Brink, Jeffrey 322 Brinkman, Justin 310 Brinks, Wesley 231 Bristol, Jason 310, 311 Bristol, Jonathan 310, 382 Bristol, Katherine.... 242, 272 Brittingham, Todd 335 Britton, Jennifer 382 Britton, Rebecca 344 Britz, Benjamin 273 Broady, Autumn 247 Brock, Brianna 230 Brock, Kristy 382 Brock, Marcius 229 Brockdorf, Todd 351, 382 Brockman, Jody 382 Brockmole, Jeff 257 Broder, llyse 344, 345, 382 Brody, Isaac 233 Broene, Jason 382 Broetzman, Karen 294 Bromfield, Kathryn 306 Bronson, David 382 Bronson, Jeremy 382 Bronstein, Lauren 307 Brooke Rossi 346 Brooker, Rachel 235 Brooks, Carolyn 224 Brooks, Ryan 234 Brooks, Tanille 230 Brooks, Thomas 364 Broschart, Stephen 226 Bross, Jenny 296 Broughton, Nicholas 238 Brouhard, Gary 252, 254 Brouwer, Emily 294, 382 Browe, Monica 265 Brown, Adeline 382 Brown, Amani 518 Brown, Amie 238 Brown, Brandon 65, 383 Brown, Brook 383 Brown, Courtney 232 Brown, Griffin 383 Brown, Harris 242 Brown, Jacqueline 256 Brown, Jason 318 Brown, Julie 233 Brown, Karma 230 Brown, Kelley 272 Brown, Laura. ..348, 349, 383 Brown, Lori 267 Brown, Maria 196 Brown, Matthew 254 Brown, Michael 271, 322 Brown, Michelle 383 Brown, Nicole 237 Brown, Ricardo 233 Brown, Roosevelt 383 Brown, Samantha 360 Brown, Stephanie 241 Brown, Terri 273 Browning, Sheila 237, 383 Brownstein, Henry 235 Bruce, Dayna 223 Bruderly, Michael 383 Brugeman, Joshua 244 Brum, Dan 322 Brundage, Tim 21 Brunelle, Rachel 224 Brunner, Heather 368 Brunzell, Brian 383 Bryant, Andrew 228 Bryant, Carrie 383 Bryant, Jenny 267 Bryen, Alaina 247, 272 Bryne, Conor 359 Bryson, Nicole 194 Bryzik, Colleen 254 Brzezinski, Carrie 355 Brzycki, Angela 263 Bucciero, Matthew .. 368, 383 Buchalski, Brian 318 Buchanan, Joseph 367 Buchanan, Marisa ... 273, 343 Buchanan, Stacy 328 Buchberger, Johannes 327 Bucholtz, Michael 256 Bucholz, Jennifer .... 373, 383 Buchsbaum, Daniel 272 Buchsieb, Molly 375 Buchwald, Erin 290 Bucio, Rafael 367 Buck, Karen 383 Buck, Lauren 267, 272 Buckles, Juliet 383 Buckman, Joshua 70 Bucko, Jennifer 254 Buda, Daniel 273 Index 453 Budnick, Samantha 296, 344, 348 Budziak, Christopher 383 Budzynski, Andrea 226 Buell, Ryan 272, 355 Bueno, Robert 266 Bueno, Thiago 2 34 Buford, Ushimbra 237 Buggs, Janicca 265, 365 Buhler, Gena 265 Bui, Melanie 228 Buino, James 226 Bulger, Michael 238 Bull, Christopher 222 Bullock, Louis 198, 201 Bullock, Scott 228, 372 Bulloff, Toby 249 Bumford, Barret 252 Bump, Bethany 38i Bunch, Cedrick 238 Bunek, Julius 252 Bunkley, Nicholas 258 Bunt, Christopher 360 Bunting, Karin 383 Burack, Shana 251 Burbach, Bob 229 Burch, Tamyka 232 Burd, Thomas 235 Burden, Dave 332 Burden, David 375 Buresh, Michael 251, 344 Burger, Sarah 231 Burgess, Anthony 266 Burgess, Hannah 272 Burgess, Joshua 310 Burghdoff, Anne 234 Burghdoff, Michael 234 Burgunder, Caroline 343 Burhans, Charles 229 Burk, Adam 383 Burk, Scott 272 Burke, Daria 249 Burkons, Daniel 233, 359 Burks, Kwajalynn.... 223, 383 Burlingame, Stephen 235 Burmeister, Emily 251 Burnard, Heather .... 327, 383 Burnell, Andrea 290 Burnett, Bethany 327, 383 Burnette, Carmita 363 Burney, Shawn 334, 335 Burnham, Katie 273 Burnham, Sarah 383 Burnham, Stephanie 273 Burns, Meghan 254 Burns, Patrick 374 Burns-Garcia, Wil 356 Burnside, Jeffrey ... 307, 318, 323 Burnside, Jessica 226 Burnston, Lauren 247 Bursac, Sara 119 Burshell, Ari 241 Burstein, Brian 233 Burstrem, Jessica 258 Burt, Khalilah 383 Burt, Monique 256 Burton, Jennifer 231 Burton, Kristen 354 Burton, Melissa 237 Burton, Nicole 241 Busch, Evan 242, 261, 348 Busch, Meghan 242, 307 Busch, Nathan. 242, 261, 348 Buser, Melanie 290 Buser, Merritt 272 Bush, Duane 241 Bush, Richard 322 Busino, Rowley 272 Bussel, Stacey 383 Bussey, Atiya 383 Buston, Jeffery 272 Butters, Katherine 226 Butterwick, Alexander 223 Butzbaugh, Joshua 244 454 Index Buyukuncu, Dor -: Buzanowski, Byars, S. Byrne, i ' ' Byun. ' 383 231 265 359 335 Caballero, Dominique 347 272 Cable, Dana 233 Cabot, Bryan 273 Cadaret, Alyssa 294 Cady, Sarah 383 Cahill, Michael 240, 241 Caiano, Paul 251 Cain, Sarah 155, 226 Calahong, Virgilio 252 Calandro, Kristin 248 Calcutt, William 238 Caldarazzo, Lauren 266 Calder, Hope 383 Calderazzo, Lauren 306 Calderon, Madeline . 336, 383 Calhoun, Joshua 347 Calhoun, Kara 240 Calhoun, Leslie 224 Calhoun, Lindsay 224 Callahan, Wade 383 Callander, Leigh 307 Calo, Jonathan 272 Camarillo, Sergio 347 Cameron, Claire 267 Cameron, H.D 126 Cameron, Jemiah 228 Cameron, Katherine 258, 307, 339 Cameron, Mina 233 Camhi, Sarah 307 Camilleri, Philip 351 Camillus, Michael 233 Campbell, Christina 375 Campbell, Jason 271 Campbell, Marisa 273 Campbell, Mark 356 Campbell, Philip 238, 318 Campfield, Brian 266 Campo, Paul 272 Canham, Kathryn.... 233, 273 Cann, Tiffani 251 Canter, Abigail 338 Cantin, Jay 196 Cantor, Courtney ... 247, 279, 303 Cantor, Jaime 383 Cantor, Zachary 235 Capotosto, Katherine 231 Capul, Diana 340 Caputo, Jennifer 226 Caputo, Jill 257 Caraan, Ivy 328, 383 Carey, Erin 364, 368, 383 Carey, Kendall 224 Cargile, Monica 254, 365 Cargle, Jacqueline 384 Cariano, Chad 251 Carion, Brian 212 Carlberg, Lindsay 270 Carleton, Heather 327 Carlin, Cathryn 233 Carlin, Jake 260 Carlson, Chris 384 Carlson, Eric 384 Carlson, Holly 241 Carlson, Jennifer 240, 373 Carlson, Laurel 273 Carlton, Ralph 270 Carmady, Shannon 306 Carmi, Lemore 384 Carmody, Shannon 263 Carnacchio, Christopher.... 384 Carney, Elizabeth 384 Larolan, Maureen 254 Carolan, Michael 272 Caroline, David 360, 364, 374, 384 Carona, Richard 272 Carpenter, April 248 Carpenter, Laura 283 Carpenter, Mali ssa .. 225, 272 Carpenter, Matthew 248, 273 Carr, Michael 369 Carr, Rebecca 384 Carrillo, Mateo 268 Carroll, Jacqueline .. 306, 384 Carroll, Jennifer 327 Carroll, John 307, 318 Carson, Sarah 257 Carter, Ashley 256 Carter, Gretchen 307 Carter, Keisha 231 Carter, Marques 222, 365 Carter, Michelle 384 Carter, Richard 233 Carter, Sonia 225 Carter, Sunga 122, 373 Carter, Susan 384 Cartwright, Emma.. 290, 348, 384 Caruso, Allison 224, 307 Carver, Gregory 260 Casaceli, Julia 234 Casarez, Raquel 328, 363 Case, Carley 234 Case, Joseph 77, 270 Casgrain, Kristin 332 Casini, Gabrielle 384 Casper, Andrew 254 Cassady, Katherine .. 266, 273 Cassidy, Christopher 235 Cassidy, Paul 384 Castellanos, Laura 384 Casten, Robert 340 Castiglione, Renee 256 Castillo, Jennifer 240, 306 Castro, Jason 322 Castro, Nicholas 269, 270, 367, 384 Castro, Zoe 384 Caswell, Tina 384 Catalan!, Caricia 355 Cataletto, Michael 343 Catana, Jeffrey 384 Cavalieri, Anthony .. 240, 272 Cavanaugh, Colleen 270 Cavins, Sarah 230 Cazeault, Amy 384 Ceifetz, Andrew 244 Ceifetz, Maria 242 Celik, Murat 249, 251 Celler, Mark 384 Center for African Ameri- can Studies 374 Ceraues, Jasmaine 257 Cerroni, Bianca 384 Cerroni, Dante 272 Cervenak, Mike 207 Cesaroni, Jacqueline 307 Cevikce, Asli 222 Cha, Christine 254 Cha, Nancy 251 Chabot, Nicole 272 Chachkin, Jacob 249, 273 Chacin, David 384 Chada, Surlin 384 Chae, Ou-Byung 222 Chaiken, Matthew 273 Chakel, Laurie 234 Chakel, Sara 384 Chakrabarti, Anjan 270 Chamberlin, Don 360 Chamberlin, Melissa 260, 307 Chambers, James 384 Chambers, Marlena 252 Chambo, Meghan 384 Chan, Agnes 331 Chan, Brigitte 331 Chan, Christina 384 Chan, Chun 240 Chan, Felix 310, 384 Chan, Ho 242, 384 Chan, Janice 265, 339 Chan, Jason 372, 384 Chan, Jeanine 265 Chan, Ka 263 Chan, Lap 384 Chan, May 384 Chan, Melinda 234 Chan, Michelle 240 Chan, Miranda 265 Chan, OoOo 384 Chan, Rita 384 Chan, Sin-Chi 265 Chan, Siu 241 Chan, Tsz 242 Chan, Vincent 228 Chan, Wan-Man 331 Chan, Yu 385 Chandler, Ashley 108, 230 Chandler, Jared 385 Chandra, Peeyush ... 228, 273 Chandran, Srikrishna 244 Chandran, Sriram 244 Chang, Amy 271, 363 Chang, Angela 225 Chang, Benita 340 Chang, Doohyun 385 Chang, Eugene 252 Chang, Gina 260 Chang, Jason 385 Chang, Jenny 339 Chang, Joseph 228 Chang, Joyce 247 Chang, Julia 258 Chang, Li-Yung 340 Chang, Michael 385 Chang, Okhee : 385 Chang, Peter 244 Chang, Rosabel 257 Chang, Shang-Yeu 226 Chang, Sherry 269 Chang, Steven 226 Chang, Tammy 42, 271 Chang, Wen 352 Chang, Young 385 Chanin, Jeffrey 241 Chao, Jeffrey 343 Chapa, Andrea 270 Chapa, Robert 256 Chapin, Lauren 225, 272 Chapin, Margaret 294 Chapman, Christa 385 Chapman, Dara 230 Chapman, Kristin 257 Chappell, Leanna 260 Chappie, Christopher 318 Charboneau, Kathleen 260 Charles, Martin 257 Charnesky, Melissa.. 233, 331 Charrev, Jennifer 260 Chase, Karen 150 Chase, Katie 233 Chase, Sara 254, 385 Chasen, Lori 385 Chasteen, Heather 242 Chatfield, Amy 237 Chatman, Ndambi 254 Chatterjee, Joy 252 Chaturvedula, Anand 252 Chau, David 385 Chau, Vincent 232 Chaudhri, Arun 228 Chaudhri, Omer 343, 347 Chaudhury, Moushumi 271 Chaus, Ariel 235 Chavez, Robert 266 Chawla, Dinesh 228 Checker, Scott 226 Cheerleading 156 Chehade, Susan 234 Chelian, Lara 242, 306 Chen, Alex 322 Chen, Andy 385 Chen, Charles 272, 273 Chen, Chia-Chi 329 Chen, Christina 348, 385 Chen, Hao 226 Chen, Helen 385 Chen, Hiu 244 Chen, Jennifer 363 Chen, Jenny 341 Chen, Lynn 340 Chen, Michelle 242, 272 Chen, Po-Heng 231 Chen, Qi-Jenny 340, 343 Chen, Riyan 226 Chen, Simon 271 Chen, Stephen 228, 332 Chen, Theodore 258 Chen, Viola 258 Chen, William 228 Cheng, Ada 385 Cheng, Anna 247 Cheng, Belinda 385 Cheng, Chiu-Ping 241 Cheng, Chun 230 Cheng, Deborah 242 Cheng, Dora 354 Cheng, Kit-Man 385 Cheng, Patricia 339 Cheng, Raymond 372 Cheng, Stephen 375 Cheng, Waison 223 Cheng, Wan-Chi 244 Cheong, Kenneth 385 Cherba, Michael 273 Cherng, Wei-Pei 252 Cherniack, Anne 282 Cherukuri, Sudhakar248, 251 Chesla, Brandon 270, 332, 373 Chesnutt, Jesse 356 Cheun, Yi 271 Cheung, Connie 340, 360 Cheung, Ho 242 Cheung, James 230 Cheung, Lap 244 Cheung, Tao 385 Cheung, Wilfred 242 Cheung, Yik 223 Chevalier, Tara 306 Chhabra, Taruna 241, 371 Chi Omega 296 Chi, PaoLin 352, 385 Chi Phi 273 Chi Psi 307, 318 Chi, Yachen 263 Chia, Serhuei 385 Chiaburu, Mihail 256 Chian, Kelvin 385 Chiang, Albert 329 Chiang, Sheng-yang 385 Chiaravalli, Daniel 272 Chiarella, Juliet 273, 371 Chiasson, Gina 267 Chicorel, Carey 272 Chidester, Andrew 385 Chien, Yowjie 254 Chihara, Ray 260 Chilson, Doug 254 Chin, Cynthia 331 Chin, Melinda 222 Chinese Student Associa- tion 343 Chinn, Leslie 373 Chinoy, Sohin 244 Chirawatpongsa, Jutirath .356 Chitaley, Kanchan 364 Chiu, Daniel 385 Chiu, Shan-Mei 257 Chmielewski, Eric 331 Chmielewski, Jeffry 385 Chmielewski, Thaddeus 273, 385 Chmielnicki, Alexandra 265, 272 Cho, Christine 327, 385 Cho, Ed ... ... 340 Cho, Hendrick 347, 35 Cho, Jason 25 Cho, Jee 33 Cho, Jennifer 230, 23 Cho, Lawrence 37 Cho, William 37 Chobanian, Sarah 37 Chod, Andrea 249, 29 Chod, Bradley 32 Chodos, Justin 27 Choe, Sharon 26 Choi, Amos 344, 38 Choi, G-Heh 22 Choi, James 26 Choi, John 37 Choi, Junoh 25 Choi, Mi 33 Choi, Miri 38 Choi, Nancy 26 Choi, Ronald 27 Choi, Won 33 Choi, Young-Uk 33 Chokshi, Neel 244, 25 Chon, Young 23 Chong, Frank 34 Chong, Julia 27 Chonowski, Nicole .. 247, 29 Choo, Wendy 24 Chopp, Erin 3 Chopp, Sarah 374, 3 ' Chopra, Karn 27 Chopra, Tania 22 Chopra, Varun 23 Chosid, Michael 38 Chothmounethinh, . Phaythoune 340, 38 Chou, Alice 230, 30 Chou, Li-Hsing 336, 38 Chou, Tai-Hsing Choung, Edward 24 Chourafa, Maha 38 Chow, Cheuk-Hin 24 Chow, ManKing 26 Chow, Violet 38 Chowdhury, Nusrat Choy, Sandra 3J Chrapko, Kimberly 22 Chrisman, Cara 3 ' Christ Knox 35 Christian, Mark 108, 22 Christian, Samantha 23 Christiansen, Amy 22 Christiansen, Jed .... 332, 3f Christiansen, Maren 272, 2t Christianson, Michael 2 ' Christie, James 33 Christoff, Maria 21 Christopher, Anand 2 ' Chrzcznowski, Daniel 31 Chu, Chiao-Ju Chu, Erwin 3f Chu, Jeffrey Chu, Kan 35 Chu, Michael 2! Chu, Peng 24 Chu, Raymond 21 Chu, Tsui 3J Chui, Daniel 3{ Chui, Kaisiong 3f Chun, HinMak 24 Chung, Brian 21 Chung, Charles 2J Chung, Evan 26 Chung, Nai 33; Chung, Selena 27, Chung, Yee 38- Church, Emily 3C Chute, David 35 Chutorash, Lisa 235, 27 Ciaramitaro, Andrea 241 Cichon, Benjamin 26 Cicotte, E 38 Cieslak, Kristen 27 Cimmino, Cara Circhetta, Diana ' 1 Circle K 363 Ciricola, Vincent 244 Cirrito, Andrea 272, 388 Cirulis, Maija 372 Citron, Evan 235, 373 Cizner, Jennifer 273, 388 Claeys, Emily 251 Claeys, Gina 268, 273 Clairmont, Melissa 230 Clancy, Regan 265 Claps, Alexandra 224 Clark, John 388 Clark, Kathleen 306 Clark, Kathryn 247, 307 Clark, Kennetha 265 Clark, Nathan 254 Clark, Neftara 374 Clark, Susan 224 Clark, Tonya 230, 372 Clarke, Brian 230 Clarke, Chrisopher 232 Clarke, Christopher 328 Clarke, Matthew 328 Clarke, Rosemary 258 Clarkson, Ryan 388 Clary, Nicholas 355, 363 Clauss, Allison 306, 388 Clauw, Sarah 388 Claver, Wendell 272 Clay, Cassandra 254 Claybaugh, Todd 356 Claybon, Lisa 374, 388 Clayton, Scott 322 Cleary, Michael 233 Cleland, Elena 369 Cleland, Rebecca 388 Cleland, Stephanie 231 Clemons, Stefanie .... 223, 364 Cleveland, Acacia 226 Cleveland, Sarah 225 Clipp, Caitlin 238 Clor, Angela 226 Close, Kristen 231 Clouston, Christian . 249, 373 Cloutier, Lori 388 Cloyd, Emily 224 Clubb, Robert 267 Co, Lin-Fung 347 Coakley, Jennie 388 Coale, Jeremy 223 Coash, Marcy 272 Coates, Brandi 263 Coatley, Megan 256 Coats, Jason 373 Cocariu, Dacia 373 Cochran, Stephanie 272 Codlin, Laura 256 Coen, Danielle 388 Coen, Jessica 260, 273 Hoffman, Janine 254 Coger, Christina 257 Cohen, Charles 244, 322 Cohen, Daniel 235 Cohen, David 266, 388 Cohen, Deborah 388 Cohen, Elizabeth 244 Cohen, Jaime 244, 272 Cohen, James 234 Cohen, Jennifer 388 Cohen, Jeremy 388 -ohen, Julie 344 -ohen. Lisa 242 Hohen, Matthew 130, 244 Hohen, Monica 375 Hohen, Paige 234, 388 Hohen, Stacie 388 ' ' -ohen, Warren 388 Hohn, Daniel 388 Hohn, Matthew 272 :ohrs, Rebecca 226 Holarossi, Steven 233 -olburn, Marissa 388 . ' olcomb, Kathryn 294 :oldsre, Scott 223 Me, Branton 272, 332 Cole, Isabel 238 Cole, Jefferson 226 Colein, Kathryn 273 Colello, Kimberly 272 Coleman, Bradley 388 Coleman, Christopher 388 Coleman, Elaina 254 Coleman, Elyssa 296 Coleman, Kamika 267 Coleman, Sally 257 Coleman, Stephanie 307 Coliva, Michelle 388 Coll, Kristen 240 Collardey, Adam 267 Collardey, Kelly 388 College of Pharmacy 375 Collins, Demetria 258, 360 Collins, Kimberley 388 Collins, Marcus 318 Collison, Jill 389 Colson, Katherine 224 Colston, Jacqui 364, 372 Combs, Erin 226 Comer, Nandi 237 Compulsive Lyres 371 Comrie, Mike 171 Comstock, Matthew 363 Conan, Laura 389 Conant, Aaron 322 Concannon, Lisa 271 Conklin, Katie 306 Conley, Robert 356 Conliffe, Aditi 269, 389 Conlon, Erin 257 Conner, Jena 271 Conner, Mary 267 Conner, Nate 258 Conner, Teresa 307, 389 Conner, William 244, 336 Conover, BreeAn na 389 Conrad, Christopher 389 Conrad, Matthew .... 226, 229 Conrad, Traci 389 Consider 368 Constant, Steve 28 Constantine, Aimee 252 Conti, Brian 332 Conway, Kevin 363 Conway, Soraya 272 Cook, Brian 258 Cook, Bryan 318 Cook, Daniel 244, 347, 363 Cook, Dave 212 Cook, Erin 254, 339 Cook, Michelle 290 Cook, Sara 230 Cookson, Jennifer ... 306, 339 Cooley, Nicholas 310 Cooley, Nick 272 Coolman, Kelly 254 Coomer, Billie 389 Cooney, Kevin 250, 389 Cooper, Adam 240 Cooper, Brian 254, 273 Cooper, Chad 368, 389 Cooper, Christopher 244 Cooper, Derek 257 Cooper, Edith 265, 307 Cooper, Rebecca 231 Copenhaver, Nathan 258 Coppler, Lara 229, 230 Corcoran, Kevin 222, 327, 332 Cordell, Adam 252, 319 Cordero, Kevin 319 Cordes, Evan 389 Cornbleet, Amy 260 Cornstock, Matt 367 Cornwell, Wesley 272 Corr, Margaret 266 Corrion, Andrea 257 Cortes, Donna 340 Cortes, Noemi 336, 389 Corteville, David 273 Cortez, Marisa 223, 363 Cortis, Amy 331 Corwin, Samantha 389 Coryell, Ryan 266 Coselmon, Martha 254 Cossairt, Travis 226 Costantini, Alessia .. 272, 389 Costea, Andreea 248 Costello, Emily 271, 339, 389 Costin, Caitlin 251 Cottenill, Stephen 258 Cottingham, Angela 267 Cottne, David 389 Cottrell, Christa 252 Cottrell, Laura 268, 269 Couch, Steven 228, 336 Coughlan, Claire 291 Coughlin, Timothy 229 Couillais, Tiffany 234 Coulouris, Andrew 310 Coulter, Joanna 224 Coulton, Robert 241 Courage, James 254, 273 Courage, Joseph 273 Courtney, Colleen 233 Cousin, Benecia 222 Covington, Jeremy .. 248, 344 Cowan, Aqueelah 360 Cowan, Laura 389 Cox, Carolyn 234 Cox, Dionne 365, 374, 389 Cox, Heather 130, 231 Cox, John 368 Cox, Mary 254 Cox, Ramona 272, 273, 319, 389 Coy, Nicole 389 Coyle, Amy 307 Crabtree, Andrew 231 Craig, Andrew 233 Craig, Laura 237 Craion, Terrance 368 Cramer, Alexandra 389 Cramer, Christopher 322 Crane, Sara 225, 339 Cranmer, Jacqueline 242 Craven, Dendel 257 Crawford, Kamilah .. 265, 365 Crawford, Kathleen 389 Crettol, Kasey 263 Crevey, Claire 234 Cribbis, Heather 236, 389 Cribbs, Jason 223 Criss, Celina 389 Cristea, Kimberly 389 Crites, Matthew 356 Crocenzi, Anna 368 Crockett, Rico 389 Cromas, Jared 226 Cronenwett, Joel 248 Cronin, Eric 252 Cronin, Michael 272 Croo, Melissa 224 Crooks, Lorraine 389 Cross, Craig 222 Cross, Walter 158 Crossland, Alicia 389 Crotty, Jennifer 306 Crotty, Michael 273 Crouch, Eric 268 Crowder, Christopher 228 Crowe, Hayley 225, 267 Crowley, Amber 242 Crowley, Bethany ... 123, 368, 389 Cruz, Jeanette 237, 340 Cruz, Marques 244 Cruz, Michele 268 Cuadra, Patricia 242 Cubba, Joseph 228 Cucinella, Craig 266, 269, 373, 389 Cueto, Ju stin 272 Cullen, Peter 272 Cummings, James 332 Cummings, Jason 389 Cunha, Mark 257 Cunniffe, Peter 267 Cunningham, Amy 233 Cunningham, Jonathan 260 Cunningham, Kamala 364 Cunningham, Kevin 238 Cunningham, Lisa 273 Cunow, Saul 241 Curlew, Kyle 225 Currey, Sharif 228 Curry, Jade 225 Curry, Yolanda 360 Curtin, Jessica 329, 375 Curtis, Isma ' il 389 Curtis, Jeremy 267, 356 Curtis, Lacea 267 Curtis, Matthew 389 Curtis, Starr 389 Curtiss, Caroline 272 Curtiss, Robert Jr 390 Gushing, Colleen 237, 359 Cutri, Mike .... ... 348 D Da, Deppo 248 Daab, Lucas 233, 235 Dabbous, Nicole 306 Dacy, Kevin 273 Daddario, Gregory .. 168, 360 Dahl, Erin 225 Daigneault, Adriene 390 Dailey, Autumn 263 Dailey, Ranita 263 Dailey, Susan 225, 273 Dakessian, Raffy 310 Dalai, Neil 258 Dalai, Sahil 257 Dallah, Jideofor 390 Dallas, Christina 263 Dalton, Mark 258 Dalton, Mike 260 Daly, Matthew 233 Damerow, Adam 237 Damiani, Gregory 257 D ' amico, Kristin 355 Damrongraktam, Ittichot 229, 340 Damu, Mary 331 D ' Amura, Randy .... 152, 153, 390 Damuth, Clare 240, 307 Danao, Cecile 390 Dance Marathon 373 Dance Team 372 Dancy, Steve 363 Daneshgar, Ashley 390 Dang, Ha-Hoa 340 Dang, Ranbir 242 Dang, Tuyet 222 Daniel, Michael 322 Daniels, Anthony 390 Daniels, Benjamin ... 238, 336 Daniels, John 365, 390 Daniels, Lisa 272 Daniels, Michael 244 Daniels, Rocky 390 Danielski, Sara HO Danish, Sana 257 D ' Anna, Vanessa 260 Danyluk, Deborah 390 Darden, Randall 222 Dare, Kristen 229 Dargurz, Lori 358 D ' Aristotile, Marco 390 Dark, Patricia 225, 390 Darmanin, Jennifer 390 Darmawan, Alvina 225 Darmono, Karen 224 Darnton, Ryan 266 Daron, Susan 225, 390 Darr, Jennifer 258 Das, Raja 244 Das, Sudip 252 Dashairya, Deepak 272 Dashiell, Courtney 339 Dassance, Erin 390 Daswani, Yohan 241 Date, Sanjeeu 271 Datta-Sandhu, Sonya 238 Dauber, Michael 228 Daudkas, Kevin 223 Daura, Jorge 390 Davenport, Andrea 390 Davenport, Grecia ... 237, 390 Davenport, Lee 372 David, Emily 231 David, Jonathan 223 Davidson, Carl 390 Davidson, Emily 273 Davidson, Gerald 226 Davidson, Michael .. 229, 369 Davie, Cathy 209 Davie, Tiffinni 252 Davies, Bradley 266 Davies, Richard 356 Davis, Angelina 272 Davis, Aqua-raven .. 263, 365 Davis, Brienne 225 Davis, Bruce 272 Davis, Elizabeth 359, 390 Davis, Heather 225 Davis, Jennifer 265 Davis, Joseph 347 Davis, Kathryn 242, 272 Davis, Leah 263 Davis, Liz 358 Davis, Lorraine 390 Davis, Marcus 318 Davis, Megan 226, 229 Davis, Melissa 272 Davis, Michelle 230 Davis, Natalie 238 Davis, Natasha 222 Davis, Nathaniel 260 Davis, Paul 244, 272 Dav is, Pierce 237 Davis, Raelyn 390 Davis, Sarah 251 Davis, Sheila 224 Davis, Stacey 223 Davison, Jill 265 Dawit, Senay 344 Dawkins, Amber 224 Day, Colleen 267 Day, Eric 356 Day, Stephen 226 Daya, Shanti 263, 307 Deacon, Kimberly 256 Deal, Stephanie 230, 273 Dean, Andrew 249 Dean, Benjamin 318 Dean, Kevin 235 Dean, Kristen 254 DeBoer, James 332 DeBrecht, Amy 260, 290 DeCaria, Edmund 390 Decastro, Paula 265 Decker, Eric 252 Decker, Jennifer 390 Decker, Michael 229 Deckrow, Stephen 327 DeCosta, Elizabeth 390 Dedominicis, Nicole 290 Defever, Amanda 390 Degen, Diana 247 Degenhardt, James 266 DeGoa, Damian 272, 302, 344, 352, 375 Dehr, Tim 189 Dehring, Jack III 322 DeLaCruz, David 266 DeLamarter, Eric 319 Delahaye, Shannon 252 Delancey, Rebecca 238 Delaney, Colin 233 Delaney, Jennifer .... 224, 390 Delavan, Sarah 223 DeLeeuw, Jamie 390 DeLeeuw, Kirk 267 DeLeeuw, Victoria 2 50 DeLeon, Adrian 347, 363 DeLeon, Eleanor 340 DeLeon, Maria 271, 340 Delgado, Marcos 390 Delgado, Nicholas 363 Delgenio, James 322 DelGiudice, Theresa 373 D ' Elia, Arthur 390 Deline, Christopher . 229, 332 Dello-Iacono, John 257 DeLorenzo, Erica 296 DeMonte, Derek 237 DeLosSantos, Felipe 231 DelPrete, Summer 329 Delta Chi 318 Delta Delta Delta 306 Delta Gamma 272 Delta Phi Epsilon 282 Delta Sigma Phi 272 Delta Tau Delta 273 Delta Tau Lambda 336 DelVero, Angela 375, 390 DeMaggio, David 240 DeMaggio, Keith 249 Demashkieh, Maria 257 DeMedina, Eduardo 244 Demeester, Travis 230 Demoff, Christopher 390 Demorest, Melissa 224 DeMots, Anthony 240 Demps, Kristen 270 Dempsey, Michael 258 Denamur, Nicole 270 Dengiz, Emily 258 DenHouter, Jonathan 226 Denison, Kenneth 347 Denman, Heather 242 Dennis, Aaron 1 08 Dennis, Amy 347 DeNooyer, Natalie 242 Densel, Erica 391 Denton, Kate 371 Deo, Anuja 233 Deo, Gretchen 339, 348, 391 Deo, Meera 364 DeOca, Laura 222 Deogracias, Andrew 226 Depicciotto, Robert 238 Depto, David 391 Derenthal, Joshua 273 DeRidder, Michelle .. 272, 390 Derige, Diana 367, 391 DeRonne, Sherylin 240 DeRosa, Kristin 272, 273 DeRuiter, Regina 364 Dery, Frank 258 Dery, Fred 258 Desai, Arti 268 Desai, Kavita 260 Desai, Manan 233 Desai, Neil 244 Desai, Priti 296 Desai, Samir 248 Desai, Sunil 234 DeSander, Don 39 Desander, Donald 335 DeSantis, Sean 391 DeSitter, Theresa 34 Desmet, Brian 391 Detrisac, Louis 226 Detweiler, Erika 294 Deutch, Gregory 272 Deutsch, Andrew 244 Deutsch, Robin 391 Devaney, James 363 Dever, Sara 391 Devlin, Alison 260, 273 Devlin, Kelly 273 DeVos, Tiffany 390 Index 455 Uewalt, Rodnee 372 DeWeerda, Jason 233 Dewey, Andrea 222 Dewhurst, Marit 237 Dewis, Melissa 256 DeWitt, John 233 DeWitt, Marie 265 Dexter, Leah 226 D ' haene, Jason 244 Dhaliwal, Andy 375 Dhamrat, Raviraj 226 Dhanani, Samir 234 Dhital, Sukti 343 D ' Hondt, Mike 323 Diamond, Rory 310, 375 Diaz, Amanda 272 Diaz, Jessica 224 Diaz-Luong, Daniel . 152, 267 DiCamillo, David 249 Dicarlo, Victoria 257, 332 Dice, Jessica 273, 391 Dichtor, Heather 92 Dick, Evan 241 Dickerson, Adrienne 230 Dickerson, Tonya 256 Dickson, Jason 391 Didier, Claire 391 DiDomenico, Jennifer 242 Diefenbaker, Kristie 391 Diehl, Amy 271 Diessel, Benjamin 260 Dietch, Leslie 306 Dieterle, Ryan 233 Dietz, Corey 248 Diez, Eric 326, 327 Digirolamo, Joseph 257 Dikareva, Christina 270 Dillard, Kathy 372 Dillard, Nichole 269 Diller, Elizabeth 251 Dilworth, Josh 166 Dines, Jay 239 DiNicola, Dan 273 Dinse, Darcy 237 Dinstein, Gillian 307 Dipert, Danielle 233, 234, 391 Dishman, Traci 272 Divvela, Kiran 267 Dixon, Charisma 223 Dixon, Charles 231 Dixon, Jill 346 Dixon, Reginald 391 Dizon, Emmanuel 365 Djupstrom, Michael 228 Do, Min 334 Do, Young 373 Dobbs, Kyle 218 Dobies, Sarah 238, 327 Dobkowski, Brian 268 Dobrusin, Nami 247, 273, 282 Dobson, Theron 254 Docherty, Carrie 188 Dockery, Christopher 248 Docks, Adam 272 Doctor, Shaneen 248 Dodd, Laura 230 Dodge, Allison 391 Dodge, Carolyn 391 Doh, Min 230 Doinidis, Jessica 273, 339 Dolen, Ronald 254 Dolgin, Ari 242 Dolin, Zachary 244, 272 Doliveck, Randi 271 Doll, Sarah 249, 273 Doman, Christian 235 Dombos, Danny 258 Dombrowski, Justin 244 Domer, Scott 391 Dominguez, Renata 371 Domino, Erik 260 Domnitz, Sarah 267 Donahoo, Carl 391 456 Index Donahue, Courtney 331 Donalia, Pete 222 Donalson, Brett 391 Donate, Phillip 229 Donavan, Pan! 273 Donegar., Keenan 391 Donnellan, Patricia 327 D ' Onofrin, Christina 390 Donohue, Eileen 265, 374 Donohue, Katherine 307 Donovan, Michael ... 307, 318 Donovan, Trisha 391 Dontcheva, Mira 348, 359 Dood, Steven 242 Doody, Bree 339 Dooley, Rachel 240 Doom, Hendrik 248 Dorbu, Mitzi 237 Dorfman, Aimee 247 Dorfman, Ryan 391 Doria, Jonathan 434 Dorjath, Lara 92, 272, 273 Dorman, Monica 260 Dorman, Scott 272 Dorner, Tiffany 263 Dorrell, Michael 273 Dorrow, Lorraine .... 247, 307 Dorsey, Michael 241, 242 Dorsey, Tina 391 Dosanjh, Supendeep 268 Dotson, Ebbin 391 Dotson, Erin 375 Dougherty, Jason 222 Dougherty, Monica . 240, 306 Douglass, Megan 254 Dourado, Sunil 223 Douthat, Sara 273 Dover, Brian 310, 311 Dover, Stacy 307 Dow, Jessica 254 Dowd, Bradley 238 Dowdell, Erika 254, 375 Dowdie, Diedre 222 Dowdy, Colette 238 Downey, Rachel 222 Downing, Jerry 363 Downing, Kristy 226 Downing, Whitney 260 Downs, Edward 355 Downs, Nicole 391 Downyok, Petaja 340, 344 Dowty, Brian 234 Doyle, Colleen 272 Doyle, Kathleen 290 Drake, Arjun 75 Drake, Brian 270 Draper, Alyssa 257 Drazin, Dana 391 Dreffs, Kristen 225 Dresner, Lisa 391 Drew, Bernard 244 Drewior, Heather 374 Drey fuss, Heather 247 Driessen, Juliana 226 Drinkall, Mark 249 Drinkall, Scott 248 Droste, Kathleen 263, 336 Droz, Keith 226 Drucker, Daniel 391 Drucker, Matana 257 Druva, Daina 391 D ' sa, Steven 244 Du, Lan 391 Dub, Mark 269, 270, 272 DuBay, James 228 DuBay, Jaquelyn 375 Dubb, Emily 306 Dubcz k, Carol 368 Dubrinsky, Anne 237 Ducatman, Raechel 256 Duchatelier, Edgar 257 Duchesne, Laura 258, 272 Duchon, Richard 235 Ducksworth, Darienne 224 Dueweke, Cortney 251 Dufek, Brian 364 Dufek, Tracy 229 Duff, Kristin 391 Duffy, Guinevere 254 Dugan, Stephen 272 Dugan, Steve 367 Dumas, Adam 226 Dumitrescu, Delia .... 235, 363 Dumke, Kathryn 233, 307 Dumont, Dana 228 Dunaway, Julie 241, 242 Duncan, Adam 267 Dunham, Dru 240 Dunk, Deborah 391 Dunkley, Cherokee 222 Dunlap, Jennifer 391 Dunlap, Laura 290 Dunlap, Michael 391 Dunlop, Jeff 233 Dunn, Kathleen 230 Dunne, Claudine 247, 282 Duong, Hien 331, 394 Dupuis, Matthew 226 Duque, Celia 394 Duque, Ricardo 257 Durant, Jennifer 234 Durham, Nicole 252 Durham, Stacey 332 Durham, Tabitha 230 Durio, Tiyhoni 394 DuRussel, Lisa 263 Dusenberry, Keith 233 Duzyj, Christina 256 Dvorkin, Scott 319 Dwaihy, Joseph 319 Dwaihy, Paul 319 Dwight, Courtney .. 307, 364, 394 Dybas, Stefanie 273, 370 Dybek, Nicholas 249 Dykes, Laura 226, 363 Dyme, Benjamin 338 Dyme, Jeremy 242 Dysarz, Keith 241 Dzandu, Miriam 223 Dziuba, Emily 229 Eaddy, Natasha 364 Eadora, Gayatri 367 Earls, William 273, 394 Early , Stephanie 273 Eaton, Charles 266 Eaton, Jessica 351 Eatroff, Michael 394 Ebejer, Sarah 306 Ebel, Erika 249, 296 Ebersole, Marissa 272 Ebert, Linsey 150 Eberts, Linnaea 257 Ebie, Jennifer 242 Ebner, Kevin 273, 323 Eckerling, Jason 272 Economy, Diana 251, 273, 373 Edel, Joel 270, 371 Eden, Brent 244 Eder, Andrew 226 Edgell, Derek 319 Edison, Laura 114 Edje, Marietsa 244 Edmonds, Eugenia .. 363, 367 Edmund, Katharine 394 Edwards, Darryl 228 Edwards, Grace 237 Edwards, Leana 394 Edwards, Matt 240 Edwards, Rachel .... 360, 373, 394 Edwin, Nicholas 356 Efros, Carly 260 Efrusy, Nathan 226 Egan, Kevin 254 Eggert, Jonathan 244 Eggleton, Kathy 375 Ehart, Nicholas 233 Ehrenberger, Anne .. 249, 272 Ehrenpreis, Jason 272 Ehrle, Elizabeth 260, 273 Ehrlich, Anne 222 Ehsani, Dariush 371 Eichenhorn, Carolyn 271 Eichner, Elizabeth 248 Eickhoff, Gabriel 252 Eickhorst, Angela 272 Eigen, Molly 331 Eiland, Kate 266 Einsidler, Rachel 282 Eisen, Danielle 282 Eisenberg, Corey 394 Eisenberg, Joel 226 Eisenhauer, Karen 394 Eisner, Illi 235 Eizenberg, Jessica 394 Ekeland, Kristen 296 Ekrut, Melissa 394 El-Essawi, Dina 260 El-Rahman, Shah 248 El-Sayed, Imad 394 ElChemali, Chadi 222 Elder, Andrew 272 Eldridge, Jeffrey 394 Eleby, Michelle 233, 272 Elejabarrieta, Josu... 272, 347 Elenbaas, Matt 260 Elgart, Abby 247 Elhai, Jesse 244 Elias, Bram 375 Eliason, Jeffrey 248 Elizondo, Joaquin 266 Elizondo, Larisa 226, 272 Elkins, Vernon 322 Ellero, Frank 266 Ellero, Jennifer 265 Elliott, Mary 307 Elliott, Morgan 394 Ellis, Amanda 306 Ellis, Lance 266 Ellis, Samuel 318 Ellison, Farrah 223, 360 Ellman, Lisa 273 Ellman, Michael 244 Ellsworth, Kimberly 224 Elman, Jeremy 322, 394 Elmore, Steven 270 Elsea, Derrick 251 Elson, Brad 272 Elwell, Jamie 327, 394 Elzerman, Jill 230 Emanuel, Michael 394 Emaus, Todd 258 Emerick, Nathaniel 234 Emerson, Elizabeth 339 Emery, Richard 394 Emick, Dawn 394 Emma Cartwright 349 Emrich, Lauren 240 Endahl, David 229 Endo, Mari 332, 363 Eng, Emilie 336 Eng, Jennifer 272, 394 Eng, Kuang-Jen 238 Eng, Michelle 237 Eng, Selena 333, 394 Engelsman, Kimberly 252 Engle, Trish 394 Engleson, Mark 373 English, James 235 English, Megan 237 Engstrom, Amy 394 Epps, Danielle 364, 394 Epstein, Adam 272 Epstein, Allison 273 Epstein, Matthew 244 Epstein, Seth 260 Erdel, Stephanie 307, 394 Erez, Amir 307, 318 Erez, Orry 238 Erickson, Benjamin 251 Erickson, Elise 252, 375 Erickson, Kris 394 Erickson, Nicole 267 Erickson, Teresa 307 Erinjeri, Noel 258 Erlewine, Elizabeth . 237, 339 Ermanni, Ryan 319 Ernst, Mary 229 Ernst, Nicole 257 Ershler, Rachel 272 Escapa, Daniel 226 Eschler, Jordan 344 Eshel, Inbal 258 Eskandari, Ramin 371 Eskandari, Sara 371 Esposito, Heather 394 Esposito, Mia 272, 273 Esser, Samuel 226 Estala, Courtney 247 Etcubanez, Jillian 340 Etheridge, Sean 319 Etherton, Melissa 394 Ethington, Lanaya 339 Eu, Jane 372 Eustice, Krysia 273 Eutsey, Lydia 360, 363 Evans, Bret 359 Evans, Carlos 318, 394 Evans, Elizabeth 225 Evans, Gregory 240 Evans, Kendall 233, 307 Evans, Linnea 394 Evans, Nathaniel 307, 318 Evans, Nichole 363 Evans, Ryan 257 Evans, Sara 238 Evans, Shenade 226, 273 Evasic, Lynne 240 Evoe, Patrick 356 Ewegbemi, Lenora .. 267, 269 Ewing, Andrew 249 Fader, Carrie 249, 282 Fadly, Angle 394 Faerber, Christy 230 Fahmy, Shareef 272 Faik, Sima 251 Fair, Michael 108, 360 Fairbanks, Erin 238 Faitel, Raymond 332 Falardeau, Anne 229 Falardeau, Nicole ... 178, 354, 394 Falk, Ann 267, 290 Falkenberg, Eric 251 Falzetta, Lisa 394 Fan, Charles 226 Faneuil, Ari 318 Fanning, Stephen 395 Fant, Kathryn 360, 395 Fanton, Daniel 233 Farah, William 205 Farber, Daniella 307 Farchone, Anthony ... 75, 270 Fargas, Justin 1 58 Farkas, Shannon 373 Farley, Amy 395 Farnum, Daniel 233 Farquharson, Julie 272 Farrer, Erin 252 Farris, Jordan 233 Faruque, Tania 267 Faulk, Cynthia 273 Faux, Paul 318, 339 Fazzola, Jeffrey 252, 272 Feddersen, Misty 225 Feder, Jaime 344, 395 Fedewa, Jennifer 395 Fedewa, Sarah 251 Feely, Jay Feeny, Bridget Feierman, Rachel Feigenbaum, Jon 307, Feinberg, Alan Feinberg, Alan Jr Feinberg, Debra Felber, Usha Feldkamp, Andrew Feldman, Adam 156 Feldman, Dustin 249, 211 Feldman, Eric 244 Feldman, Heath 33i Feldman, Jonathan 39= Feldman, Joshua 241 Feldman, Matthew 27: Feldman, Sarah 249, 29( Feldman, Stuart 356, 39? Feldpausch, Nicole 23: Feldsher, Melissa 39! Feliciano, Digna 33( Feliciano, L 22 Fellberg, Tiffany 29( Felton, Anica 39? Felton-Church, Alexandria Feng, Michael 37] Fenster, Jeffrey 24 Fenton, Heidi 25? Ferencz, Sarah Ferguson, Jody j Fernandez, Chad 27: Fernandez, Corey 27j Fernandez, Dena 321 Fernandez, Elizabeth 34 " Fernando, Roanlene 24 Ferranti, Peter 24! Ferrario, Rebecca 27 Ferringi, Max 31) Ferstle, Jackie 71 Fessler, Dave 35: Fessler, David 352, 35 Fette, Mary Fette, Melissa 250, 272, 307, 3 ' Fettig, Matthew 24 Feuerstein, Tatiana 29 Feustel, Matthew 27) Fibiger, Ryan 37 Fichtner, Brian 36- Field Hockey 14i Fielder, Joanna 151, 17. Fielding, Derek 31 ' Fienman, Adam 25, Fierens, Becki 10. Fierens, Rebecca 24. Figure Skating Club 35 ' Figurski, Ann 25 Figurski, Jay 307, 31 Fildey, Kristen 27 Filiault, Matthew 26 Filiberto, Taryn 30 Filip, Carmen 23 Filipino AmericanStuden Association 34 Fillmore, Kurt 39 Fine, Andrew 242, 25 Fine, Morgan 24 Fineberg, Daniel 22 Fineman, Benjamin 22 Finger, Shira 24 Fink, Jason 39 Fink, Leah 23 Fink, Neil 39 Fink, Ryan 23 Finkbeiner, Brad .... 88, 332, 39 Finkelmann, John ... 310, 35 Finkelstein, Naomi .. 249, 29 Finlay, Annie 24 Finlayson, Tracey .... 372, 37 Finnegan, Maurice III 310, 35 Finnerman, Gina 22 Finney, James 35 164 306 238 318 242 322 282 296 22 iwfa i ... ' ! ' ) k ' la Jr.. i ...-. K :: : :: IS I ::-;; . ! ......... j] n. ,;. j II 1 1 ? ft I 5 ' : .... 1: Ir- in U r. : ! ' ? ' J. ! a ....... J! ia:: if ' I : . ' % il ........... If ........... . .............. , .......... ff tricuSn ; ........... It ' ft- -i ....... . " .......... J! 1 " ........... J! ; i... Fino, Kristen 272 Finster, Jill 228 Firestone, Jeffrey 327 Firestone, Rachel 338, 395 Fischer, Adam 260, 273 Fischer, Brian 251 Fischer, Lois 395 Fischer, Matthew .... 327, 395 Fish, Angela 363 Fisher, Andrew 395 Fisher, Becky 363 Fisher, Caren 282 Fisher, Erin 252 Fisher, Gregory 395 Fisher, Jessica 307 Fisher, Kevin 229 Fisher, Lindsay 247 Fisher, Sarah 260 Fisher, Seth 252, 322 Fisher, Steven 395 Fishman, Aaron 231, 319 Fishman, Andrew 242 Fishman, Fani 395 Fishman, Rochelle 395 Fitzgerald, Eileen 237 Fitzgerald, Erin 267 Fitzgerald, Sean 75, 260 Fitzsimmons, Zebulon 372 Fiumano, Catherine 234 Fix, C hristopher 226 Fix, Katherine 266 Flaherty, Katherine 268 Flajole, Emily 226 Flam, Adam 272 Flanagin, Brody 226 Flaum, Corey 395 Flautner, Krisztian 356 Flegal, Tricia 395 Fleis, Melissa 256 Fleis, Missy 306 Fleischer, Nicole 395 Fleishman, Marissa 306 Fleming, Christopher 272 Fleming, Tyler 272 Flermoen, Jeffrey 395 Fleshman, Melisa 395 Fletcher, Andrew 271 Fletcher, Angela 363 Fleury, Nicholas 322 Flint, Sarah 343, 395 Flintoft, Corinne 375 Flood, Ellen 395 Flores, Attkus 229 Florey, Britt 258 Flory, Pete 62 Flowerday, Leslie 252 Flowers, Jamie 395 Flowers, Lanice 375 Flynn, Brooke 261 Flynn, Jenni 261 Flynn, Jennifer 240, 272 Flynn, Mark 395 Foa, Barrett 395 Fogel, Jennifer 263 Fogel, Jeremy 374 Poland, Chris 334 Foley, Christopher 272 Foley, Katie 363 Fong, Allison 395 Pong, Victor 252 Font, John 272 Fontana, Laura 231, 237 Foo, Julia 327 Foo, Shyan 258 Foord, Scher 299 Football 158, 160, 162, 164 Ford, Amanda 225 Ford, Emily 256 Ford, Monica 395 Forman, Rosanna 307 Formica, Emily 230 Formolo, Lisa 248 Forsch, Kristin 265, 364 Forster, Nathan 258 Forsythe, Matthew .. 228, 363 Fortino, Stephen 235 Fortunate, Christopher 251 Foster, Elisabeth 258 Foster, Elizabeth 307 Foster, Jason 234 Foster, Ryan 226 Foster, Shantee 244, 251 Fouch, Javed 241 Fouche, Alishia 230 Fountain, Jason 229 Fournier, Matthew 335 Fowler, Colin 273 Fowler, Michelle 254 Fowlks, Alison 229 Fox, Emily 307 Fox, Jaime 307 Fox, Jane 238 Fox, John 396 Fox, Matthew 322 Fox, Morgan 344 Foy, Khalea 364, 396 Frabotta, Bianca 296 Framalin, Britt 251 Framin, Beth 306 France, Christopher . 232, 310 Francis, Fadi 244 Francis, Janelle 241, 245 Francis, Shannon 267 Francis, Todd 237 Francis, Veedra 368 Franczyk, Erin 247 Frank, Adam 396 Frank, Alexis 371 Frank, Benjamin 238 Frank, Dara 247, 272 Frank, Elizabeth 260, 354 Frank, Lorri 249 Franke, Sarah 307 Frankel, Sarah 233 Frankel, Seth 240 Frankfort, Peter 260 Frankle, Deborah 360 Franklin, Charles .... 244, 273 Franklin, Tameika 363 Franklin, Wilbur 182 Frantom, Sarah 396 Franzese, Rachel 225 Frasco, Melissa 247, 296 Frazier, Christerfer 273 Freeh, Matthew 273 Frede, Lisa 240 Fredman, Erin 260, 296 Freed, Ben 370 Freed, Benjamin 356, 371, 396 Freed, Gary 374 Freed, Jennifer 273, 331, 396 Freed, Tracey 232, 272 Freedman, Jamie 231 Freedman, Lauren 267 Freedman, Molly 234, 273 Freedman, Natalie 396 Freedman, Rachel.... 306, 396 Freeman, Anna 273 Freeman, Dana 307 Freeman, Emily 238 Freeman, Jacqueline 256 Freeman, Jed 373 Freilich, Aaron 368, 396 Freilich, Mira 242 Freimuth, Karl 251, 319 French, Bryan 368 Freridge, Miranda 396 Freshour, Stacey 226 Prey, Brendan 266 Frey, Christopher 396 Frevman, Ella 282 Fried, Rebecca 260 Fried, Robyn 257 Friedberg, Debra 249 Friedkin, Aaron 273 Friedman, Amy 372 Friedman, Andrew 396 Friedman, Brooke 307 Friedman, Dana 234 Friedman, Daniel 231 Friedman, Deborah 363 Friedman, Ellen 375 Friedman, Greg 396 Friedman, Jessica 327 Friedrichs, Ryan .... 360, 364, 396 Friley, Ariah 263 Primmer, Scott 396 Frincke, Jessica 396 Frischmann, Gregory 374 Frishberg, Rachel 396 Frishman, Michael 322 Fritz, Courtney 224 Fritz, Kevin 272, 373, 396 Froehlich, Kevin 233 Frogner-Howell, Adrienne 226, 290 Frohlich, Jonathon .. 257, 272 Froman, Rebecca 229 Frost, Lea 225, 339 Frostick, Alicia 254 Proud, Julie 214, 215 Fruchey, Susan 363, 396 Fry, Adam 229 Fry, Melissa 258 Frye, Christopher 226 Frye, Patrick 244 Frye, Raquel 251 Fryling, Cory 360, 396 Fu, Mike 373 Fuchs, Jaclyn 344, 396 Fugolo, Anthony 226 Fujita, Masaya 228 Fujita, Sarah 232 Fujiwara, Mary 396 Fulbright, Shauna 265 Fuller, Autwan 396 Fuller-Enzo, Erin 396 Fulton, Sara 266 Fultz, Amy 272 Funke, Julie 225, 359 Fuqua, Dwayne 360, 396 Fuqua, Megan 307 Fuzak, Julia ... ... 396 Gabourie, Jessica.... 228, 230, 396 Gabriel, Adrienne 232 Gabriel, Nicholas 270 Gadam, Ravi 235 Gafni, Osnat 247 Gagnon, Megan 273 Gagrica, Melisa 396 Gajewski, Christy ... 233, 363 Gal, Chanoch 249 Galang, Gabriel 267 Gale, Anastasia 270 Galef, Wendy 396 Galinet, Abigail 290, 396 Gallagher, Brein 229 Gallanter, Hilary 244, 282 Galli, Renee 224 Galsterer, Mark 235 Gamberg, Marit 263 Gambill, Lindsey 230 Gamma Phi Beta 273 Ganacias, Valentino 396 Gandara, Olivia 260 Gandee, Sherwin III 248 Gandhi, Parijat 249, 251 Gandotra, Rahul 271 Ganey, Samantha 290, 291 Gano, Shawn 231 Gant, James 396 Gantsoudes, George 396 Gantz, Erika 240 Ganz, Jacqueline 265, 282 Garber, Ron 244 Garbooshian, Aram 256 Garces, Andres 230 Garcia, Daniela 237 Garcia, David 235 Garcia, Elena 244, 347, 363 Garcia, Jennifer 272 Garcia, Joanna 228 Garcia, Joaquin 347 Garcia, Lisa 231 Garcia, Michael 241 Garcia, Osiris 228, 229, 363 Gardener, Eric 166 Gardner, Catherine 360 Gardner, Christopher 272 Gardner, Eric 368 Gardner, Erin 238 Gardner, Erroll 229 Gardner, Katie 235 Gardner, Lauren 230 Garfield, Michelle ... 242, 296 Garfmkle, Barry 258 Garg, Swati 235 Gargoyle Magazine 373 Garrido, Miguel 347 Garry, Lauren 263 Garthwaite, Dina 396 Gartstein, Melissa 258 Garvin, Tiffany 257 Garza, Francisco 331 Garza, Gregory 331 Garza, Vanessa 396 Gates, Candice 254 Gates, Jennifer 224 Gates, Rivka 237 Gatewood, Danielle 242 Gatny, Leigh 226 Gatny, Michael 260 Gatson, Devon 240, 365 Gaubatz, Emily 248 Gaudy, Stacy 242 Gauss, Erik 226, 229 Gaviglio, Laura 397 Gavin, Allen 254 Gavin, Michael 318 Gavioli, Lisa 260, 307 Gay, Daniel 266 Gay, Jessica 290 Geary, Kathryn 344, 397 Gebbia, Andrew 397 Gebeyehu, Nardos 244 Gedeon, Jeff 375 Gedeon, Oleg 266 Geer, Julie 251 Geer, Norman 273, 397 Geers, Brent 238, 328 Gehl, Michael 272 Gehle, Alicia 254 Gehle, Alison 373, 375, 397 Gehring, Henry 397 Geiger, Keith 397 Geiger, Paul 242 Geiger, Rebekah 336 Geis, Andrea 230, 273 Gelb, Melissa 397 Geltman, Jeremy 374 Gembel, Kevin 348, 349 Genovese, Kristen 375 Genser, Jared 271 Gentile, Melissa 208 Centner, Nathan 318 Genzlinger, Laurie 397 Geoffrey, Lauren 272 George, Andrea 260, 339 George, Anusuya 256 George, Lisa 397 George, Lori 397 Georgiadis, Alexandra 238 Gera, Rishi 268, 272 Gerard, Anna 234 Gerard, Michael 251, 272 Gerardi, Ryan 62 Gerben, Christopher 256, 374 Gerber, Betsy 397 Gerber, Timothy 244 Gerdall, Karina 222 Gerds, Jenna 231 Gere, Samuel 356 Geren, Ken 271 Gerenstein, Gabriel 242 Gerlach, Melanie 240 Gerlach, Samantha 307 Gersch, Scott 272, 397 Gersh, Ashleigh 242 Gershman, Eric 260 Gershoni, Ron 272 Gerst, Kerstin 363 Gerstein, Jonathan 233 Gerstenberger, Daniel 233, 273 Gerstin, Gregory 397 Gerwatowski, Bradley 226 Geske, Michael 258 Getz, Allison 230 Geyer, Jennifer 397 Ghahremani, Lilly 397 Ghang, Yohan 238 Ghia, Kasturi 397 Ghose, John 237, 397 Ghosh, Dev 231 Ghosh, John 238 Gian, Meghan 257 Giasafakis, Joanna 306 Gibbert, Erica 266 Gibbons, Laura 258 Gibbs, Aviva 229, 273 Gibson, Jason 258, 363 Giel, Jennifer 397 Giffin, Gayle 397 Gifford, Jonathan 226 Gilbert, Antoinette 263 Gilbert, Kathleen 270 Gilbert, Shanta 222 Gilboe, Kevin 226 Giles, Pamela 397 Gilkenson, Hannah 397 Gillian, Carisa 254 Gillman, Robert 273 Gilmer, Rhonda 247 Gim, EngHwee 222 Gimble 332 Gimenez, Alicia 251, 372 Gimenez, Sophia 237, 375 Ginsberg, Allison 272 Ginsberg, David 364 Ginsburg, Aaron 273 Gipprich, Tamara 237 Girnius, Saulius 266 Giromini, Michael 229 Gish, Stacey 306, 374 Githiri, Maria 365, 397 Gittler, Debra 229 Giunto, Gregory 233 Giza, Kendra 363, 397 Gladney, Amber 252, 328 Glaser, Nicholas 238 Glaspie, Denise 397 Glass, Gannon 249, 296 Glasser, Deborah 397 Glaza, Julie 363 Glenn, Jennifer 224 Glenn, Katrina 223 Glezen, Emily 372 Glick, Kathryn 254 Click, Marc 244, 272 Glogower, Jeffrey 322 Glomski, Samara 397 Glory Phi God 372 Gluhanich, Laura 273 Gluhanich, Mike 32 Glutting, Shannon 225 Gmerick, Jason 258 Gnodtke, Douglas 397 Gobeyn, Philip 319 Goble, Kristin 225 Gochis, Emily 254 Goddard, Bradley 272 Goddard, Gregory 233 Goddard, Terri 307 Godwin, Mary 234 Goebel, Brian 251 Goel, Vikram 272 Goeman, Robin 237 Goemer, Heather 397 Goenka, Shruti 372 Goetz, Jacquelyn 273 Goetz, Kirsten 307 Goff, Andrea 271 Goff, Norah 290, 397 Goffm, Brett 397 Gola, David 272, 397 Gold, Bonnie 348 Gold, Farrah 397 Gold, Ian 159, 164 Gold, Jennifer 249 Goldberg, Eric 231 Goldberg, Sara 258 Golden, David 244 Golden, Justin 251, 371 Golden Key National Honor Society 352 Golden, Marni 247 Goldenberg, Jenna 231 Goldfein, Kevin 397 Goldman, Elisabeth 397 Goldman, Jennifer 296 Goldman, Reisha 247, 338 Goldner, Rachel 272, 398 Goldsmith, Emily 246 Goldsmith, Jenny 398 Goldsmith, Jonathan 242 Goldstein, Brian 223, 347 Goldstein, Evan 66, 398 Goldstein, Jonathan 237 Goldstein, Julia 237 Goldstein, Suzanne 247 Gole, Danielle 231 Gole, Michelle 231 Golec, Kelly 260 Golf Club 359 G olski, Catherine 224 Gomez, Andrea 306 Gomez, Julian 251 Gomez, Manuel 270 Gomez, Olivia 296 Gomih, Adedayo 229, 335 Gomoll, Lucian 237 Gondwe, Miriam 247 Gongora, Alan 398 Gonik, liana 338 Gonyo, Meghan 279, 296 Gonzalez, Elvia 247 Gonzalez, Ernesto 252 Gonzalez, Jeffrey 398 Good, Gerry 347 Good, Seth 272 Goodhart, Ross 249 Goodlow, Raina 202 Goodman, Aaron 248 Goodman, Andrew.. 237, 322 Goodman, Anthony 271 Goodman, Brian 342 Goodman, Jordan 322 Goodman, Lisa 272, 273 Goodman, Theodore 355, 398 Gopal, Arun 231,237 Gorchow, Jessica 251 Gordon, Alisha 398 Gordon, David 356 Gordon, Jennifer 240, 307 Gordon, Kelli 251 Gordon, Mark 268 Gordon, Rick 222 Gorga, Catherine 238 Gorkiewicz, Matthew 398 Gorkin, Andrea 306 Gorman, Ashley 247 Gorman, Sarah 252, 254, 398 Gorski, Adam 226 Gorski, Nicholas 251 Gorton, William 398 Gosack, Emily 237 Index 457 Gosii inski. Melissa 26! Gnsselin, Kristin 398 Gotfrcdson, Stephen 257 Gothard, Suzanne 224 Gotlib, Helen 230 Gotts, Jill 368 Goudsmit, Nora 306 Goudy, Dustin 238 Gougherty, Michael 256 Gougherty, Mike 359 Gould, Harper 272, 273 Gould, Jens 237 Gould, Jessica 398 Gould, Michael 235 Gourlav, Kenneth 222 Gourlay, William 229 Govan, Vincent 398 Gover, Matthew 235 Goyal, Nitika 224 Gozali, Cindy 224 Gracey, David 344 Grady, Suzanne 265 Graef, Johanna 238 Graef, Renee 257 Graff, Katherine 263 Graff, Renee 343, 398 Graff-Radford, James 248 Gragg, Madeline 237 Graham, Brita 398 Graham, Elizabeth... 331, 398 Graham, James 252 Graham, Matthew 233 Graham, Shmel 318 Grajek, Eric 398 Grajek, Michelle 263 Gralewski, Christopher 398 Gramlich, Emilie 273 Gramling, Adam 268 Grandstaff, Matthew 233 Granet, Jason 272 Granger, Christine 229 Grant, Adam 244 Grant, Amanda 398 Grant, Corey 174, 175, 191 Grant, Heidi 374 Grant, Jeffrey 244 Grant, Melissa 398 Grant, Nicholas 248 Grant, Sara 247 Grass, Michael 251 Grattan, Bryan 267 Grauch, Amber 398 Grauer, Kristen 242 Gravel, Erin 263 Gray, Adrianne 398 Gray, Andrea 248 Gray, Joshua 398 Gray, Latasha 226 Gray, Marv 298, 299, 303, 273, 398 Gray, Stephanie 272 Grays, Tina 365 Graziano, Vito 240 Grech, Jonathon 310, 352 Grecu, Niclole 398 Greditor, Jenna 247 Greebel, Gennifer 244 Greebel, Robert 374 Greeley, Mark 398 Green, Amy 355 Green, Andrew 251 Green, Erica 240, 241 Green Greeks 374 Green, Meghan 184 Green, Nicole 216 Green, Rachel 247 Green, Robert 249, 251 Green, William 244 Green, Xavier 343 Greenbaum, David .. 267, 344 Green berg, Emily 307 Greenberg, Orit 398 Greenberger, Marcy 272 Green burg, David ... 244, 272 458 Index Greene, Evar ..398 Greene, Fifi ' . i52 Greene, Sarjl 273 Greene l 228, 229 Greene icki 306 GrLvnhut. IVbecc.i 254 Grecnlee, Lauren 290 Greenspan, Stacey 282 Greenstcin, Erica 398 Greenstein, Rose 231, 238 Greer, Janet 398 Greer, Stephen 229 Gregor, Sarah 273 Gregory, Caroline 307 Gregory, Cheryl 229 Gregory, Christopher 251 Grenn, Lara 229 Gresh, Rena 231 Gress, Dan 359 Grewe, Christopher 260 Gribas, Matthew 272 Gribben, Emily 263 Grieshaber, Christian 222 Griffen, Michael 273, 398 Griffin, Abigail 260 Griffin, John 272 Griffin, Joseph 398 Griffin, Rhapsody ... 365, 398 Griffin, Sara 208, 209 Griffin, Scott 270 Griffin, Sean 272 Griffin, Shannon 272 Griffin, Timothy 310 Griffith, Amourie 398 Griffith, Joseph 398 Grim, Kendra 263 Grimes, Michael 258 Grimes, Tvchaun 223 Grimm, Julie 225 Grimm, Sarah 251 Grimmer, Christopher 226 Grisoni, Carla 296 Grisoni, Sebastian 272 Groebe, Michael 368 Groenendyk, Eric 252 Groisman, Gabriel 249 Gronowski, Nikiel 272 Groobman, Hartley 244, 272 Groot, Jillian 253,263, 272 Grose, Jessica 399 Grosh, Katherine 399 Gross, David 226 Gross, Keith 367 Gross, Lindsey 307 Grossi, Alexander 233 Grossman, Erica 249 Grossman, Laura 271, 272 Grosz, Damon 322 Grove, Andrew 273, 310, 352 Grover, Arvind 91 Grubaugh, Joshua 371 Grube, Daniel 399 Gruber, Lauren 271 Grubka, Lisa 348 Grubman, Susan 399 Gruits, Jennifer 233, 272 Grunberg, Rebecca 247 Grund, Melissa 306 Grunow, Margaret... 241, 242 Grunspan, Jonathan 399 Grunzke, Mindy 339, 399 Grupp, Beth 399 Grynwich, Stephanie 247 Gryouski, Cindie 260 Grzyb, Matthew 257 Gu, Caroline 225 Gu, Hon-Sue 254 Guastamacchia, Vincent 223 Gudiiwit .. Sheila 242 Gudrit . ! ,iuren 266 Gueno, Leslie 368 Guenthardi. Dawn .. 368, 399 Guernsey, Alison 242 Guerra, Claudia.... ... 367 Guertin, Genevieve 224 Guest, Lewis IV 372 Guest, Michael 322 Guevara, Brieh 272 Guffey, Patrick 223 Guibord, Nicole 271, 306 Guido, Catherine 248 Guidugli, Ella 247 Guipe, David 373 Guitjens, Saskia 231 Gulbernat, David 228, 272 Gulley, Vivian 368 Gullo, Krista 241 Gumbel, Michael 266 Guminski, Kara 339 Gunia, Eric 252 Gunther, Alexandra 272 Gupta, Anjum 91, 399 Gupta, Anuradha 399 Gupta, Asheesh 340 Gupta, Ashish 235 Gupta, Deepak 238 Gupta, Milan 234 Gupta, Payel 331 Gupta, Raj 375 Gupta, Sarika 256 Gupta, Vishal 356 Gurin, Geoffrey 260 Guryan, Cory 282, 399 Gustkey, Diana 242 Guthartz, Stacey 399 Guthikonda, Shaila 268 Guthikonda, Shalia 269 Gutierrez, Adrienne 399 Gutman, Jordana .... 247, 272 Gutman, Lori 272 Gutpa, Anjum 121 Guttman, Lauren 306 Gutwein, Eleanore 258 Guzinski, Constance 399 Guzinski, Sara 260 Guzman, Giancarlo 363 Gyomorv, Tanya 399 H Haanpaa, Michael 226 Haas, Ann 238 Haas, Joel 251 Haas, Kelcie 258 Habbouche, Joseph 234 Habib, Hassan 233 Habitat for Humanity.. 368 Hackert, Andrea 273, 331 Hackett, Carla 337 Hackett, Maria 327, 351, 364, 399 Hadeed, Brian 233, 234 Hadeed, Marianne .. 258, 359 Hadley, Daniel 322 Haessler, Kathryn 254 Haeusler, Jessica 399 Hagan, Melissa 272 Hage, Taleb 260 Hagedorn, Amanda . 240, 307 Hagen, Janna 249, 272 Hagenbarth, Marda 294, 399 Hager, Mark 355 Haggins, Adrianne 270 Haghgooie, Ramin 356 Hagroo, Aabeen 252 Hahn, Michael 334, 335 Haight, Julie 399 Haiman, David 270 Hainer, January 229, 290 Hairston, Patrick 364 Hajiverou, Maria 224 Hakeos, William 375, 399 Hakim, Victor 237 Halaris, Nicholas 238 Halas, Brian 273 Hale, Kerri 360, 364 Hale, Shawntel 399 Halegua, Joshua 242 Hales, Sage 238 Haley, Kathleen 240 Haligowski, David 260 Hall, Christopher .... 260, 319 Hall, David 267 Hall, Harry 244 Hall, James 165 Hall, Jill 273, 399 Hall, Joshua 226, 272 Hall, Karolyn 296 Hall, Laura 226 Hall, Stacey 257 Hall, Wilson 226 Hallal, Nadim 257 Haller, Lisa 234 Haller, Michael 240 Halleran, Ashley 233, 307 Halloin, Anthony 222 Halpern, Beth 247, 306 Ham, Alison 265 Hama, Mayumi 222 Hamacher, Tara 258 Hamade, Alia 223 Hamann, Melissa 258 Hamel, Andrew 222 Hamilton, Christa 356 Hamilton, Jumah 230 Hamilton, Katherine 272 Hamilton, Kelly 270 Hamilton, Lakeisha 375 Hamilton, Lamont 233 Hamilton, Sarah 360 Hamman, Jessica 399 Hamman, Thea 258, 267 Hammel, Anne 364 Hammond, Brook 229 Hammond, Joshua 399 Hammond, Lesley 399 Hamo, Tera 307 Hampel, Mark 233 Hampton, Bryan 356 Han, Chris 372 Han, David 373 Han, Irene 265 Han, Kaiann 355, 399 Han, Kyu 335 Han, Michelle 372, 399 Hanan, Eve 222 Hanauer, Beth 272, 273 Hand, Franki 343 Hand, Sarah 399 Handler, Laura 263, 306 Handler, Peter 375 Handley, Shannon 273 Handrich, Chad 249 Handzlik, Elizabeth . 233, 359 Hanenberger, Patrick 272 Hang, Chung Joan Chan 241 Hanif, Khalid 231 Hanish, Tara 230 Hanley, David 18, 258 Hanna, Corie 263 Hannan, Kevin 266 Hannon, Jeremy 272 Hannosh, Ann 225 Hanoian, Scott 226, 229, 356 Hansemann, Beth 265 Hansen, Evan 226 Hansen, Malik 248 Hapeman, Matt 240 Hapka, Mark 248 Harbison, Daniel 238 Harbison, Danielle 265 Harden, Tiffany 224 Harder, John 222 Hardin, Niya 263 Hardison, Ayesha .... 229, 230 Hardwick, Catherine 339 Harfoot, Kelly 372 Hargrow, Patrice 365 Harkna, Kristiana 399 Harlin, Donnell 256 Harmatz, Melanie 307 Harmatz, Sheryl 399 Harmer, Lecia 224 Haro, Jose 153 Harold, Stacy 307 Harold, Toi 232, 372 Haron, Andrea 282, 399 Harper, Janine 230 Harper, Jason 355 Harper, Royster 364 Harred, Jason 257 Harrer, Kristin 307, 372 Harrington, Daniel 258 Harrington-Colon, Kenneth 260 Harris, Dawn 223, 399 Harris, Haley 265 Harris, Jeffrey 374 Harris, Kasisi 256, 364 Harris, Kelley 344 Harris, Laschon 223 Harris, Leah 265 Harris, Leonard 228 Harris, Lindsay 272 Harris, Marcus 399 Harris, Matthew 271 Harris, Michael 218, 270 Harris, Noah 273, 399 Harris, Reed 272 Harris, Rodney 222, 364, 400 Harris, Trevor 260, 356 Harris, Tumeka 211 Harrison, Ashley 237, 336 Harrison, Gena 368 Harrison, Jodi 400 Harrison, Katherine 237 Harrison, Rachel 249, 272 Harrison, Sally 252, 272 Harrod, Jason 272 Harrow, David 248, 322 Harrow, Lindsay 254 Hart, Amber 400 Hart, Anastasios 223 Hart, Kimberly 237, 238 Hart, Lucus 237 Hart, Megan 254 Harter, Eric 226 Hartig, Leslie 400 Hartman, Casey 268 Hartman, Kathryn 344 Hartman, Meghan 400 Hartman, Melissa 400 Hartmann, Anne 237, 337 Hartmann, Leigh 226, 307 Hartoin, Julie 230, 307 Hartshorn, Stephanie 363, 367 Haruska, Jason 256 Harvey, April 223 Harvey, Charla 273, 400 Harvilla, Lawrence 230 HASA 360 Hasan, Reema 306 Hasan, Shehrbano 331 Haselschwerdt, David 237 Haskins, Anna 237 Haslett, Jeanette 226, 229 Haslip, Tyronda 360 Hasnain, Saif 223 Hasse, Becky 254 Hasse, Rebecca 273 Hastings, Lily 224 Hatch, David 400 Hatch, Kevin 273 Hatcher, Robert 266, 269 Haudan, Brad 260 Haugh, Dan 241 Haugh, Daniel 240, 241 Haurin, Sabrina 267 Hauser, Joshua 344 Hauser, Seth 356 Hautamaki, Julie 228 Hauxwell, Alyson 234 Haven, Brook 272 Havens, Betsy 223 Havens, David 229 Hawarny, Christina 234 Hawilo, Carolina 296 Hawilo, Cristina 2% Hawk, Mary 356, 400 Hawkins, Troy 400 Hawkins, Veronica 365 Hawley, Flora 400 Hawley, Shawn 260, 335 Hawthorne, Jassica 306 Hayasaka, Satoru 222 ! Hayes, Benjamin 251 Hayes, Christian 267 Hayes, Octavia 224, 360 Hayes, Rebecca 224 Hayes, Robert 233, 360 Hayes, Scott 219 Haynes, Catherine 272 ! Hay nes, Galen 248, 356 Haynes, Kamilah 372 Haynes, Kimberly 251 j Haynes, Turiya 242 ] Hazan, Jeremy 400 Hazelkorn, Alyse 400 Hazergian, Christina 273 Hazra, Rupesh 319 Hazra, Sharmili 237 Healy, James 238, 322 Hearing, Sebrina 343 Hearn, Al 223 Hearn, Ervin 266 Heath, Kelly 352, 353, 364, 400 Hebert, Andrew 228, 229 Hebert, Emily 248 Hebert, Kathryn 265 Hecht, Ross 249 Heck, Amanda 254 Heckler, Courtney... 373, 400 Hedges, Alana 400 Hedlund, Laura 242 Heeres, Megan 238 Heffernan, Tom 267 Heger, Jonathan 352 Heiden, Christine .... 272, 273 Heidenescher, Ryan 233 Heidt, Brian 400 Heilbrun, Russ 233 Heilig, Julian 367 Heilig, Laura 28 Heimnich, Joe 180 Heinbach, Sarah 400 Heinrichs, Nathaniel 226, 372 Heinritz, Bradley 273 Heisler, Nathaniel 351 Heisler, Timothy 266 Heisler, Yonatan 252 Heitman, Cara 222 Hejna, Mary 339 Helfand, Jennifer 296 Heller, Chris 400 Heller, Gretchen 263 Heller, Katherine 247, 272 Heller, Matthew 272, 302 Heller, Risa 296, 297 Heller, Samantha 306 Helmstead, Trever... 254, 272 Heltzer, Adam 248, 272 Helwet, Mustafa 319 Hemker, Jessica 400 Hemmer, David 400 Henderson House 375 Henderson, Jason 268, 272 Henderson, Nikki 230 Henderson, Robert 258 Hendricks, Alison 254 Hendricks, LaDonna 368 Hendricks, Tommy 163 Hendrickson, Stephen 256 Hendrie, Michael 318 Hendrie, Mike 273 Hendriksma, Amy 339 Hendrix, Brian 222 Henes, Rachel 400 Henley, Venus 238 Hermes, Daniel 311, 349, 352 Henning, Adam 266 Henretty, Lyle 223 Henry, Antonia 27} Henry, Caroline 400 Henry, Doug 166 Henry, Rolando 267 Henry, Scott 272 Henschell, Joshua ... 310, 371 Hensel, Jacob 256 Henson, Amy 272, 273 Henson, Drew 160 Henstock, Leslie 226 Hepper, Amy 242 Herb, Kristine 296 Herbruck, Katherine 258 Herbst, Peter 272, 374 Herckis, Lauren 400 Herek, Patrick 322, 400 Herman, Jeffrey 251 Herman, Jill 400 Herman, Matt 260 Herman, Matthew 319 Hermann, Marisa 240 : Hermatz, Erica 343, 400 Hermenitt, Jessica .. 273, 348, 400 Hernandez, Danielle 238, 336 Hernandez, Steven 266 Herr, Matt 172 Herrelko, Edward 400 Herren, Tighe 260 Herrera, Daniel 335 Herrera, Janet 265 Herrera, Roselle 231 Herrick, Sharon 400 Herrman, Matthew 237 Herrmann, Andrew 231 Herron, Marcus 230 Hersh, Justin 400 Hershey, Alan 266 Hershey, Katherine 336 Herst, Julie 354, 400 Herstein, Matthew 233 Herzberg, Stephanie 400 Herzog, Andrea 238 Hesekiel, Michael 249 Heskett, Ken 373 Hess, Allison 326, 400 Hess, Benjamin 31, 373 Hestres-Rodriguez, Eugene 228 Hetzel-Gaynor, Jennifer 242, 339 Hevessy, Kelley 244 Heyman, Tracie 92 Hibbard, Bradley 322 Hibino, Alan 237 Hickey, Jennifer 273 Hickman, Doria 363 Hickner, Kate 372 Hickner, Kathryn .... 344, 400 Hicks, Stewart 270 Hidaka, Yoshiteru 254 Hiemstra, Megan .... 230, 339 Hiett, David 229 Higgins, Allison 300, 306 Higgins, Bradley 260 Higgins, Colleen 260 Higgins, Natasha 238 344 Hild, Nicole 232 Hilger, David 368 Hill, Adam 251, 322 Hill, Elizabeth 238 Hill, Erin 401 Hill, James 319 Hill, Michael 272 Hill, Natashia 401 Hill, Sarah 242 Hill, Taya 361 Hillburn, Karen 401 Hillel 374 Hillenaar, Leontine 401 Hillian, Justin 228 Hilliker, Sarah 296 Hillman, Alyssa 247, 272 Hilman, Mara 401 Hilton, Albert 347 Hiltz, Virginia 273, 348, 401 Hindelang, Marianne 272, 401 Hindelang, Maureen 272 Hindelang, Michael 267 Hindman, Carissa 238 Hiner, Jamie 263 Hines, Daimian 401 Hinkley, Cortney 375 Hinojosa, Carlos 238 Hinojosa, Jeanette 237 Hinson, Shamika 401 Hinton, Keith 218 Hiramanek, Darius 319 Hirdes, Brad 251 Hirsch, Adam 401 Hirsch, Michele 272 Hirschel, Jason 249 Hisey, Lauren 356 Hitchcock, Andrew 319 Hitchcock, John 364 Hitchcock, Melissa 401 Hitchingham, Philip 228 Hitzemann, Andrea 242 HKSA 331 Ho, Ann 401 Ho, Ashley 265 Ho, Chu-Ki 244 Ho, Jimmy 401 Ho, Jonathan 226 Ho, Joseph 223 Ho, Michael 401 Ho, Randy 223, 343, 347 Ho, Sum 226 Ho, Yuk 256 Hoag, Jeffrey 234 Hobbs, Jennifer 263 Hobbs, Stefanie 290 Hobgood, Andrew 267 Hoch, Roxanne 352 Hochman, Jason 244, 272 Hochman, Meredith 224, 336 Hochstetler, Scott 339 Hodari, Dia 252 Hodgdon, Brian 226 Hodge, Alan 233 Hodge, Danielle 231 Hodge, David 273 Hodge, Megan 306 Hodges, Barbara 254 Hodges, Janet 224 Hodges, Molly 272 Hoefling, Nickoleta 401 Hoeft, Holly 306 Hoekstra, Sarah 251 Hoff, Jessica 352, 353 Hoffman, Gretchen 252 Hoffman, Kevin 258 Hoffman, Mark 229, 272 Hoffman, Matthew 272 Hoffman, Nathan 257 Hoffman, Rachel 307 Hoffman, Sarah 296 Hoffman, Shannon 401 Hoffmann, Elizabeth 401 Hofmeister, Casey ... 266, 319 Hofmeister, Melissa 240 Hogg, Jeff 356 Hogg, Nadja 401 Hohmann, Jennifer . 331, 368 Holbrook, Jaime 355 Holcman, Bradley 273, 373, 401 Holden, Cameron 251 Holden, Elizabeth 263 Holder, Courtney 258 Holdsworth, Tom 240 Holladay, Laura 339 Holland, Carolyn 273 Holland, Darrick 401 Holland, Douglas 273 Hollander, Seth 401 Hollingsworth, Mary 355 Hollitt, Anna 272 Hollowaty, Brian 272 Holloway, Gregory 249 Holman, Allyson 401 Holmblad, Carl 401 Holmes, Qiana 247 Holmes, Quentin 256 Holt, Kan 307, 401 Holtzman, Matthew 347, 401 Holzhausen, Jeff 37 Horn, Al exander 241 Homewood, Jon 335 Homkes, Amy 265 Hommel, Carrie 231 Homola, Sandra 327, 401 Honderich, Gregory 244 Hondorp, Michael 267 Honer, Molly 307 Hong, Benita 372 Hong, David 372 Hong, Eric 226 Hood, Amanda 238 Hooks, Brian 176 Hooks, Jason 318 Hooper, Paul 401 Hoover, Amanda 401 Hoover, Daniel 322 Hopker, Ryan 351, 401 Hopkins, Benjamin 260 Hopkins, Lisa 260 Hopkins, Patrick 319 Hopkinson, Russell 359 Hoppe, Daniel 232 Hoppe, Jessica 272 Hopper, Paul 231 Hopper, Rebekah .... 328, 401 Horan, Thomas 254 Home, Natasha 401 Homer, Brian 401 Horng, Menghsin 263 Hornsby, Khary 240, 241 Hornsleth, Poul 1 14 Hornstock, Jessica 401 Hornstra, Kristin 222 Horowitz, Aaron 271 Horowitz, Lauren 401 Horowitz, Margo 247 Horst, Geoffrey 251 Horton, Jennifer 401 Horvath, Jessica 248, 273 Horwitz, Carl 258 Hoskins, Joy 230 Hoskins, Ryan 235 Hoskinson, Jef frey 257 Hou, Albert 332 Hou, Monica 234 Hough, Amanda 290 Hough, Khara 258 Hough, Merrissa 364 Houghtaling, Jona 404 Houghton, Hannah 225 Houlahan, Therese 404 Houle, Brian 266 Houtzer, Jonathan 351 Hovan, Alexander 343 Howard, Candace ... 247, 251, 404 Howard, Chandra 223 Howard, Erica 263 Howard, Kellie 404 Howard, Penni 226 Howard, Valeriesha 263 Howe, Eleanor 404 Howe, Jacob 260 Howe, James 270 Howell, Alex 235 Howell, John 251 Howes, Christian 229 Howie, Monica 290 Howland, David 242 Howie, Susan 307 Hoy, Colleen 283, 299, 404 Hoye, Cassandra 336 Hoye, Douglas 273 Hoyne, Jamie 225, 273 Hoyner, Jason 258 Hrovat, Andrew 270 Hruby, Jennifer 404 Hsiao, En-land 373, 404 Hsing, Harry 373 Hsu, Alice 244 Hsu, Andrew 233 Hsu, Anthony 228 Hsu, Cheng-Wei 223 Hsu, Chia-Rong 244 Hsu, David 229 Hsu, Jason 231 Hu, Jerry 242 Hu, Jinho 272 Huang, Alice 238 Huang, David 347 Huang, Elaine 257 Huang, Grace 265, 273 Huang, Mabel 260 Huang, Matthew .... 39, 41, 237 Huang, Mu-Fan 371 Hubbard, Dawn 252 Hubers, Jennifer 404 Hucks, Tonya 225, 404 Huda, Jasmine 252 Huddleston, Jaileah 364 Hudson, Eric 256 Hudson, Sarah 242 Hudson, Tom 233 Huey, Rebecca 230 Huff, Carla 252 Huffman, Lori 263 Hugel, Luke 257 Huggett, Sarah 252 Huggett, Steven 322 Hugo, Chilali 226 Hui, Carmen 224 Hui, Hsiao Chen 222 Hui, Keslie 340 Hui, Maggie 404 Hui, Peter 404 Hui, Yau 404 Hukku, Sanjay 237 Hull, Jennifer 306 Hull, Lakisha 343 Hullinger, William 260 Humbracht, Robert . 258, 374 Humenay, Yvonne 237 Humphlett, Ralph ... 359, 404 Humphrey, Amanda 225 Humphrey, Katina ... 223, 360 Humphrey, Stephen 307, 318 Hundiwal, Anisha 404 Hung, Rex 375 Hunnicutt, James 267 Hunt, Jno 229 Hunt, Kathryn 404 Hunt, Nathaniel 260 Hunt, Patrick 332 Hunter, Cherita 363 Hunter, Kelly 404 Hunter, Nicholas 251 Hunter, Shalonda 404 Hunter, Shana 339 Huntington, Joy 240 Huntzicker, Dave .... 169, 172 Hurlbert, Daniel 260 Hurlbert, Stephanie 306 Hurst, Benjamin 404 Hurwitz, Ariel 273 Hurwitz, Brett 404 Husk, Cynthia 331, 404 Huss, Julie 272 Hussein, Paris 404 Husted, Forbes 404 Husted, Heather 273 Hutchinson, Arthur 222 Hutchinson, Kristin 257, 272 Hutchinson, Naomi 231 Hutchinson, Ryan 260 Hwang, Debby 404 Hwang, Jeong-Hyeon 335 Hwang, Seong 254 Hyatt, Evan 260 Hyman, Jennifer 404 Hyun, Jane 372 IAESTE 367 Ibrahim, Izzuddin 404 Ice Hockey.. .168, 170, 172 Ichikawa, Tomoki 222 Ickes, Andrew 231 Iczkovitz, Ethan 322 Id-Deen, Ameedah .. 237, 404 Idalski, Brent 218 Idris, Mohd 226 Idris, Sharif 251 Idzior, Ryan 310 Ihnow, Geoffry 363 Ihrke, Steven 404 Iliev, Marquina 238 Imamura, Yuko 222 Imbordino, Jessica 331 Imirie, Christopher 356 Immerman, Robin 404 Imperial, Miriam 272 Imsande, Kristin 231 Ingale, Alka 364 Ingesoulian, Sam 240 Inglis, Patrick 237 Ingmarsson, Lisa 290 Ingram, Alissa 247 Ingram, Chris 260 Ingram, Walter 363 Inkyoung, Jenny 404 Inman, Katherine 273 Innes, David 231 Insana, Jessica 236 Inteflex 375 Iqbal, Junaid 244 Iqbal, Mohammad 328 Irish, Ineka 267 Irving, Amin 404 Irwin, Christopher 375 Irwin, Kelly 258 Isakow, Craig 351 Isgrigg, Stephanie ... 272, 404 Iskandar, Erwin 404 Iskandar, Nader 335 Ismail, Nadia 231 Israel, Alexander 233 Israel, Matthew 272 Issa, Andrew 238 Issers, Oleg 233 Itchon, Jonathan 356 Ito, Ryosuke 270 Ivan, Matthew 322 Ivascu, John 373, 404 Ivey, Raymond 267 Ivie, Shannon 247 lyengar, Jyothsna 337 Jaaskelaine, Kristal 258 Jabloemi, Heywood 335 Jablonski, Elizabeth 257 Jackson, Abbiw 244 Jackson, Andre 237 Jackson, Benjamin 238 Jackson, Erika 249, 251 Jackson, Jamila 226 Jackson, Jessica 352 Jackson, Julie 328, 404 Jackson, Kim 257 Jackson, Lyndsie 306 Jackson, Martin 268 Jacobovits, Aaron 356 Jacobs, Allison 355, 405 Jacobs, Carolyn 257 Jacobs, Joy 338 Jacobs, Russell i55, 405 Jacobs, Stuart 244 Jacobs, Timothy 405 Jacobson, Berit 258 Jacobson, Craig 405 Jacobson-Weiss, Logan 242 Jacover, Brian 252 Jaddou, John 405 Jadidnouri, Afshin 405 Jaeger, Mike 405 Jaes, Roh 271 Jaffa, Miriam 241, 296, 374 Jafri, Mohammed 352 Jagunich, Whitney 242 Jahnke, James 273 Jahnke, Richard 273 Jaimes, Christopher 231 Jain, Charu 364 Jain, Divya 252 Jainchill, Jayme 405 Jajoo, Nidhi 336, 340, 341, 405 Jalili-Khiabani, Armaghan 247 Jalon, Kathleen 233, 307 Jamali, Jason 234 James, Lawrence 310, 405 James, Lee 273 James, Michael 234 James, Will 258 Jan, Teresa 270 Janco, Adam 258 Jandernoa, Robert 266 Janego, Jonathan .... 244, 322 Jani, Lydia 272, 348, 405 Jani, Sandeep 363 Jani, Shamik 258 Jannausch, Matthew 318 Janos, Lisa 263 Janower, Andrea 247 Jansen, Jessica 405 Jansen, William 233 Janutis, Sara 405 Jap, Wing 331 Jara, Evelyn 254 Jaramillo, Jennifer 252 Jarczak, Steven 237, 373 Jardis, Christian 356 Jarosky, Alison 405 Jarpe, Elizabeth 238 Jarpe, Joseph 256 Jarrett, Timothy 258 Jarvi, Steven 356 Jarvis, Lauren 241 Jasa, Jovina 372 Jashnani, Reena 273 Jasper, David 218 Javorsky, Rachel 405 Jaworski, Sara 405 Jayaratne, Adri 405 Jayasvasti, Thienchai 527, 405 Jefferson, Ja ' nelle 363 Jefferson, Ja ' nise 231, 363 Jenkins, Gerard 238, 374 Jennings, Hillary 257 Jennings, John 271 Jennings, Michael 256 Jennings, Rob 332 Jensen, Laura 307 Jenuwine, Julie 226 Jeon, Jennifer 248 Jeremy, Ron 319 Jerick, Erin 405 Jerneycic, Daniel 405 Jernigan, Meghan 248 Jerome, Elizabeth 405 Jerris, Ann 405 Jesudason, Melini 344 Jeswani, Sunil 273 Jewett, Russell 272 Index 459 Jhaveri, Upasna 244 Jhunjhunwala, Tushar 233 JillDixon 346 Jimines, Benjamin 231 Jin, Janet 246, 271 Jin.Yi 231 Jindal, Vinay 405 Jo, Maximilian 251 John, Rajiv 237 John, Zachary 272 John-Jemison, Courtney 265 Johns, Catherine 247, 296 Johnson, Abigail .... 225, 250, 307 Johnson, Andrew 258 Johnson, Ariel 242 Johnson, Bert 405 Johnson, Beth 21 Johnson, Brandy 360 Johnson, Christine .. 235, 307 Johnson, Corey 229 Johnson, Daniel 242 Johnson, Delacie 336 Johnson, DiAllo 164 Johnson, Emily 405 Johnson, Felicia 372 Johnson, Heather 405 Johnson, Hilary 260 Johnson, Iris 222 Johnson, James 241 Johnson, Jennifer ... 331, 348 Johnson, Jessica 240 Johnson, Jim 241 Johnson, Joshua 226 Johnson, (Catherine . 258, 273 Johnson, Kerri 328 Johnson, Kristofer 272 Johnson, Kyle 28 Johnson, Lucas 272 Johnson, Marc 248 Johnson, Matthew 272 Johnson, Mitzi 306 Johnson, Olajumoke 364 Johnson, Patrick 226 Johnson, Philip 405 Johnson, Ramon 167, 405 Johnson, Rebecca 405 Johnson, Robin 273, 405 Johnson, Sarah 225, 230, 266, 307 Johnson, Scott 251 Johnson, Stacie 306 Johnson, Stephanie ... 68, 247 Johnson, Tara 260 Johnson, Timothy 258 Johnson, Traci 260 Johnson, William .... 228, 405 Johnston, Abbey 258 Johnston, Carrie 254 Johnston, Chris 260 Johnston, Emily 249, 296 Johnston, Jesse 226 Joiner, Dwvone 318 Joliat, Jonathan 272 Jolliffe, Thomas 405 Jonas, Gary 249 Jonas, Jordan 327, 405 Jonas, Julie 372 Jonas, Sarah 405 Jones, Akisha 226 Jones, Bradley 223 Jones, Carolyn 258, 373 Jones, Christopher .. 272, 405 Jones, Courtney 272 Jones, Cynthia 406 Jones, Desiree 373 Jones, Dhani 160 Jones, Douglas 244 Jones, Emma 306 Jones, Jamie 232 Jones, Jason 270 Jones, Jennifer 260 Jones, Jessica 344 Jones, Kate 263 460 Index Jones, Kenneth Jones, Kevin Jones, Kimberiv Jones, Leon 406 ' 106 406 , 260 Jones. Leslei- ..... Jfco, 365 Jones, Lindsay ........ J75, 406 Jones, Lindsey ................ 294 Jones, Matthew .............. 355 Jones. Michael ................ 272 Jones, Olumiji ................. 249 Jones, Reginal ................. 233 Jones, Renai .................... 406 Jones, Schelsea ............... 230 Jones, Sealoyd ................ 365 Jones, Shelly ................... 234 Jones, Steven .................. 351 Jones, William ................ 322 Jordan, Adrianna ............ 331 Jordan, Brian .................. 268 Jordan, Caelan ........ 237, 348 Jordan, Christopher 327, 406 Jordan, Danielle ..... 263, 265, 406 Jordan, David ................. 332 Jordan, Jermaine ..... 241, 245 Jordan, Kelly .......... 269, 271 Jordan, Lisa .................... 263 Jordan, Maya .................. 332 Jordan, Michael .............. 256 Jorgan, Hugh .................. 356 Joseph, Benny ................ 226 Joseph, Nancy ................ 375 Joshi, Ritu ............. 254, 327, 373 Joslyn, Jody ................... 406 Jostock, Adam ................ 226 Journey, Damaune .. 226, 229 Joutras, Richard .............. 233 Joyce, Brendan ............... 319 Joyce, Darrell .................. 241 Joyce, Shaun ................... 258 JSA ........................... 372 Juan, Kaili ...................... 241 Jubera, Elizabeth ............ 234 Juby, Sharon ................... 406 Jude, Manuela ................ 265 Juhasz, Joshua ................ 237 Juhl, Amelia ................... 237 Julian, Benjamin ............. 242 June, Cheri ..................... 406 Jung, Goo ....................... 335 Jung, Sae-Rom ................ 334 Jurado, Michael ...... 272, 347 Jurewicz, Kimberly ......... 252 Jurva, Rebecca ........ 294, 371 Jusco, Melissa ................. 273 Juszczakiewicz, Michael.. 244 K K-Grams 367 Kable, Timothy 235 Kabot, Bryan 272 Kach, Andrew 406 Kach, Daniel 244 Kacher, Nicholas 268 Kacor, Nicole 151 Kadish, Jonathan 332 Kadish, Mamie 351, 406 Kadmiri, Monique 241 Kadoura, Judy 238 Kadro, Zachary 226 Kadushin, Adam 310 Kafka, Emily 252 Kagan, Lesley.. 344, 345, 406 Kahl, Brian 226 Kahn, Julie 307 Kaiser, Emma 260 Kaiser, Jason 406 Kakuk, Christina 272 Kalahar, Margaret 265 Kalahar, Mick 207 Kalat, Jill 371 Kalis, Christopher 241 Kalish, Lili 338, 360, 406 Kalisz, Katrina 224 Kallio, Edward 222 Kalman, Monica 251 Kalo, Hanit 406 Kalp, Kevin 235 Kalra, Mandira 406 Kaluzing, Michael 258 Kambe, Akira 322 Kamber, Andrea 307 Kamen, Shawn 157 Kamins, Heather 350, 351 Kaminski, Jane 254 Kaminski, Richard 359 Kaminski, Thomas 272 Kaminsky, Jen 290 Kammer, Jonathan 226 Kammers, Joshua 270 Kampe, Eric 233 Kampfe, Elizabeth 214 Kan, Hok-Lun 406 Kan, Jeffrey 226 Kanakis, Damon 272 Kanarek, Samantha . 260, 294 Kanary, James 310 Kandel, Rachel 406 Kandou, Monique .. 237, 279, 272 Kandra, Kelly 249, 273 Kandula, Sushma 375 Kane, Abraham 319 Kane, Emily 247, 296 Kane, Jason 260 Kane, Melissa 351, 406 Kanellis, Lambrina 224 Kaneriya, Raj 244 Kang, Carolin 307 Kang, Christina 306 Kang, Jean 265 Kang. Kwang 335, 406 Kang, Min 223, 335 Kania, Raymond 238 Kanodia, Nihar 268 Kanoi, Anant 242 Kant, Alyssa 406 Kanter, Adam 244 Kantner, Tara 263 Kantor, Brant 406 Kantor, Ryan 406 Kantrowitz, Ari 272 Kao, John 39 Kao, Laura 254 Kapadia, Huzefa 249 Kapila, Monisha 331, 360 Kaplan, Eric 242 Kaplan, Jared 244, 272 Kaplan, Jeffrey 16 Kaplan, Julie 273 Kaplan, Melissa 406 Kaplan, Ryan 244, 260, 272 Kaplewski, Anthony 256 Kaploe, Evan 319 Kaplow, Alison 296 Kappa Alpha Theta 272 Kappa Kappa Gamma. 307 Kappa Sigma 273 Karabenick, Rachel 242 Karabey, Ali 406 Karadsheh, Linda.... 254, 331 Karakas, Andrea 406 Karamanos, Anastasia 273 Karamanos, Stacy 406 Karamchandani, Samir 268 Karas, Christina 272 Karavas, Patrice 273 Karber, Michael 267 Karczewski, Jamie 240 Karian-Torres, Felipe 322 Karl, Eric 249 Karlin, Jonathan 272 Karnik, Sumeet 375 Karp, Brian 244 Karp, Rebecca 247 Karp, Sasha 307 Karpinski, Kelly 342, 343 Karr, Joanna 230, 273 Karris, Stephanie 263, 273 Kartashevsky, Edward 233, 273 Kasdan-Codd, Lucas 248 Kasiborski, Brian .... 358, 359 Kasiborski, Kevin 406 Kass, Alissia 254 Kassen, Erin 273 Kassin, Briana 242 Kassin, Brianna 306 Kasten, Andrew 374 Kastner, Courtney 306 Kastran, Jessica 272, 374 Kathiria, Mustafa 322 Kathuria, Naveen 272 Katona, Peter 237 Kattula, Jessica 272 Katz, Cheryl 229 Katz, Jason 406 Katz, Lauren 247, 306 Katz, Scott 406 Katz, Shari 238 Kau, Joyce 252 Kaufman, Aaron 406 Kaufman, Amanda .. 249, 296 Kaufman, Benjamin. 310, 352 Kaufman, Byron 273 Kaufman, Elana 327 Kaufman, Jason 249 Kaufman, Jessica 247 Kaul, Ramji 233 Kaunelis, Melissa 406 Kaung, Dawn 263 Kauser, John 407 Kauszler, Mary 407 Kawafuchi, Tomoe 372 Kawamoto, Michael 318 Kay, Diane 327 Kaye, Andrea 237 Kaza, Manjula 271 Keasey, Lauren 307 Keating, Andrea 229 Keefe, Jebediah 228 Keefer, Jason 254 Reefer, Rachel 260 Keefover, Tara 407 Keenan, Gayla 273 Keenan, Kevin 251 Keener, Jon 359 Kehrl, Katherine 224 Keil, Brittany 252 Keimig, Emily 407 Keipper, Troy 272 Keith, Jason 322 Keith, Nicole 407 Keller, Carrie 372 Keller, Catherine 272, 407 Keller, Danielle 407 Keller, Rachel 355 Kellermann, Michael 356 Kelley, Krista 252 Kelley, Marisa 356 Kelley, Ryan 251 Kelley, Scott 407 Kellner, Kristin 273, 291 Kelly, Autumn 237 Kelly, Brian 58 Kelly, Dana 235 Kelly, Erin 230 Kelly, Keith 233 Kelly, Liam 226 Kelly, Mark 256 Kelly, Patricia 252 Kelly, Rosaleen 407 Kelly, Ryan 237 Kelly, Stephanie 257, 272 Kemp, Amy 265 Kemp, Jamar 258 Kempner, Abigail 407 Kemppainen, John 252 Kendall, Erin 223 Kendall, Matthew 407 Kengskool, Srivitta 340 Kenna, Bradley 267 Kennan, John 322, 407 Kennedy, Ashley 226, 306 Kennedy, Benjamin . 251, 319 Kennedy, Chuck 267 Kennedy, Jeremy 125 Kennedy, Karen 407 Kennedy, Katherine 367 Kennedy, Katie 366 Kennedy, Laura 272 Kennedy, Molly 238 Kennedy, Scott 356 Kennedy, Susan 407 Kenney, Erin 407 Kenny, Chris 260 Kenworthy, Kevin 249 Kenworthy, Matthew 223, 407 Kepes, Aubrey 296 Kepner, Sarah 354 Kepniss, Erica 306 Keramati, Magid 371, 407 Kerehes, Franz 256 Kerekes, Jennifer 374 Kerker, Justin 244 Kern, Sarah 307 Keros, Alexander 407 Kerr , Amy 233 Kerr, Brian 231 Kerr, Jennifer 356, 407 Kerr, Justin 257 Kerridge, Lisa 257 Kersten, Daniel 318 Kesselman, Randi 407 Kessler, Ann 407 Kessler, Brooke 306 Kessler, Julius 272 Keswin, Ethan 407 Key, Maya 375 Keypers, Tim 272 Keys, James 339 Khaba, Kim 363 Khalid, Azlin 223 Khalid, Khalidah 263 Khalid, M 226 Khalife, Dima 233 Khan, Amreen 240 Khan, Kareemullah 222 Khan, Sheila 224, 296 Khandelwal, Sonali 237 Khanna, Mantazh 224 Khanna, Nita 258 Kharmai, Ravindra 335 Khattak, Sadaf 229 Khaud, Shargeel 328 Khawam, Paul 359 Khazzandrauy, Ann 222 Khemlani, Dhiraj 240, 272 Khetan, Sanjay 223 Khilanani, Ajay 352 Kho, Marjorie 271 Khodadadeh, Sarah 290 Kholdani, Cyrus 242 Khouri, Tony 257 Khurana, Andrew 273 Kibort, Beth 249 Kidd, Jaime 407 Kidd, Sabrina 273 Kiehler, Jason 359 Kiehler, Pete 359 Kiekintueld, Christopher 260 Kiesler, Laura 238 Kifferstein, Bradley 272 Killeen, Molly 234, 307 Killian, Brodie 260 Killips, Jason 238, 272 Kim, Andrew 272, 368 Kim, Anne 225 Kim, Annie 271 Kim, Cath 344 Kim, Chang 231 Kim, Chull 372 Kim, Daniel 372 ' Kim, David 251, 37; Kim, Denis 37; Kim, Esther 263, 4 : Kim, Eun B; Kim, Eun-Mi 26= - Kim, Gail 233, 4(i: Kim, Haesun 24 Kim, Hue H. Kim, Ismook 221 Kim, James )-: Kim, Jane 224, 26 ' Kim, Jee-Hyun 2 if " : Kim, Jennifer 40 ' Kim, Ji 263, 33 ' Kim, Jocelyn 37 ' Kim, Joo 33 Kim, Joon-Hong W Kim, Leonardo 349, 40H Kim, Lesley 37: Kim, Lilly 22( Kim, Michael n S5.MHCI! " Kim, Min 40 ' Kim, Mitchell 24J Kim, So IV Kim, So-Jin 25- Kim, Soochul 40 ' Kim, Sungyeon Kim, Susan 40- ffl ( ' jx . Kim, Tae 33 ' Kim, Tarin 40- Kim, Thomas 231 Kim, Won-Tak 3V .Jlrat Kim, Wontae 35! - Kim, Woo-Jin 37; ' " l ' Kim, Yong 33? r: ::.. Kim, Yoo IV eHate Kim, Young 33! Kim, Yumi 26 ' ;: -..:: Kimball, Amanda Kimbrough, Ginnard Kimmerly, Leah 237, 36: 22: 27; " - Kimpton, Meghan 40 " Kimura, Tetsuya 22( " " " i Kinas, Rob 27; ! Kindle, Romanda .... 265, 48 ' " ! ltae King, Brian 27( F Mffiiii King, Christopher 35f . King, David 22( poiUtl.. King, Elizabeth 23; King, Gabraella 22! raj tail ... King, Gregory 22f King, Joseph 22; Vffl King, Katherine 2 afcau King, Michael 27: King, Rebecca 40 ' a King, Stephanie 22: Kingma, Kelli 27; M Kingsbury, Jolene 23 ' Kingslev, Erin 41( . taint.. Kingsley, Robert 2 Kingzett, Kristen 327, 411 h, Kinkel, Jonathan 26( Snn Kinney, Graeme 26( Kinney, Rebecca 37 ' ' ffi, SiTj .. Kinsler, Christen 273, 41( Kiplinger, Michael 221 -Ada . Kipping, Ruth 20; -Wf Kippola, Megan 2i Kirkendall, Amanda 27( A::rc Kirkendall, Mandy 1 Kirsch, Amy 2V ) .. Kirschner, Ross 31C Kirshman, Rachel 2 ' H Kirzner, Joel 331 KISA 33? Kishnani, Rickesh 371 ; Kisor, Mary M. Kissel, Jill 242, 272 fe Kistler, Sarah 23 ' Kitajima, Hiroumi 332 Kitchell, Phillip 226, 35 Kittell, Daniel 41C Kitzmiller, Joan . 75 Klaff, Joshua 26 ' Klamo, Joseph ?V - -J -I 4 J 3 l -.31 5 ...I Clamo, Rachel 410 Clapper, Matthew 244 ;lastorin, Rachel 265 Clauser, Jeffrey 267, 272 Clear, Emily 344 Cleerekoper, Sonya .. 351, 410 Cleiman, Jill 343, 410 Clein, Andrew 77, 270 aein, Cory 229 Clein, Eric 356 Clem, Gina 249 Clein, Pamela 296, 375 Clein, Philip 410 Cleinberg, Felicia 373 Cleinberg, Lauren 296 Cleinlein, Christie 273 Clemanski, Aaron 233 Clemptner, Daniel 272 Clemstine, Kelly 410 Clienbaum, Josh 351 Cliewer, Marcus 310 Clijanowicz, Amy .... 307, 410 Clima, Shiri 238 Climczuk, Jonathan 233 Climek, Kelly 410 Cline, Jason 233 Uine, Louis 229 Cline, Nathan 238 Clipp, Luke 237, 238 Cloet, Joanna 226, 354 Uoostra, Andrea 257 Clug, Bryce 336 : Clyn, Kelly 249 Cnapp, Alison 233, 273 Jiapp, Eric 356 napp. Heather 225 Cnapp, Hilary 299, 410 Cnapp, Laura 410 Cnapper, Kelly 18 Cnecht, Melanie 247 Cnell, Laura 306 Cnepper, Paul 272, 410 Cniebes, Emily 225 235 375 162 272, 410 273 363, 367 ... 410 - Cnight, Damon . ; Cnight, Duane knight, Marcus !night, Stephanie . nighton, Rachel .. Cnopf, Rachel , Cnopping, David ... (nopsnider, Johanna 299, 307 Cnott, Evan ... ... 410 II Cnotts, Kristin 410 Cnowles, Alicia 225, 269, 328 Cnowles, Jennifer 307 Cnox, David 241 Cnudsen, Heather 410 Cnutson, Kristine 260 Co, Dorothy 263 Co, Pak 410 Co, Sommy 225 Jl I Cobayashi, Karen 272 Cobiela, Sara 237 ... ,. Cobrzycki, Kara 240, 410 id- Coch, Adam 267 Coch, Geoff 170 Coch, Ryan 240 Cock, Andre 251 Coczara, Marisa 234 Codiak, Joe 272 Coehler, Seth 237 Coehn, Aaron 271 (oenigsberg, Meredith 272 Coepsell, Jennifer... 266, 331, 363 ..( Coester, Tara 295 Cofman, Jennifer 410 ;| Cofsky, Emily 371 Cogan, Robert 226, 319 Coh, Darren 226 Coh, Kimberly 234 Coh, Lawrence 228 Coharian, Elen 222 Cohen, Douglas 273 Kohen, Robert 272 Kohen, Yael 240 Kohn, Elizabeth 307 Kohner, Scott 410 Kohon, Anika 290 Koivunen, Beth 257, 410 Kokkinos, Rachael 273 Kokko, Jennifer 233 Kokko, Karolyn 272, 339 Kolar, Jennifer 229 Kolar, Paul 410 Kole- James, Kishawn 223 Kolenic, Bethany 258, 348 Kolin, Brian 244, 272 Kolle, Melissa 252 Komanzin, Gloria 222 Komaradat, Chotirat 340 Komjathy, Laura 252, 354 Konanahalli, Rajanna 355 Koneru, Jayanth 231 Kong, Diana 224 Kong, Edith 240 Kong, Kam 241 Kong, Wai 263 Konopka, Kathrina 222 Koo, Belinda 195, 410 Koo, Joyce 265 Koo, Justin 179 Koo, Min 334 Koo, Min-Jie 224, 372 Koorndyk, Melissa .. 251, 410 Koory, Gregory 307, 318 Koosmann, Anna 247, 272 Kopchik, Kurt 223 Kopstein, Tal 231 Koramanos, Stacy 299 Korecky, Bobby 260 Korn, Lauren 237 Kornak, Crystal 252 Kornblue, Paige 266, 306 Korniski, Pamela 372 Korotkin, Andrea 306 Korreck, Jeffrey 226 Korreck, Kelly 410 Korytkowski, Kristen 273 Kosann, Jennifer 410 Koschik, Daniel 322 Koschtial, Julie 272 Kosick, Mark 168, 172, 173 Kosin, Jonathan 260, 272 Koski, Eric 410 Kosnik, Paul 269 Koss, Gretchen 233 Koss, Shannon 307 Kosseff, Jeffrey 351 Kossen, Matthew 322 Kothari, Neha 260 Kotsis, Michael 258 Kotwicki, Amy 410 Koueiter, Michael 233 Kovacik, Richard 251, 410 Kovalszki, Katalin 333 Kovsky, David 242, 272 Ko walczyk, Richard 226 Kowalske, Karl 242 Kowalski, Paul 410 Kozlik, Rebecca 270 Kozloff, Ken 254 Kozubal, Kristi 272 Kpodo, Beatrice 265 Kraft, Aimee 247 Kraft, John 344 Krajewski, Katherine 410 Krakowiak, Nicolai 226 Krakowski, Richard 235 Kralik, Holly 273 Kramb, Jason 332, 410 Kramer, Alyssa 282, 411 Kramer, Ann 368 Kramer, Brent 244 Kramer, Brooke 244, 282 Kramer, Jeffrey 273 Kramer, Michelle 411 Kramer, Patricia 411 Krane, Louis 244, 272 Krantz, David 272 Krantz, Seth 248, 272 Kranz, Elana 371 Krasman, Michael 411 Krasny, Lauren 411 Krause, Michael 226 Kravitz, David 272 Krefman, Daniel 249 Krefman, Tamra 258 Kreidler, Michelle 344 Kreindler, Erin 247 Kremer, Meredith 371 Krentler, Bob 332 Kresch, Zvi 34 Kress, Kelly 272 Kressbach, Kara 222 Kret, Casey 233 Kreys, Ilia 249, 343, 347 Kribs, Jamie 351 Krieger, Jen 306 Krisbergh, Deborah 272 Krischer, Dena 229 Krishnan, Sanjeevi 34 Krishnan, Sheila 375 Kristan, Kari 296 Krivisky, Richard 411 Krogh, Brett 254 Krone, Megan 251 Kronenberg, Matthew 233, 318 Kronhaus, Alexis 249 Kroningold, Randi 247 Kroot, Joshua 318 Krug, Adam 260 Krug, Meredith 411 Krumrei, Erin 263 Krupa, Matthew 272 Kryscio, Christine 244 Krywko, Kyle 319 Krzeszak, Jeffrey 411 Krzyzanski, Kristie 411 Krzyzowski, Marek 344 KSA 372 Kuang, Suki 224, 336, 340 Kube, Courtney 273 Kubersky, Erica 327 Kubiak, Michael 248 Kucek, Victor 318 Kuck, Christopher 411 Kuczek, Kevin 272 Kuczera, Amy 258 Kudat, Omer 260 Kuebler, Lisa 411 Kuenning, Jeffrey 257 Kuester, Jennifer 307 Kugel, Lauren 306 Kuhn, Marissa 306 Kuhn, Michael 248 Kuhn, Nathaniel 226 Kuiper, Natasha 271 Kuipers, Margie 265 Kukes, Dana 282 Kula, Christopher 256 Kula, Greg 260 Kule, Amy 263, 340 Kuljurgis, Thomas 251 Kulkarni, Niketa 331 Kulkarni, Sachin 249 Kulpa, Andrew 322 Kulscar, Ryan 360 Kumagai, Jenna 411 Kumar, Kartik 273 Kumaus, Chad 322 Kummer, Andrew 411 Kundert, Sarah 230 Kunjara-Na-Ayudhya, Tisana 272 Kunkel, Cara 240, 272 Kunnath, Daniel 272 Kunnath, Douglas 260 Kuntz, Robert 411 Kuntze, Erin 344 Kuo, Benita 411 Kuo, Christine 252 Kuo, Dora 257 Kuo, Henry 340, 373 Kuo, Shih 411 Kuo, Teresa 340 Kuperstein, Emily 331 Kuperstein, Jay 411 Kuperstein, Sara 249 Kurasawa, Yurioko 119 Kurata, Kyle 411 Kurlekar, Amid 364 Kurok, Kai 375 Kurokawa, Sachiko 273 Kurpinski, Kyle 242 Kurtz, Andrea 265, 272 Kushman, Timothy 322 Kushner, Jamie 247 Kustra, Joseph 235, 359 Kuttner, Paul 237 Kuypers, Timothy 318 Kuznia, Zachary 332 Kvasnica, Angela 411 Kwaiser, Michael 267 Kwak, Heh 375 Kwak, Jin 28 Kwak, Joon 335 Kwan, Alice 265, 373 Kwan, Cindy 263 Kwan, Elaine 265 Kwapis, Linda 411 Kwapisz, Katherine 411 Kwarta, Evan 272 Kwiatkowski, Emilia 371 Kwolek, Daniel 335 Kwon, Dong 335 Kwon, Mi 334 Kwong, Ivy 263, 371 Kyaner, William 332 Kyle, James 271 Kyle, Sarah 411 Kyritz, Steven 322 La Voz Mexicana 363 LaBelle, Joseph 238 Labuhn, Katherine 411 Laby, Darin 322 Lacayo, Julio 266 Lachapelli, Jenny 133 Lackey, Michael 259 Lackey, Mike 228 Lacroix, Kathryn 251 LaCross, Nathan 248 Ladd, Kristin 290 Ladron, Ana 238 Ladwig, Amy 223 Laesch, Jennifer 230, 306 Lafferty, Matthew 310 LaFrelius, Piper 306 Laginess, Jessica 344 Lagreen, Junice 375 LaGrow, Samuel 411 Lahey, Christopher 347 Lahoti, Surekha 231 Lai, David 411 Lai, Eric 373 Lai, Patricia 273 Laitala, Brooke 363 Lake, Krystina 254 Lake, Zerrick 411 Lai, Sushil 256, 328, 329 Laliberte, Kevin 233 Lalick, Amy 339 Lally, Kathleen 411 Lam, Andrew 223 Lam, Cynthia 224 Lam, David 260 Lam, Margaret 372 Lamb, Elizabeth 231 Lamb, Kelly 230 Lamb, Kevin 258 Lambda Chi Alpha 272 Lambda Phi Epsilon 373 Lamberson, Jonathan 270 Lambert, Emily 411 Lambert, Rachel 411 Lamnin, Tanya 344 Lampe, Carin 352, 411 Lamping, Jennifer ... 307, 343 Lampman, Robert 237 Lamstein, Ari 343, 347 Landau, Danielle 228 Landau, Scott 411 Landau, Tana 228 Landolt, George 319 Lane, Cristina 273 Laneville, Lindsay 257 Lang, David 237 Lang, Erin 230 Lang, Jeffery 359 Lang, Jolene 371, 411 Lang, Katherine 272 Lange, Heather 411 Lange, Robert 248 Langel, Jennifer 258, 339 Langenstein, Sven 322 Langfeld, Josh 171, 172 Langlois, Roberta 263 Langner, Karen 411 Lanier, Gregg . 343, 374, 411 Laning, Christina .... 229, 359 Lanoix, Andrew 231 Lantto, Lanni 242, 336 Lanz, Graham 336, 373 Lanzisera, Steven 251 Lapekas, Cassie 251 Lapham, Matthew 412 Lapidus, Taylor 251 LaPierre, Melanie 307 Lapinski, Anthony 252 Lapinski, Stacy 290, 291 Lapitan, Anne 252 Lappin, Jeremy 412 Lariviere, Kimberly 240 Lark, Bryan 412 Larochelle, Ludgy 319 Larrick, James 319 Larsen, Elizabeth 263 Larsen, Erin 306 Larsen, Florance 240 Larson, Jessica 263 Larson, Sarah 258 Larwa, Jennifer 247 Lasky, Victoria 412 Last, Gregory 226 Latimer, Wendy 412 Lau, Fu 242 Lau, Ka-Yu 412 Lau, Mary 263 Lau, Siu-Man 356 Lau, Yin 412 Lauckner, Anne Ill, 230 Lauer, Amy 412 Lauer, Justine 257 Laughlin, Kathleen.. 230, 306 Laughlin, Scott 248 Laurencelle, Matthew 233 Lavender, Mark 359 Laverty, Kristy 412 LaVictoire, Marie 252 Lavigne, David 347 Law, Albert.... 331, 356, 412 Law, Joseph 272 Law, Marie 224 Law, Wing 230 Lawrence, Andrew 266 Lawrence, Kimberly 252 Lawrence, Laura 412 Lawrence, Randalyn 260 Lawrence, Steve 212 Laws, Jason 360, 412 Lawson, Aja 230 Lawson, Sarah 294, 412 Layman, Lucia 273 Layne, Elizabeth 272 Lazar, Elizabeth 260, 359 Lazar, John 310, 370, 371, 373 Lazerson, Brooke 306 Leach, Michael 266 Leach, Rebecca 331, 412 Leach-Proffer, Anna 224 Leaman, Kelly 247 Leanhardt, Aaron 412 Leanhardt, Wendi 251 Lease, Jennifer 224 Leatherman, Faith 233 Leatherman, Robert 412 Leb, Lauren 247 LeBoeuf, Andre 273 LeBoyer, Russell 412 Ledbetter, Donna 263 Lederman, Matthew 412 Ledesma, Roberto ... 351, 412 LeDoux, Adria 226 Lee, Andrew 254 Lee, Anny 343 Lee, Benjamin 335 Lee, Bummie 372 Lee, Carol 412 Lee, Caroline 242 Lee, Chang 335 Lee, Charles 268 Lee, Cheong 334 Lee, Chong 360 Lee, Christina 412 Lee, Christopher 230, 270 Lee, Claire 224 Lee, Daniel 226, 242 Lee, Daren 24 1, 272 Lee, David 271, 412 Lee, Deborah 339 Lee, Dunstan 228 Lee, Dustin 248 Lee, Eric 226 Lee, Eun-Ju 222 Lee, Eunice 343, 412 Lee, Eunmi 271 Lee, Grace 263 Lee, Gregory 222 Lee, Hanni 258, 272 Lee, Hee 224, 372 Lee, Ho 228 Lee, Howard 226 Lee, Hyung 335 Lee, Jacqueline 360 Lee, Jae 334 Lee, James 412 Lee, Janice 222 Lee, Jason 235 Lee, Jeewon 263, 372 Lee, Jennifer .. 233, 234, 412 Lee, Jonathan 412 Lee, Joong 249 Lee, Joonho 335, 412 Lee, Junhan 257 Lee, Kai 270 Lee, Karen 263 Lee, Kelly 265 Lee, Kenny 260 Lee, Kitty 265, 371 Lee, LaShaundre 412 Lee, Martin 412 Lee, Meng-En 223 Lee, Michael 249, 267 Lee, Mike 348 Lee, Ming-Chueh 226 Lee, Monica 257 Lee, Moses 228, 371 Lee, Moua-Txoua 340, 360 Lee, Nicholas 226 Lee, Olivia 263 Lee, Pearl 412 Lee, Rebecca 271 Lee, Richard 372 Lee, Sang 233, 335 Lee, Sangwoo 222 Lee, Sean 412 Lee, Serah 265 Lee, Seul 334 Lee, Sheung 412 Lee, Simon 268, 273 Index 461 Ice. Stacy 244 i.ce, Suevon 242 Lee, Sunwoo 335 Lee, Timothy 240 Lee, Wilson 373 Lee, Won 335 Lee, Yongbom 412 Leeds, Eric 412 Leehr, Daniel 237 LeeLun, Laura 413 Leenhouts, Amy 272, 273 Lefco, Jacob 249 Lefere, Kathleen 307 Leff, Allison 413 Lefkowitz, Dana 233 Letter, Cheryl 235 Lefurgy, Scott 125, 413 Legler, Sara 413 Lehamn, Megan 76 Lehar, Philippa 337 Lehman, Katrina 306 Lehman, Lucia 413 Lehman, Megan 260 Lehn, Jason 272 Lehto, Aimee 413 Leichter, Marissa 413 Leigh, Eric 226, 229 Leija, James 226 Leinenkugel, Jan 75 Leiss, Megan 363 Leith, Nicole 307 Lekach, David 249 Lekas, Deanna 273 Leland, Zachary 228 Lemanski, Andrew 322 Lemanski, Brad 311 LeMaster, Christopher.. 260, 348 Lemire, Ann 202 LeMire, Sarah 257 Lemmerhirt, David 222 Lenahan, Erin 224 Leneway, Lisa 327, 413 Lenhart, Andrew 222 Lenneman, Nathan 252 Lennings, Hillary 413 Lentz, Allison 413 Leonard, Craig 413 Leonard, Hillary 256, 331 Leonard, Zachary 258 Leong, Peter 413 Lepak, Jaime 413 Lepelstat, Rachel 247 Lepkowski, Jim 372 Lepsetz, Neal 244, 322 Lerg, Bryan 226, 332 Lerner, Adam 272 Lerner, Rachel 254 Lerner, Rebecca 247, 296 Lesch, Amanda 413 Leshen, Zachary 271 Lesko, Kelly 251 Leslie, Drew 226 Lesouef, Sebastien 234 Lesperance, Megan 251 Lessac-Chenen, Simone 258 Lessard, Ashleigh ... 260, 290 Lessem, Rachel 374 Lessem, Sarah 336 Lesser, Lauren 413 Lester, Eric 235 LeSure, Selena 41) Leto, Kristin 244 Letourneau, Patricia 41 3 Letzmann, Liesel 234 Leu, Heather 374 Leu, Je-yi 263 Leuchter, Dina 306 Leuf, John 240 Leung, Ada 241 Leung, Chi 413 Leung, Helena 348 Leung, Kam 244 Leung, Karen 375 Leung, Keith 233 462 Index Leung, Wing 241 Leutheuser, Andrew 180 Leuy, David 258 Levenbach, d.., 258 Leventhal, Jcssicj 413 Leventhal, Lisa 306, 364, 413 LcVert, Clintonese 413 Levey, Dana 306 Levi, Ariel 244 Levick, Jocelyn 413 Levin, Amelia 290 Levin, Joshua .. 152,267, 272 Levin, Linde 260, 296 Levine, Aubra 267 Levine, Benjamin 413 Levine, Dana 413 Levine, Daniel 233 Levine, Katherine 249 Levine, Mark 233, 318 Levine, Meredith 413 Levine, Michael 310 Levins, Emily 413 Levitin, Richard 272 Levy, Benjamin 223 Levy, David 272 Levy, Kelly 272 Levy, Lana 413 Levy, Lindsay 306 Levy, Michael 310 Lewandowski, Molly 273 Lewin, Marc 249 Lewinski, Matthew 226 Lewis, Amy 413 Lewis, April 224, 372 Lewis, Bakara 189 Lewis, Benjamin 228, 332 Lewis, Daniel 318 Lewis, Henry 222 Lewis, Jamila 413 Lewis, Jason 257 Lewis, Jennifer 413 Lewis, Jessica 348, 413 Lewis, Karen 247, 282 Lewis, Sarah 238 Lewiskin, Jocelyn 296 Lewiston, Jodi 413 Lewkowicz, Debra 413 Leyton, Nicole 413 Lezell, Steven 248, 272 Li, Bradley 241 Li, Chen 343 Li, Mark 230 Li, Wei 241 Liadis, Stephanie 346 Liamini, Don 257 Liang, Stefanie 328, 352 Liang, Stephan 222 Liao, Kevin 257 Liao, Leslie 263, 329 Liao, Richard 334, 335 Liao, Theodore 267 Liao, Winnie 306 Libkuman, Mark 413 Libner, Melissa 416 Lichtenstein, Gary 272 Licina, Sanja 229 Liddell, Tracy 222, 351 Lie, Natasha 225 Lieberman, Emily 282 Liebling, Francine 416 Lieffers, Marci 240 Liemonta, Daisy 416 Liening, Bradlev 270 Liening, Matthew 416 Liepa, Val 335 Liera, Robert 347, 363 Ligctt. Jennifer 273, 355, 416 Liggett, Kristen 306, 416 Light, Emily 231 Light, Leona 306 Lijoi, Maria 249 Lilienfeld, Bob 374 Lilley, Christina 272 Lilling, Adam 241 Lim, Beo 242 Lim, Daren 322 Lim, Erbin 231, 367 Lim, Jee 249 Lim, Jeeseun 334 Lim, Jennifer 249, 273 Lim, Marcel 226 Lim, May 224 Lim, Sang-Hyun 223 Lim, Sarah 225 Lim, Sengjoo 226 Lim, Soo 334 Lim, Sowon 224, 336, 373 Lima, Tania 270 Limb, Eugene 228 Limon, Rene 363 Lin, Alice 364 Lin, Hung-Yu 372 Lin, Jie 258 Lin, Jim 331 Lin, Lisa 260 Lin, Perry 241 Lin, Robert 228 Lin, Warren 228 Lind, Jessica 260, 307 Linden, Kathryn 237 Linden, Laurie 272, 374 Lindenmayer, John 271 Lindow, Timothy 251 Lindsey, Stacie 416 Lines, Sarah 273 Ling, Amanda 273 Ling, Hui Lee 258 Ling, Mandy 273 Ling, Tony 273 Link, Justin 223 Linker, Mike 240 Linkner, Sarah 237 Linn, Marisa 267 Linn, Robert 267 Linnane, Dana 232 Linscott, Kristen 306 Linstroth, Nicholas 249 Lintemuth, Lynde 232 Lipkind, Maxim 272 Lipnik, Andrew 416 Lipof, Tamar 352, 416 Lipper, Ilan 272 Lippert, Julia 257, 273 Lippert, Yolanda 236, 246 Lippman, Melissa... 32, 186, 234, 416 Lipscomb, Elizabeth 230 Lipton, Andrea 307 Lis, Daniel 327 Liss, Stephanie 247, 272 Lissauer, Nicole 307 Litt, Randy 273 Littauer, Sara 416 Little, Rhea 367 Littleton, Jason 372 Litvak, Ori 244 Litvak, Paul 237 Litwin, Ashley 247, 296 Litwin, Jordan 272 Liu, Amy 371 Liu, Chris 332 Liu, Feng 244 Liu, Gerald 238 Liu, Heather 329, 336 Liu, Jonathan 244 Liu, Kevin 223 Liu, Sonia 237 Liu, Sophie 416 Liu, Yue 238 Livanos, Michael 233 Livedoti, Beth 306 Livermore, Jamie ... 260, 306, 339 Livshiz, David 238 Lizak, Jessica 416 Lizyness, Michelle .. 294, 295 Llanto, Jennifer 263, 340 Lloyd, Charley 228, 363 Lo, Ada 416 Lo, Annie 257 Lo, Grace 242 Lobanoff, Marcy 416 Lobbins, Maryum 233 Lobert, Philip 257 Lobocki, Neil 229 Lochman, Reginald 249 Lock, Anne 231 Lockwood, Aaron 229 Lockyer, Sarah 416 Lodeserto, Frank 175, 191 Loeb, Melissa 416 Loebl, Lili 240 Loeffler, Keith 272 Loeher, Kristen 416 Loesberg, Kathy 272, 416 Loewen, Andrea 273 Logan, Damion 174, 190 Logan, David 271 Lohman, Jennifer 229 Lohrmann, Todd 257 Lok, Betty 416 Lombardo, Erin 248 Lomerson, Nicole 254 Lonergan, Kimberly 272, 348 Lonero, Amanda 307, 372 Long, Brian 363, 416 Long, Brittany 229 Long, Courtney 233 Long, Geoff 222 Long, Kelley 372 Long, Kristin 351,416 Long, Kristine 235 Long, LaToya 364, 416 Long, Meredith 254 Longest, Kevin 228 Longeway, Steven 322 Lonier, Matthew 235 Loomis, Hillary 257 Looper, Nickolus 252 Lopes, Ellen 331 Lopez, Andrea 229 Lopez, Claudia 416 Lopez, Nicholas 230, 347 Lopresti, Jason 319 Lorber, Elizabeth .... 231, 307 Lorenger, Kristin 260 Lorenzo, Delfm 347 Lorimer, Gardner III 272 Loring, Tracie 416 Losey, Darren 335 Losinski, Samantha 372 Loss, Talia 247, 282 Lossia, Jamie 307 Lott, Ann 416 Loucks, Jamie 416 Loughhead, Ada 265 Loughlin, Shannon 237 Louie, Keith 230 Louie, Marisa 416 Louis, Michael 267 Love, Jayme 225, 348 Love, Quentin 230 Loveland, Miki 307 Loviska, Alison 375 Lowden, Jameson 290 Lowe, Adam 416 Lowe, Jennifer 273 Lowe, Tom Ill Lowenthal, Amy 416 Lowenthal, Janinna 260 Lower, Travis 249 Lowery, Aiisya 272, 273, 318, 319, 416 Lowitz, Andrew 273 Lown, Nicole 251 Lowry, Erin 237 Lowry, John 258 Loy, Thye 416 Loyd, Loretta 225 LSA 374 Lu, Caroline 416 Lu, lyin 265 Lu, Jason 416 Lu, Kristina 343 Luan, Alice 225 Lubahn, Jordon 266 Lubetsky, Laura 416 Lubin, Glenn 273 Lubin, Heidi 222 Lucas, Elizabeth 417 Luciani, Jaime 417 Luciani, Marni 306 Luck, Meredith 351, 417 Ludke, Karen 266 Ludomirsky, Efrat 260 Luesse, Aleta 339, 417 Lufkin, Bridget 356 Luhur, Ronny 368 Lui, Calvin 417 Lui, Lui Wong 447 Lui, Lydia 230 Lukas, Joseph 257 Luken, Rachael 417 Lum, Chris 340 Lun, Dennis 417 Luna, Mara 340 Lund, Don 182 Lund, Jennifer 237 Lune, Mientje 363 Luong, Linh 233 Luria, Brent 273 Luria, Rachel 226 Lurie, Brandon 417 Lurie, Jay 244, 272 Lurie, Matthew 258 Lustig, Melissa 271 Luszczynski, Eryn 307 Luther, David 226 Lutz, Gary 267 Lutz, Heather 272 Luxon, Valerie 252, 290 Luxton, James 266, 269 Lyddy, Christopher 233 Lydic, Brian 268 Lymon, Melanie 222 Lynch, Caitlin 237 Lynch, Chris 355 Lynch, Lawrence 417 Lynch, Rachel 229 Lynn, Karen 226, 306 Lyon, Natalie 417 Lyons, Marshall 339 Lytle, Jay 273 M Ma, Thomas 223 Maandig, Paul 229 Maas, Leslie 225, 417 Mac Arthur, Robert 58, 68 MacCabee, Dina 237 MacDonald, Erika 417 MacDonald, Lauren 247, 296,417 Macey, James 231 MacFarlane, Aubrey 331 MacFarlane, Katie 273 MacFarlane, Peter 251 Machinist, Alexandra 247 Machiorlatti, John 318 Macinnis, Kennedy 266 Mack, Ryan 417 MacKenzie, Shannon 258 Mackinnon, Katie 238 MacMillan, Brian 238 Macnowski, John 58 Macnowski, Rochelle 417 Maczko, Megan 229 Madden-Sturges, Rebecca 237 Maddin, Martin 417 Maddix, William 322 Maddock, Elizabeth 290 Maddox, Lauren 233 Mader, Danielle 272, 417 Madia, Mehul 375 Madrigal Singers 337 i : m in Jute... BE.CU lit ..::;:: Madrilejo, Dion Madsen, Corey Magana, Manuel 237, 367 Magat, Roseanne 230 Maguire, Katherine 263 Mahan, Scott 417 Mahendra-Rajah, Shun 241 Mahendru, Neha 417 Maheshwari, Aashish 244 Maheswari, Sandeep 249 Mahlab, Dana 244 Mahmood, Redah .... 265, 328 Mahon, Christine 417 Maida, Mark 318 Maier, Lesley 369 Mailman, Jessica 417 Maison, Jessica 417 Major, Erica ... 360, 373, 417 Mak, Yuen 224 Makhija, Geeta 373 Maki, Erin 417 Makowski, Candy 417 Makris, Alexander .. 231, 363 Maksim Adelman 346 Malabari, Najla 366 Malaczynski, Joanna 356 Malaiban, Najla 367 Malak, David 322 Malchow, Thomas .... 188, 360 Male, Lauren 296 Malen, Jonathan 273 Malewitz, Paul 233 Maley, Robin 248 Malhas, Hana 371 Malhotra, Ajay 417 Malhotra, Siddhartha 319 Malik, Amina 328 Malin, Catherine 307 Malina, Amanda 307, 417 Malkani, Roneil 374 Malla, Sateesh 223 Mallamo, Mark 226 Mallen, Stefan 417 Malley, Adrienne 231 Mallinson, Melissa 222 Mallory, Jason 270 Malmsten, Brad 255 Malone, Rachel 328, 417 Maloney, Brvan 249 Maloney, Matthew 273 Malsack, Heidi 224 Mamat, Jonathan 272 Mamo, Noah 226 Mamou, Najla 354 Man, Elbert 355, 417 Man, YiMan 417 Manasse, Elizabeth 252 Mancuso, Daniel 229 Mandecki, Michael 228 Mandel, Beth 226 Mandel, Lev Mandel, Robert Mandelbaum, Lynn Manger, Jennifer Mangla, Ismat Mangona, Gerald Mangona, Jerry Mani, Raghav 229 Manica, Joseph 258, 333 Manina, Phillip 258 Manion, Patrick 226 Manke, Corey 417 Manko, Jodi Mann, Allison Mann, Elizabeth 263, Mann, Jessica Mann, Jonathan Mann, Lindsay 257, Mann, Sarah ... 258, 355, 418 Mannella, Michael 226 Manning, Ryan 272, 351 Manning, Tim 367 Mannos, Dea 237, 418 Manns, Shaker 230 Manoni, Amanda 418 241 229 273 417 272 ' 273 : danoogian, Beth 257 lanseau, Meredith . 251, 272 danske, Julie 306 ilanteith, Brian 335 danteria, Rebecca 418 Manuel, Keith 226 danzano, Katrina 418 !anzi, David 272 rfar, Peter 230 vlarble, Andrew 310 ilarburger, Tessa 256 rfarcal, Julie 225 larcelin, Philippe 375 larch, Greg 418 darchand, Michael 251 darchant, Andrew 231 larchel, Elizabeth 290 vlarchetti, David 331 rfarching Band 166 4arcinkowski, Karin 418 Aarcinkowski, Michael 237 .larckwardt, Charles 273 Marcus, Danielle 418 larcus, Jonathan 234 Marcus, Stacy 418 iarfurt, Jamie 226 .larginet, Nuria 235 Aarin, Elena 226 vlarin, Roger 251 Marina Lemberg 346 darinescu, Victor 373 ilarinus, Julian 222 Marion, Chad 418 Darius, Richard 418 darkham, Laurie 257 Aarkham, Renee 223 darkowitz, Jillian 306 .larks, Jason 273 ilarks, Jessica 418 darks, Julie 296 larks, Rachel 235, 282 larks, Sarah 237 darks, Tarian 228 Aarkzon, Jason 229 .larlatt, Anne 263 4arlin, Marc 418 barlow, Elissa 257 darogil. Jerry 251 daros, Bryonie 230, 306 Aaros, Guilyn 306 darquez, Lauren 238 Harris, Dawn 372 darrocco, Tanya 418 darron, Pedro 223 darsch. Tiffany 235, 307 iarsh, Kirtland 235 Marshall, Emily 306 Marshall, Nathan .... 267, 356 Marshall, Sarah 257, 356 dartay, Peter 418 kartell, Alina 224 kartells, Charles 270 Gartens, Ted 359 rfarti, Nicole 418 dartin, Angela 364, 418 Aartin, Gregory 418 (lartin, Jason 318 Aartin, Jeremy 242 dartin, Laura 230 iartin, Maya 418 Aartin, Renee 418 dartin, Roy 244 Martin, Suzanne 257 rtartin, Tiana 260 dartin, Traci 271, 272 dartineau, Jessica 418 Martinez, Alexander 363 dartinez, Alison 247, 354 Martinez, Gustavo 418 lartinez, Ismael 367 Martinez, Mike 273 Martinez, Ramon 347 Martinez, Yasmin .... 235, 272 dartus, Wesley 270 larwil, Zachary 242 Marx, Seth 244 Marzolf, Katie 225 Mashaal, Steven 244 Masi, Patrick 418 Mason, Emily 273 Mason, Jarett 359 Mason, Kyle ... 244, 272, 359 Masselink, Robert 356 Massengale, Erin 76, 260 Masserman, Michael 418 Mast, Andrew 347 Masta, Stephanie 242 Master, Sachin 242 Masters, Laura 224 Masters, Michael 327 Mastrangelo, Jeremy 222 Mastri, Dante 39 Masucci, Jen 18 Matejak, Amanda .. 272, 363, 418 Mather, Emily 230 Mather, Nancy 271 Mathew, Sonia 418 Mathews, Andrew 418 Mathews, Carole 228, 231 Mathews, Lori 235 Mathews, Richard 256 Mathews, Shayla 229 Mathieson, Laura 258 Mathis, Darren 238 Mathison, Evan 322 Mathison, Lisa 418 Mathopoulou, Maria 241 Mathot, Martin 418 Matich, Melissa 225 Matlow, Robyn 272 Matousek, Jennifer 263 Matsko, Michael 373 Matson, Jason 254, 322 Matson, Tracy 254 Matsushima, John 335 Matsushita, Yukiyo 248 Mattel, Brian 233 Mattel, Elizabeth 233 Matter, Carl 233 Matthews, Ahmar 363 Matthews, Andy 219 Matthews, Anitra.... 374, 418 Matthews, Jairo 258 Matthews, Katrina . 272, 318, 418 Mattison, Emily 270 Mattone, Samantha . 247, 272 Matuga, Carolyn 273 Matuszak, Sara 290 Matuszak, Sean 251 Mauck, Elizabeth 265 Mauck, Liz 348 Maudlin, Jared 272 Maue, Ryan 260 Maun, Patrick 418 Maun, Timothy 230 Mauritz, Wilhelmina 238 Mauro, Vita 273 Mauler, Erica 327 Mautner, Bryce 249, 272 Mavrellis, Democritos 238 Maxwell, Annie 45 May, Anthony 244 May, Brian 234 May, Christopher 258 May, Leana 247 May, Martin 418 May, Tom 359 Maycock, Julia 364 Maye, Elizabeth 363 Mayer, Beth 234 Mayer, Karin 347 Mayers, Elizabeth 418 Mayes, Edwin 233 Mayes, Eric 241 Mayfield, Julie 307, 363 Mayk, Laurie 351, 418 Maynard, Galen 272, 352 Mayo, Joy 363 Mayol, Jason 228 Mayolo, Luis 233 Mayoras, John 310 Mays, Erin 270 Mazur, Joel 244, 272 Mazur, Kenneth 419 Mazzarella, Call 373 Mbanefo, Jideofo 368 Mbanu, Nkechi 375 McAfee, Jaclyn 263 McAfee, Laruth 223 McAllister, D ' yal 224 McAnuff, Lisa 256 McAnuff, Stacie 228, 231,419 McAskin, James 319 McBain, Jeremy 223 McCall, Jennifer 231 McCarthy, Allison 419 McCartney, Clifford 252 McCarty, Michael 228 McCasey, Kristin 306 McCasey, Mark 373 McCauley, Steve 327 McClary, Robert 260 McClelland, Anne 252 McClendon, Amina 222 McClintock, Jesse .... 269,271 McClintock, Sherlock 249 McClish, Marissa 230 McCloskey, Jennifer 265 McClowry, Jaclyn 273 McClung, Carrie 419 McClung, Julie 222 McClura, Daniel 260 McClure, Nicholas 229 McClurg, Aaron 246, 363 McCombs, Michelle 348 McConnell, Robert 364 McCord, Corey 419 McCormack, Jason 260 McCoy, Kamilah 419 McCoy, Nathan 336, 375 McCoy, Nick 180 McCready, Kelly 419 McCreary, Mark 248 McCrodden, Allen .... 272, 419 McCutcheon, Eric .... 262, 331 McDaniel, Brooke 371 McDaniel, Matthew 240 McDaniel, Mike 311 McDermott, Colin 241 McDonald, Jessica 419 McDonald, Sarah 419 McDonnell, Matthew 251 McDonough, John 233 McDonough, Michael 238 McDougall, Marcelo 363 McDowell, Allison 266 McFarland, Joe 174 McFarlane, Brad 205 McFarlane, Jimmy 260 McGahey, Brooke .... 272, 273 McGee, Dana 252,419 McGilliard, Marisa 265 McGlinnen, David 240 McGloughlin, Michael .... 240 McGowan, Benjamin 266 McGrath, Casey 230, 373 McGregor, Katie 214 McGuinness, Mary 271 McGuire, Bryan 249 McGuire, Kristi 224 McGunnis, Ellen 121,419 McGurrin, Julie 419 McHenry, James 222 Mclnnis, Erinn 251, 318,419 Mclntosh, Tracy 419 Mclntyre, James 233 McKay, RyAnn 228, 230 McKeague, Elizabeth 296 McKee, Heather 225 McKenna, Greg 233 McKenzie, Andrew .. 237, 251 McKenzie, Kendra 251 McKenzie, Sarah 229, 307 McKiernan, Corey 272 McKinstry, Elizabeth 307 McLamore, Ange la 267 McLauchlin, Chad... 266, 269 McLaughlin, Damon 318 McLaughlin, Kathleen 339 McLatcher, Z 229 McLean, Edward 365 McLellan, Meredith 257 McLenaghan, James 237 McMullen, Karyn 419 McMullin, Brian 322 McMullin, Robert 322 Mcnabb, Adrian 233 McNamara, Elizabeth 233 McNamara, Jack 356 McNamara, Joseph ... 344, 419 McNamara, Lisa 419 McNamara, Marcus 367 McNamara, Natalie 271 McNamara, Ryan 238 McNamee, Cairine 244 McNeal, Patrick 348, 359 McNeal, Sterling 241 McNeight, Neil 347 McNeil, Kevin 228 McPhail, Christina 419 McPhee, Brianne 260 McQuade, Karen 348, 354, 419 McQueen, Beth 368, 369, 419 McQuillan, Lisa 339 McQuinn, Kevin 266 McShane, Marci 241 McTaggart, Ursula 238 McVeth, Chris 368 McWatt, Erin 258 Me Williams, Heather 230 Meacham, Kiki 272 Mead, Paul 318 Meade, Brian 18, 272 MECC 355 MECHA 371 Medal, Julio 229 Medaugh, Richard 258 Meder, Ryan 272 Media, Tanina 231 Medlin, Christa 240 Meeter, Jeffrey 2)4 Meewes, Andrea 251 Megge, Marrissa 306 Mehalic, Matthew 256 Mehr, Jeffrey 251, 319 Mehta, Parini 331 Mehta, Sagar 235 Mehta, Salil 252 Mehta, Tanuj 248 Mei, Jingqiu 226 Meier, Melissa 260 Meigs, Brandon 359 Meints, Darla 254 Meister, Kirsten 226, 229, 339 Meister, Kyle 367 Meisterheim, Karl 226 Meixner, Monica 238 Mejia, Guadalupe 224 Mekari, Bashir 322 Melamed, Robyn 226 Melber, Ari 266 Melchert, Nancy 347 Meldrum, Thomas 226 Melfi, Michael 419 Melfi, Mike 32 Melka, Shannon 150 Mellenthin, Kelley .. 224, 373 Mellert, David 256 Mellon, Matthew 310 Melton, Willieum 266 Melwani, Nisha 247, 251 Melzak, Andrew 260 Melzer, Josh ... ... 373 Melzer, Katharine 272 Memmer, Megan 263 Memminger, Alice 419 Menchaca, Ixtaccihuatl 224, 363, 367 Mendel, Joel 273 Mendelsohn, Jaclyn 419 Mendelsohn, Jake 273 Mendenhall, Aaron 34 Mendez, Jodi 258 Mendoza, Lindsay 306 Mendricks, Laura 252 Men ' s Baseball 206 Men ' s Basketball 198, 200 Men ' s Club Hockey Team 358 Men ' s Cross Country .. 212 Men ' s Glee Club 356 Men ' s Golf 218 Men ' s Gymnastics 152 Men ' s Track Field .. 196 Men ' s Swimming Diving 190 Men ' s Tennis 204 Menuck, Michele 419 Menyah, Ewurabena 254 Menyah, Maame-Esi 419 Mercadante, Ernesto 375 Mercer, Jacqueline .. 265, 273 Mercier, Daniel 419 Mercier, James 237 Mercier, Larry 334, 335 Mercurio, Kimberly 273 Merkling, Matthew 226 Merrick, Andrew 168 Merridew, Peter 269, 419 Merrill, Lauren 256, 307 Mertens, Joseph 223 Mertz, James 322 Mertz, Maryann 231 Mesh, Eric 266 Messina, Antonietta 419 Messina, Jill 251 Messing, Alexander 319 Messing, Rebecca 251 Messinger, Gregory 251 Messmer, Andrea 419 Messmer, Cassie 375 Metallo, Sara 233, 272 Meteye, Nailah 244 Meth, Randi 419 Metidieri, Katya 419 Metinko, Chris 351 Metier, Maria 252 Metz, Corey 273 Meuninck, Rebecca 247 Mexicotte, Deb 344 Meyer, Brian 344, 419 Meyer, Christina 242 Meyer, David 419 Meyer, Kate Ill Meyer, Kathleen 223 Meyer, Kevin 258 Meyer, Sterling 231 Meyers, Aaron 272 Meyers, Evan 273, 360, 364, 373, 419 Meyers, Sarah 422 MI Chess Team 343 MI Economics Society 356 MI Snowboard Club .. 364 MI Union Program 344 Mian, Muhammad 251 Miarka, Daniel 319 Miau, Annie 237 Michael, Mark 373 Michael Vishenchuk 346 Michaels, Rory 241 Michalakis, Christos 233, 373 Michalski, Lisa 222 Michas, Andreas 422 Michaud, Genevieve 265 Michels, Zachary 422 Michelson, Dennis 322 Michigan Animal Rights Society 327 Michigan Rifle Team . 347 Michigan Skiing 359 Michigan Women ' s Handbook 346 Michiganensian 348 Mickelson, Lauren .. 231, 273 Mickey, Brian 272 Middleton, Patrick 422 Mieling, Jonathan J47 Mielke, Heather 224 Mieszczak, Janet 327 Migally, Christina 307 Mihardja, Lanny 327, 422 Mijares, Mayriza 225 Mika, Stephen 229 Mika, Tammy 422 Mikesell, Nicole 273 Mikolajczyk, Lisabeth 66, 66, 422 Mikula, Christopher 233, 319 Milas, Susanne 332,422 Miles, Allison 422 Miles, Dedra 125, 251, 422 Millendee, Stephanie 257 Millender, Stephanie 422 Miller, Alison 203 Miller, Andrea 265, 339 Miller, Andrew 248 Miller, Angela 290, 359 Miller, Brian 230 Miller, Carolyn 188, 189, 273 Miller, Christopher 307, 318, 422 Miller, Craig 272, 374 Miller, Daniel 229, 237 Miller, David 338 Miller, Diane 231, 272 Miller, Jamison 272 Miller, Jason 322 Miller, Jeffrey 422 Miller, Jesse 271 Miller, Justin 267 Miller, Kenneth 331 Miller, Kenny 330 Miller, Korey 223, 422 Miller, Kristi 422 Miller, Leah 344, 422 Miller, Leanne 294, 422 Miller, Lindsey 247 Miller, Matt 357 Miller, Matthew 356, 422 Miller, Michael 233, 266, 422 Miller, Mike 126, 273, 332 Miller, Myles 363 Miller, Nathan 241, 368 Miller, Noah 356 Miller, Rachel 422 Miller, Ramie 335 Miller, Ricardo 238, 375 Miller, Robert 422 Miller, Rory 237 Miller, Russell 266 Miller, Ryan 244 Miller, Samuel 254 Miller, Shelby 234 Millhouse, Christina 331, 375, 422 Millner, Jason 422 Millrood, Rebecca 273 Milne, Cherianne 23! Milne, Gregory 422 Milne, Patricia 240 Milstein, Naomi 238 Min, Jee 265 Min, Patrick 251 Minahan, Elisabeth . 225, 422 Minard, Matthew... 244, 251, 422 Mine, Lisa 247, 272 Miner, Mario 256 Index 463 Minnicks, Jamila 422 Minnicks, Shani 269, 360 Minns, Alicia 107 Minor, Dustin 306 Minskoff, Evan 272 Mintz, Aimee 225 Mintz, Farilee 422 Mintz, Michael 244, 273 Mintz, Ryan 356, 422 Mione, John 248, 322 Mireku, Afua 241 Mireku, Akosua 39 Mirisciotti, Jennifer 422 Mirkin, Michelle 254 Mischler, Michael 231 Mishal, Nadia 307 Mishal, Shareen 331 Mishra, Seerna 422 Misiak, Matthew .... 344, 422 Miska, Evelyn 354 Mitcham, Laurie 233 Mitchell, Anne 352 Mitchell, Bradley 248 Mitchell, Dwana 364 Mitchell, Emily 273 Mitchell, Jessica 226 Mitchell, Joel 344, 422 Mitchell, Steven 356 Mitchell, Tiffany 422 Mitrani, Jonathan 242 Mittelbach, Heidi 258 Mittelstaedt, Brian .... 54, 318 Miu, Afonso 422 Miyaguchi, Takaaki 242 Miyashita, Yusuke 372 Moaveni, Daria 371 Moch, Joseph 266 Moche, Lauren 307 Model United Nations 373 Modi, Nina 256, 296 Moe, Kristine 423 Moerland, Peter 228 Moerland, Russell 332 Moersfelder, Matthew 226 Moffat, Steve 196 Moga, Erik 356 Mogbo, Monica 423 Moggie, Debbie 423 Mohan, Anita 234 Mohandas, Vishen 371 Mohr, Laura 326, 327 Mohrhardt, Christopher .. 319 Moindros, Kirk 260 Mok, Ada 340 Moler, David 229 Molina, Lauren 241 Molle, Emilia 266 Molnar, Stephan 196 Moloney, Ryan 272 Moncrief, Sara 423 Mondejar, Karen 331 Mondro, Julie 235 Monge, Allison 257 Mongeau, Farah 423 Monger, Benjamin 222 Monk, Catherine 226 Monnette, Matthew 229 Monson, Stacey 252 Montanez, Claudia 391 Monterosso, Cara 242 Monies, Alejandra 336 Montgomery, Ann... 241, 339 Montgomery, Jacob 223 Montgomery, Jameel 318, 423 Montgomery, Lucas 242 Montgomery, Raven 423 Montgomery, Steven 322 Montoya, Michael 319 Moo, Donovan 423 Moon, Edward 364 Moon, James 238 Moon, Laura 238 Moon, Mark 251 Moon, Sora 210, 211 Mooney, Timothy 319 464 Index Moore, Andrew 248 Moore, Angela 258, 423 Moore, Daria n 372 Moore, Elisa 343 Moore, Ginny 273 Moore, Hailej 339 Moore, lesha 339 Moore, Jennifer 423 Moore, John 423 Moore, Mary 247, 339 Moore, Paul 347, 373 Morales, Courtney 226 Moran, Jennifer 423 Moran, Karen 423 Morante, Sandra 423 Morath, Julie 423 Mordus, Pamela 244 Mordy, Meghan 260 Moreno, Shandleleika 363, 367 Morgan, Alex 258 Morgan, Amber 423 Morgan, Caroline 353 Morgan, Joel 237 Morgan, Michelle.... 222, 423 Morgan, Robert 372 Morgan, Tamara 224 Morgenstern, Amanda 423 Morian, Juliane 331, 373 Morningstar, Michael 233 Morris, Chandan 423 Morris, Jason 228, 363 Morris, Joseph 226 Morris, Kathryn 242 Morris, Robert 260 Morris, Shomari 222 Morris, Tamaara 372 Morrison, Barton .... 343, 423 Morrison, Beth 363 Morrison, Kelly 352 Morrison, Kevin 248 Morrow, Stephanie 224 Morse, Adam 319 Morse, Nathan 233 Morse, Russell 223 Mortar Board 364 Mortimer, John 196, 212 Moschouris, Thecla 423 Moseley, Mandisa ... 352, 353 Moser, Joseph 335 Moser, Neil 229 Moses, Abigail 296 Moses, Alfreda 372 Moses, Katherine 296 Moskowitz, Jill 282 Moss, Ellen 374 Moss, Maria 423 Moss, Stephen 268 Moss, Tamarah 223 Mosse, David 244 Mott, Reverie 423 Motwani, Mona 423 Motyl, Jessica 251, 333 Motz, Erika 423 Motz, Jeremy 359 Moudgil, Rishi 367 Moudgill, Pamela 229 Moudsil, Rishi 363 Mountainbear, Meg 423 Mousavinezhad, Cyrus .... 423 Moussiaux, Lisa 230 Mowris, Danae 265 Moy, Erick 340 Moy, Stanley 242 Moy, Sydney 340 Moyer, Sarah 263 Mrozinski, Joseph 254 MSA 375 Muckalt, Bill 172 Mudrey, Jennifer .... 351, 423 Mueller, Amy 241 Mueller, Cristian 119 Mueller, Erica 273 Mueller, Melissa 273 Muendelein, Nicole 251 Muething, Julie 258 Muhammad, Baiyina 273 Muhammad, Naimah 273 Muiter, Amanda 257 Mujumdar, Ravi 271 Mukavitz, Mary 371, 423 Mukerjee, Seema 423 Mukherjee, Saikat 344 Muladore, Benjamin 226 Mulcahy, Alison 273 Mulder, Andrea 226 Mulholland, Tanya 222 Mulkern, Maya 272 Mulla, Christopher 238 Mullangi, Deepika 225 Mullin, Phillina 328 Mullins, Sherita 252, 364 Multhaupt, Trisha 375 Multicultural Nursing Student Association .. 328 Mumford, Benjamin 260 Mumma, Benjamin 423 Mumma, Jessica 16, 260 Mummaneni, Revati 248 Mundth, Jennifer 224 Munfakh, Jennifer 224 Munguia, Manuel .. 360, 371, 423 Muniz, Beatriz 265 Munjack, Julie 247, 307 Munley, Michael 356, 423 Murata, Ayako 423 Murdock, Courtney 273 Murphy, Eric 226, 229 Murphy, Kerri 272, 373 Murphy, Molly 234 Murphy, Richard 254 Murray, Hannah 265 Murray, James 233 Murray, Kelli 224, 272 Murray, Meghan 424 Muscat, Frank 251 Muse, Michael 318, 363 Muser, Ilyse 424 Mustaffa, Wiraputra 424 Mutch, Christopher 226, 318 Mutchnick, Eric 342 Mutnick, Bradley 244 Muto, Yuka 372, 424 Muzaurieta, Albert 331 Myer, Melissa 268 Myers, Christopher . 230, 237 Myers, Joanna 375 Myers, John 240 Myers, Kate 226 Myers, Kristin 254 Myers, Margaret 350, 351 Myers, Marissa 267 Myers, Melissa 238 Myers, Seth 336 Myers, Tonya 372, 424 Mykeloff, Melissa 424 N N-Mizrahi, Daniel 266 Na, Judith 273 NAACP 355 Nabavi, Naveed 318 Nabha, Linda 267 Naccarato, Teresa 424 Nadel, Steve 222 Nadler, Cara 424 Nadler, Therese 296 Nadter, Jessica 114 Nagasawa, Jun 424 Nagel, Zac 363 Naheedy, John 374 Naida, Christopher 273 Naida, Kindra 424 Naik, Sarita 225 Nairn, Saira 241 Nair, Remi 260 Najarian, Aram 244 Najarian, Katherine 251 Najarian, Lauren 248, 307 Nalepa, Erin 424 Nalu, Kevin 424 Nam, Rich 335 Namm, Julie 257 Nandakumar, Govind 241, 242 Nandihalli, Nayan 228 Naramore, Joshua 251 Narang, Manoj 355 Narasimhan, Beth 238 Narcisse, Alan 90 Nardone, Joseph 273 Narimatsu, Julie 373 Narula, Reena 230 Nash, Terry 318 Nashar, Erica 225 Nasif, Blake 233, 272 Naski, Richard 242 Natalini, Tiffani 424 Nathan, Gregory 244 Neal, Marlena 231 Neal, Rosa 263, 265 Nedzlek, Christopher 272 Neely, David 226, 356 Negandhi, Charu 238 Nehmer, Matthew 248 Neidlinger, Marissa 231 Neiman, Tim 358 Neiman, Timothy 359 Nelsen, Andrew 230 Nelson, Ainya 364, 424 Nelson, Angela 351 Nelson, Brett 228 Nelson, Elizabeth 267 Nelson, Jaime 272, 273, 348, 359 Nelson, Jon : 355 Nelson, Josh 16 Nelson, Laura 247 Nelson, Nicole 295, 424 Nelson, Sarah 260 Nemeckay, Raymond 270 Nemeckay, Sarah 237 Nemeth, Joselyn 247 Nemeth, Rachel 258 Nemiroff, Jill 424 Nemzer, Candice 247 Nesbitt, LaQuandra .. 254, 424 Nessim, Mark 373 Nestell, Carrie 375 Nester, Andrew 226 Neugeborn, Ian 424 Nevarez, Jason 424 Neves, Gabriela 263 Newberry, Jennifer 260 Newberry, Michael . 237, 238 Newbert, Julie 240 Newcomer, Juliet .... 354, 355 Newell, Elizabeth 265 Newell, Jill 307 Newkirk, Amy 307 Newman, Alissa 247 Newman, Benjamin 266 Newman, Devon 424 Newman, Gweneth .... 18, 424 Newman, Marlayne . 251, 424 Newson, Brandon 257 Newth, Christopher 424 Newth, Katharine.... 273, 424 Newton, Aaron 244 Newton, Reena 223 Ney, Candice 296 Ng, Amy 244 Ng, Howard 226 Ng, Jie 249 Ng, Thomas 424 Ng,Yau 244 Ng, Yin 331 Ng.Yu 424 Ng, Yuen 238 Ngan, Chiu 424 Ngan, Ivy 424 Nguyen, Ha 272 Nguyen, James 271 Nguyen, Khoa 340 Ni, Linda 307 Nichelson, Gina 265 Nicholas, Paula 424 Nicholls, Scott 331 Nichols, Elizabeth 307 Nichols, Susannah 241 Nicholson, Sharmaine 258, 355 Nickelson, David 256 Niedzielski, Steven 248, 251, 424 Nielsen, Christie 240 Nielsen, Jace 229 Nielsen, Kristina 258, 307 Nieman, Nicoleen 230 Niemiec, Sarah 251, 272 Nienhuis, Br adford 234 Nikolovski, Aphrodite 424 Niles, Andrew 254 Nimphie, Jamie 272 Nims, Hilary 240 Nisanov, Joseph 338, 424 Nishida, Linda 263, 265 Nissen, Gregory 252 Nissen, Leigh 307 Nissenbaum, Jamie 306 Nitithanprapas, Isriya 340 Nitz, Christine 307 Niven, Patrick 356 Nix, Shane 233 Nixon, Melody 225 Nixon, Shannon 424 Noble, Jaymie 248 Nodel, Jordan 237 Noe, Allison 215, 424 Noeker, Mark 424 Noel, Jill 260 Noguchi, Hitomi 254 Noh, Angela 265 Noh, Minsang 335, 373 Nolan, Marvel 425 Nolen, Julia 256 Noordmans, Aaron 425 Nopkhun, Shanewit 231 Nordin, Rizal 223, 235, 335 Norman, Rodney 425 Norris, Jill 269, 271 Norris, Katherine 254 North, Doriane 225 North, Julie 260 North, Lindsay 296 North, Sarah 271 Northcross, Amanda 247, 251 Norton, Molly 225, 307 Notestine, Molly 425 Noujaim, Daniel 233, 336 Novak, Joanna 374 Novey, Miguel 425 Novour, Joanna 240 Nowak, Kelly 306 Nowak, Kevin 226 Nowakowski, Thomas 272 Nowicki, Jessica 368 Nuechterlein, Erica 28 Nunez, Lizalett 238 Nunez, Nicole 425 Nunn, Richard 363 Nyberg, Linnea 263 Nye, Michael 229, 362 Nyenhuis, Kyle 425 Nykiel, Derek 231 Nylen, Derek 425 Nyman, Eric 230 ataoku o Oakes, Kati 146 Oakley, Adam 235 Oakley, Brooke 249, 272 Oatley, Elizabeth 332 O ' Beirne, Brian 425 Obertynski, Agatha O ' Brien, Dan O ' Brien, Michael O ' Brien, Neely Obrigkeit, Kevin O ' Byrne, Dara Ochou, David Ocobock, Paul O ' Connor, Kelly O ' Connor, Lia O ' Daniel, Norma O ' Day, Jonathan Oden, Rodereck O ' Donnell, Brandon ; Odziana, Benjamin ; Oesterle, Aaron : Oesterle, Kristin 273, Offermann, Monika Ogata, Kahala . 263, 265, Ogbu, Grant Ogea, Shiloh Oh, Andrew Oh, Jae Oh, Jin 240, Ohryn, Elizabeth Okamoto, Natsu O ' Keane, Devin - O ' Keefe, Gabriel O ' Keppner, Sara Okleshen, Valerie Okumura, Ritsuko Olaryn, Elizabeth O ' Learv, Emmeline 42 ,en MianK.... O ' Leary, Kathryn . " O ' leary, Kathryn Oleg Gedeon Olejniczak, Robert .. 375, Olenik, Lesley 233, Oleske, Timothy Olga Lemberg Olin, Marc Olinger, Ashley Olivadoti, Shelly Olivari, Gerald 318, 339, Oliver, Alexander Oliver, Alexis Oliver, Benjamin Oliver, Pinkey Oliver, Wendy 273, Olivera, Lora Olsen, Erik Olsofsky, Angela Olsofsky, Matthew Olson, Otto Olson, Sarra Olson, Shawna 272, Olumba, Akunna Olympia, Nicole O ' lynnger, Robert Om, Daniel O ' Malley, Kevin Omari, Kamilah 271, Omega Psi Phi ; O ' Neal, Randall 328, O ' Neil, Chad 244, 251, O ' Neil, Thomas O ' Neill, Anthony .... O ' Neill, Catherine ... O ' Neill, Jillian O ' Neill, Sean 339, Oney, Theresa Ong, Abigail Ong, Catherine Ontell, Nicole Oostendorp, Kellie Oosterbaan, Lori 327, Opara, Ugboaku 234, Opdyke, George Opdyke, Jonathan Opdyke, Scott 2 ' Opelt, Benjamin 2 " t Oppenheim, Seth 34 Orandi, Babak 21 : ' 4... .%,,; ' Y. . h L. " .1 tali ' j 1 a 1 8 ' 8 I :. ;. t ' : . " . | .t - ' i j I l : ( : ' II ... .: " - ,,,. ... .1 J iBLl ... : r 9,1 ' ;::i i )ravec, Joseph 228 )rban, Monica 425 )rd, Kristin 364 )rdorica, David 233 Mandi, Susan 425 )rlich, Mike 343 )rlofsky, Abbey 296 ) ' Rourke, Meighan 425 )rozco, Estrellita 363 )rr, James 235 )rr, Mark 425 )rr, Omari 271 )rthodox Christian : ellowship 373 3rzechowski, Shaughan .. 339 )saer, Cory 249 )sborn, Erica 273 Oslick, Jacob 322 fclik, Jeffrey 273 )sos, Katherine 231 )sterman, Sara 425 )strow, Jesse 425 )strowski, Kim 273 VSullivan, Shannon 260 )tt, Aaron 307, 318 ;Jtt, Daniel 248 ;)ttolini, Scott 254 )udsema, Suzanne 307 !)uellet, Lisa 215 utslay, Mark 230 )verfield, Gregg 425 )wen, Carolyn 327 )wen, Suzanne 375 Owens, Allessia 360, 365 )wens, Larkin 273 )wsinski, Steven 234 )xfeld, David 233 Oxford House Council 375 )zden, Cagla 425 ' ace, Jason 425 " acer, Steven 425 ' achmayer, Robert 233 1 ' acini, Heather 222, 223 " acker, Marie 267 " acot, Eustaquio 233 lj adan, Oded 258 aek, Sang 372 ' age, Jared 226 ' age, Theodore 266 ' ai, Hsu 233 ' ai, Seema 374 ' ai, Vince 240 ' aige, Sara 260 " aisner, Eric 272, 428 r ak, Hye 265 ' akistani Students ' Association 328 i akula, Melissa 242 Calais, Jill 306 ' alaniappan, Valli 363 ' alchaudhuri, Titir 428 ' alczynski, Nicole 257 ' alen, Megan 224 ' alermo, Monica 428 ' aliwoda, Orin 240, 272 alk, Justin 373 ' alko. Lisa 296 ' alko, Simon 356 ' aimer, Cortney 31, 226 ' aimer, Nina 265 ' aimer, William 237 alnau, Luke 234 ' an, Hongshin 352 ' an, Lin 234 ' an, Linda 347 ' an, Wendy 428 ' an, Xuemin 224 ' andit, Anita 364 ' andya, Amit 352 ' ang, Kenneth 242 ' angestoe, Jimmy 428 Panhellenic Executive Board 299 Panizzi, Melissa 307 Panoff, Thomas 269, 368 Panozzo, Jamie 230 Panush, Jennifer 247, 282 Pao, Hsiao- Wei 428 Papa, Raymond 428 Papaefthimiou, Sophia 263 Papagorgia, Nick 307, 318 Papalois, Karen 256 Pappas, Brian 266, 269 Pappas, George 242 Pappas, Gregory 319 Papper, Zack 352 Paradzik, David 205 Parapetti, Susan 307 Pardanani, Raj 235 Pare, Thomas 249 Parekh, Amy 428 Parekh, Kamran 328 Parekh, Rebecca 346 Parent, Brett 252 Parent, Sara 228, 230 Parfet, Sydney 428 Parikh, Ami 428 Parikh, Ashish 266 Parikh, Kesha 265 Parikh, Sandeep 375 Parikh, Sejal 248 Parikh, Sheena 225 Paris, Adam 272 Parish, Sara 428 Park, Alma 225 Park, Andrew 233 Park, Chaihyo 265 Park, Chulkyu 237 Park, Egan 428 Park, Jin 334 Park, Jung 372 Park, Kunyoung 225 Park, Samson 318 Park, Sangsoo 335 Park, Seoyeon 428 Park, Sharon 216, 217 Park, Suh 334 Park, Timothy 318 Park, Uyoung 372 Parker, Adam 428 Parker, Blair 364 Parker, Brandon 307, 318 Parker, Julie 296 Parker, Kristen 428 Parker, Laura 26, 179, 428 Parker, Rebekah 247, 272 Parker, Shaquita 365 Parker, Stephanie 428 Parker, Tracey 364 Parks, Christina 428 Parks, Julie 428 Parks, Wayne 237 Parmar, Gurvir 224 Parr, Brian 248 Parrott, Gillian 307 Partee, Brock 226 Partida, Jessica 225 Parvat aneni, Sagar 228 Parzen, David 272 Parzen, Rebecca 231 Pascoe, David 347 Paseltiner, Sarah 272 Pasierb, Laura 296 Paske, Kara 428 Passen, Matt 359 Passerello, Lisa 225 Pat, Hoiyuk 428 Patchen, Monica 428 Pate, Mandy 268 Patek, Mark 233 Patel, Agam 241 Patel, Amit 235, 249 Patel, Anand 273 Patel, Avni 224, 269, 307 Patel, Dimpal 265 Patel, Dina 340, 360, 428 Patel, Hetal 266 Patel, Himanshu 242 Patel, Janki 251 Patel, Jayesh 248 Patel, Mona 258 Patel, Monica 238 Patel, Neal 226 Patel, Phalguni 368, 428 Patel, Reena 230 Patel, Rosalie 375 Patel, Rupa 252, 254 Patel, Rupal 340 Patel, Sejal 340 Patel, Shefali 229 Patel, Sheila 264 Patel, Swapnil 267 Patera, David 272 Paterson, Lindy 306 Patodia, Deven 371 Patrick, Ashlee 247 Patrick, Corinne 375, 428 Patrick, Emeka 237 Patroff, Carrie 267 Patterson, Andrew 257 Patterson, Beth 371, 428 Patterson, Darrell 332 Patterson, Elizabeth 223, 273 Patterson, Martha 126 Patton, Scott 322 Pauley, Edith 367 Paulino, Jocelyn 360 Paulsen, Adam 310 Paulsen, Amy 428 Paulson, Christopher 249 Pavlicek, Anna 237 Pavona, Brian 226 Pavwoski, Paul 238, 250 Paweni, Fara 428 Pawlak, Alicia 259 Pawlowski, Russell 428 Payne, Candace 365 Payne, Josh 39 Payne, Junita 226 Payne, Richard 307, 318 Payne, Susan 254 Peabody, David 231 Peabody, Jabeh 428 Peabody, Jordan 428 Peabody, Matthew 228 Peach, Kristen 231 Peacock, Benjamin 237 Pearce, Thomas 310 Pearson, Noah 251 Peavey, Aaron 428 Peavler, Cheryl 226 Peck, Brian 372 Peck, Christopher 231 Pecora, Vince 267 Peerless, Andrew 272 Peferson, Matt 428 Pehoski, Brian 272 Peiser, Craig 359 Pekarek, Sarah 229 Pellerito, Mark 428 Pelletier, Livia 306 Peltz, Micah 374 Peluso, Laurie 273 Pena, Eva 363 Pence, Adam 273 Pendergrass, Erica 356 Peng, David 238 Pengvanich, Phongphaeth 254 Penhorwood, Wade 355 Penkak Silat 367 Penney, Jessica 327 Penrice, Darryl 428 Penzes, Michael 251 Peplinski, Megan 272, 429 aEpper, Alison 307 Peragine, Andrea 263 Perdido, Maria 260, 307 Pereira, Kevin 223 Pereira, Marcella 265 Perez, Andrea 363 Perez, Angelo 244 Perez, Efrain 347 Perez, Jesse 367, 371, 429 Perez, Kate 254 Perez, Tyler 273 Perez-Bernal, Juan 271 Perinchief, Maia 222 Perk, Matthew 322 Perkins, Javaughn 244 Perkins, Maria 224 Perkins, Seth 373 Perl, Daniel 272 Perlman, Dana 242 Perlotto, Shannon 230 Pernia, Scott 248 Peroulis, Dimitrios 222 Perri, John 318, 363 Perring, Rebecca 257 Perrone, Ryan 358, 429 Perry, Kimberly 429 Perry, Melissa 364 Perry, Noah 272 Persenaire, Aaron 232 Persh, Jennifer 429 Persian Students Association ...371 Persinger, Christine 252 Person, Elizabeth 307 Pessoa, Sergio 271 Pestrue, Eric 235 Peterman, Daniel 429 Peters, Ayanna 429 Peters, Barbara 258 Peters, Erica 272 Peters, Jeremy 229, 356 Peters, Lauren 242 Peters, Lynsey 272 Peters, Margaret 258 Petersen, Ann 248 Peterson, Andrew 272 Peterson, Danielle 248 Peterson, Elise 291 Peterson, Elizabeth.. 248, 363 Peterson, Erica 252 Peterson, Heather 327 Peterson, Jill 271 Peterson, Melissa 258 Peterson, Rebekah 356 Peterson, Rogjett .... 364, 365, 429 Peterson, Rose 16 Peterson, Sarah 429 Petrick, Elizabeth 226 Petroff, Carrie 307 Petrus, Juliet 223 Petruzzi, Elissa 290 Pettipher, Holly 188, 272 Pettitt, Lindsay 267 Pettway, Crystal 429 Peuler, Randaul 260, 319 Peura, Sarah 263 Pfau, Erica 248 Pfeffer, Carla 336, 429 Pfeifer, Nathan 226 Pfent, Alison 228 Pfingst, Amanda 273 Pfleeger, Kati 368 Pham, Kim 340 Phan, Chau 269, 271, 352 Phan, Khanh 2 22 Phelan, Devon 429 Phelps, Maynard 254 Phi Alpha Delta 344 Phi Kappa Psi 322 Phi Sigma Kappa 273 Phi Sigma Pi 368 Philbrook, Amy 429 Phillip, Franklyn 322 Phillips, Astrid 343 Phillips, Jeff 240 Phillips, Katie 306 Phillips, Kelley 254, 429 Phillips, Marissa 226 Phillips, Rebecca 352 Phillips, Sara 272 Phillips, Tasha 260 Philpott, Stacy 355 Phipps, Keisha 363 Pi Beta Phi 290 Pi Kappa Phi 322 Pianko, Harry 429 Picciafoco, Drew 344, 345 Piccininni, Evangeline 222 Pick, Melissa 429 Pickens, Caroline 242 Picklo, Dawn 252 Picotte, Nathan 260, 373 Piegza, Heather 242 Pierantoni, Lisa 371 Pierce, Emily 429 Pierce, Greg 260 Pierce, Jennifer 270 Pierce, Kelly 363 Piergentili, Diana 429 Piernik, August 429 Pierre-Louis, Stanley 267 Piette, Kylie 373, 429 Pig, Adam 356 Pilchak, Angela 238 Pilewskie, Melissa 235 Pilja, Mark 213 Pillars, Pamela 272 Pillemer, Brendan 268 Pilz, Kyle 272 Pincus, Brad 267 Pine, Brian 429 Pinsky, Todd 371, 429 Piotrowski, Niki 237 Piper, Laurie 429 Pisani, Andrea 272 Pisoni, Adrienne 225 Pistilli, Vince 206, 228 Pitera, Jaclyn 226 Pitsch, Benjamin 254 Pitsch, Jessica 429 Pitsch, Michael 356 Pitsirilos, Stephanie 222, 429 Pittenger, Alija 151, 172 Pitts, Meagan 230 Plasner, Lon 429 Platsky, Jackson 273 Plattner, Janni 429 Plaza, Mark 344 Plaza, Monique 328 Pleskow, Jillian 247 Fletcher, Jason 429 Fletcher, Rhonda 429 Pliscott, Katie 306 Plockmeyer, Lucas 260 Plolte, Jim 75 Plosky, Natalie 225 Plotkin, Margo 296 Plourde, Daniel 226 Plush, Evan 242, 272 Poch, Erik 272 Pochron, Valerie 429 Pocze, Elissa 252 Podgorska, Izabela 429 Podolski, Craig 256 Podwoiski, Bryna 363 Pogue, Jenny 257 Pohl, David 267 Pohl, Kimberly 290 Pokorski, Thomas 238 Poku-Kankam, Akomea 251 Polis, Karine 266 Politis, Chris 429 Politis, Eugenia 240 Politis, Genie 373 Politziner, Sammy 429 Polk, Shawta 263 Pollack, Leigh 251 Pollard, Chaney 318, 429 Pollard, Pablo 318 Pollard, Sarah 294, 295 Policy, Theodore .... 310, 344, 364, 429 Pollock, Jennifer 354 Pollock, Timothy 430 Pollowitz, Jennifer 430 Polteraitis, Saulius 430 Poma, Frances 272 Ponce, Ariel 340 Poniatowski, Jeffrey 272 Ponikvar, Michelle 254 Pons, Erin 273 Poon, Anne 430 Poon, Teck 226 Pope, Duston 234 Poposki, Stephen .... 228, 231 Popovich, Emily 230 Poprawa, Nicolette 265 Portaro, Jaclyn 226 Porter, Burke 373 Porter, Jaime 272 Porter, Jeffrey 229 Porter, Marvan 430 Porter, Sara 430 Post, Nicholas 249 Pothpan, Pranisa 355 Potter, Stephanie 251 Potter, Tracey 242, 296 Potts, Andrew 190,360 Pound, Jesse 430 Poupard, Lauren 260 Powell, Alaina 225 Powell, Angela 355 Powell, Courtney 231 Powell, Dennard 318, 430 Powell, Megan 234 Powell, Stephanie 430 Powell, Tiffany 256 Power, Verneece 430 Power, Zachary 223 Powers, Amanda 430 Powers, Bill 347 Powers, Deborah 260 Powers, Karen 125 Powers, Mark 254 Powers, Matthew 266 Powrozek, Bryan 310 Prakash, Bhargav 364 Prakash, Fusmrity 240 Prakash, Smrity 347 Pramanik, Satadru 351 Prasad, Aarthi 248 Prasad, Maya 430 Prasad, Sonal 254 Prather, Adrian 228 Pratt, Emily 258 Prebish, Richard 266, 319 Preblich, Brandon 226 Prechter, Paul 249 Preiditsch, Erik 254 Preis, Spencer 360, 364, 374, 430 Prentiss, Kristin 273 Preston, Amanda 254 Preston, Daniel 371 Preston, Regan 238 Price, Julie 368 Price, Sarah 254 Priebe, Jonathan .... 238, 343, 347 Pries, Stephanie 238 Priest, Elnora 244 Priluck, Josh 369 Primous, Charlyn 252 Prince, Rasheeda 238, 368 Pringle, Aaron 365 Prohaska, Michael 228 Project Serve 331 Propst, Benson 229, 230 Propst, Dylan 251 Prosyk, Karen 252 Proulx, Nicole 248 Prout, Malikh 241 Prouty, Amy 430 Pruchnik, Jennifer 430 Pruchyaputtra, Tina 254 Prudian, Gary 233 Pruitt, Tazi 230 Index 465 Pruss, Tristan 327 Psi Upsilon 319 Ptak. Melissa 225 Pudyk, Will 334 Pudyk, William 335, 430 Puente, Sara 230 Pugh, Chanda 430 Pugh, Matthew 233 Pugh, Stephanie 430 Pulford, Megan 226 Pulickal, Henish 75, 270 Pullano, William 322 Pullo, Andrea 223 Punches, Erika 272, 273 Purakal, Jane 225 Purdy, Stephanie 430 Puri, Shruti .... 225, 269, 368 Purman, Benjamin 335 Purnell, Dan 430 Puro, David 270 Purvis, Christopher 231 Pusztai, Miki 204, 205 Putnam, Helen 241 Putney, Rhonda 430 Putorti, Tony 347 Putz, Brian 254 Putz, Jennifer 367 Putz, Jessica 234 Putz, Michelle 272, 430 Puyat, Tara 430 Pych, Erica 237 Pych, Lindsey 237 Pyle, Amanda 257 Qayyum, Mohammad 328 Qian, Fang 230 Quackenbush, Christopher... 229 Quadrino, Eric 244 Quan, Ju Williams 339 Quarles, Aisha 265 Queen, Jeris 248 Quick, Christopher 256 Quick, David 235 Quinn, Bradley 272 Quinn, Kevin 430 Qureshi, Natasha 430 Raine, Burke Raines, M.itth ' Rainev, Km;,. Rainev 310 267 226 ... 354 R Raban, David 238, 347 Rabaut, Nicole 339, 430 Rabbitt, Lauren 272 Rabin, Jill 430 Rabin, Shira 247 Rabkin, Eric 126 Rabuse, Tracy 430 Racette, Andrew 272 Racey, Daniel 430 Rachwitz, Craig 229 Racine, Christine 226 Raczak, Kelly 430 Raczak, Megan 267 Radak, Amy 242 Radakovich, Mike 359 Radcliffe, Tara 307, 372, 430 Radke, Michael 226 Radzol, Ahmad 430 Raeymaeckers, Ottmar 119 Raf, Mindy 257, 342 Rafalko, Jeremy 228 Raftopoulos, Michael 251, 430 Ragains, Steven 430 Raghava, Smit 254 Ragowsky, Ziv 226 Rahal, Julie 430 Rahaley, Andrea 224 Rahhal, Evelyn 254 Rai, Raveen 226 466 Index Raino. Matthew 319 Rainwater, David 226 Raisanen, Samuel .... 228, 431 Raisman, Randy 431 Raiton, Jake 205 Raj, Shanthi 225 Rajkhowa, Prashant 248, 371 Rajo, Sharat 351 Rajt, Lisa 244 Rajzer, Julie 344, 431 Raker, David 270 Rakocija, Lucas 431 Raksakulthai, Vipat 257 Ralston, Bryce 183 Ramakrishnan, Divya 331, 351 Ramamurthy, Anita 252 Rameau, Andrea 257 Ramesh, Anil 252 Ramirez, Andrea 363 Ramirez, Ixsy 265, 367 Ramos, Jason 228 Ramos, Rachelle 356 Rana, Aroosha 328, 352, 353 Ranalli, Michelle 258, 307 Ranck, Chris 68 Ranck, Christopher 352 Randall, Michael 238 Randall, Philip 238 Rangi, Sonia 431 Ranka, Erik 310, 360, 431 Ransford, Mark 228 Rao, Anita 222 Raposo, Jessica 343 Rappaport, Karen 431 Rappaport, Melissa 306 Rappaport, Nicole 247 Ras, Alexander 272 Rasansky, Michael... 248, 272 Rashid, Asifur 226 Rashidy, Mundana 225 Rask, Eric 235 Raskin, Diane 237 Raskin, Lee 247, 272 Rasmussen, Gina 273 Rasmussen, Jennifer 431 Rath, Thomas 431 Rattan, Sanjeev 256 Ratterman, Brenden 257 Ratza, Jennifer 258 Rausche, Melanie .... 336, 431 Ravani, Maya 226 Ravindran, Latha 241 Ravinsky, Nicole 272 Ravitsky, Jos 251 Rawls, Courtney 224 Rawls, Rae 360 Ray, Kristin 431 Ray, Leena 224 Ray, Marcus 162 Raymond, Kristin 431 Raynish, Aaron 431 Razgunas, Rachel .... 237, 339 Real, Stephanie 273 Reavill, Christopher 273 Rebecca Parekh 346 Reby, Anna 247, 306 Reck, Maren 226 Reckling, Leeah 226 Rector, Katherine 266 Reddy, Naveen 271 Reddy, Preetham 267 Reddy, Rohith 373 Reddy, Sheela 267 Reddy, Smitha 344 Reddy, Sumi 431 Redito, Alexander 431 Reece, Libby 257 Reece, Meghan 431 Reed, Alexis 256, 307 Reed, Caryn 339, 361 Reed, Dana 318 Reed, Emily 375 Reed, Jeffrey 229 Reed, Jennifer 296 Reed, Jordan 224 Reed, Kelly 60, 242, 272 Reed, Mark 232, 431 Reed, Michael 248, 318 Reedy, Thomas 257 Reese, Erin 251, 374 Reese, Kyle 268 Reese, Melanie 265 Reese, Michelle 273, 431 Reeves, Kristen 241, 360, 431 Reeves, Tamara 238 Reeves, William 431 Reffigee, LaShanda 431 Refkin, Lisa 37, 296 Regal, Justin 272 Rehman, Asim 364 Rehmani, Saad 328, 329 Rehrauer, Kathryn 248 Reich, Filip 228, 363 Reich, John 190 Reichenbach, Ashley 50, 146 Reichenbach, Kurt 431 Reid, Courtney 147 Reid, Erin 236, 268 Reid, Janet 230 Reid, Nia 360 Reid, Pamela 233 Reid, Robert .... 198, 201, 254 Reidy, Emily 273 Reifler, Alan 272 Reifman, Benjamin 252 Reilly, Brant 260 Reinbold, Brooke 229 Reinders, Kathryn 224 Reiner, Cari 247 Reis, Ryan 229 Reiser, David 244 Reiss, Evan 251 Rem, Kelly 224 Rencher, Donald 226 Rendon, Adriana 431 Renes, Rob 165 Rengan, Aishwarya .. 363, 431 Renieris, Irene 290 Renoz, Kimberly 431 Reppa, Jennifer 307 Reppenhagen, Stephanie.. 224, 336 Resendez, Richard 431 Residence Halls Associa- tion 336 Reske, Sharon 240 Reuter, Bradley 257 Reutter, Brooke 431 Reydouma, Jeff 356 Reyes, Maria 223 Reyher, Chad 233, 272 Reynolds, Aaron 272 Reynolds, Adrian 244 Reynolds, Benjamin 272 Reynolds, Jenese 254 Rhee, Andrew 431 Rhee, Daniel 260, 372 Rhee, Eugene 234, 322 Rhee, Jean 294 Rhien, Eunice 431 Rhoads, David 335 Rhodes, Sara 272, 431 Rhoe, Ronnie 340, 431 Rhomelhart, Andy 166 Riback, Lauren 244 Ribar, Candice 344 Ribbens, Christine 249 Ricafranca, Dean 226 Rice, Ashley 349 Rice, Kourtney 263, 431 Rice, Lisa 247, 272 Rich, Aaron 238 Rich, Benjamin 431 Rich, Laurie 254 Rich, Matt 258 Richard, Martha 356 Richard Wright 448 Richards, Andrea 375 Richards, Blake 257 Richards, Corinne 267 Richards, Dan 375 Richardson, Allen 229 Richardson, Allison 263 Richardson, Brandon 266 Richardson, Jennifer 263 Richardson, Kimberly 229, 231 Richardson, Quiana 226 Richardson, Terika 344 Richmond, Eric 431 Richmond, Trasa 260 Richter, David 226, 356 Richter, Jennifer 431 Rickert, Brian 241 Ricks, Julie 254 Ricky, Branch 182 Rico, Myriam 371 Riddle, Erica 254, 328 Riddle, Sheku 226 Rideout, Anitra 226 Rieman, Jeffrey 244 Rieme, Alan 237 Riemer, John 237 Rienecke, Maria 328 Ries, Kelly 434 Riesenberger, Jennifer 294, 373, 434 Rieth, Elizabeth 225 Rietzke, Steve 257 Rife, Daniel 229 Riggle, Kimberly 222 Riggs, Erin 434 Righi, Andrea 225 Riles, Eric 240 Riley, Amy 241 Riley, Anne 290 Riley, James 434 Rim, Mina 241 Rinaldi, Ca rla 242, 261 Rinaldi, Liana 242, 261 Rinaldi, Renee 248, 272 Rinehart, Kyle 434 Ring, Darren 244 Ringham, Jonathan 434 Ringo, John 241 Riordan, Caroline 434 Rioux, Maureen 237 Risch, Sharon 258, 272 Risk, Stephanie 434 Ritchlin, Sean 171 Ritter, Laura 333, 434 Ritter, Michele 339, 434 Ritz, Mark 331 Ritzke, Heidi 269 Rivas-Gonzales, Angel 228 Rivelis, Erin 282 Rivera, Christopher 310 Rivera, Jennifer 229, 367 Rivera, Karen 273, 434 Rivera, Lus 229 Rizvi, Fawad 328 Roach, Karen 339 Roach, Steven 235 Robak, Brian 254 Robarge, Roni 434 Robb, Laura 434 Robbins, Amy 434 Robbins, Matthew 251 Robbins, Nicole 272, 299, 434 Robbins, Stacy 363 Robbins, Tiffany 244, 368 Roberson, Henry 434 Roberts, Abbie 256 Roberts, Amanda 282 Roberts, Andrew 249 Roberts, April 226 Roberts, Christopher 231, 363, 365 Roberts, James 272 Roberts, Joseph 226 Roberts, Whitney ... 273, 373 Robertson, David .... 272, 371 Robertson, Katrina 434 Robertson, Michael 233 Robin, Adam 240 Robinson, Alice 363, 367 Robinson, Andrew 434 Robinson, Angela 434 Robinson, Brenda 224 Robinson, Christopher 434 Robinson, Duncan 343 Robinson, Ebony 241 Robinson, Justin 258 Robinson, Kristin 224 Robinson, Matthew 310 Robinson, Noah 346 Robinson, Sylvia 372 Robinson, Vonetta 364 Robleto, Fernando 226 Rocha, Anthony 229 Rocher, Benjamin ... 271, 356, 374 Rocher, Joshua 251, 336 Rochester, Melissa 434 Rochkind, David 237 Rodgers, John 270 Rodgers, Lauren 258, 307 Rodriguez, Ana 434 Rodriguez, Angelica 225 Rodriguez, David 434 Rodriguez, Jacob 347 Rodriguez, Vladimir 222 Roe, Robert 375 Roegner, Bradford 233 Roehrig, Megan 434 Roetlin, Christopher... 18, 434 Rogan, Kevin 233 Rogers, David 272, 302 Rogers, Jay 248 Rogers, Jill 331, 339 Rogers, Lauren 256, 307 Rogers, Maya 224 Rogers, Roxanne 226 Rogers, Roy 318 Roguske, Kacy 434 Rohm, Christina 222 Rohrkemper, Andrew 235 Rohrschneider, Reuben 332 Roland, Randi 434 Rollow, Julian 233 Rolon, Jennie 272 Roltsch, Margaret 260 Rom, Joe 21 Rom, Stephen . 223, 322, 356 Romano, David 226 Romano, Stephanie 306 Romelhardt, Tiffany 273 Romer-Friedman, Peter 268 Rominski, Dale 169, 171 Romzek, Colleen 229 Rondeau, Carla 242, 272 Rental, Sara 434 Roof, Faith 271 Root, Michael 229 Roover, Jason 251 Rorick, Kristin 230 Rosario, Chessa 238 Rose, Devon 331 Rose, Erik 272 Rose, Jamie 306 Rose, Jennifer 434 Rose, Jim 350, 351 Rose, Matt 318 Roseman, Matthew 363 Rosen, Alyssa 258, 339 Rosen, David 71, 242, 322 Rosen, Joshua 272, 434 Rosen, Michael 226 Rosenbaum, Henry 24 Rosenberg, Alison 24 Rosenberg, Jeffrey 24 Rosenberg, Jessica 26 Rosenberg, Jordan 31 Rosenberg, Lee 241, 27 Rosenberg, Lewis 35 Rosenberg, Stevan 24 Rosenblatt, Cory 43 Rosenblum, David 24 Rosenblum, Lisa 43 Rosenfeld, Jordan 31 Rosenman, Jamie 27 Rosenman, Rhee 43 Rosenthal, David 27 Rosenthal, Dori 273, 43 Rosenthal, Elan 272, 33 Rosenthal, Lauren 28 Rosenthal, Rebecca . 296, 34 Rosenthal, Richard .. 244, 27 Rosenzweig, Heidi 33 Rosenzweig, Neil 43 Rosinski, Lauren 260, 35 Rosner, David 25 Ross, Amy 23 Ross, Brent 24. Ross, Ellen 25 Ross, Hayley 29! Ross, Joe 3 Ross, Joseph 23 Ross, Peterson 22 Ross, Rachel 43 Ross, Stephanie 25 Rossi, Brooke 346, 43 Rossini, David 25 Rossiter, Dana 33- Rossman, Ashley 22: Rossmann, Paulette 26 Rosten, Rachel 43 Roth, Carolyn 26 Roth, David 2} Roth, Eric 43 Roth, Frederick 35 Roth, Jennifer 24 Roth, Lauren 30 Roth, Melanie 23 Roth, Nikki 12 Roth, Paul 24 Roth, Sama ntha 43 Roth, Serena 26 Rothberg, Hilary 43 Rothe, Jeffrey 22 Rothleder, Jeffrey 43 Rothman, Brett 282, 298, 299, 43 Rothman, Stefani 27 Rothschild, Josh 3 Rothstein, Blair 43 Roulston, Kevin 15 Rountree, Richard 24 Rousseau, Saren 30 Rout, Preeti 125, 43 Rout, Swati 251, 25 Rowbotham, Robert 32 Rowbotham, Ryan 43 Rowden, David 273, 43 Rowe, Kimberley 25 Rowe, Lisa 26 Rowe, Sara 23 Rowlson, Marisa 36 Roy, Angkana 36 Roy, Jean-Sebastien 32 Royce, Rebekah 26 Rozell, Christopher 35 Rozny, Noel 23 Rozof, Timothy 43 Rozsypal, Elizabeth 30 Ruach, Anne 25 Rubeck, Lawrence 31 Rubenstein, Amy 27 Rubin, Dana 43 Rubin, Julia 247, 27 Rubin, Philip 32 Rubinfeld, Lauren ... 240, 27 Rubinstein, Jason 24 B W " tot- Mid ... ' 146 IB ........... teiy ........... JBIHSB.. iisiiuSluita :ioi ......... ........ fe.Aita.... ta. Alison ........,Eujmt ijaike .......... Ir. let ......... fen-lit ..... . tan... - " tait dr tf Micro hrf Ha Piffle. " ... v Rubovitz, David 322 kj Ruchim, Arik 244 v. Ruddick, Todd 269 i Rudel, Gina 435 Rudick, Briana 273 s 4i Rudominer, Rebecca 307 is. i Rudy, Michele 331 J Rue, John 233, 372 " J 4 Ruf, Courtney 351, 435 ' --, Ruff, Lisa 260 a .t Rufus, Dinita 260 fc-a Ruhl, Courtney 272 " M Ruhlig, Kasie 331 a Ruiler, Kelly 70 272 i t Rulf, Nalhan 229 % Rumble, Mark 226 Bl! Ruoff, Kristen 371 in j Rush, Christopher ... 435 Ka.SU Rush, Jamar 270 tw.mi Rush, Jill 247, 272 Hod j, : Rushovich, Nicole... 273 W f Russ, John 267 m m Russel, Jay 367 _r Russell, Christy 435 _8 Russell, Courtney .... 251 _ )j ,1 Russell, Kelly 435 E ; Russell, Mwanza 223 _l Russell, Scott 331 1 Russian Student Associa- j tion 346 i _j - Rullan, Andrea 273, 435 f] f Rutz, Alison 307 t Ruzhilsky, Eugene .. 435 : Ryan, Clare 307 i _jl Ryan, Elisabeth 272, 435 i {I Ryan, Katharine 272 He, jj Ryan, Liz 372 uldt; j Ryan, Thomas 307, 318 el 1 1 i RyanHughes 240 J Ryback, Jesse 319 r Ryder, Cody 435 : Rytlewski, Jason 268 jj fj.-Ryu, Yena 265 i J. i r s . Saadat, Muhammad . 248 Saari, Aliisa 294 Saba, Paul 235 Saberi, Negin 244, 371 . , Sabki, Belal 344 Sablosky, Kate .... 306 Sabo, Gregory 266 Sacco, Assuntina .... ISF Saccone, Jeremy 248, 254 272 [0 I f i_ j Sachdev, Gaurav 252 Sackellares, Stephanie 258 Sad, Randall 435 Sadkin, Rachel 338 SAE Formula... 335 SAE Future Car ... 335 SAE Micro Truck . Saem, H an 335 334 : Saffer, Melissa 242 Safra, Renee 374 Sage, Sean 435 . Saha, Riya 263, 265 Sahay, Rina 225 Sahgal, Umang 248 Sahiner, Sevan 251 Sahneg, Vik 360 Sahney, Vikram 332 Saigal, Preeti 306 . Saito, Aaron 268, 273 Saito, Ryuichi 435 Sakalauskas, Andrea 435 aaP 1 ' - " " Saksewski, Shannon 336, 435 Saksouk, Ali 267 ! ' Sakwa, Layne 307 Salah, Nader 272 j Salah, Robin 307 Salanta, Gabriel 258 Salazar, Audrey 435 Salba, Leslie 238, 282 ' Salenski, Eric 251 Salett, Jonathan 244, 272 Salhi, Bisan 435 Salib, Christina 373 Salim, Sutjipto 371, 435 Sallee, Ian 248 Salloum, Melisa 251 Salloum, Serena 273 Salmon, Jeremy 272 Salmonowicz, Michael 267, 373 Salom, Robert 229 Salomon, Adriane 273 Salomon, Allison 267 Saloum, Rena 373 Salsbury, Benjamin 356 Salter, Benjamin 244, 272 Salter, Matthew 49 Saltzman, Amy 252 Sam, Christian 322 Sam, Jeffrey 260 Sam, Royce 319 Samek, Joshua 267, 368 Samuels, Eric 273 San-Roman, Jose 363 Sanchez, Alejandro 266 Sanchez, Anita 228, 229 Sanchez, Carlos 435 Sanchez, Damien 235 Sanchez, Dani 435 Sanchez, Julie 332, 363 Sanchez, Norma 347 Sanchez, Sandra 244 Sanchez, Veronica ... 367, 435 Sander, Jaime 248, 272 Sanders, Deveron .... 230, 436 Sanders, Jerri 226 Sanderson, Leigh 436 Sandier, Rachael 265 Sandor, Jeffrey 260 Sandri, Mark 237 Sandusky, Caroline 282 SANGAM 364 Sangha, Malini 336, 436 Sangwan, Sarika 296 Sanko, Jeff 70 Santiago, Ana 328 Santini, Nicholas 249 Sanusi, Andrew 223 Sapeika, Daniel 322 Sapsford, Allison 248 Sarafa, Craig 272 Saragoza, Philip 331 Sarkar, Dona 225 Sarkesian, Marcus 436 Sarkozy, Stephen 436 Sarkozy, Steve 271 Sarma, Vikram 268, 340, 373, 375 Sarosi, Sarah 307 Sartin, Elizabeth 436 Sarya, Julie 436 Sasaki, Akira 231 Sasso, Edson 328 Sastry, Sneha 270, 375 Sathe, Kedar 222 Sathe, Shantanu 222 Sathianathan, C 244 Sato, Tomo 436 Satten, Matthew 272 Saltier, Josh 235 Satut, Michael 322 Sauerteig, Andrew 273 Saul, JJ 436 Saunders, Benjamin 233 Saur, Anthony 322 Savage, Jason 249 Savage, Melissa 436 Savage, Nicole 436 Savarese, Marissa 436 Savic, Ksenija 375 Savitz, Jason 271 Sawka, Jeffrey 322 Sawyer, John 223 Sawyer, Michael 272 Saylor, Jonathan 241 Saylor, Sara 331, 360, 364, 436 Sbaschnig, Richard . 272, 436 Sbihli, Michael 272 Scaff, Rosalyn 242 Scaglione, Nicole 272, 374 Scaglione, Vita 195, 436 Scales, Bobby ..183, 436, 360 Scallet, Daniel 237 Scalzo, Evan 332, 374 Scanlon, Sarah 230 Schaefer, Amy 271, 339 Schaefer, Brandon 242 Schaefer, Jeremy 436 Schaefer, Michael Jr 248, 251 Schafer, Kimberly 260 Schafer, Matthew 226 Schafer, Stephanie 234 Schafer, Todd 244 Schaffner, Dana 436 Schairbaum, Mark 436 Schaldenbrand, Charles 270 Schaller, Christopher 319 Scharg, Jordan 272 Schaufler, Jennifer .. 294, 436 Schebil, Melissa 230 Schebor, Todd 356 Schectel, Jeffrey 226 Scheffler, Erin 333 Scheibe, Elizabeth 307 Scheinfield, Aaron 344 Scher, Marion 225 Scherling, Alyson 306 Schermer, Elizabeth 272 Scherr, Robyn 188 Schettenhelm, Matthew 241 Schiavone, Amber 260 Schier, Clark 436 Schiet, Sarah 436 Schiffman, Eric 249 Schiffman, Evan 436 Schildroth, Jed 319 Schillaci, Jack 351 Schiller, Garrett 319 Schiller, Noel 271 Schimel, Andrew 249 Schippers, Carrie 375, 436 Schissler, Paul 372 Schlaff, Abby 355 Schlecht, George 372 Schleicher, Kristin 260 Schlesinger, Rachel 436 Schlitt, David 271 Schloss, Matthew 272 Schlossberg, Beth 226 Schlotter, William 254 Schluckebier, Heather 375 Schlueter, John 436 Schmaltz, Mary 225 Schmalzigan, Matthew 242 Schmidbauer, Nicholas 344 Schmidt, Jennifer 273 Schmidt, Justin 272 Schmidt, Mark 260 Schmidt, Teriann 272 Schmitt, Emily .149, 258, 356 Schmitt, Katherine 290 Schmitt, Keri 375, 436 Schmitt, Matthew 436 Schneider, Corine 306 Schneider, Jeremy 258 Schneider, Jonathan 436 Schneider, Kristen 436 Schneider, Kristof 226 Schneider, Rebecca 256 Schoen, Nathan 332 Schoen, Todd 234 Schoenborn, Gary 226 Schoenfeld, Kristan 251 Schoenherr, Jeremy 436 Schofield, Sarah 225 Schofield, Shawn 225 Scholl, Kristine 271 Scholma, Julie 233, 272 Scholtz, William 235 Schonberg, Daniel 228 Schooley, Christopher 332 Schoonover, Andrew 260 Schor, Kenneth 237 Schott, Kyle 241 Schowalter, Courtenay 436 Schram, Justin 260 Schrauben, Kristin 226 Schreiber, Nicole 242, 272 Schrems, Alfred III 319 Schreuder, Rachel 265 Schrieber, Ryan 332 Schroeder, Emily 436 Schroeder, Jamison . 310, 436 Schroeder, Jennifer 306 Schroeder, Linda 16 Schroeder, Molly 306 Schuger, Ariel 248 Schulman, Blake 436 Schulman, Brett 437 Schulman, Craig 437 Schulte, Christopher 233 Schultz, Abbie 260 Schultz, Chris 258 Schultz, Cornell 254 Schultz, Heidi 437 Schultz, Kimberly 273 Schultz, Steven 260 Schulze, Catherine ... 348, 437 Schuster, Corey 319 Schuster, Devon 247, 272 Schutz, Kristine 290 Schwab, David 248 Schwab, Joanna 247, 272 Schwab, Mairead 272 Schwanbeck, Leslie 437 Schward, Randall 248 Schwartz, Amy 247 Schwartz, Daniel 318 Schwartz, Elizabeth 272 Schwartz, Jill 306 Schwartz, Jonathan 437 Schwartz, Julie 247, 282 Schwartz, Lauren 241 Schwartz, Lisa 282, 437 Schwartz, Marline 231 Schwartz, Matthew . 241, 356 Schwartz, Stacey 242 Schwartz, Slephanie 437 Schwartzberg, Evan 272 Schwarze, Charles 258 Schweber, Daniel 437 Schweinsberg, Bjorn 242 Schweitzer, Teagan 224 Schwimmer, Audrey 372 Schwinge, Yvonne 222 Scoll, Andrea 437 Scoll, Ashley 267 Scoll, Bobby 359 Scoll, Gallic 251 Scoll, Clark 254 Scoll, Derrick 363 Scoll, Elizabelh 225 Scoll, Janelle 272 Scoll, Kimberly 437 Scoll, Marcy 224 Scoll, Palrick .. 228, 230, 363 Scoll, Sally 437 Scott, Shekyla 368 Scott, Slephen 335 Scott, Toby 254 Scozzafava, Mark 437 Seadeek, Christopher 266 Scale, Maura 339 Seamon, Jennifer 375 Searing, Brian 310 Searls, Deanna 352 Searls, Fred 352 Seaver, Jason 222 Sebok, Brooke 231 Sebree, Nicole 437 Sebro, Anlhony 343 Sedransk, Adam 248, 272 Seeger, Steve 437 Seestedl, Mike 206, 207 Seewald, Sarah 247, 296 Sefcovic, Matthew .. 248, 273 Segall, Aaron 244, 322 Segall, Jeremy 322 Segue, Jacqueline 231 Seid-Arabi, Rachel 327 Seidl, Lynne 233 Seidler, Paul 272 Seifler, Andrew 248 Seim, Carolyn 347 Seilz, Heather 344 Seitzman, Dara 110, 111 Sekharan, Sarita 437 Selig, Deborah 254 Seligson, Rachel 306 Selke, Lindsay 248, 272 Selke, Wesley 318 Sell, Nicole 437 Sell, Rene 273, 437 Sellenraad, Megan 229 Sellers, Josh 196 Semersky, Lisa 247, 273 Semp, Pauline 437 Sen, Apratim 241 Senior, Karina 155 Senk, Elizabeth 249 Septer, Kalie 273 Sequeira, Kavita 265 Sergeant, Sara 437 Serowik, Andrew .... 343, 375 Seshadri, Jody 251 Sesso, Katie 265 Seth, Rishi 244 Seth, Udit 228 Sethi, Andrea 231 Sethi, Vaibhav 437 Selly, Gaulam 260 Severtsgaard, Mark 244 Sevush, Jeremy 322 Seyburn, Erica 373 Seyhan, Mural 222 Seymour, Geoffrey 257 Sgriccia, Mark 363 Shafer, Todd 231 Shaffer, Jacqueline 231 Shaffer, Kristi 437 Shafii-Mousavi, Sanam 371 Shafran, Eric 437 Shafrir, Michael 248, 272 Shagonaby, Jill 230 Shah, Aashish 244 Shah, Ami 437 Shah, Anand 223 Shah, Ankim 340, 341 Shah, Ankur 244 Shah, Bejal 373 Shah, Gopika 336 Shah, Heena 238, 364 Shah, Jigar 226, 229 Shah, Manisha 307, 331 Shah, Monica 437 Shah, Neha 367 Shah, Nisha 230 Shah, Nishil 272 Shah, Rahul 341, 360 Shah, Reshma 244 Shah, Rishin 237 Shah, Saaj 248 Shah, Samir 364 Shah, Sammy 437 Shah, Saumil 272 Shah, Shahid 328 Shah, Shilpa 375 Shah, Sikander 328 Shah, Sonali 331 Shah, Vipul 258 Shahabi, Ladan 437 Shaham, Guy 257 Shahani, Vineel 310 Shaheen, Anna 225, 272 Shahni, Vineel 375 Shahshahani, Azadeh 355, 371 Shalhoub, Maria 373 Shalhoub, Philip 356 Shalifoe, Jennifer 437 Shamash, Dana 437 Shambach, Jennifer 355 Shamoon, Fourat 244 Shanbag, Sameer 272 Shanbaum, Anlhe 306 Shane, Jason 307, 318 Shanley, Jennifer 437 Shao, Cheng 331 Shapiro, Bradley 437 Shapiro, Caitlin 265, 307, 339 Shapiro, Matthew 266 Shapiro, Michael 237, 272 Shapiro, Todd 272 Sharber, Tiffany 265 Sharma, Jyoti 229, 307 Sharma, Manish 373, 437 Sharma, Monica 241, 242 Sharma, Vishal 242 Sharp, Elise 375, 437 Sharp, Kalhy 235 Sharpe, Sleven 228 Shashaani, Leyla 437 Shashaani, Tannaz... 247, 272 Shatzer, Garrett 260 Shavell, Daren 272 Shaver, Bryan 322 Shaver, Lissa 247 Shaw, Alissa 271 Shaw, Brandon 244 Shaw, Joseph 223, 437 Shaw, Kathryn 272 Shaw, Scotl 438 Shaw, Shaivali 306 Shay, Christina 223 Shaya, Michelle 270 Shcherbina, Nikolay 347 Shea, Aaron 163 Shea, Daniel 226 Shea, Patricia 438 Shear, Andrea 247 Sheedy, Mari 438 Sheehan, Michael 438 Sheffield, Raphael 226 Sheinberg, Rebecca 306 Sheldon, Kimberly 307 Shell, Julie 438 Shell, Marcel 244 Shell, Marlon 244 Shelton, Brand! 222 Shen, Hsiao-Ling 256 Shen, Kendall 248 Shenkman, Andrew 438 Shepherd, Alison 242 Shepherd, Matthew 438 Sheppard, Diane 224 Sheppard, Sarah 258 Sherer, James 438 Sherer, Mark 238, 375 Sherer, Michael 438 Sherman, Brian 248 Sherman, Derek 248 Sherman, Joshua 256 Sherman, Lani 306 Sherman, Lorig 438 Sherman, Robert 273 Sherrod, Shea 438 Sherry, Aaron 223 Sherwin, Eileen 355, 356, 438 Sheth, Dipa 269 Sheth, Hiral 242 Shevitz, Shana 338 Shewchenko, Christopher 356 Shideler, Lisa.. 306, 343, 438 Shidle, Ted 438 Shields, Jocelyn 355 Shields, Kevin 242 Shifrin, Jonah 240 Shim, Jee 231 Shim, So-He 334 Shimada, Reiko 372, 375 Index 467 Shin, Bormi 335 Shin, Heh Kwak 340 Shin, Hitae 438 Shin, Joo 225 Shin, Margaret 260 Shin, Rosaria 263 Shin.Yoon 438 Shindler, Jennie 242, 272 Shipman, Merilee 375 Shipman, Will 364 Shippy, Sarah 290 Shipton, Andrew 356 Shirey, Lauren 331 Shirk, Matthew 272 Shirosaki, Reiko 372, 438 Shiutani, Nana 225 Shock, Jamie 226 Shogan, Steven 241 Shoger, Owen 237 Sholtis, Laura 294 Shook, Donald Jr 273 Shor, Ken 231 Shorkey, Kristey 166 Short, Kevin 322 Shotwell, Andrew 310 Shu, Joseph 438 Shu, Warren 307, 318 Shuart, Kristen 372 Shubow, Lauren 263, 265, 438 Shuhaibar, Ghassan 319 Shuler, Stephanie 306 Shwayhat, Nader 332 Shyu, Austin 318 Siasoco, Mary 438 Siaw, Stephanie 360, 373, 438 Sibley, James 256 Sichel, Martin 372 Siciliano, Marc 234 Siciliano, Nicholas 251 Siddall, John 273 Siddiqi, Marina 328 Siddiqui, Fazeela 256 Siddiqui, Khuram 367 Sidel, Karen 228 Sider, Amy 306 Sidman, Lisa 306 Sidon, Joshua 438 Siefer, Alicia 260 Siefken, Heather 224 Siegel, Julie 272 Siegel, Matthew 375 Siegel, Nathalie 272 Siegel, Nicole 247, 296 Siegel, Steven 249 Siegle, David 438 Siegrist, Amy 273, 355 Sielatycki, Mandy 306 Sierawski, Brian 228 Sierens, Bradley 356 Siersma, Jeffrey 256 Slew, Bernard 258 Sights, Megan 252 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . 319 Sigma Alpha Mu 322 Sigma Delta Tau 307 Sigma Kappa 272 Sigma Nu 272 Sigma Phi Epsilon 272 Signori, Carina 339, 438 Sigouin, Amanda 306 Sikkenga, Abbey 375 Siler, Elizabeth 251 Sills, Amy 307 Silver, Adam 262 Silver, Ashley 339 Silver, Carrie 271 Silver, David 438 Silver, Joel 252 Silver, Robin 247 Silverman, Bradley 273 Silverman, David 271 Silverman, Joseph 438 Silverman, Lora 282 468 Index Silvers, Jamie 272 Silverstein Ai! ion.. 107, 438 Silversteiii, Chad 244, 272 Silwester. Brandon 319 Sim, Jeremiah 258 Simes, Lisa 438 Simmering, Robert 248 Simmons, Elisha 372 Simmons, Matthew 375 Simmons, Shakira 438 Simmons, Sherry 438 Simms, Andrew 248 Simon, Emily 247 Simon, Erin 247 Simon, Rebecca 231 Simon, Robert 438 Simonelli, Victor 241 Simpson, Gilberto 367 Simpson, Mary 223, 272 Simpson, Melissa 226 Sims, Jason 232 Sims, Mwanaisha ... 269, 271, 375 Sina, Jeremy 322 Sinar, Christopher 319 Sinch, Inder 373 Sinclair, Andrew 319 Singer, Benjamin 233 Singer, Daniel 244 Singer, Danielle 306 Singer, David 248 Singer, Jeffrey 273 Singer, Robert 438 Singhal, Nihar 233, 273 Single, Jennifer 257, 368 Singleton, Vera 265, 372, 438 Sinha, TJ 114 Sinkler, lanna 438 Sinkov, Andrew 240 Sinor, Stacy 438 Sipola, Leslie 439 Sipple, Jeffrey 254, 273 Sirgedas, Tomas 226 Sirikantraporn, Jakkrit 355 Siskind, Jodi 242 Sislak, Margaret 242 Sisler, George 182 Sister to Sister 360 Sitek, Matthew 226 Sitko, Jeffrey 226 Sitkowski, Maribeth 233, 356 Sitrin, Deborah 258 Sitron, Vicki 244 Sivley, Sara 225 Siwek, Joseph 256 Skaar, Kristin 233 Skalinder, David 233 Skiba, Kelli 224 Skitt, Kathryn 263 Sklar, Ron 272 Skoglund, Casey 258 Skolnick, Andy 58 Skolnik, Deborah 351 Skomer, Jennifer 373 Skopit, Shelley 349, 439 Skopit, Shelly 348 Skor, Meredith 247 Skow, Sarah 235, 273 Slade, Julie 225 Slagter, Lisa 260 Slanina, Michon 364 Slater, Phoebe 439 Slattery, Eric 234 Slau, Matthew 271 Slaughter, Joneigh 260 Slavicek, Laura 230 Slayton, Rebecca 251 Slazinski, Thomas 237 Si. . : Carrie 359 Sloan, Katherine 244 Sloan, Kathryn 439 Sloan, Natalie 237, 238 Sloan, Shawna 226 Slomiany, Teresa 247 Slosberg, Sarah 258, 355, 368, 369 Slovik, Tim 257 Slusarski, Michele 439 Slutsker, Danielle 242 Slutsky, Corey .338, 355, 374 Smallidge, Daniel 322 SMArT 333 Smartt, Aisha 258 Smetana, Amanda 237 Smit, Paula 252 Smith, Adam 251, 327, 351, 359, 439 Smith, Allen 254 Smith, Amy 272 Smith, Andrea 273, 439 Smith, Andrew 273 Smith, Angela 439 Smith, Anne 439 Smith, Audrey 254 Smith, Ben 260 Smith, Brandon 198, 201 Smith, Bryan 272 Smith, Caroline 271 Smith, Carrie 439 Smith, Christina 273, 439 Smith, Christopher 266 Smith, Colleen 273 Smith, Derek 223 Smith, Einnaf 351 Smith, Jeffrey 240, 439 Smith, Jennifer 256 Smith, Kelson 356 Smith, Kyle 270 Smith, Laurie 282 Smith, Lizalyn 365 Smith, Margaret 230 Smith, Melanie 352 Smith, Melissa 235 Smith, Mindy 222 Smith, Nicholas 226 Smith, Peter 439 Smith, Ryan 332 Smith, Sarah 242, 270 Smith, Sidney 231 Smith, Stacie 248 Smith, Tiffany 226, 273 Smith, Tyosha 368 Smith, Venetta 360 Smith, William 363, 365 Smith, Yolanda 224 Smithbauer, Lara 372 Smither, Joanna 242 Smithers, Amy 251 Smokevitch, Jeffrey 360 Smolar, Gregory 235 Smolin, Craig 223 Smucker, Maria 233 Smylie, Robb 327 Smylor, Monica 226 Smyly, John 229 Smyth, Emily 273 Snabb, Stephen 368 Sneed, Sheryl 355 Sneed, Waujeanne 240 Snider, Jodi 344 Snoddy, Carmen 362 Snoddy, LaKesha 439 Snodgrass, Jeremy 248 Snyder, Charles 439 Snyder, Joel 240 Snyder, Lindsay 263 Snyder, Mark 351, 439 Snyder, Rebecca 439 Snyder, Sarah 307 Snyder, Stephen 270 Snyder, Todd 212 So, Leaona 263 So, Naomi 263 Sobczak, Mary 270 Soben, Randy 247 Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers 347 Society of Minority Engineering Students .363 Society of Women Engineers 363 Sockalosky, Ryan ... 348, 359, 439 Sohl, Stephanie 307 Soi, Sarvesh 373 Sokol, Eric 233 Sokol, Mike 260 Solack, Janelle 249 Solar Car Team 332 Solberg, Sarah 247, 273 Solem, Shelly 368, 439 Soloman, Jacquie 306 Solomon, Carrie 237 Solomon, Genna 439 Solomon, Michael 351 Solomon, Natayai 372 Solomon, Naveenraj 439 Soman, Leena 224 Soman, Neilesh 364, 375 Somsel, Elizabeth 439 Son, Edward 233 Son, Jennifer 439 Soncini, Jason 327, 439 Sonda, Delia 260, 272 Sondakh, Claudia 336 Song, Albert 356 Song, Eddie 340, 372 Song, Seung 335 Song, Suzan .... 237, 238, 340 Soni.Vaneesh 272, 439 Sonoda, Hiroshi 260 Sood, Anupama 265 Sood, Tony 271 Soofi, Beena 328 Sookja, Kim 439 Soomro, Adil 356, 439 Sopha, Erica 241, 252 Sordyl, Brent 310 Sordyl, John 307, 318 Sorensen, Cory 273, 439 Sorensen, Derek 439 Sorin, Boris 439 Sorini, Adam 241 Sorini, Jonathan 241 Sosinski, Kathryn 355 Soto, Victor 241, 363 Sou, Socheat 228, 373 Soule, Luke 248 Southworth, Carly .. 269, 270 Souza, Vinay 233 Sowards-Emmerd, David . 439 Sowle, Zak 233 Soye, Kelly 363 Spada, Crystal 238 Spahn, Mike 350 Spahr, Elin 271, 272 Spak, Joseph 439 Spannagel, David 235 Sparks, Desiree 365 Sparks, Eric 229 Sparling, Brooke 225, 336 Sparrow, Steven 222 Spearot, Douglas 439 Spechler, Dawn 351, 439 Spector, Samuel 439 Spelman, Melissa 331 Spence, Chanda 364, 441 Spencer, Andaiye 238 Spencer, Brooke 247 Spencer, Christian 273 Spencer, David 273, 441 Spencer, Estelle 441 Spencer, Katherine 225 Sperla, Jody 254, 273 Spicer, Allison 273, 344 Spiegel, Maura 273 Spiess, Sarah 125, 441 Spillane, Megan 355 Spinazze, Mark 318 Spindler, Erin 233 Spitalnick, Jared 242 Spitnale, Brett 237 Spitz, Dana 260 Spodarek, Lauren 271 Spohr, Erica 230 Spolan, Lindsay 282 Spounias, Demetra 242 Sprague, Jennifer 260 Sprecher, Bradley 441 Sprecher, Kyle 240 Sprik, Trevor 222 Sprinter, Kelly 441 Sprunk, Heidi 248 Spurlock, David 267 Sridhara, Srinivas 310 Srinidhi, Supriya 230 Srinivas, Sanjeev 222 Srisumrid, Taweewat 340 Srivastava, Nita 355 Srivastava, Pooja 258 Srivastava, Vishal 228 St.Gerard, Lucien 258 St.Jacques, Michelle 296 Stacer, Michelle 441 Stachowiak, Michael 251 Stachura, Catherine 273 Stachura, Kristena 258 Stack, Tim 268 Stafford, Benjamin 226 Stahl, Alana 247, 282 Stahl, Daniel 441 Stahl, Scott 441 Stamboulian, Thomas 271 Stamm, Courtney 441 Stampes, Robert 441 Stanard, Alexa 336 Stando, Aaron 310 Staniszewski, Regina 235 Stanley, Karyn 441 Stanton, Geoffrey 258 Stanton, Jamila 247 Stanzler, Jeff 122 Staperfenne, Jill 244 Staples, Julie 363 Stapleton, Theodore 226 Starkey, Jennifer 371 Starling, Ronessa .... 252, 339 Starnes, Steven 307, 318 Starr, Aaron 374 Starrs, William 319 Stashko, Margarita 441 Stasik, Scott 322 Stauffer, Charles 241 Stauffer, Stefanie 240, 307 Staugaard, Emily 251, 356 Stead, Jack 32, 176, 184 Stechschulte, Mark 233 Steciuk, Magdalena 258 Steele, Aimee 441 Steele, Joanna 229 Steelman, Michael 230 Steen, Matthew 266 Steensma, Brian 441 Stefani, Christopher 441 Stefani, David 319 Stefanou, Amalia 238 Steffen, Angela 248 Steffke, Bethany 353 Stegall, Natalie 248 Stegall, Orlando 229 Steiger, Ron 441 Steil, Justin 371 Stein, Amy 339 Stein, Daina 368 Stein, Daniel 241 Stein, Dena 237 Stein, Gabrelle 306 Stein, Jordan 237 Stein, Lea 224 Steinberg, Adam 244 Steinberg, Diana 233 Steiner, Cory 237 Steiner, Rachel 441 Steinert, Daniel 272 Steingold, Alana 306 Steinhoff, Stephanie 240 Steinman, Ryan 248 Steinthal, Eric 248 Steinway, Matthew 331 Stekier, Stephanie .. Stella, Ciara Stella, Davidde 346, Stemerman, George Stempky, Jacob 62, Stempler, David Stephens, Amber Stephens, Catherine Stephens, Jaime Sterken, Sarah Sterling, Jennifer Sterling, Keisa Stern, Daniel Stern, David Stern, Jordan Stern, Julie Sternberg, Justin Sternberg, William Stevely, Allison Stevens, David Stevens, Jane Stevenson, Bill Stevenson, Colette.. 121, 336, Stevenson, Robert Stevenson, William Stewart, Chonita Stewart, Danielle 222, Stewart, Jameson Stewart, Jamila Stewart, Jennifer 365 , Stewart, Kymberli Stewart, Matthew Stien, Craig Stier, Eric Stilwell, Todd Stimpson, Cheryl Stinchcombe, Robert Stirling, Christine Stirling, Maureen Stock, Jocelyn Stockwell, Rebecca Stoffer, Jason Stoick, Kristie Stojan, Jennifer Stojanovski, Vangel .. 241, Stokes, Javon Stokoe, Thomas Stolarczyk, Mariusz Stolarski, Dan Stolkey, Christopher Stoll, Jill Stoll, Lona 373, Stone, Jodi Stone, Jon Stone, Ryan 249, Stonehouse, Adam Stoneman, Emily 26, Stoops, Jason Storey, Rachel Stork, James Storm, Phillip Stornes, Marissa Stott, Nathaniel Stouffer, Chadwick 310, 364, Stow, Robert 231, Stowe, Mandy Stowell, Jacob Stoy, Kevin Strahan-Dean, Jamie Strand, Carolyn Strasburg, Max Straub, Jessica Strauss, Amy 272, Strauss, Lindsay Strauss, Shari Strausz, Jennifer Strawder, Nicole Strawder, Willa Strawn, Mark Streem, Jennie Streets, Tai 163, Strehle, Michelle Streicker, Sarah 272, I I ' JAW 44 - r WjW = 44 ...... 3, ! 2 = 3: 2 ' 2= : 2 3 ; =ri.. :cis Ksy. I ! T.Je tv 44 35 20 23 26 44 25 44 44 27 25 33 24 22 22 44 27 11, 33 27 Streu, Nathan 226 Sutherland, Kristen . 249, 339 Stringi, Lauren 240 Sutika, Darcell 442 Strockis, Kristin 225 Sutton, Andrew 260 Stroger, Kenneth 322 Sutton, Karyn 260, 359 Stromayer, Michael .. 228, 363 Sutton, Lamaryah 230 Stromfeld, Suzanne . 242, 296 Sutton, Robyn 442 Strong, Warren 252 Sutton, Sarah 336 Strumpell, Elizabeth 254 Sutton, Tia 53, 272, 334 i Strype, Allison 238 Suwannet, Panithi 225 Stuarts, Kristen 307 Suzor, Anne 258 Stubblefield, Amelia 265 Suzuki, Toru .. 230, 332, 372 Stubelt, Katherine 272 Svacha, Geoffry 228 - 11 Studaker, Bethany 230 Svoboda, Matthew 332 . Student Nurses ' Associa- Swan, Arvid 204, 205 - tion 356 Swaney, Patrick 248 Studnicki, Kristina .. 242, 290 Swanson, Fritz 346 -. . Sturt, Victoria 237 Swanzy, George 241 . Sturza, Marisa 273 Swartz, Jamie 254 Stutz, Netanya 273 Swartz, Samuel 310 Stutzman, Andrea ... 226, 229 Swayman, Keith 252 Styloglou, Jordan ... Sweas, Jason 248 268, 374, 442 Sweeney, Caitlin 273 Su, June 224 Sweet, Jewl 363 .. ;Su, Michelle 336, 340 Sweitzer, Stephanie 344 Subbiah, Brinda 224 Swenson, Anne 226 - i, Subbiah, Varadarajan 252 Swindell, Mary 327 .. ;-Subhedar, Nandita .. 351, 375 Swiney, Amy 442 ::: Subnani, Sheetal 229 Swisher, Steve 363 :. i Subramanian, Anu 251 Sword, Sam .... 159, 164, 442 i Subramanian, Kylasanathan Syed, Amena 225, 269 Kl 338 Syed, Nasveen 256 : Subramanian, Raj 244 Syed, Wajahat 75 Subramanian, Uma 339 Sylves, Kevin 226 Subrin, Nicole 307 Synchronized Swimming I Succar, Sena 238, 306 359 : Suchak, Mona 269 Syrja, Mirelle 271 ; Suchak, Rupa 233 Syrjamaki, Karen 252 . Suchdeo, Vijay 272, 442 Szagesh, Amanda 239 Sucher, Matthew 233 Szczepanski, Melanie 442 - Suchter, Mark 251 Szczesniak, Jeanine . 150, 442 Sucre ' , Richard 233,235 Szilagy, Erica 251 Sueda, Masakazu 226 Szlamkowicz, Danielle 242 t , Suen, Wai 233 Szuberla, Marcin 266 Sugar, Samantha 249, 272 Szuch, Adam 323 : Sugumaran, Rajkumar 244 Szukala, Robert 273 : :Suh, Andrew 340 Szymanski, James 34 -8 Suh, Hye-Uk 334 Szymanski, Samantha 375 c ;Suh, Hyewook 442 Szymczak, Emily 233, 359 i .: Suh, Linda 225 Szymke, Kerry 442 Suh, Susan 265 Szyndlar, Erik 319 Suico, Sharleen 442 Sukhtankar, Aparna 264, 442 T Sukkar, Suzanne 344 Sullivan, Ashley 265, 306 Sullivan, Brian 319 Tab, Alyson 442 Sullivan, Bridget 442 Taback, Rachael 442 Sullivan, Dana 233 Tabije, Maria 442 : Sullivan, Jeffrey 258 Tague, Erin 355, 368 Sullivan, Matthew 372 Tague, Kelly 229 . Sultani, Katherine 226 Taha, Rafia 234 Summerfelt, Lisa 226 Tahy, Harmony 272 I Summerill, Nichole 249 Tai, Yu-Chuan 442 - Summers, Christopher 322 Takahashi, Tamaki .. 225, 372 Summey, Meikal 442 Takayama, Junichi 233 Sun, Jeffrey 442 Takenaga, Sarah 238 Sun, Kim 222 Talanki, Kiran 254 Sun, Lily 442 Talbert, Caroline 257 t Sun, Wei 234 Talbot, Amy 216 . Sundararaghavan, Harini . 224 Tallman, James 442 Sung, Kai-Ling 442 Talvanna, Piradee 340 Supanwanid, Patrick 340 Tarn, Amy 229 Supol, Timothy 356 Tarn, Daniel 226 . Supp, Michelle 240 Tarn, Helen 257 . , Supuwood, Kiabe 328 Tamakoshi, Go 271 - Supywood, Kiabe 257 Tan, Evert 340 Surber, Jacob 258, 318 Tan, Hee 231 Surdam, Maria 266, 363 Tan, Ian 374 Surprenant, Mark .. Tan, Jason 373 310, 370, 442 Tan, Kelvin 226 Sussman, Jessica 306 Tan, Kianwee 442 1 Sussman, Lara 241 Tan, Lip 252 Sussman, Matthew 442 Tan, Oonteck 231 Sussman, Shana 442 Tan, Pedro 327, 442 Sutaria, Sejal 225 Tan, Stephen 340 -: Sutherland, Julia 374 Tanaka, Yukie 225, 372 Tandy, Loren 224 Tanenbaum, Sharon 249, 272 Tanenberg, Amy 247, 282 Tang, Sherri 355, 442 Tang, Tanny 225 Tanz, Matthew 228 Tao, Benjamin 252 Targan, Beth 306 Tarife, Edsel 442 Tarnavsky, Paul 271 Tarnow, Tami 373 Tarras, Samantha 258 Tate, Tiffani 365 Tatum, Anya 265 Tau Epsilon Phi 272 Tau Kappa Beta 352 Tau Kappa Epsilon 273 Taub, Brent 248 Taub, Carrie 238, 336 Taub, Drew 442 Tausig, Benjamin 266 Tay, Jhi 265 Taylor, Adrienne 442 Taylor, Carmen 442 Taylor, Caroline 254 Taylor, David 271 Taylor, Jason 336 Taylor, Jennifer 251 Taylor, Joseph .331, 360, 364 Taylor, Kaya 222 Taylor, Kelly 260, 290 Taylor, Kimberly 247, 251 Taylor, Lakesha 237 Taylor, LaToya 260, 443 Taylor, Meghan 252 Taylor, Melissa 189 Taylor, Tracy 443 Taylor, Ursula 260 Taylor, Walt 257 Tayter, Michael 258 Tchou, Philip 327 Teague, Carolyn 233 Tecco, Ryan 251 Tedlock, Jamie 273 Tedrake, Russell 443 Teeter, Molly 273 Teets, Brian 443 Telesford, Natasha 263 Telfer, Sarah 249 Tell, Caroline 247, 249, 296 Teller, Stacey 260 Temerowski, Jason 251 Tenebaum, Amy 237 Teng, Alice 336 Teng, Ludmilla 265 Tennis, Chereena 150 Teo, Tze 254 Teran, Brett 240 Ternan, David 443 Terner, Jolan 443 Terrazas, Elena 234 Terrell, Kellee 270 Terrelonge-Stone, Shomari 373 Territo, James 356 Terzes, Demetrius 260 Teshome, Meaza 222 Tesnar, John 272 Tessler, Alexis 443 Tessmann, Harold 229 Tett, Monique 443 Tetteh, Naa 271 Tetteh, Nii-Adzei 228 Tey, Boon 222 Thai Students Association 340 Thakur, Kiran 265, 272 Thayer, Desiree 265 The Anti-Daily 332 The Gentlemen 374 The Michigan Daily 350 The Michigan Gospel Chorale 364 The Mixed Initiative . 328 Thelen, Jodi 273 Thelen, Melissa 247 Therrian, Trish 443 Theta Chi 272 Theta Xi 322 Thirumoorthi, Arul 443 Thirumoorthi, Ilango 235 Thorn, Irie 328 Thomas, Amanda 232 Thomas, Anthony .. 158, 160, 164 Thomas, Ashley 147 Thomas, Char ' ly 263 Thomas, Chesshana 234 Thomas, David 126 Thomas, Donald 226 Thomas, Drew 235 Thomas, Marisa 336, 360 Thomas, Meredith 251 Thomas, Murphy 306 Thomas, Nefertari 223 Thomas, Pharon 265, 273 Thomas, Robert 228 Thomas, Stacey 203 Thomas, Steven 363 Thomas, Tiffany 265 Thomas, Velisha 443 Thomas, Yolanda 224 Thomason, Angela 365 Thompson, Amanda 230 Thompson, Amy 224, 354 Thompson, Cindy 443 Thompson, Cynthia 372 Thompson, Daniel 272 Thompson, Douglas . 260, 272 Thompson, Elizabeth 231 Thompson, Erin 443 Thompson, Heather 443 Thompson, John 249 Thompson, Kristin 307 Thompson, Michael 234 Thompson, Molly 224 Thompson, Nicole 368 Thompson, Nolan 335 Thompson, Roderick 336 Thompson, Scott 229 Thompson, Shannon 257 Thompson, Trent 375 Thompson, Whitney 225 Thompson, Yatanya 231 Thorns, Jessica 226 Thomsen, David 359, 443 Thomson, Brianna 256 Thomson, Kenneth 258 Thomson, Kirsten 254 Thor, Adam 360 Thoreson, Ingrid 354 Thorius, Anne 202 Thornton, Shana 443 Thotrakul, Pantila 230 Threat, Erica 226 Thrope, Deborah 443 Thrower, Joni 318 Thullen, Melissa 267 Thumser, Zachary 226 Thurlow, David 356 Thurman, Tanya 225 Thyagarajan, Veena 224 Ticotin, Sari 306 Tiderington, Emmy 226 Tierney, Kelly 443 Tigay, David 273 Tigay, Donielle 443 Tiggs, Horace .. 226, 229, 443 Tillnam, Erica 443 Timberlake, Kathryn 272 Timen, Seth 31 Timm, Craig 272 Ting, Diane 271, 363 Tinkham, Brady 241 Tinsey, Christina.... 344, 355, 443 Tipograph, Joseph 256 Tisdale, Jennifer 282, 443 Titas, Emily 296 Tittjung, Jennifer 443 Tittjung, Kim 290 Tkaczyk, Chris 350, 351 To, Chan 242 Tobin, Brian 272 Toby, Evarista 241, 242 Toguchi, Roger 340 Tohver, Ingrid 443 Tokarz, Debra 226 Tolbert, Marc 228 Toledo, Daniel 322 Tolia, Alpa 443 Tolle, Leslie 249 Tomalas, Gavin 318 Toman, Justin 152 Tomasone, Andrea 443 Tomassi, Tiffany 328 Tomlanovich, Anne . 237, 355 Tomlinson, Elizabeth 443 Tomlinson, Renee 360 Tomson, Amy 339 Tomson, Aron 230 Tong, Benjamin 373 Tong, Stacy 352, 443 Tong, Vivian 371 Topham, Rebecca .... 290, 443 Topulewski, Tanya 241 Toronto, Daniel 332 Toth, Emily 257, 290 Toting, Ferdinand 443 Toub, Sherri 344 Tounsel, Dan 188 Tourkow, Benjamin 367 Tousa, Scott 228, 229 Tovanche, Gabriel 347 Toven, Tracy 443 Towe, Ayesha 223 Tower Society 360 Towers, Benita 443 Town, Michael 443 364 Townsend, Courtney 267 Townsend, Sarah .... 234, 272 Tracer, Nathan 375 Traicoff, Stephen 226 Tran, Dai 373 Tran, Diem 225 Tran, Minh 373 Tran, Nam 340, 443 Tran, Timothy 444 Tran, Tu-Anh 237 Trapani, Josh 375 Traub, Mitchell 444 Traugh, Jennifer 257 Traverse, Nicolina .... 235, 306 Travis, Aaron.... 318 Travis, Ernest 444 Treacy, Jamie 226 Treaster, Amber 272 Trenkle, James 235 Trepeck, Julie 242 Trepod, Daniel 237 Trevino, Becky 252 Trigon 272 Trinidad, Alma 375 Tripp, Marie 368 Trivax, Amanda 306 Trivax, Justin 444 Troester, Hilary 273 Troisi, Gabrielle 234 Trombley, Deborah 444 Trombley, Robin 238 Trotter, Anne 249, 273 Troup, Nathan 229 Trpcevski, Adrienne 273 Trpkovski, Jennifer 226 Trucks, Angle 363 True, Laurie 283 Truesdell, Brandi 226 Truex, Jesse 444 Trumbull, Laura 237 Try, Gregory 240 Tryon, Jesse 356, 357 Trzcinka, Agnieszka 254 Tsai, Austin 322 Tsai, Yvonne 272 Tsang, Brian 444 Tsang, Kar 263 Tsang, Marilyn 347 Tsao, Shwe 310 Tsay, Michelle 273 Tsay, Mina 223 Tschirhart, David.... 228, 318 Tse.Kin 252 Tseng, David 248 Tsia, Kirk 269 Tsien, John 444 Tsu, Peter 444 Tsui, Edward 444 Tsui, Jerome 444 Tsui, Sharon 331 Tsutsumi, Hideki 222 Tuck, Kathryn 327 Tucker, Cassandra 360 Tucker, Daniel 310 Tucker, Danielle 271 Tucker, Jennie 355 Tudball, Kristen 16 Tung, Adrian 237 Tunnell, Natalie 251 Tupper, Sarah 238, 307 Turco, Marty 172 Turner, David 251, 359 Turnwald, Bradley 228 Turpin, Lindsay 444 Tweardy, Matthew 228 Tweddale, Amanda 223 Tye, Adam 234 Tye, Lisa 257 Tyler, Ryan 248 Tyll, Paul 251 Tyrakowski, Julie 238 Tyrpak, Lindsey 229 Tyson, LaVelle 372 Tyson, Tisha 230 Tyszkiewicz, Beth .... 271, 363 Tzakas, Sotiria 242 Tzang, Alvina 444 u UM Engineering Council 332 Ubinas, Emmanuel 444 Uggen, Jon 272 Uhlenbrock, Sara .... 242, 296 Uhring, Heather 444 Ullmann, Mary 260 Ulmer, Jessie 444 Ulrey, Jennifer 231 Umrani, Ahmad 244 UMSEDS 356 Umulis, David 240 Undergraduate English Association 375 Undergraduate Law Club 344 Undergraduate Women ' s Studies Association .. 336 Unger, Lisa 290 Union Board of Represen- tatives 372 United Asian American Organization 340 University Activities Center 343 University Chess Club 347 UPASC 372 Uppal, Jessica 271 Upson, Ryan 233 Upton, Matt 367 Urban, Brittany 108, 270 Urban, Matthew 256 Uryga, Rebecca 272 Utrup, Kelly 263 Index 469 Vaagenes, Nicole 226, 290 Vacas, Manuel 228 Vachirasudlekha, Stephanie 263, 339 Vahid, Arash 371 Vaidya, Arait 237 Vaishya, Vikram 272 Vakil, Bhairavi 242 Vakil, Kazim 328 Valdez, Alicia 271 Valente, Mark 444 Valente, Matt 323 Valente, Matthew 319 Valenti, Christina 444 Valentine, Anthony 310 Valjee, Kiren 258 Valuck, Jeffrey 237 Vanaharam, Vivek 248 VanAlstyne, Adam 223 VanAntwerp, Emily . 249, 307 VanBrandeghen, Rachel 444 VanCamp, Alison 444 Vance, Aaron 273, 318 Vance, Nicole 235, 272 VanCise, Edward 356 VandenBerg, Brockton 273 Vandenberg, Charles 266 Vandenberg-Rodes, Dorian230 Vandenbosch, Cynthia 371 VanderMeulen, Kirk 444 VanderVaald, Megan 257 VandeVyver, Shawn 240 VanDongen, Charley 273 VanDongen, Charlie 272 Vanek, James 235 VanHall, Michael 251 VanHeest, Kristen 237 VanHeukelom, Kim 444 VanHoek, Melissa .... 331, 444 VanHoven, Janna 294 Vanlttersum , Richard .... 238 VanKempen, Craig 237 Vannouvong, Khamtanh 340, 373 Vanroeyen, Jennifer 375 VanRyn, Mike 172 Vansadia, Preeti 252 Vanstrydonck, Sara 307 VanSuilichem, Kelly 290 VanSuilichem, Kimberly 290, 444 VanTiem, Jill 298, 307 VanVoorhies, Erin 258 Varas, Elizabeth 226 Varblow, Emily 268 Varganov, Alexei 375 Vargas, Darlene 260 Varley, Maura 444 Vasa, Biyash 444 Vasquez, Dante 266 Vasquez, Juan 270 Vasquez, Veronica 444 Vasquez-Helig, Julian 269 Vass-Chef, Julius 319 Vassallo, Matthew 241 Vatz, Susan 282 Vaughan, Bethany 226 Vaughn, Jennifer 270 Vaughn, Kelly 263 Vaughn, Wesley 318 Vaupel, Zachary 319 Vazquez, Ilka 347, 363 Vazquez, Jaime 237, 238 Veeneman, Megan ... 271, 307 Veenstra, David 226 Vega, Daniel 322 Veit, Eric 251 Velis, Jeff 273 Velji, Zahraa 364 Vemuri, Naveen 258 Vendlinski, Matt 256 Vendlinski, Richard 375 470 Index Venier, Scott 229 Ventura, Cristi- 242 Verdejo, Miguel 23il, 347 Verdugo, L- 347 Verdugo. Lindsay ... 224, 272, 371 Verlee, Sarah 267 Verma, Neil 375 Vern, Laura 242 Vernick, Kevin 218 Vernon, Scott 226 Verreau, Esther 254 Vetere, Scott 152, 153 Viaches, Dan 257 Viant, Tiffany 273 Viazanko, Andrea 270 Vicari, Tonino 444 Victor, David 231 Victor Feldbaum 346 Victor, Lauren 234 Victor, Ronald 231, 319 Viculis, Lisa 444 Vidwans, Preeti 258 Vignier, Peter 201 Vigor, William 444 Vijayakumaran, Preeti 251 Vijayarumar, Rajiv 271 Vilensky, Dora 231, 282 Villarreal, Oscar 444 Villella, Angela 307 Vincent, Heather 248 Vincent, Margaret 260 Viola, Chris 175, 191 Violante, Kara 241 Violi, Joseph 322 Viscomi, G 344 Viscomi, Jeffrey 444 Visger, Sarah 267 Vishnubhotla, Ramana 252 Viswanathan, Purna 241 Vitale, Procopio 251 Vito, Michele 248 Vito, Mike 55, 444 Vivio, Brian 322 Vizcaino, Claudia 444 Vogel, Richard 272 Vohra, Abhinav 244 Vohra, Shetal 364 Voight, Adam 237 Volaric, Sarah 444 Volkman, Suzanne 445 Volpe, Stefanie 267 Vonck, Sarah 225 Vong, Fredric 367 VonGesjen, Danika 238 VonMaur, Carolyn 368 VonRichter, Owen 445 Voutsinas, Nicholaos 372 Voytko, Christin 273 Vroom, Ebow 244, 251 Vukile, Khumalo 222 Vulcano, Nicole 271 Vyas, Amit 237, 445 Vydareny, Kris 445 w Wa, Charles 257 Wachler, Bradley 445 Wachsman, Jonathan 272 Wacksmuth, Sarah .. 263, 336 Waddell, Jill 272 Waddell, Tammy 272 Wade, Deodge 445 Wade, Kerri 273 Wade, LaKcisha 445 Wagner, Betsy 242 Wagner, Bonnie 226, 339 Wagner, Cord 254 Wagner, Jeffrey 249 Wagner, Kimberly 445 Wagner, Melissa 445 Wagner, Pamela 273 Wagner, Scott 445 Wagnitz, Aimee 368 Wagstaff, Kimberly . 273, 445 Wahl, Bill 180 Wahl, Carl 445 Wai, Anthony 445 Wai, Yvonne 347, 445 Waigle, Shannon 445 Wainess, Reid 241, 272 Waishkey, Trista 445 Walbridge, Dominic 344 Wald, Daniel 445 Wald, Lauren 247 Waldinger, Natalie 332 Waldman, Andrew.. 241, 273 Waldman, Neil 445 Waldorff, Kristian 226 Waldron, Mark 258 Waleed, Guru 367 Walk, Andrew 359, 445 Walker, Ann 238 Walker, Brady 445 Walker, Caroline 26, 445 Walker, Curtis 445 Walker, Heather 258 Walker, Nate 178 Walker, Ronald 222 Walker, Russell 271 Walker, Sarah 247 Walker, Tyrone 241 Walker, Wendy 258 Walker, Zeamma 247 Wallace, Amy 233, 339 Wallace, David 350 Wallace, Margaret 344 Wallace, MaryAnne 247 Waller, Katherine .... 249, 273 Wallis, Julie 307 Walls, Helen 238 Walls, Latesha 248, 251, 445 Walraven, B.J 272 Walsh, Andrea 257 Walsh, Matthew 258 Walsh, Megan 258, 307 Walsh, Melissa 374, 445 Walsh, Ryan 233 Walsh, Samantha 252 Walson, Heidi 260 Walters, Jennifer 258 Walters, Shawn 373 Walton, Kimberly 230 Walton, Michael 34 Walton, Quenette 360 Walts, Joseph 237 Waluk, Christophe 254 Wambaugh, John ... 343, 373, 445 Wampler, Cynthia 273 Wan, Ta-Pern 222 Wang, Annie 254 Wang, Bin 226 Wang, Chang 251 Wang, Charles 340, 343, 445 Wang, Charlie 343 Wang, Dawn 225 Wang, Dean 226 Wang, Jessica 266 Wang, Jonathan 248, 254 Wang, Rie 226 Wang, Tzu 373 Wang, Vicky 224 Wang, Yun 230 Wank, Meredith 273 Wantz, Renee 272 Ward, Celeste 237 Ward, Samantha 306 Wardell, Stacy 445 Wardlow, Marlon 445 Ware, Wendy 445 Wa