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

 - Class of 2000

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 2000 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 490 of the 2000 volume:

Michigan Life 12 Reflection 38 Special Events 78 Spotlight 96 Retrospect 112 Academics 128 Sports 144 Inside Sports 174 Housing 220 Greeks 272 Organizations 314 Graduates 370 University of Michigan 2000 Michiganensian Volume 104 Enrollment 37,846 420 Maynard St. Ann Arbor, MI 48 109 ISCOVERING A DIRECTION On our first day here, we stepped off the ' M ' in the Diag and embarked on individual and unique experi- ences. We shared the pride and prestige embodied by the ' M ' , and through our divergent paths created our own identities. Whether we strove for academic achievement, excelled in athletics or discovered a passion for a cause we believed in, each direction we chose defined our personal perception of what it meant to be a student at the University of Michigan. As we entered college, we realized that there was more to an education than what we were taught in class. Outside the classroom, we challenged our minds and broadened our perspectives as we grew to become well- rounded individuals. Despite our differences, we were bound by the ideals and traditions encompassed within the diamond surrounding the ' M ' . 2 Opening . ' (L n a warm and sunny day, students take a break on the steps of Angell Hall. During the spring and tall, a relaxing place to study was outside and away from the library. photo by Ashley Rice Opening 3 L assing the School of Natural Resources, a stu- dent tries to make it to class on time. Walking from the hill area towards the Hiag was a common path for many students. photo b) Dai id Wolfe he Michigan Union stands on the corner of State Street and South University. The flag that flew above the building symbolized the pride and prestige of the L ' niver- II TS ' Opening: (Un the lawn surround- ing the ' M ' and the Diag, a student enjoys reading a book. The lawn was also home to many well- fed squirrels, who were extremely friendly. photo by Kristen Stoner he Art and Architec- ture building welcomes students to North Cam- pus. The building housed over 500 students ma- joring in all forms of vi- sual communication. photo by Mike Cutri Opening 5 he Arch beneath West Hall is part of a campus. Being kissed by someone in this arch meant that marriage was in the near future. phuio by Ashley Rice J ackham Graduate School completes the north side of the Diag. Its auditorium show- cased a variety of student events and speakers. photo by Evan B 11 " - 11 - ; a ' pentaji TRIKING A BALANCE We spent our days balancing our formal education with outside involvements. We joined organizations and Greek houses, and worked to supplement our social activities. Intramural teams gave us the opportunity to continue playing sports, while we enthusiastically sup- ported varsity athletics. We mixed studying with socializing by joining our friends at coffee houses and bars. Weekend time was divided between house parties and the UGLi as we continued to strive for a balanced college experience. We pulled all-nighters during midterms and finals, and anxiously planned well-needed vacations. Though we went in many directions when classes ended, we recon- vened at the ' M ' semester after semester. + Opening 7 he fallen leaves of the trees cover the sidewalks of Ann Arbor. Many stu- dents spent one year liv- ing on the east side of campus near Geddes, and one year on the west side. photo by Nathan Busch -J 1 flag waves in the brisk wind of Ann Ar- bor. In the evening, col- orful sunsets adorned the sky, ending another day of hard work and day- light. photo by Mike Cutri ' he State Street Theatre ' s neon sign illu- minates State Street and East Liberty. Seeing mov- ies at this theatre was con- venient tor students who did not have a car. - i ' V ' 1 - lie Cube spins in front of the Fleming Ad- ministration building. It was rumored that the President started the Cube turning on his walk to the oHlee eaeh morn- CL ONTINUING A TRADITION . ' . I f 1M I Intrigued by traditions over 180 years old, we took pride in upholding the ideals of our predecessors. Diver- sity characterized the student body as we excelled in academics and exuded school spirit. We believed in the University ' s heritage by kissing under the arch and running in the Naked Mile. By building upon age-old customs, we enhanced our experiences. Despite the path we traveled, we shared a bond unique to our University. Our lives were steeped in tradition and highlighted by personal achievements during our college years. We celebrated our differences yet were connected through the ' M ' that represented the University of Michigan. 4 Opening 12 Michigan Life _3 plashing through piuldks .it -. iciHs .uioni I hnn blue body paint, wir. clotliiiu; wtTL 1 common apparel on football Sat u i l. r. phoni l y Kriiitn St ICHIGAN LIFE Another year passed us by. We still walked to the stadium among the masses of people and cheered for the football team each Saturday morn- ing. We thought of that failed exam every time we walked over the M in the Diag. We partied like it was 1999. And we ordered Pizza House when we came home at 3:30 in the morning. We kept Michi- gan traditions alive amidst all the changes. And through it all, we created memories to last another millennium. e ome doszs ,1 ball Saturdays. Many dc };(m nci s their pels in football }cr- the Npirn i ' l (lie mai L-and blur. This cluj; was .1 hui.y Ian oh Miili. Stonci ru cs Vakan Michigan Life 13 The smell of barbeque and the sound of laughter fills the air as people flock to Ann Arbor to tailgate before the game. From lawn chairs to tor- tilla chips shaped like footballs, there was nothing you could not get in maize and blue. photo by Shelley Skopit This fan chose a custom made t-shirt to wear on football Saturdays. Week after week, the Big House was trans- formed into a sea of maize and blue. The University leads the nation in sales of school related paraphernalia. photo by Heather Cadell I Wolverine faithfuls are not afraid to show their spirit. While some loyal fans decorated their cars with flags and window stickers, others chose a custom paint job. photo by Heather Caddell BUJi- 14 Football Sat Students living near the stadium take advantage of limited parking places to make an easy buck. Few cars ventured too close to the Big House as streets were turned into sidewalks for the tens of thousands of spectators who walked to the game. photo by Heather Caddell I hey were only six fall Saturdays, but they stood out from the others. Everyone knew about them, everyone talked about them. The six football Saturdays. Bringing together much of the University community, they offered a multitude of experiences as students turned a three-hour football game into a reason for a day ' s worth of activities. For many students, the games allowed them to get together with friends. " I have tickets with friends I don ' t always get to see during the week, when we ' re all busy with classes. So we meet before the game, all walk to the stadium together, and then we stay to the bitter end, no matter what. Afterwards, we ' ll go to dinner and maybe to a party, but it ' s just a time for us to all see each other, " said sophomore Inteflex student Andrew Shuman. Other students met before the game for tailgating parties. " We get the grill and all the stuff together and head down to where the band practices. We eat and visit and then march in with the band. Depending on how the game goes, sometimes the tailgating is better than the football, " said first-year industrial engineering student Matthew Neidlinger. With the percussion section ' s Step Show in front of Revelli Hall and the subsequent march to the stadium, the marching band played a big role in the spectators ' day, as many students and alumni followed the band down Hoover Street and up Greene Street to the stadium. " Our day starts really early and we ' re all sleepy, but practice and the Step Show and the march to the stadium gradually get you more and more pumped up, until that point when you step out on the field. And you realize that 111 ,000 people are cheering for you, too, and not just the team, and that we ' re a big part of their experience, " said first-year LSA student Austin Kirksey, a tuba player in the marching band. Not all students with tickets attended the games. Because of the demand for tickets, some students decided to earn a profit and turned to scalping their student tickets. " I scalp my tickets out of greed, " said an anonymous sopho- more. " Sometimes I ' ll sell them to other students, but if I can get more from the guys buying them on State Street, I ' ll go there. " Regardless of each individual ' s experience, many students recognized their part in the crowd. " I ' ve only been to one game so far as a student, but the entire time, I just felt like such a proud member of a proud group. It ' s thrilling and exciting, with the entire stadium cheering for our team, " said David Thurman, a first-year engineering student. For much of campus, the football Saturdays were more than just any other day. They were more than just a football game. They were an entire event. by Caelan Jordan Michigan Life +15 Parking locations for bi- cycles on campus were often filled to capacity as well. Although students did not have to worry about parking violations while they were gone, bikes were subject to an occasional stolen seat or a bent tire rim when left unattended. photo by Caroline Taylor Opting for a more inex- pensive mode of trans- portation around campus, these students get some exer- cise by walking to class as opposed to driving. Although it required more physical exertion, with Ann Arbor ' s vigilant meter-readers, it was the cheapest mode of transpor- tation. photo by Caroline Taylor ? , ' A Li . Another sport utility ve- hicle is involuntarily pa- raded down the crowded streets of Ann Arbor; another victim of a parking scheme gone awry. In addition to paying a parking ticket, the owner of this vehicle also faced towing fees. photo by Caroline Taylor 16 Parking ] IB ' " " ANNARBOB W 665-8888 envelopes peppere windshields across campus year-round. Students returned to their cars after class, held in suspense, wondering if they would have one of these un- wanted presents tucked under- neath a windshield wiper. photo by Caroline Taylor hat do you get when you cross a small town with 40,000 college kids whose parents can not only afford to pay the University ' s tuition but can also send their son or daughter to school with a car? The result was a frenzied free-for-all when it came to parking on and around campus. Every day, hundreds of students fought their way through the traffic in search of a parking space near their classes. Often, the closest space was still a hike from where they needed to be. " I drove around for at least 10 minutes looking for a space, only to find one that was still a 1 0-minute walk from Angell Hall, " senior Spanish major Andrea Hackert complained. Other students justified driving to class by telling them- selves that " parking within 15 minutes of campus was still closer than walking all the way from my sorority house, " noted junior history major Sarah Streicker. It often took students who lived off campus longer to drive to campus, find a parking space, and walk to class than it took them to simply walk the entire distance. Many students were frustrated with the lack of parking spaces near campus, especially when they needed to run a quick . errand or grab a bite to eat. " Usually I just left my car in a loading zone with the hazard lights on, " said Andrew Grove, a junior economics major. Unfortunately, double-parking or parking in a loading zone for more than a few minutes usually resulted in a ticket from the ever-watchful Ann Arbor police. Uniformed meter-readers were seen everywhere around campus, waiting for meters to expire so they could punch out a ticket as soon as the time read 0:00. LSA sophomore Missy Myer said, " I had put 1 5 minutes on my meter and when I got back to my car 20 minutes later, I had a ticket already! " The winter months brought more traffic nightmares as students tired of braving the elements while walking to campus. It was more difficult to get around campus in a car because of snow plows; and hassles were magnified because a number of parking spaces along the streets were reserved for dumping excess snow during the winter months and were therefore unusable. Despite the challenges of getting around campus on wheels, students still enjoyed having their own transportation. " It was nice to be able to get off campus or away for the weekend without relying on someone else, " said Grove. Many students quickly learned how to avoid unnecessary parking tickets and accepted the gridlock of campus driving as part of the Michigan experience. by Krysia Eustice Michigan Life ..... A student thumbs through The Michigan Daily newspaper on her way to class. During the warm months, the Diag was a popular place to read and study. photo by Sharonda Aycrs Students flood the Diag on their way to and from class. Located in the middle of central campus, it was one of the most highly traveled areas of the University. photo by Sharonda Aycrs Htt Passing through the center of campus, students stop to converse with members of BAMN, Many of the Univerity ' s clubs and organiza- tions used the Diag to promote themselves and the things their activities photo by Sharonda Ayers - Students are not the only ones who utilize the Diag. One of man ' s best friends sprawled out on a concrete bench to cool off in the shade. photo by Sharonda Ayers brosgri 1 T o most, the Diag may have been merely a red brick surface on which to walk to class, or perhaps it was more widely recognized as the home of the famous " M. " Regardless of what it meant to most people, University of Michigan students agreed that it is the embodiment of diversity on this campus. Where else could you find various religious preachers sharing, Greek Week ' s Jello Jump, free ice cream on Senior Days, charity organizations ' blue change buckets and bells, students lounging on the grass on a sunny day, naked people running through the Diag at night on the last day of class, drum circles at Hash Bash, and the distribution of the Anti-Daily? This was the surest testament to the diversity of this campus, and the Diag was smack in the middle of it. Its central location was key to its reputation as the core of campus. A large portion of the student body strolled through the Diag at some point in the day, accounting for its popularity with non-campus associations. Various companies came to offer free goodies, such as dry-erase boards, sunscreen, and t-shirts in exchange for personal informa- tion. Religious groups recruited and preached. Students milled around between classes. Teachers held class outside, Michigan weather permitting. One of the highlights of fall in the Diag was Festifall, the annual gathering of clubs and organizations looking to recruit members on campus. On that day, the Diag was transformed into a sea of information tables representing the multitude of clubs and associations present here on campus. Eric Huang, a senior in the School of Engineering, agreed that " It ' s the best place on campus to get noticed. " When December came, the Diag melted into a beautiful, serene winter scene; a tranquil landscape strewn with ice-covered trees. The mood seemed to be a little quieter, even though student traffic refused to decrease. The Diag was most busy in the spring, bustling with people at all times of day, whether it was chatting with friends between classes, people watching, or soaking up the sunshine on the stone benches bordering the " M. " Helene Yen, a sophomore in the School of Engineering said, " I like being able to just sit under the trees and see a cross section of the world pass by. " Dorothy Lee, a Business School junior, quipped, " It ' s a good place to relax and sit out, get some sun, hang out with friends in the spring when the weather is nice. " Stated eloquently by fifth-year LSA senior Jason Chan, " It ' s amazing how such a diverse group of people can hang out in one space. There is always something going on in the Diag. Twenty years from now, if I remember nothing about the University of Michigan, I will at least remember the Diag. " by Grace Wong Michigan Life 19 The Pr ickly Pear Cafe, located on Main Street, specializes in Southwestern cuisine. From American to Ethiopian, Ann Arbor restau- rants boasted tastes from coun- tries around the world. photo by Ashley Rice At Mongolian Barbeque, customers create their own dishes from a buffet be- fore bringing their concoction to the chefs. Those who tipped received a sounding of the chefs ' gong in appreciation. photo by Ashley Rice The Beer Depot on East William quenches the al- coholic cravings of those on- the-go. With hundreds o beers to choose from, it has been an Ann Arbor landmark since 1941. photo by Ashley Rice DRIVE ThrujSe 20 Ann Arbor Restaurants is one many favorite Ann Arbor eateries. Located on Washington Street, it special- ized in grilled food, and was also a beer brewery. photo by Ashley Rice srne t almost any time of the day, you could have gone to Da Vinci ' s for some balsamic eggplant pizza. And if that did not suit your fancy, you could have munched on a pie whose toppings included banana peppers, chicken and artichokes. If Da Vinci ' s was not quite your speed, you could have had a seafood pizza from Pizza House, or maybe even a mysterious gift basket of pita bread known as a Chipati. Or you could have gone across the street for Korean food. Or bagels. Or maybe one of the hundreds of different kinds of coffee available in the city. Wherever you went in Ann Arbor, it was easy to see that there was no shortage of different and exotic places to eat. In fact, few other cities covered the range from McDonald ' s to Ethiopian cuisine. Junior electrical engineering major Ja ' Nelle Jefferson reminisced about a certain eatery known as the Mongolian Barbecue. " Very enjoyable, " she said. " You make your own stir-fry.. .you take it up to the cook and t hey have this big, round grill and they cook everyone ' s food with big wooden sticks. It ' s good, if you know what you are doing. " Do-it-yourself entrees were only the tip of the iceberg, however. At the Daika Lok Cafe, you could have opened wide for some fried squid, and an interesting atmosphere. " There ' s an anime display with different types of toys, " said sophomore cellular and molecu- lar biology major Charlyn Primous. " They have the Manga [comic books] from Japan and other places, and inside you can get green tea ice cream and fried squid. was just a variety of different foods that I had never had before. " As University students strode through the streets of Ann Arbor, their senses were set ablaze by the veritable encyclopedia of tastes, smells and sights that made this city a very interesting place to be in if you are hungry. However, seeing all these places was a far different matter from sampling them. The students were more than willing to try all the culinary delights their town had to offer, but one fact still remained: they were in college. " I think there are a lot of restaurants, but they are not really accessible, " Primous wisely commented. " They are kind of expensive, and you have to realize that we are students on a budget. " by Nathaniel Williams Michigan Life + 21 A student studies for his classes at Cava Java, located inside the Michigan Union. The addition of minors to the LSA curriculum allowed students to focus their elec- tives on a common subject. photo by Bobby Green Students gather before class to socialize. One topic students had to talk about was the school of LSA allowing students to elect a minor, a choice not previously offered by the University. photo by Sharonda Ayers r - A Spanish major par- ticipates in a class activity during the fall semester. Foreign languages were popular concentra- tions for both majors and minors. photo by Sharonda Aycrs 22 + Academic Ni ' p.o: A Dionne Thrower reads over her application for a special joint degree pro- gram. Double majors were not as easy to pursue at the University compared to other institutions. photo by Sharonda Ayers t the end of the 1998-99 school year, the College of Literature, Science and the Arts (LSA) finally decided to give its students what the college had been lacking: the opportunity to receive a minor. Most universities had offered minor programs for years, but the board of LSA thought the issue required more exploration. After faculty debate and student input, LSA officially approved minors. LSA sophomore Katie Schmitt said, " I think it ' s great. It allows students to widen their possibilities and explore several areas of study. " To most, the decision was long overdue. Many students found it frustrating to have to limit their focus. Casandra Cushman, a junior political science and English major, said, " I think minor programs are necessary. People come in here with many different interests, and minors allow them to concentrate on more than one subject without the pressure of a double major. It makes us well-rounded. Why should anyone have to limit themselves to one thing? " The process of getting departments to offer minors was slow. The University website regarding minors only listed a few depart- ments as active participants. Junior psychology major Jessica Quinlan said, " A great idea isn ' t so great when hardly anyone participates. The available minors are in really odd subjects, and the more popular departments need to open up to the program. " Many departments had already decided that they were not going to offer minors, but student pressure left things in a state of uncertainty. LSA sophomore Erica Peterson thought, " You should get recognition for broad studies, no matter what the department is. If a student focused on English as well as their declared concentration, then they should be able to get a minor in English, no questions asked. " The minor program was slow in its implementation and many younger students would not know if they had qualified for a minor until closer to their graduation. This made it difficult for students to plan their courses since they often did not know what the requirements for minors were. Departments were in the process of outlining the minor course plans, and many students did not know they had qualified until after the fact. Departments, however, argued that outlining any new degree program at a major university was a complex task and required more time to determine which courses would make a student eligible. Katy Wood, a junior political science major, said, " I wish they had started this sooner, because it would have changed a lot of things. I understand that this will take time, it ' s just too bad for the older students. But better late than never! " by Jessica Coen Michigan Life 23 Pedestrians thumb through books on display outside Borders Books and Music on East Liberty Street. Local merchants transported items outside their stores to bring their product closer to consumers passing by. photo by Ashley Rice University alum Chris Lauckner sells pictures and postcards on the corner of North University and State Street. Lauckner graduated with a B.S. in design, and opened his stand nine years ago. photo by Ashley Rice J K:: " ' On an unseasonably warm October afternoon, Steven Jacobs operates his stand called " Jacobs ' Corner. " Located on State Street by the Union, it offered hot dogs, chips, ice cream, and pop. photo by Ashley Rice r Hurnor Jj i 24 Sidewalk Sale li v.; N. It is a " Dog Day Afternoon " in front of C.C. Little. Selling hot dogs and other side items, students could " take a dog for a walk " on their way to class. Richard Eisele has been operating this stand for five years. photo by Ashley Rice ew students were quick to notice a distinguishing feature of Ann Arbor: the sidewalk vendor. Vendors were especially conspicuous during the first few sunny weeks of school, as they offered all sorts of goods and services. While most students enjoyed the convenience of having such products and services at their fingertips, some mentioned that the ever-present and persis- tent salesmen were often bothersome. During the first few weeks of school, representatives from telephone and cable companies occupied booths along campus streets. Many students mentioned that the easy accessibility of such companies made the move-in process smoother, as they were able to open phone and cable accounts for their off-campus residences. " It was great to be able to walk down North U. and talk to a MediaOne representative. They are impossible to get in touch with on the phone, and we were able to set up our cable account at their booth, " commented SNRE sophomore Brooke Flynn. Another sidewalk service available to passing students were the " Dog Days " hot dog stands on State Street, South University, and North University. Vendors sold the dogs with condiments for a few hours each day, regardless of the weather, which drove most other vendors from the streets. The enticing aromas around the hot dog carts caused many students to sample the vendors ' fare. LSA senior Matt Hoffman said, " Every once in a while I will crave a hot dog because of the smells coming from the carts. I like being able to grab a bite to eat on the way to class. " Amidst the friendly offerings were pushy credit card repre- sentatives and annoying distributors of free coupon books. Sta- tioned not only on sidewalks but also around the Diag and in classroom buildings, students were bribed to apply for Visas, MasterCards, and Discover cards by the promise of a free T-shirt or the chance to win a vacation. Equally annoying and persistent in gaining students ' attention were the random old men who tried to give each student a free coupon book. While the coupons themselves were not a bad acquisition, students found the distributors to be invasive. " Ugh, I hate that guy! He is always trying to listen to my conversations, and then he makes weird comments about them when I pass him, " described Amy Cornbleet, an LSA sophomore. " And it ' s not like I need four of the same coupon books anyway. " While opinions were mixed about the benefits of sidewalk vendors, there was no question that their ever-present booths and sales pitches would be seen and heard throughout the streets of Ann Arbor during the year. by Krysia Eustice Michigan Life 25 - r 1! . - - Enjoying a warm autumn afternoon, students toss around a football in the Law Quad. Students took advantage of several days of unseasonably warm weather during the fall to study outside on the Diag or take a stroll through the Arb. photo by Nathan Busch A student displays his tongue piercing. Male and female students alike chose to pierce various parts of their body. photo by Audra Rowley Express Yourself by Nathaniel Williams Hair colors of every possible bright and bold shade. Every on thousand different styles and combinations of clothing. BMX showing their skills on the steps of East Hall and around the big spin cube. Actors, stand-up comedians, poets, musicians, and of course, lovers of those big chunky shoes. Every form of self-expression and individuality imaginable took brilliant and vivid form at the University. Not all forms of self-expression had to be edgy and wild, however. Some people went for the subtle-yet-stylish approach, like sophomore film major Dealio Lockhart and his " still-growing " collection of baseball caps. Lockhart also proved that the reasons for self-expression need not be intensely political or socially conscious ones. " When I was about 1 5 or 1 6, I started watching major league baseball and became a big fan. I have seven hats so far; I hope to get all 29 teams. " Even though Lockhart ' s hat collection was simply a cool hobby, he did express great favor for all the different forms of individuality and self-expression here at the University. " I think it ' s very important that we all have our own individuality, our own personality. It wouldn ' t be any fun if everyone was in conformi ty. " Expression was not something shown with just clothing and hairstyles though. Sophomore mechanical engineering major Marietsa Edje found time in her busy schedule for writing poetry and reciting it at various coffee houses and other establishments that sponsored open mic nights. She was grooming and cultivating a talent she discovered in high school. " My teacher encouraged us to write autobiographies, and my autobiography was a book of poems. And the following year, I created and published a literary magazine for my high school. " Edje enjoyed delighting audiences with the written and spoken word; however, her career plans remained primarily centered around her engineering curriculum. " In my rigorous study time, poetry is my break. Perhaps I might publish, but it ' s not really a primary goal. " Whether it was for relaxation, political statements, carrying on an old skill or fostering a new one, retooling a style or continuing an existing trend, all styles and forms of self-expression appeared in force throughout the University ' s colorful campus. 28 Self-Expression A student shows off his chin and mu ear piercings. Many students viewed tkj small decorative pieces of metal as a way to| unique. photo by Audra Rowley vfell II risten Chmielewski shows off her unique . r khair color. Changing hair color was one of p y ways students expressed themselves. If .byAudra Rowley Michigan Life Religous organizations as well as facilities where students could go to worship were abundant on campus. The Jewish Resource Center was located at 133 Hill Street. photo by Heather I .,,1,1,1 is year, students representing many (if not all) of the world ' s _hs came together and studied alongside each other. As these numerous religions were dropped into the colorful melting pot of cultures at the University, their followers managed to stay in tune with their particular beliefs. " Since faith comes by hearing, and hearing by the word ofGod, " said sophomore mathematics and education major Nil-Adze! 1 etteh, " ! try to constantly read the word of Ciod and discuss it with others. 1 hese " others, " or rather, other people who share their faiths, were what students sought to find this year, and succeeded in doing so with relative ease. " That was a big reason why I came to this Univer- sity, " said first-year I.SA student Sophia Hussain. " 1 knew a lot of Muslim people were going to this university, and I knew they had a strong MSA [Muslim Students Association); it ' s like a form of Multiple associations and groups comprised of people common faith made themselves available lo new and returning stu- dents, so thai (hey would not get ihe " big, scary university " feeling, .is I lussain put it. " It was surprising seeing ihai (here were others who care abom things (hat I care ahoui, " first-year School of Natural Resources and the 1 ' nvironmeni and Judaic studies student Michael As these persons of faith nudged through (he rigors of academia, books and beliefs ha- tied eai I) other for their attention. However, college life was not MI demanding thai it did noi r allowances lor the observance of religious leas! days and oilier holi days. " I hey try lo aecommod.iu- everyone, Imicallv, " K.u man said. 30 + Faith The University Lutheran Chapel stai nestled quietly among the vibrant autui leaves. The chapel was one of many places worship in Ann Arbor. photo by Heather Caddell t University lathftw ' ( hristian Reformed Campus Chapei Sunda Service 1030 am Re Amanda Benckhuvsen isplaying banners is one of the many things that campus places of worship do to draw nt attention. The Christian Reformed jus Chapel held its services every Sunday 30 A.M. by Heather Caddell Michigan Life Not to be mistaken tor an illegal substance, this participant .smokes only a cigarette at Hash Bash. Held annually, the rally was a dem- onstration for the legalization of marijuana for medicinal purposes. photo by Mira Dootchen alization but 5,000 people gathered In the Diag last April for Hash Bash, (lie 27th annual celebration and quest for the legalization of marijuana. The even t attracted about the same number as the previous year, with pleasant weather and special speakers pulling a crowd. I he event drew a large amount of activism, partially in response to legalization proposed by the state of Michigan govern- ment to strengthen marijuana laws in Ann Arbor. Fliers were in abundance, along with signs promoting legalization. Junior psychology major Joe Violi attended, and com- mented that a lot of out-of-towners flocked to Hash Bash. " Some students do participate, and I ' m sure some members of the commun ity participate, but for the most part, I think it ' s strangers. " Violi added, " I feel that most people go to Hash Bash just to hang out in a friendly environment. I can ' t say really whether I support Hash Bash or not, but it ' s a great atmosphere. " None of the city ' s law enforcement agencies reported any major criminal violations. The Ann Arbor Police Department handed out about 89 violations. Most offenses were unrelated to marijuana, although about 30 people were arrested for possession of the drug. Officials from the I )epartment of Public Safety were also on the scene, as were undercover student officers. Senior psychology and sociology major Brad Converse took a less positive view of the event. He said, " I ' m not going to say they can ' t do it, because they can. The fact of the matter is that it ' s their right. If marijuana was legalized, people would just turn their attention to some other drug. " Commenting on the crowd, Converse added, " I don ' t think it ' s a very good representation of the student body. " While activism was at the front and center of the event, opinions were mixed. Violi said, " The activism is pretty much a joke! I think this event is actually counterproductive for the activists. Many people have negative attitudes towards marijuana and negative atti- tudes towards Hash Bash, so when people associate Hash Bash with marijuana, they are less likely to look at it in a positive light. " One of the honored guests was Tommy Chong, of Cheech and Chong fame. In a short speech, Chong said, " Il ' the important people were stoned, (here would be less violence in the world. " Steve I lagar, the editor-in-chief of " High Times " magazine was also on the scene, commenting " Ann Arbor is the coolest place in the universe. " l lcm ' " ( People seemed to agree on that sunny day at " hinh IKK One attendee provides some music for Bash. Drums were a popular instru among demonstrators who filled the Di April. photo by Mira Oontcheva t 32 + Hash Bash Dressing for the occasion, one participant dons a crown of marijuana leaves. The il- egal foliage was a popular motif among the wardrobes of those attending Hash Bash. photo by Mira Dontcheva Michigan Life 4 33 A student looks on as fellow runners com- plete the home stretch of their sprint across campus. The tradition started with the men ' s crew team and grew over the years to exhibit hundreds of runners. photo by Heather Caddell The Streak bv Bonnie Gold A mosaic of colorful handprints decoii] these runners ' backsides. Runners shd cased a myriad of disguises and props whf added to the late night spectacle. photo by Heather Caddell hough University President Lee Bollinger asked students not to participate in the annual rsaKcd Mile, about 500 students stripped and ran through the campus on April 20 , (he last day of winter semester classes. The runners were not alone more than 20,000 spectators lined the route, which stretched from Washtenaw Avenue, down South University, through the Diag and ended at the Cube in Regents ' Pla a. I SA junior Mike Schmick came to the University with the goal of running in the Mile all four years of college, but he really pulled for his friends to join him this year because he feared that it would be the Mile ' s last year. Schmick said, " It ' s the one time in your lift- to do something stupid without consequences. " Although many of the spectators that crowded the route were University students, there were some unwanted sight-seers who ruined the spirit of the event for some students. Sophomore English and psychology major Beth Mandel said that the real attraction of the night was not the naked students, but " the hundreds of dirty old men that made their long pilgrimage to Ann Arbor, hoping and praying to get in just one good feel. " Many of the tourists who went to the event brought video and photography equipment with them to capture the images of nude college students either for their own use or tor commercial sale. An LSAsenior who did not wish to be idem ill eel said, " Other colleges have theirown versions of the Naked Mileon closed campuses, but only in Ann Arbor do students run down public streets. That ' s pan of [he reason thai I decided to run. bin I .ikn ,li,l I. k, c. I ... J as doini: 34 Naked Mile ' iody paint is a staple among Naked Mile runners. The thousands that gathered to tness the event squinted to read naked dies as they zipped by. .to by Heather Caddell Michigan Life 35 A graduate adds his own personal touch to his cap and gown. Many st udents person- alized their graduation attire to set themselves apart from the thousands of their black-robed peers. photo by Mira Donccheva Movin iraduation completed a chapter in the lives of many conclusion. The end of their college experience brought with it many varied emotions and memories, and while some gradu- ates lamented about ending their college careers, many others viewed graduation as a new beginning for the rest of their lives. Graduates of the class of 1 999 were fortunate to hear i the inspirational words of Kofi Annan, the United Nations Secretary General, in the keynote speech. The University has traditionally attracted famous figures for the graduation cer- emony, and the presence of Annan was no exception. Graduate Melissa l.ippman commented, " It did not hit me until the day of graduation, being at the ceremony and hearing Kofi Annan speak after flying in from peace talks halfway across the world, that graduating from the University was such an incredible accomplishment. " The fact that Michigan graduations at- tracted such well-known speakers left an extraordinary impres- sion on numerous graduates. Many students expressed amazement at how quickly the four (or five) years spent at the University seemed to pass. Most had become deeply involved with all that the school had to offer, and by doing so, had carved out memories unmatched by any other four-year experience. Michael Bassett, a 1999 i graduate, remarked, " Graduation was surreal. I couldn ' t be- lieve that four years were gone and that I was now leaving I Michigan, forever. During the whole [graduation] weekend, I was completely engrossed in memories images repeatedly played in my mind. I think I was in a state of shock; how were four of the best years of my life over already? " The weekend celebration was a time for students, parents, and other relatives to gather in Ann Arbor and reflect upon the last few years of life before the real world. While many students planned to attend graduate school, most were ready to take a break from academia, at least for a few months. Some searched for personal meanings to attach to the tradition of graduation and the four years which preceded it. Lippman explained, " I had such mixed emotions at graduation. I knew how much I would miss Ann Arbor, my friends, and the lifestyle 1 had there. On the other I beginning. " 36 Graduation A graduate shows his excitement up graduating. Students were relieved al surviving four or five years at the Univers but always came back to visit their alma mat photo by Mira Dontcheva I nited Nations Secretary General Kofi I ' J Annan delivers his commencement ad- ess to the class of 1 999. University President e Bellinger, along with elected graduates, also livered speeches at the commencement cer- lonies. olo by Mira Domcheva Michigan Life 37 38 Reflecti on iece of t! ; ' .lisrory. f !Pi V + :; ? ;p J i? EFLECTION Reflecting back University has on the century, the essed many histori- cal events. Memories live on, archived in the minds of University alumni, and publications of the past. wi Graduates have gone on to assume many roles |in society including, istronauts, famous rs, and even Presi- the United States, lirough a century of ups and lovvns, the University continued to e one of the nations top ranked public i nst! tut ions to MU| into a new decade. dent Reflection 39 The 1900 ' s The 1910 ' s the campus community began to approach the new millennium, students realized that this was not the first turn of the century the University had experienced. The transition from the 1800 ' s to the 1900 ' s was just as exciting as these anticipated changes. " My understanding is that the changes at the turn of the century were quite impressive for the University at the time, " engineering senior Steven Starnes stated. Indeed, the University went through a number of alterations during the first decades of the 20th century. One impressive point for the University was the strength of the football team. Under the leadership of Fielding H. Yost, the football team gained the distinction of being one of the best, if not the best, squad in the nation. They went undefeated in 1902, 1903, and 1904, earning national champion titles each year. During this period, their opponents averaged a total of 1 2 points for each entire season. " That record is impressive, even by today ' s standards of football, " said Amir Erez, an Engineering junior. From this impressive record of play, the team was invited to play in a post- season bowl in Pasadena, California. Known first as the " Tournament of Roses, " the game came to be called the " Rose Bowl. " Though the Stanford team was heavily stacked with 40 players, Michigan stormed through them, with only 15 players, winning by a score of 49-0. Interestingly, the game was never actually finished. About halfway through the second half, as Michigan led 49- 0, the Stanford coach pulled his team off the field. Many new areas and buildings also became available to University students during this time. In 1906, as an attempt to help preserve natural woodlands, the Nichols Arboretum was created. " The Arb has always been a favorite place of mine to hang out and relax, " declared Engineering junior Jeffrey Jones. The Arb was not the only place created for recreation, however. In 1913, Hill Auditorium was built, giving musical groups and other performers a place to showcase their talents. These constructions went along with the completions of the Natural Sciences building, and Martha Cook and Helen Newberry dormitories, in 1915. The first 20 years of the 20th century were exciting for the University, and numerous changes and additions were made at the University. One other important change occurred when Harry B. Hutchins succeeded the former president, James Angell, in 1909, setting off a string of frequent turnovers in the presidential position of the University. by Brandon Parker [The Engineering Arch has been an imporun University landmark for many years. The leg end about this spot on campus said that if yoi kissed someone underneath it before yoi graduated, then you would eventually I that person. photo: 1919 Michiganensian ' marr I A group of University chess enthusiasts formed The Apostles ' Chess Club. I The University Sen- ate set up the Com- mittee on Student Af- rair.s reorganize retra- The all-senior men ' s honorary society Michigamua was founded. The University French Club, Le Cercle Francais, was estab- lished. President James Burrill Angell retired from his position. CUIT; . The Druids, an orga- nization for students who displayed leader- ship qualities in activi- ties and athletics, was founded. 40 The 1900 ' scVT. |The 1909 varsity football team poses for| its annual Michiganensian yearbook pho- tograph. It was during this season that the team really became known as the Champi- ons of the West. In 1999, the Michigan football tradition was carried on with a 10-2 record and an Orange Bowl victory over Alabama. photo: 1909 Michiganensian kits The class of 1858 cel- ebrated its 55th re- union at the annual Tappan Dinner. The Galens Honorary Medical Society was formed by select jun- ior and senior medical students. Excavation began for the new Student Union on State Street. The one-year-old Theater Department presented its first play to the student body. The first annual ROTC military ball was held on campus. The University had a tennis team with four female members. Reflection 41 1 University President Marion LeRoy Bunon.l Ph.D., stands on the front steps of his home on South University. For many years, the president of the University lived in the big white house, and met with students there for tea and talk. Today, President Lee Bellinger resides elsewhere, but the house is still used for formal dinners and meetings. photo: 1922 Michiganensian 1 )22 IQ26 l 28 The actor and athlete Douglas Fairbanks vis- ited campus to enter- tain and speak with the Michigan track cham- pions. The Michigan Union Opera, " Cotto Stock- ings, " broke all records in the Metropolitan Opei amateui The Clements Library was founded by Michigan alumnus and regent, William L. Clements, who, in ad- ' iition, donated an ex- vary collection .: icana. The Michigan Union County Fair started off with the annual parade down State Street. This event later be- came known as Michigras. The victorious sopho- mores did the tradi- tional snake dance up State Street after de- feating the first-year students in the annual Black Friday games. As one of the first fe- male students and later on the Dean of Women, Eliza Mosher had the honor of breaking the ground for the Michigan League. 42 + The 1920 ' s T! .1 The 1920 ' s The 1930 ' s i 1 7 s the University recovered from the tragedy of World War I, it tried to kpand its horizons and spread out. The first notice was the appointment of larion Burton as president of the University in 1920. Although he was only resident for about four and one-half years, Burton was known for his quick, idespread changes to campus. " The amount of change at the University was mewhat astounding. The number of projects taken on was amazing, " claimed SA junior Michael Zwerner. Indeed, the number of things the University ipped its feet into was incredible. University staff participated in a number of scientific expeditions. Faculty icmbers explored the Amazon River in 1921 and studied volcanoes on the acific islands in 1921-22, and in the Philippines in 1922. In addition, the niversity helped establish the Lamont-Hussey Observatory in Bloemfontein, auth Africa, in 1923. " I had no clue that the University had an outreach as far ; South Africa. That ' s really astounding, " exclaimed John Labut, an engineer- g sophomore. Changes were also happening here on campus. The School of Education was formed in 1921, giving students another academic opportunity. The Univer- sity Hospital finally opened in 1925. The Michigan League, created because the Union only allowed men inside, soon followed in 1929, and Mosher-Jordan dormitory was next in 1930. A highlight of this period was the opening of Michigan Stadium for the final game of the 1927 football season. Originally built to seat 85, 000, it grew to the current 107,501 capacity. President Clarence Cook Little, who succeeded Burton after his death in February 1925, led the University at the time of the stadium ' s debut. However, Little did not hold his office long, as Alexander Ruthven suc- ceeded him in 1929. Ruthven faced the massive problem of the stock market crash of 1 929. He was forced to cut salaries and staff positions; however, he did find the funds to help construct more buildings on campus. The Burton Bell Tower, a memorial to the late president Burton, was completed in 1936. The Rackham School of Graduate Studies was established in 1938, and West Quadrangle residence hall was completed in 1 939. The University found ways to get through the hard times and move forward. by Brandon Parker [A member of the Galens Medical Honor | Society happily accepts a student donation on the Diag for their annual Christmas drive. In 1999, medical students that made up the Galens Society could still be seen collecting money around campus for organizations such as Mott Children ' s Hospital. photo: 1939 Michigaarnsian State Street night life featured the Ritz, one of the students ' favor- ite hang outs which was complete with dining and dancing. Male first-year stu- dents got all wet when they lost the annual tug of war to the sophomore males when they were pulled into the Huron River. The first annual Mud Bowl was held be- tween Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Delta Theta fraternities. The event was publi- cized from Detroit, Michigan to Athens, Greece. Students banded to- gether and signed pe- titions appealing to the administration for a Thanksgiving Break; however, they were unsuccessful. The Charles Baird Carillon started to an- nounce the beginning of each day from atop the famed Burton Tower. Until this year, male first-year students were forced to wear small white caps, called pots, until Black Friday when first-year students and sopho- mores went to war. Reflection + 43 [Women from the Panti register students for a Red Cross Blood Drive. In 1999, many students partici- pated in the annual Blood Battle, a blood drive competition between the University and Ohio State. photo: 1945 Michiganensian All-American football player Tom Harmon starred in the University ' s Union Opera, " Four Out of Five. " I The last of 27 Union Operas, " Harem Hula " opened the night that war was de- clared on Japan. The School of Nurs- ing was made a sepa- rate academic depart- ment of the Univer- sity. The first of many com- petitive scrap drives started among campus organizations to col- lect everything from sou p cans to nuts and bolts. The Daily helped rally students into an all- out war effort by the use of black war head- lines and an aggressive editorial policy. I The Army War Bond Show, hosted by stu- dents in the army training unit, filled every $18.50 seat at the Michigan Theater. 44 Thel940 ' s inter Carnival, many studc esc coeas participate in the competitive s levents and races at the Arb. The Greek house which obtained the greatest number of sports points was given a trophy. photo: 1949 Michiganensutn The 1940 ' s . ith the coming of World War II, the 1940 ' s were a very turbulent time for the University. As had been the case for World War I, the campus was split between supporting and protesting involvement in the war. Many different groups held rallies and speeches during the war for both sides of the debate. However, the actual institution of the University itself remained as detached as possible from the turmoil of World War II. The University, a state institution, faithfully took action to aid the war effort as best it could. The Law School was transformed into a training school for Judge Advocate Generals in 1942, and a military hospital was installed at the University Hospital the same year. ROTC still existed, as it was created during World War I, and the program strove to gain a strong reserve force at the University. " It sounds a little scary to be here at the University and being trained for a war that was taking place at the same time. You could have been sent over at any time, " stated engineering sophomore Carlos Aguilar. Indeed this did happen, as roughly 4,000 University men were in uniform by 1943. The University ' s help did not stop at enlisting men, however. University faculty also played a role in aiding the war effort. Faculty participated in creating two important wartime inventions, the proximity fuse and the atomic bomb. The proximity fuse made it easier for generals to choose their targets, and the atomic bomb was most likely the deciding factor in the war. Yet, everything was not that bad at the University during the 1940 ' s. The football team was a bright spot in the dark cloud of the decade. It returned to the Rose Bowl in 1948, the first time since the inaugural bowl in 1902. This time the opponent was the University of Southern California, but the result was the same. The final score was 49-0 in favor of Michigan, the same score as the 1902 bowl. " It ' s amazing to think that Michigan maintained that dominance in the realm of football for that long, " Nicolas Wetzler, an engineering senior, stated. The 1940 ' s were definitely a rough spot for the University, but the decade was not without its share of good times. Student life continued on, and for the most part, was pleasant. The only deterrent to this was World War II, which affected everyone here at the University. by Brandon Parker The University ' s Fly- ing Club was formed on campus and later participated in intercollegiate compe- titions. Three University alumni, as well as one coach, participated in the summer Olympic Games in London, England. 1 The University Arab Club was founded by a group of Arab stu- dents who wanted a campus organization that would unite stu- dents from all lands. The new Chemistry Building opened and was ready for student and faculty use. Over 7,000 students turned out to vote in the fall campaign for student legislature rep- resentatives. The Senior Commit- tee set up a five-year scholarship fund in their honor. Reflection 45 The 1950 ' s t the middle of the century, the 1950 ' s were a definite time of change for the University. " The 1950 ' s were a very progressive time for the University, " reflected Jay Figurski, an LSA junior. The University certainly went through many changes at this time. The most important of these, however, was the inauguration of Harlan Hatcher as the president of the University in 1951. Coming from Ohio State University, he brought with him a world of change. The foremost example of this change was the amount of buildings Hatcher had constructed during his tenure as president. South Quad was finally completed, the Frieze Building was acquired, and new buildings like the Student Activities Building and the News and Information Services Building were constructed. Hatcher also went on to pave the way for the Undergraduate Library and the Mortimer Cooley building on the North Campus, the first one to be erected there. " Campus would not just be the same without the change Hatcher brought to Michigan, " LSA jun ior Raoul Nanda stated. But Hatcher did not just change the University in Ann Arbor; he brought it to new places. In 1956, Hatcher created the Flint campus of the University, and the Dearborn campus followed in 1959. Through this expansion, th University was brought to new individuals and places that might not have ha the opportunity otherwise. " One of my friends transferred here from the Flir campus; without going there I do not think he would have had a chance to com here, " voiced Michael Donovan, an LSA junior. Hatcher ' s prosperous term become tainted, as the " red scare " swept throug the University. Spurred on by Senator Joseph McCarthy ' s trials for " nor American behavior " in Washington, the same suspicions arose in Ann Arbo The result of this was that three faculty members were suspended and dismisse for what were thought to be Communist sympathies. The results wei definitely a dark spot on Hatcher ' s record. Overall, however, the 1950 ' s were definitely a prosperous time for tr University, despite the dark moments. The University went through chan| and improvement, reaching to new places and people. Led by Presidei Hatcher, the University prepared itself for changes that would come in t) following decades. by Brandon Park bined in Michifish ' s perfect forma- tions. Those skills were always pre- requisites for the synchronized swimming team. Members put their abilities into practice when they consistently turned out perfectly executed exhibitions before capac- ity crowds. pholo: 1957 Michiganemian The construction of Mason and Haven Halls began in the fall. Harlan Hatcher was inaugurated as presi- dent of the University. The School of Social Work was established on the Ann Arbor campus. The Air Force ROTC unit rose to the largest of the on-campus Re- serve Units with a to- tal enrollment of 658 cadets. 46 The 1950 ' s Matt Mann, who was also the coach of the 1952 world champion United States Olym- pic Team, retired from his position of swim team coach. Chicago House be- came the first house in West Quad to house women, due to an overflow of female transfers. [Bookstore mob scenes usher in each| new semester. Emerging exhausted, the student was still confronted with the task of finding time to wade through the stack of texts. In 1999, the situations at the four major bookstores on campus were no bet- ter at the beginning of the semes- ters than in 1957. pholo: 1957 Michiganensian tbe- use i house to m The School of Forestry and Conservation changed its name to the School of Natural Resources and the En- vironment. MUSKET (Michigan Union Show, Ko-Eds Too) was a great suc- cess when it replaced the traditional Union Opera with a coed musical, " Brigadoon. " The Wolverine men ' s tennis team won the Big Ten Champion- ship. The Undergraduate Library opened its doors fully equipped with individual study rooms, a snack bar, and a music listening lab. In MUSKET ' s second The Law School eel- year of existence, they ebrated its 100th an- performed the lusty niversary. musical comedy, " Kiss Me Kate. " Reflection 4 47 t The I960 ' s T s a decade that was known for change all over the United States, the 1960 ' s was no different for the University. The 1960 ' s saw a change in spirit that brought a conflict to the old order of the school according LSA senior Greg Koory. This was evident through a number of transformations in the Univer- sity, along with its staff and students. President Hatcher, still in office, had not stopped where he had left off in the 1950 ' s. More and more structures were being built on campus. The School of Music appeared on North Campus, making it the first actual school on that campus. Another big step for the University was the groundbreaking for the new School of Dentistry building, in 1966. Hatcher ' s involvement on campus was truly extraordinary; " It is amazing to think of everything he actually did for Michigan, " declared LSA senior Charlie Jett. Though Hatcher did do a lot for the University, he was not the only one to make monumental strides upon this campus. Other individuals also made some appearances at the University during the 1960 ' s, and bringing new ideas to the forefront. Early in the morning of October 14, 1960, President John F. Kennedy rolled into Michigan on a tour of the country. Making a speech upon the steps of the Union, he set for the plan forth the present day Peace Corps, an idea proposed to him by a University student. The next president of the United States, Lyndon Johnson, also made an appearance at the University during the 1 960 ' s. President Johnson delivered the commencement address at Michigan Stadium on May 22, 1964. In doing this, he also laid out some of his political ideas and thoughts for the upcoming election. Times at the University in the 1960 ' s were not all good, however. This was the time of the Vietnam War, and protests were prevalent . Taking place mostly on the Diag, these demonstrations sometimes turned the area into a bomb field, as students and faculty alike dug gigantic holes to simulate what it actually looked like in Vietnam. " I cannot imagine that all that actually took place here; it seems a little much, even for Michigan, " said Steve Humphrey, an engineer- ing junior. These protests continued throughout all of the 1960 ' s. The 1960 ' s were definitely another period of change for the University, but this one was met with opposition that others did not have. Through all the interesting personalities that visited, the new buildings constructed, and the protests that rocked the campus, it was definitely a time of interest for all involved. by Brandon Parker I If my parents could only see tk they would say that college w never like this when they attend the University; they really world hard. Although we would like | think that 1999 was unique, d college student ' s art forms of pr crastination and just hanging o have existed at the University I many generations. photo: 1962 Michiganensian The Phi Sigma Sigma sorority was estab- lished on campus with the goal of evolving and changing the tra- ditions which were basic to all houses. J East Hall, which had traditionally housed classes for engineers, The Michigan Daily achieved a circulation of 7,000. The Big House had seats for 101,001 Wolverine fans. Eugene Ormandy and the Philadelphia Sym- phony performed the work of Strauss at Hill Auditorium during the May Festival. The number of G reeks on campus grew to 2,500. 48 The ' iplia Hpsiliv ing tradition in ill pholo: [Poised in a follow through, a mem-| ber of the bowling team watches her ball roll down the alley, hoping for a strike. In the 1960 ' s, women ' s intramural sports began to grow in popularity. In the 1990 ' s, women ' s varsity athletics were a firmly estab- lished institution on campus. photo: 1960 Michiganensian l ' .K 8 i )( ) The new Music School opened its doors at the same time construc- tion began for a North Campus Student Cen- ter. The Wolverines were victorious over Or- egon State University in the Rose Bowl in Pasadena, California. The men ' s tennis team finished their season with a record of 8-1. Fritz Crisler retired from his position as the University ' s ath- letic director. An endless number of Vietnam War protests were held on the Diag. Phi Epsilon Phi aban- doned G reek tradition when it opened win- ter rush to females as well as males. Reflection 49 lOne student inspects the fruit| stand ' s mealy apples and wormy tomatoes. In the 1970 ' s, many of these fruit stands encircled the Diag. In the 1990 ' s, the Diag was littered with people asking for money and protesting sweat shops. photo: 1972 Michiganrnsian 1 The University ' s chap- The first annual Hash The Native American The Wolverine foot- The School of Natu- The University ' s ter of the Gay Libera- Bash was celebrated in Student Association ball team lost to ral Resources and the Homecoming Queen, lion Front was estab- Ann Arbor. was formed and began Stanford 13-12 in the Environment eel- Jennifer McLogan, re- lished and began to promoting interests Rose Bowl after an ebrated the 40th an- ceived a dozen red battle against gay ste- and awareness of Na- undefeated season. nual deer run, which roses, a 1 949 Cadillac, reotype.s , ' : ,.; leans. was held on the re- and recognition in the mophobia. serve 25 miles north New York Times, of Ann Arbor. 50 The 19- The 1970 ' s he 1970 ' s brought many new ideas and issues to the University. Robert eming served as president of the University throughout this decade. He led iring a period of racial issues, budget cuts, campus growth, and affirmative don. In early 1970, the students ' Black Action Movement decided to strike based i unfair treatment from University officials. They demanded increased lancial aid and enrollment for African-American students, as well as support rvices to address their needs. These things eventually led to the development the Center for Afro-American and African Studies. Also after the strike came e creation of cultural lounges on campus to expose students to different Itures. The first lounge, named after Rosa Parks, was established in Stockwell 1971. Throughout the 1970 ' s, the school faced financial burdens due to a decrease state support and a rise in the price of energy. This caused tuition prices to crease; in-state tuition alone jumped from $568 in 1971 to $1,536 in 1980. le high rise in energy costs called for less use of the heating and cooling stems. In addition, the bus system was rerouted to save fuel, and evening isses were canceled to save electricity. Nevertheless, the 1970 ' s also provided the University with some memorable ditions. During that time, the Graduate Library was extensively renovated d the eight-story south wing was added. Crisler Arena opened in 1 97 1 , as did the Power Center for the Performing Arts. The School of Dentistry moved into its new building in 1 970, and the School of Art and College of Architecture and Urban Planning began occupying their new building in 1974. School officials discovered that classrooms were greatly needed, and as a result, the Modern Languages Building was completed in 1972. In the 1970 ' s, the University upgraded their recreational facilities by adding the Central Campus Recreation Building and the North Campus Recreation Building. Another prominent issue in the 1970 ' s was affirmative action. A study during that time period revealed that only 1 1 percent of University faculty were women, and the percentage of women professors was a mere five percent. In 1976, the University announced a five-year affirmative action plan, in hopes of providing more opportunities for women across campus. In addition, many women ' s athletic teams were formed and all athletic facilities were made available to women. In 1976, the first athletic scholarships for women were awarded. Different organizations, including the marching band, amended their charters in order to allow women to seek membership. Many students thought of the seventies as a time of bell-bottoms, long hair, and rock music. However, the seventies brought change to all different aspects of the University from building additions to sports . The University chose to update their traditions in order to ensure that they would remain one of the superior schools in the nation. by Lindsay Bielski [Three members of the 1979 Wol- verine baseball team celebrate on the mound after winning the Mid- east Regional Tournament. That year the team won the Big Ten Championship and was the first Michigan team in 16 years to ap- pear in the College World Series. photo: 1979 Michigantnsian Aerosmith and Joan Baez performed on campus. The Michigan Stu- dent Assembly was fi- nally put into effect after three years of planning. Keith Jarrett gave a jazz workshop at the Michigan Union. Twenty students were selected to interview President Gerald Ford prior to his campaign kickoff rally at Crisler Arena. The Harmonettes, a ten-member subset of the University ' s women ' s glee club, was formed. Athletic Director Don Canham brought the first Slippery Rock football game to the Big House. Reflection + 5 1 T | University of Michigan officials partici-| pate in groundbreaking ceremonies at the Business School in October. In 1983, the University put ideas into actions when they began the $10.8 million project of constructing the Business School com- plex. In 1999, the University ' s Business School was rated in the top three in the nation and drew applicants from all over the world. photo: 1983 Miflngancnsian Bf T t i i The 75th birthday of The U.S. cycling team The University faced Students played new The Intramural Sports The Michigan baseball the Michigan Union held a promotional severe economic de- video games such as Program reached an team had an overall brought change rid race- on campus in pression. Thiswasone Space Invaders, Aster- all-time high with a record of 50-9 and renovation to one 01 of the worst financial oids,andPac-mandur- total of 1 ,600 teams. placed third in the the nation ' s oldest col- ; rnv since the Great ing their study breaks. College World Series, lege student unions. ion. 52 uely did a day go by without members | Maranatha Christian Fellowship evan- izing on the Diag. In 1982, many .dents, like Betsey Maurer, began to rak up about their faith. Today, with approach of the millenium, many ievers took the opportunity to urge dents all over campus to repent. to: 1982 Michiganensian The 1980 ' s ufty permed hair and colored socks that matched the students ' outfits were the rage. The 1 980 ' s were a time of peace and prosperity at the University. Students favored pink and green over maize and blue, wore plaid wool skirts with duckies, froggies or strawberries, and began eating at Good Time Charley ' s when the Pretzel Bell closed in 1985. Senior biology major Jennifer Kuester exclaimed, " I am sure glad I did not go to school in the 1 980s. I would have had to wear legwarmers! " While students kept up with the unique fashion styles, they also faced changes within the University. Under the leadership of University president Harold Shapiro, new buildings replaced old on an increasingly crowded campus. The School of Engineering completed its move to North Campus, which had been ongoing for 30 years. Senior chemical engineer Patrick Guffey stated, " I enjoy having my classes on North Campus. While I am analyzing difficult calculations and equations with fellow classmates, it is nice to go outside and be surrounded by trees. " Many other buildings were also constructed. The Medical Center was transformed with the addition of a new hospital, new research facilities, and extensive renovations. The School of Business Administration added a new library and its own hotel for executive conferences. Whole streets were replaced by flowered malls, and campus landscaping greatly improved. Most students ' favorite lady on campus, the CRISP Lady, was also born during this decade. In fall 1981, she began to make students ' lives easier by reducing the time it took to register for classes. Senior biopsychology major Lauren Ernst said, " I cannot imagine crisping without the CRISP Lady. It would be terrible to have to stand in line to register. " Campus life quieted down from the turmoil of the 1 970 ' s, and students were much calmer than before. Ronald Reagan ruled as president for most of the decade while George Bush followed. English professor Jackie Livesay, who has taught at Michigan for almost 25 years, described the students by saying, " in the 1980 ' s, the students got serious and decided that being hippies would not get them far in life. They were very school-oriented and were looking for ways to make a difference in this world. " We all shared something with the students who attended the University in the 1 980 ' s. We were all part of that proud Michigan tradition that will continue into the twenty-first century. by Jennifer Knowles Ann Arbor hosted its 25th annual Art Fair in the summer. The average monthly rent for a two-bed- room apartment off campus was $615. The Naked Mile was born when track and crew team members celebrated the end of winter term by run- ning nude down South University. The University ' s un- dergraduate enroll- ment in the fall term was 22,399. Bo Schembechler re- tired from his 30-year postilion as Mich- igan ' s football coach. The Michigan men ' s basketball team cel- ebrated victory over Seton Hall with a final score of 80-79. Reflection 53 The 1990 ' s t docs not seem like ir started too long ago, but this decade known as the 1990 ' s has blown right by us, and has brought a world of change to the University in the process. " It is amazing to think of what this campus has actually gone through, " exclaimed engineering junior John Sordyl. Changes were made everywhere around campus. Buildings like East Hall were reno- vated, while others like the Media Union on North Campus were welcome new additions in the 1990 ' s. But the changes did not stop at the buildings. Countless numbers of students have come and gone through the University, some leaving their mark more than others. Sports stars like Brian Griese and Katie McGregor accomplished remarkable things in the athletic department of the University. All have left the University for other endeavors, but no one will ever forget Desmond Howard ' s Heisman pose in the end zone, or even the " Fab Five ' s " tremendous run at the NCAA basketball championship. " It is astounding to think about all the sports memories here at the University, " David Stern, an LSA senior, said. These moments all left lasting memories in students ' hearts and minds. Faculty and administration have also changed throughout the decade. Le Bellinger only recently became the President of the University. He replace James Duderstadt in 1 99 5 , and was put into the position he holds today. Othc officials like Maureen Hartford, the former Vice President of Student Affair: also recently left the University, giving new individuals an opportunity to ste up and make their own mark upon the University campus. Some things did not change, however. Traditional hot spots and hang ou on campus like The Brown Jug, Pizza House, Mitch ' s, and Stucchi ' s a remained in Ann Arbor, with only a few changes here and there. " Michigai without Pizza House? Unthinkable! " LSA junior Nathan Evans exclaimed. Taking a look at the campus, you might have recognized these changes if yq had been here through the 1 990 ' s, or perhaps not if you were new to Ann Arbo But what was unstoppable is that change will always affect things here at tfi University. Nothing was untouchable. Even the " M " in the middle of the Dij was not immune to change; it was taken out of the Diag in 1 997, for renovatioi and improvements. by Brandon Park [The First Lady addresses the class of 19947] focusing on concerns and challenges pertain- ing especially to Michigan graduates. Hillary Clinton was one of the many famous speakers who visited the campus throughout the de- cade. phoio: 1994 Michiganewian The Club MTV danc- ers, sponsored by the University Activities Center, brought their Palladium dance show to the Union Ball- room. 54 The I Melissa Etheridge per- formed at Hill Audi- torium. Former president George Bush spoke at the commencement ceremony. I President Bill Clinton gave a speech from the steps of Rackham Au- ditorium. The Dalai Lama gave a speech on campus. I The Women ' s gym- nastics team placed first in the Big Ten. years, the hockey team was very ready to defend it. In this 1997 game, the players skated one game closer to their goal: back-to- back National Championships. photo: 1997 Michigantnsian Additions were made to the Undergraduate Library and the Randall Laboratory. The 100th edition of the Michiganensian was published and dis- tributed. f The University men ' s club soccer team won the national title. I The Wolverines foot- ball team won their first national champi- onship since 1948. The Social Work building was built on the corner of South University and East University. University professor emeritus Martinus Veltman won the Nobel Prize for phys- ics. Reflection 55 JIM w v - x v , t . j. in the crowd o- It was not surprising that, at the University with the nation ' s larg- est number of living alumni, enthusi- asm for University-related events re- mained strong long after graduation. Combined with the presence of the nationally recognized football team and its numerous followers, it was also not surprising that well-known Uni- versity alumni, along with other fa- mous figures, were often among the 110,000 cheering fans at Michigan Stadium on football Saturdays. For at least half the season, students anticipated the participation of various celebrities in the football crowds. After the summer blockbuster Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me, fans of all ages were thrilled to hear that Verne Troyer, who played Mini-Me, helped cheer on the team against Rice University on September 11. LSA sophomore Anne Malaney commented, " The movie was kind of stupid, but Mini-Me was hilarious, and I think it ' s definitely cool that he actually came to one of our football games. " Though Troyer was not an alumnus, his presence attracted much attention from students familiar with his on-screen performances. Over Homecoming week- end, New York Knick and former Michigan basketball player Tim McCormick took part in the festivi- ties. In a performance that impressed students, alumni, and celebrities alike, the Wolverines triumphed 38-12 over the Purdue Boilermakers on October 6. Though McCormick played bas- ketball for the University when he attended, his continued support for Michigan athletics demonstrated just how involved alumni remained long after they attended the University. " It ' s great that professional athletes who went to Michigan support their con- temporaries when they come back to visit, " said organizational studies jun- ior Jill Boezwinkle. At the last game of the regu- lar season against Ohio State on No- vember 19, University alumnus and former president Gerald Ford was in attendance. Ford had a special reason to attend Wolverine football games, as he was a former player himself. Sixty- five years ago, the Michigan native was named the most valuable player for the 1934 season and had to turn down draft offers from Green Bay and Detroit in order to complete his aca- demic goals. The game capped a sev- eral day stay in Ann Arbor, as he had attended a ceremony at the University ' s recently named Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy three days earlier. " It ' s incredible that so many Michi- gan alumni are so famous. How excit- ing is it to be able to tell your friends that a former United States president was in the same place as you were for a couple hours on a Saturday after- noon? " Business School junior T.R. Longo mused. University students contin- ued to be awed by the presence of celebrities at sports events they at- tended themselves. However, because the University was given so much at- tention around the nation, students were not disappointed if they missed a celebrity appearance at a game. They knew that as long as the University continued to excel in both sports and academics, famous figures would con- tinue to visit, by Krysia Eustice ew York Yankees second baseman Chuck Knoblauch views the Ohio State football game from the sideline. University sports teams attracted many famous spectators throughout the year. photo by Kristt-n Sloncr 58 Celebrities Michigan Life + 59 o- let ' s go By the end of October, pending midterms and culminating papers haunted the campus, but Halloween lifted their spirits as students celebrated the opportunity to neglect their studi- ous role and to assume the persona of a princess or Mickey Mouse. The residence halls held competitions be- tween hallways, and the ROTC pro- gram hosted its annual haunted house in North Hall. In 1998, nearly 2,000 students contributed to the Ronald McDonald House and Dance Mara- thon after standing in line for up to a half of an hour to witness the horror creeping about in the former Univer- sity morgue. Junior English major Kati Pfleeger regarded decorating her dorm ' s hall- way as one of her most valued Hallow- een memories in Ann Arbor. After dorm rooms and apartments were decorated, Halloween-goers set out to Value Village and Fantasy Attic to assemble costumes. Many students frequented Value Village because of the affordable nature of this thrift store. Pfleeger was impressed by male friends who arrived at her house dressed as old women after shopping at Value Village and morphing into their own creations. Although Fantasy Attic was renowned for its quality costumes, students who shopped there were de- prived of creativity as well as a bargain. Witches and goblins enjoyed the unseasonably warm weather in Ann Arbor, but others decided to abandon the events around campus in search of viable danger. After junior organiza- tional studies major Mike Gulbernat experienced the ROTC haunted house, he was prepared to seek out the real thing. While off-roading in his friend ' s Jeep during his first year, Gulbernat and his hallmates came upon a deserted cabin decorated with decaying animals and disturbing flags. In order to uphold the tradition, they revisited this site each year. Gulbernat returned to the cabin this Halloween out of tradition as well as an obligation to prove its existence to suspicious friends. To their surprise, the " Cabin of Death, " as Gulbernat called it, had vanished. Gulbernat commented that he had been slightly amused at the ROTC ' s attempt to frighten him. In contrast, he explained that the off- roading adventure left him feeling " very tense because it is hunting sea- son and I just didn ' t really want to find it. " Although students in Ann Arbor were relatively safe in comparison to the " Cabin of Death, " mystery sur- rounded the Markley dormitory in past years. The legend stated that a murder would occur on Halloween in a dorm shaped like an " H " near a cemetery. Pfleeger recalled how she and her friends reacted: " We were all glad that we didn ' t live there. " Despite the fantastic as well as real- istic fear that lingered about the Uni- versity, students honored Halloween as costume parties began on the Thurs- day before Halloween and ended on the Sunday of the holiday. Senior en- gineering majors Kim and Cory Kline explained how they had bought pounds of candy in anticipation of children ringing their door bell all night in family housing on North Campus. Once Monday morning began, alarm clocks sounded as if to replace the constant ringing of doorbells. Dis- guises were removed and rubber noses put away. by Samantha Ganey 60 arvcd jack-o-lanterns haunt the steps of a house on campus. Orange gourds annually took on human-like faces and lit up the porches of residences during the late October holiday. photo by Mir.i Dontcheva Michigan Life o- allowed Whether fretting hopelessly or declaring confidently, first-year stu- dents were forced to choose where to attend college. At the same time, they were often denied their first choice in dorms. Central Campus was excep- tionally appealing to the majority of students because of its close proximity to the heart of Ann Arbor as well as to the overall resources of the University. Although they appeared centrally lo- cated from the outside, some female dorms were on a campus all their own, according to junior political science major Caroline Starrs. Starrs admitted that she ne- glected to hand in her housing infor- mation on time, but was not antici- pating a dorm room where random people whis pered, " Dude, that room must be rough, " or " Can you imagine living there? " as they passed by. Liv- ing in Betsey Harbour on the first floor, Starrs shared a hallway with the cafeteria and the disturbing noises and commotion that came with the unde- sirable arrangement. Furthermore, she missed the commotion of a coed home, and she claimed to have few male friends as a result. Despite the unappealing juxta- position of her doorway, Starrs and her roommate marveled over the al- luring view from their window. The two established a ritual where each assumed the same spot at the window- sill with the curtain draped behind them. In this retreat from the " room that must be tough, " the women en- joyed spying on passers-by who were strangers to thousands of students but subjects for laughter and jokes to the roommates in the dorm that suppos- edly lacked appeal. When considering the benefits and appeal of living in Martha Cook, senior Nursing major Tiffany Fellberg expressed enthusiasm toward its ac- commodations and entertained the possibility of living there as a graduate student. After residing on the hustling corner of East University and Tappan in Martha Cook for two years, Fellberg enjoyed the tea times, sit-down dinners, and spacious rooms. The atmosphere appeared quaint and beautiful. Scheduled tea times were optional for residents on Fridays from 3:00-5:OOp.M, and sit-down dinners were served by the wait staff each night at 5:30r.M. Jeans were not allowed at dinner but delicious food was well received by healthy appetites. Although Fellberg appreciated the obliging staff and worked as a waitress herself, she did not support the escort policy. For a friend to visit, regardless of sex, Fellberg was buzzed by a student door monitor and called to bring her visitor up to her room. Individual libraries decorated each hallway, while the walk-in closets and individual sinks charmed visitors and reminded residents like Fellberg how unrivaled their situation was in com- parison to alternative undergraduate accommodations. For most under- graduates, Friday afternoons were spent doing laundry or watching tele- vision instead of sharing tea and cook- ies with a community of individuals willing to ignore the busy corner of East University and Tappan. by Samantha Ganey I ESCORT POT ICY SUNDAY-FRIDAY 9PM-9AM MALE GUESTS MUST BE ESCORTED THROUGH THE BUILDING DURING THESE TIMES sign displays the escort policy in Betsey Barbour. Mem- i bers of either sex had to be accompanied by a female resident after certain hours. photo by mfi.i Rowley 62 + Female Dorms Michigan Life 63 o- up in ames Fraternities, houses, and apartments have all had fires, leaving damage and destruction for the stu- dents to clean up. August 27, 1999 at 2:00 A.M., the Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity house caught fire. Within minutes, the en- tire house was ablaze, leaving nothing but shambles, and $1.5 million in damage. The fraternity members had previously rented their house out to another fraternity, and were quite ex- cited to finally move back into their house. Junior business major Bradley Chod, treasurer of Sigma Alpha Mu, stated, " days before school began, we had to scramble to find a place to live. Sixteen of the members moved in with friends, and two others moved to Oxford housing. " Only a few weeks later, the temporary Sigma Chi house had a fire. The president of Sigma Chi, junior history major Matt Zezima, said, " we were putting furniture in a storage room in the basement. The room had no electricity, and we did not have enough flashlights, so we were using candles. Some members left the candles unattended, and that started the fire. " Luckily, the fire was con- tained to the storage room, although there was $20,000 of smoke damage. Junior history major and treasurer of Sigma Chi, Paul Abdenour, said, " I feel very fortunate and lucky that we escaped in time. " Apartments have also had fires. Senior mathematics major, Erin Reid stated, " we had a candle burning in the bathroom and left the apart- ment. Three hours later, our neigh- bors saw smoke and called the fire department. We had to pay for all the damages ourselves because the land- lord said it was not his responsibility. " Yearly housing inspections were completed, and many times fire hazards were found. Dave Sebolt, the supervisor of the Ann Arbor Housing Bureau, said, " every year we have to temporarily close houses because they fail inspections. The biggest problems are with frater- nities, although there are often haz- ards in sororities, co-ops, and room- ing houses. " The permanent Sigma Chi house was closed for the year due to fire and safety hazards, and Zezima stated, " if the fire had started in our house on 548 State Street, I ' m not sure how many of us would still be around. " Although off-campus hous- ing did not have good luck with fires this year, the residence halls were lucky. Amy Starr, a housing advisor, com- mented, " for the past two years, there have been few fire-related housing problems. " Whether the fires were caused by negligence or electrical problems, they caused quite a scare for University students. Safety and a place to call home were often taken for granted, until fires jeopardized lives and belongings. by Jennifer Knowles v 64 House F Michigan Life + 65 the two o- The scholastic vigor that drove University students to study for hours in libraries was channeled into social enthusiasm as students opted for coffee houses or bars. Each offered a setting for hanging out and visiting with friends, yet coffee houses were still used for academic purposes whereas bars were purely social. Se- nior English major Brad Monash ex- plained why he attended Rick ' s rou- tinely on Wednesday nights: " I am hoping to meet my dream girl. " Whether or not students were search- ing for a destined mate, many sought out the bar to meet as well as to make friends. As an alternative for meeting friends, the coffee houses provided a musically accented environment for conversation as well as study. Junior psychology major Elizabeth Maddock recognized, " Bars are for people who are tired of fraternity par- ties, and coffee houses are for people who are sick of the library. " When she considered the atmosphere of a bar, Maddock recalled the prevalence of celebratory 21st birthdays as well as wandering bachelors. Although the coffee house was more laid back in her opinion, each prese nted the opportu- nity to block out bothersome com- mitments with a cup of coffee and a scone or quick dance with a single male student. Although she was still underage, she did not feel deprived of the bar experience. Her friends were not attending bars, and she was eager to attend when she turned 21. When choosing between the two, Maddock was content snuggling on her favorite couches at Espresso Royale on State Street, not knowing that she might be the dream girl entering Rick ' s some Wednesday night. Senior engineering major Ala Sacket enjoyed the dancing atmo- sphere at bars such as Rick ' s, but pre- ferred to attend Connor O ' Neill ' s on Main Street each Saturday and Sun- day morning to watch British soccer. For over a year and a half, Sacket and his group became acquainted with an extension of Ann Arbor outside of the University. This shift from a strictly student-based atmosphere allowed Sacket and friends to bond with estab- lished reside nts of Ann Arbor who were seeking a similar outlet from their daily routines. Whether they were escaping occupational or domestic pressures, these residents depended upon the spirit of Sacket and his friends to contribute additional laughter and excitement to " an authentic Irish pub, " as Sacket described it, on a sleepy weekend morning. The bars and coffee houses in Ann Arbor kept the University bright-eyed at night. To avoid the potential soli- tude that presented itself to students with exams to ponder and papers to organize, a retreat to a more social atmosphere gave students the memo- ries and surprises they cherished in scrap books and stories. Senior politi- cal science major Christina Berish re- called her favorite memory at Mitch ' s on her 21st birthday. She remem- bered, " There was this solo guitar guy singing and playing ' 50 ' s songs. I was dancing with my boyfriend and one other girl. " No one else was even twitching in their seats, but Berish and her two friends were not intimidated by Mitch ' s reputation as a bar without dancing, as she danced and wiggled her way into her 21st. by Samantha Ganey Michigan Life 67 THEATRE lutoring high school students. Reading to elementary school children. Cleaning up a city park. On top of classes, extracurricular activities, and socializing, some students found time to volunteer and give back to the community through community service. Many students who wanted to volunteer chose to participate in Univer- sity-sponsored service events, such as Community Plunge, a day-long volunteer activity during the fall Welcome Week. " Why not give someone else a hand? I have the time and I am able to help, so it is a nice thing to do, " said Michelle Eng, a Residential College sophomore who participated in Community Plunge. Student volunteers had different reasons for their involvement in the community. " It is something I have committed myself to. It makes me feel like I am being productive. I might as well help people instead of wasting my own time, " said sophomore Residential College student Ryan Hutchinson. Hutchinson participated in K-Grams, a pen-pal program with elementary school students, and also worked with mentally impaired first-graders through Project Serve. From their experiences, students not only felt like a bigger part of the community, but also found that they could have a lot of fun, too. " We went to an elementary school once a week and helped fourth-graders do science projects. We brought all the supplies and helped them explore science. They were serious, academic projects, but we made it fun and interesting, " said LSA sophomore Jolene Kingsbury. " It was great to watch them learn, and it was nice to get away and see children because we don ' t see them on campus. For me, it was a break from college life. " Through community servii . studcm volunteers were able to give back to the community, feel product!-, ! ! at the same time. by Caelan Jordan 70 Volunteering : ' m l ' , -- , -.,. Sarah Scherdt, a junior art and design ma- jor, entertains a patient at the University Medical Center. Many University students vol- unteered at the Medical Center in their few hours of spare time. photo by Bobby Green Dave Martineau, a junior biology major, and junior cellular molecular biology major Michelle Ragen organize games at the University Hospital. Students found it reward- ing to be able to help out in the community. photo by Bobby Green Michigan Life + 71 T. I hey heard about the University while wiping their chins with maize and blue napkins at the dinner table. Their parents played " Hail to the Victors " instead of singing lullabies to their children on the Friday nights before Saturday football games. Whether these parents were the first or second generation to attend the University, they demonstrated how alumni maintained their spirit and devotion by making their experiences in Ann Arbor a family affair. By introducing their children to the University with Michigan bibs and rattles, babies were headed toward Ann Arbor in some of their first steps. Sophomore organizational studies major Courtney Love recalled that " Hail to the Victors " was the first song she learned. In addition to learning this catchy tune, she was adorned with Michigan diapers and bottles. Her mom was a third generation graduate and planned a surprise trip to Ann Arbor, after Love had planned to attend Boston College. Upon returning home, she was elated to become a Wolverine and assume fourth generation status. When asked if Love will encourage her children to attend the University, she enthusiastically replied, " Absolutely! " Sophomore LSA student Kelly Rem had experienced some of this intense pressure to apply from her father. As the second generation to attend, Rem claimed that the moment she was accepted to the University was an equally exciting time for herself and her father. Rem ' s father darted for the stereo and blasted the fight song through the surround sound system in their living room. After spending her childhood Saturdays in Ann Arbor at energetic football games and welcoming restaurants, Rem had developed affection for the University that compelled her to attend. Whether alumni returned for Homecoming, Parents ' Weekend, or just to admire Ann Arbor, the University seemed to attract sentimental graduates. Sophomore LSA student Adrienne Frogner-Howell remembered, " My grandpa was picking me up from school and decided to park by West Quad, his old dorm. Apparently, he even went into the outdoor courtyard and tapped on his old window. " As the deadline to enroll knocked on junior communications studies major Jamie Lowden ' s door, she remembered how comfortable she was with the University and decided to become a second generation student. Lowden was encouraged to evaluate her choice according to her own intuition, but her parents were thrilled with her decision. Not only did her parents sport maize and blue sweatshirts and paraphernalia, but they hung Michigan wallpaper in their basement bathroom and provided matching soap and towels. When September ended and students shuffled through the leaves on their way to class, Lowden ' s mom decided to visit Ann Arbor just to take a drive. According to Lowden, " My mom thinks that Ann Arbor is just so perfect at this time of year. " If the pattern continues and the leaves still fall perfectly, Lowden may be taking the same nostalgic drive with her daughter some September. by Samantha Ganey 72 A Family Affair Following in her father ' s footsteps, Betsy Stromberg chooses to attend the Univer- sity. Many students carried on a family tradi- tion of attending the University. photo by Heather Caddell Charlie Sojka and his uncle Ken Sojka cheer on the maize and blue. Football Saturdays brought together many generations of Univer- sity students and alumni. photo by Heather Caddell Michigan Life 4 73 74 the University remained steadfastly committed to diversity within the student body, it considered race as a factor for admissions. After confronting two lawsuits against LSA and the Law School, University faculty defended affirmative action without hesitation. As a variety of developments surfaced over the summer, the faculty held a symposium at the beginning of the school year to address any confusion lingering amongst students and faculty. Nancy E. Cantor, Provost and Executive Vice President for Academic Affairs; Jeffrey S. Lehman, Law School Dean; and John Payton, an attorney with Wilmer, Cutler and Pickering, the Washington, D.C. firm representing the University in the admissions lawsuits; spoke at the session entitled " Affir- mative Action: Where Do We Stand? " As the lights were adjusted and attendants situated themselves, students were scattered sparingly about the Michigan Union Ballroom. The speakers repeatedly sipped their water and stared into the admiring crowd, wondering how they would be received and hoping to positively impress their goals in support of affirmative action upon those in question. Although rain hammered at the windows, the ballroom became silent and attentive to Marvin Christof, the Vice President and General Counsel, as he introduced Cantor. Cantor began with an endearing smile and informed the crowd that she was " delighted to lend a voice to one of the most important issues facing the University. " Although her supportive views on affirmative action may not have been in accord with the views of all audience members, most would probably agree that her oration was the most impressive, if not the most stunning proposal. Her background in psychology was app arent as she focused intently upon the non-segregated community the University strove to achieve. Cantor illustrated the purpose behind promoting diversity by reminding the audience how we live in segregated towns and schools. She stated, " College is one of the few times in the life course when people can share separateness. " Cantor emphasized that this sharing of differing backgrounds and cultures nurtures long lasting effects that carry into neighborhoods and offices. The issues were quantitatively addressed when Cantor projected how the admissions process would function without affirmative action. Cantor sug- gested that the probability a white student would be accepted would only be increased by 1.5% if race were not taken into account. Although this statistical evidence may appear negligible, the question-and-answer session provoked dissenting voices that maintained their opposition. Lehman and Payton took the stand following Cantor, but Cantor ' s passion and stamina were not surpassed. Whether supporters of affirmative action spoke with charismatic or mundane overtones, opposition remained prevalent within the community of the Univi uuonwide. amantha Ganey Affirmativ I A student holds a sign during a rally in support of affirmative action held on the Diag in October. Students, faculty, and other members of the academic community voiced their opinions throughout the year regarding affirmative action issues, including it ' s use as a factor in admissions. photo courtesy of The Michigan Daily University Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs Nancy Cantor speaks on behalf of the affirmative action admissions policies during an informational meeting held intheUnionatthe end of September. Law suits were brought against the University regarding controversial admissions practices by the Law School and LSA. photo courtesy of The Michigan Daily Michigan Life 75 A 76 Fitno her hearing rumors about the " freshman fifteen, " many students came to the University motivated to keep themselves in good shape during the year. Even after their first year, numerous opportunities arose for students of all ages to put on a few extra pounds. Whether it was partying all weekend or sleeping through the cold winter months, students found that it was easy to gain weight. To combat this possibility, many looked to various activities available to them. With three main workout facilities on campus the North Campus Recreation Building, the Central Campus Recreation Building, and the Intra- mural Sports Building students from every location had access to free weights, exercise machines such as Stairmasters and stationary bicycles, basketball courts, and swimming pools, with a simple swipe of their M-card. " Since the gym is open all day and until 1 0:00 at night, I can workout at pretty much any time, either during a break in the middle of the day, or after late afternoon classes. I like not having to stick with the same schedule every day, " said Netanya Stutz, a senior communications studies major. Students also registered for fitness classes such as aerobics and tae- boxing, which were offered at the CCRB and NCRB. Joining a class with friends helped motivate students to work out. Junior history major Sarah Streicker commented, " I signed up for tae-boxing at 8:00 a.m. two days a week. It is hard to make myself wake up for it, but knowing that I am paying for it and that one of my friends will be there with me helps me get there in the morning. " Even without signing up for a fitness class with a friend, planning to work out with others was popular when it came to lifting weights or swimming. Senior Mike McDaniel, an engineering student, remarked, " If I set a time with a friend to lift weights, I know I will always make it to the gym. Not only do I get a good workout, I can hang out with someone who I might not see otherwise during the week. " For people who were more independent, the CCRB, NCRB, or IM Building were sometimes too hectic to get in a good workout. Also, students did not always have a block of time to set aside for exercising. During the few weeks of decent weather Michigan offered before winter, many turned to jogging through the peaceful neighborhoods of Ann Arbor. Emilie Gramlich, a senior majoring in industrial and operations engineering, said, " Sometimes I feel like getting some exercise but do not have time to go to the CCRB and then come home and take a shower. The residential sections of town are a great place to go for a quick jog. " Further away from campus but equally peaceful was Gallup Park, also a popular location to run, walk, and rollerblade in the fall. In addition, many students took advantage of the trails in Nichols Arboretum for walking, jogging, and getting away from campus facilities wliiic the weather was still pleasant. by Krysia Eustice Jeff Su uses a bench press in the CCRB. Both the Central Campus Recreational Building and the North Campus Recreational Building were popular locations to work out. photo by Mike Cutri Students shoot some hoops on one of the basketball courts in the CCRB. Students had, at their disposal, arenas for nearly any sport imaginable. photo by Mike Cutri Michigan Life 77 I 78 Special iv, , PECIAL EVENTS Annual traditions. Welcome Week for new students. Homecoming, parents ' weekend and the art fair. Once in a lifetime chances. Campaigning for elections in 2000. Performances at Hill Auditorium. Sugar Pill at the Michigan 8 League and Tibetan monks at Rackham. jMj Gerald Ford at a foot- y ball game. The other side of being a student. We enriched our experience outside the academic world and took advantage of what the University had to offer. i ' rac t icing hi. s rn Ratable unvcr terofcamp o A playgn luring I) Tung week bv Healhcr umi climb- n scales an in- thc OUg. The as transformed i of inflatable J;iys, .) home- Special Events + 79 summer in in e c Y y Ithough Ann Arbor seemed fast-paced and crowded to students during the school year, the city slowed down considerably during the summer months. Students did not have to worry about finding a parking place or Facing long lines at restaurants, they simply relaxed and enjoyed all that the city had to offer. Every night from mid-June to the beginning of July, students and Ann Arbor residents gathered on the top level of the parking structure behind the School of Dentistry for the Top of the Park event, associated with the Ann Arbor Summer Festival. Restaurants like Gandy Dancer, Cottage Inn, and Stucchi ' s sold food to the patrons who flocked to the event to watch local bands in concert. After the bands left the stage and dusk settled over the parking structure, attendees positioned themselves on beach blankets and lawn chairs to watch films like " The Muppets Take Manhattan, " " Grease, " and " You ' ve Got Mail. " LSA junior Mike Schmick enjoyed the relaxed atmosphere at Top of the Park. " It is nice to have a place to go with your friends to relax at the end of the day, " he said. For four days in late July about a half of a million people crowded the city ' s streets for Ann Arbor ' s annual Art Fair. Hundreds of merchants stretched from Main Street all the way to South University, selling everything from paintings and sculptures to lawn ornaments. Many students who decided to stay in Ann Arbor for the summer found the Art Fair to be a welcome distraction from classes and work, but others thought the crowds were a small nuisance. " Even though it is slightly inconvenient, it is great for the town and the local artists, " commented senior history major Josh Cowen. While some University students only had to walk a few blocks to reach the Art Fair, others traveled from home to attend. Graphic design junior Katie Westgate, who traveled from Muskegon, Michigan, to attend the event with her mother and little sister, came with hopes of finding some items to spruce up her bedroom. Westgate said, " I was sick of living in my boring room and my mom and sister wanted to go, so we all went to check it out. " After the merchants and tourists cleared the streets, the city became laid-back and quiet again. Well, at least until the beginning of September. Bonnie yofcf 80 SIM .. " musician plays the piano to promote his merchandise at the annual Ann Arbor : Fair. Besides the traditional artists who sold paintings and sculptures, there were eral musicians who filled the city streets with music. lo by Daphne Scott Special Events c on 1 1 ' n u e o Several women try to re-live their younger days by purchasing - dyed apparel from a booth at the Art Fair. Although it catered to all, e Art Fair seemed especially aimed at middle-aged women this year. S e of the biggest sellers were lawn ornaments and clothing. photo by Daphne Scott rom aq e SI pay niversity students and Ann Arbor residents gather in front of the stage at the Top of the Park event to listen to a local band perform. The event ran from mid-June to mid-July and attracted large crowds every evening, with the help of local bands. photo by Daphne Scott wo hoys purchase all the candy they can eat at the Ann Arbor Hands-On I: air. For most children, this booth was a red around by their parents for hours in - ihc City woman sits topless as part of an exhibit at the Art Fair, wje; spectator examines the information card on the stool. There were an) different types of art at the Fair, including live and experimental t a shown in this exhibit. photo by Daphne Scott 7)wo women take a break from shopping and fighting the crowds to ijoy a lunch at Rendez-Vous Cafe. The Art Fair attracted more than )0,000 visitors from out of the area, which made for heavy traffic and ng lines. ,oto by Daphne Scott _ University student pauses for a moment to browse through some f the colorful home accessories at the Art Fair. Many of the students , Pit. ' ho attended the event selected decorative items to spruce up their dorm ,,: It 1 " " oom s and apartments. lljierf h ' % Daphne Scott Special Events 83 StX ome first-year students put their hands in the air for the Wolverines during Maize Craze at Elbel Field. The event took place a few hours before the kickoff of the season opening football game against Notre Dame ' s Fighting Irish. photo by Ashley Rice ' University student keeps the balloons safe and on the ground until they are distributed to the maize and blue fans. The first-year students who attended the event were taught the wave and other football cheers in preparation for the game. photo by Ashley Rice 84 welcome m ic an fter the boxes were unpacked and the introductions to new roommates were made, a common question faced first-year students across campus: " Now what? " To welcome new students, familiarize them with campus, and ease them into college life, the University continued its tradition of Welcome Week, a week-long whirlwind of activities sponsored by the Office of New Student Programs and other University organizations. Starting with the academic ceremony of Convocation on September 1 , Welcome Week continued with different events each day through September 7, when the Pre-Class Bash on Palmer Field marked the end of the week and the beginning of classes. " Convocation was a good introduction to all the people who run this place, plus it was entertaining. But more than anything, it started me off with the right attitude, " said LSA first-year student Brian Noury. Artscapade and Escapade, held simultaneously at the Museum of Art and the Michigan Union, respectively, attracted many students because of the choices offered, with games and food at both. " I went to Artscapade and Escapade because I love all that artsy stuff, and because I wanted free food. It was crazy, crowded, and a little claustrophobic, but it ' s a good idea if you don ' t know many people, " said Karen Ostafinski, a first-year student in the Residential College. Dance Trilogy, a new offering this year, allowed students to enjoy different music styles. Free University buses linked a hip-hop party at the Union, a techno party at the Michigan League, and swing dancing at Pierpont Commons. " I only went to the hip-hop party at the Union, but the deejay was great and everyone was dancing and having a good time, " said first-year Residential College student Latanya Carter. " With the buses to the other parties, they had a lot of options and people could go to more than one if they wanted. If they just had one type of music, I think a lot of people would not have gone. " Many new students recognized Welcome Week as a place to meet new people. " All the Welcome Week activities seem so overwhelming, but then you realize you don ' t have to go to all of them. But the more events you go to, the more people you meet, " said first-year linguistics student Andrew Pollak. With the extra time before classes that Welcome Week offered, new students were able to find a place for themselves in the University community. Each different activity showed students a different branch of the University and allowed them to meet new people. oy caelanfordan Special Events 85 fc : osion |s homecoming weekend approached, the buzz of excitement and anticipation filled the campus air. While the annual football game was once the only cause of such an atmosphere, it has now become the backdrop for a multitude of events. This year, the festivities began as " Diag Days " transformed the center of campus into a roaring carnival. Students were captivated by the climbing walls, orbitrons, and a super joust as they trudged from class to class. According to LSA junior Jessica Quinlan, " It ' s a great way to get students out on a beautiful fall day. " The fun continued Friday night as the Michigan Alumni Association, the Office of Student Affairs, and the Athletic Department held the first Spirit X- 86 Homecoming [chigan fans celebrate another maize ;i blue touchdown by tossing a student up in : air. Despite the bad weather, the stud: section was filled with rowdy spectators. photo by Sharonda Ayers plosion!. According to LSA senior Heather Dichter, " [Their] goal [was] generate school spirit among students through campus-wide events. " This v accomplished as students and alumni marveled at the band, cheerleaders, dar; team performers, and laser light show. " There [were] so many people just going crazy, " exclaimed cheerleader a LSA sophomore Holly Kralik, as she described the crowd ' s response to performances. In addition, students dove at the chance to meet forr University and New York Knicks basketball player Tim McCormick as he attended the festivities. As game day rapidly approached and student commotion multiplied, th was still another stop along the way: the Mud Bowl. Each year the Sigma Al Epsilon fraternity invited one fraternity and two sororities to compete in favorite. This year, due to Sorority Rush rule conflicts, fraternity Zeta Beta T sorority Rho Chis, and Panhellenic Association members were invited to to the mud in battle. Hundreds of fans crowded around to cheer on the fi players. According to Business School junior Cristina Lane, " You ' re up close and know everyone in it. It ' s almost more fun than the real game. " However, was not the consensus, as excited students left early to complete their homeo ing weekend by watching the Wolverines in action. Regardless of wh activities students took part in, a great homecoming was had by all. ou fauren mic. .than Busch and Evan Busch take a sip of a Trosty beverage at a house party at 508 Lawrence Street. During homecoming week- end, many students abandoned their home- work to celebrate. photo by Heather Caddell fter the 38-12 victory over the Purdue Boilermakers, thousands of Michigan fans flood Greene Street, near the stadium. 111,468 students, alumni, and fans cheered through several hours of rain and cool temperatures in Michigan Stadium. photo by Sharonda Ayers University student rides on the Orbitron during Diag Days. The event, which took place on the Thursday and Friday before the game, was sponsored by the Alumni Associa- tion and the Athletic Department. photo by David Wolfe ' Special Events 87 II if; O ugar Pill guitarist Myque Peters plays in the basement of the Michigan League. Although AXecent University graduate and Sugar Pill singer Greg Epstein belts out another song at e this was their first concert at the League Underground, they were hardly strangers to the University Amnesty International Benefit Concert. The concert was held on September 24 to raise me y community the band had already played at several residence halls on campus. in support of the organization. photo by Mira Donlcheva photo by Mira Dontcheva suga r pill reacnes oa |ugar Pill is no placebo. They proved to be a real cure for music fan.f all ages in Ann Arbor as about 200 people gathered at the Michigan Lea;t Underground for Sugar Pill ' s Amnesty International benefit concert on Fric ' i September 24. What made the occasion so unique was the fact that Sugar II donated their profits from their performance to Amnesty International. Jennifer Strausz, an LSA sophomore, told the band, " Your music is git because you guys put so much of yourselves into it. makes it a truly uni experience. " The band was also unmatched in their dedication to reaching to the University community. Liz Mauck, also an LSA sophomore, agreed: " They ' ve had a strong prese on campus. I always see people sporting Sugar Pill stickers. I even have a Sij Pill pencil! " Regarding the band ' s intentions, singer Greg Epstein explained, " Our -w. goal is really just to brainwash as many unsuspecting children and studen possible. . . but we fully intend to brainwash them so they ' ll be positive, if slig ' angry, members of society... and so they ' ll eat candy and dance around a 1 y grace ait 88 Fall Events oe Frick, a former bartender at Nectarine Ballroom, shows a student how to properly pour alcohol. The class was aimed at teaching basic skills and examining the practical, ethical, and legal aspects of bartending. photo by Audra Rowley uncommon opportunities ave you ever wanted to take a Scottish Country Dancing class? Or ginning level Tai Chi Chuan lessons? In the fall of 1999, students were Fered these opportunities through the Pierpont Commons Arts and Programs epartment. The classes were designed to give students a break from their pical everyday classes, as well as to help them relax after the stressful first weeks the semester. " he Pierpont Commons, located on North Campus, served as the location for ese unique and distinctive courses. Many courses were held at regular times er a five-week period, while others were one-day seminars on specific topics, le fees for the courses ranged from $20 to $65. The courses were designed to expand students ' minds and bodies alike. For e fitness buffs, there were the typical Tae-Kwon Do, kick-boxing, and robics classes. For those who appreciated unique opportunities, classes like nerican English Contra and Square Dancing were offered. There were also urses designed to expand students ' knowledge. Some of these included ggling Arts, Massage Therapy, and Dream Interpretation. The courses served eir purpose and proved to be exciting and challenging for everyone who .rticipated. oy finasay or a die for oraaleu ' nestine Bradley speaks to the Univetsity ' s chapter of College Democrats in the Pond Room the Union. During her speech, Mrs. Bradley said, " Politics should be a common event and a mmon responsibility. " t by Carrie Taylor |ith the race for the White House in full swing, it was no surprise that Ernestine Bradley paid a visit to the University to campaign for her husband, Democratic presidential candidate Bill Bradley. During her speech at the Michigan Union, Mrs. Bradley urged students to become active in politics. She said, " This is your life, your future, your election. " An accomplished woman in her own right, Mrs. Bradley took a year off from her job as a professor of German and comparative literature at Montclair State University in New Jersey to tour the country with her husband. Mrs. Bradley used her time on campus to speak with several Jewish groups about her book, The Language of Silence: West German Literature and the Holocaust, which examines the work of post-war German authors. She was unsure of her role after the election, but she admitted that there was no job that she loved more than teaching. Mrs. Bradley spoke about her husband ' s position on many issues ranging from East Timor to affirmative action. Out of all of the presidential candidates, Bradley supported the strongest gun control policy and the most drastic campaign finance reform. Senior history major Josh Cowen, who organized the event for the College- Democrats, said, " Ernestine Bradley ' s campus visit so early in the campaign is a measure of the value that she and her husband place on student activism and participation. The Bradley campaign has put considerable focus on utilizing the grass roots efforts of those who truly want to be involved in their government. " oij oonnie gold Special Events 89 ' fter the football game against Northwestern, parents and students flood out of Michigan Stadium. The Wolverines beat the Wildcats, 37 to 3. photo by Mira Dontcheva 90 Parents ' W, dian Bill Maher performs for students and their parents at Hill Auditorium on Saturday _ht. Maher entertained his audience with a stand-up act followed by a mock talk show. to by Kristen Stoner a backdrop of beautiful fall colors, two University students show their parents around Tipus. Because many parents were University alumni, they enjoyed returning to Ann Arbor. lo by Kristen Stoner parents emou CO |ince school began in early September, the weekend of November 5th was much anticipated by many students at the University. November 5th was the first day of Parents ' Weekend, which consisted of three days packed with fun-filled activities for the whole family. For many students, it was the first time they were able to see their parents since being back at school. For others, it was just another chance for mothers and fathers to come up and spend some " quality time " with their children in Ann Arbor. Regardless, the weekend proved to be educational and entertaining for students and parents alike. The festivities kicked off on Friday afternoon with the opening ceremony at the Alumni Center. There, parents picked up all the gear that was essential to their stay on campus. Following the ceremony, guided tours of campus were offered. Parents were informed of many different local traditions and were given some history regarding the University and its buildings. In addition, many specific schools held receptions on Friday afternoon. Faculty and graduate students were available to answer questions regarding coursework and graduation requirements. On Friday evening, each residence hall held a reception and guest lecturer Dr. Lisa Damour, a professor in the psychology department, spoke in East Hall. A pep rally was also held in the Union and 58 Greene provided a wonderful a capella concert in the Michigan Theater. Saturday was filled with excitement as parents and students awoke early to attend the tailgate party before heading to the game. Parents enjoyed a lunch of traditional tailgate fare as well as entertainment before heading into the stadium to watch the football team play. For those who chose not to attend the football game, the Kelsey Museum of Archaeology and the Museum of Art offered afternoon tours. After the game, each family had free time before they enjoyed Bill Maher ' s comedy act. Maher, a comedian and Emmy nominee, entertained the audience with his mock talk show and surprised them with his guest panel as well. The show was a great way to end an action-packed day. On Sunday, a farewell breakfast was held at the Sheraton Inn. Amazin ' Blue, another a capella group, entertained while diners enjoyed a fabulous array of breakfast foods. The breakfast also served as the closing ceremony for the weekend. Parents returned home following the breakfast, leaving their children at the University to continue pursuing their educational goals. oij lina. ' iai oielsKi Special Events 91 bring the Cultural Show at Hill Auditorium, two members of the Indian American Student Association perform in front of a sold-out audience. A portion of the proceeds from the show went to Sakhi for South Asian Women, an organization dedicated to ending domestic violence. photo by Mira Dontcheva cultural show attracts interest |he University ' s Indian American Student Association (IASA) held it: 1 5th Annual Cultural Show on November 1 3th at Hill Auditorium. The show which was one of the largest in the nation, included more than 300 participant in 16 dances. The members of the IASA began planning the event since las March. The performance was incredibly popular among students, alumni, am families; the auditorium was sold out this year. The show began in 1985 as a celebration of Diwali, a religious Indian festival in East Quad residence hall. Four years ago, the show grew and moved to th Power Center and, eventually, to its present home in Hill Auditorium. The IASA show portrayed Indian identity as a transformation from tradi tional to a more Indian-American culture. Dances featured both traditional am modern music and colorful, elaborate costumes. The theme for the show was " Sarya: Voices at the Millennium. " Sarya mean truth in Sanskrit, which is the root of many Indian languages. hy u 6onnie 92 IAS I A Angell Hall, LSA sophomore Holly Carlson browses through Palden Gyatso ' s book, " The tobiography of a Tibetan Monk. " Gyatso was imprisoned by Chinese Communists for 33 years Tibet until his release in 1992. .to by David Wolfe ' : ' ' n Sunday, November 14th, all the seats in Angell Hall Auditorium B ere filled, people were standing on the sides, and the room quieted to a solemn ish as a petite Tibetan monk, dressed in traditional burgundy robes, walked owly up to the stage with his interpreter. Palden Gyatso, a Tibetan monk who as imprisoned for 33 years by Chinese Communists, shared his account of Tture, starvation, and near death during his prison term. His strikingly sad, shocking tale was enhanced by his exhibition and demon- ration of the torture instruments used. He closed his account by asking the idience to recognize the injustices being done to Tibet and called for action restore hope and eventually autonomy to the region. Justin Turkat, a junior the Business School and president of Students For a Free Tibet said about the ' ent, " Palden ' s tale could evoke nothing but intense empathy. Hopefully his :dication to raising awareness will result in action and further the Tibetan Bu yrace wony V alden Gyatso, a Tibetan monk, and his interpreter speak with a Michigan Daily reporter. Since his release from prison, Gyatso dedicated himself to revealing the extent of Chinese oppression in Tibet. photo by David Wolfe monA educates aoott injustice S pecial Events 93 tJhe nijnt of a lifetime elebration was the only vaccination University students used to combat the Y2K bug. Attracted by the toasty sand and a thriving night life, droves of loyal students followed the football team to Miami, Florida, for the Orange Bowl. Senior mechanical Engineering major Aaron Stando took a spontaneous road trip to Florida with five friends; they were excited to experience clubs and beaches. Stando anticipated having a " good ol ' time. " He was not afraid of the world ending, but anticipated overcrowding and exceptional parties, because " people think it ' s going to be a bigger N SA sophomores Derek Edgell and Andrea Goff enjoy dinner at K wed ig I deal than it really IS. reception in Lansing, Michigan, on New Year ' s Eve. After the reception, I returned to Battle Creek to celebrate with their friends. Planning another road trip for New Year ' s Eve to New Orleans, p ' senior organizational studies and Spanish major Stacy Lapinski was excited for an exceptional millennium celebration and expected " a wild party in the streets. " She admitted to being slightly afraid of driving in the crowds. With a positive outlook, she then exclaimed, " I ' m pumped! " Lapinski concluded that the year 2000 would be " all new and exciting. It ' s an adventure. " Despite the splendor and wonder surrounding the millennium, University students were still geared up for the new beginnings that New Year ' s Eve promised every year. When junior organizational studies and communication studies major Anthony Valentine was asked what would be different about this New Year ' s Eve in comparison to others, he explained, " I am finally single after a couple years. It could spell trouble. " Whether students were celebrating the culmination of one hundred years or the onset of a being a bachelor, New Year ' s Eve was an opportunity to celebrate in honor of the millennium. 7 2C2 NV. LTT M ya Babushkina, Justin Laby, and Mira Dontcheva anxiously await the midnight fireworks display on New Year ' s Eve in Toronto, Canada. After ringing in the new millennium, the group headed to Whisky Saigon, a club, where they danced and partied until 4:00 in the morning. photo courtesy of Justin Laby ith the National Archives in the background, Art Design sophomore Maya Schindler and LSA sophomore Bethany Kolenic prepare to celebrate New Year ' s Eve in Washington, D.C. During the day, the girls toured the city ' s museums and attended the Millennium Street Fair. photo courtesy of Bethany Kolenic Special Events + 95 96 4 S PC. Pink Floyd poster in a student ' s room decorates as well as repre- sent the issue of body image. Among many serious problems on campus, eating disorders con- tinued to be a common phenom- enon, photo by KHsteo Stoner POTLIGHT Along with our routine, we felt a deeper responsibility. We formed our identities e discovered a passion for serious issues. A roommate fighting bu- limia, facing a toilet after each Trying to find the money to pay for school through scholar- ships or ROTC. Struggling to find a job before the year ended. Each encounter made us stronger as we challenged ourselves to over- come obstacles we faced every day. Life outside the classroom taught us how to fight for our beliefs. member of the Navy ROTC practices drills. Part of the Uni- versity experience was balancing academics with other activities, including paying for college. photo by Heather Caddell bu JLi iia Spotlight 97 University Professors and Research: Stimulating lecture or an hour-long nap? Professors tried to balance their teaching duties with their own research. Some stu- dents felt that profes- sors often did not suc- ceed. photo by Mn. i Donlcheva " ...without the research, what would there be to teach? The chance to question e key to an education. " -Kristen Harrison, communication stud- ies professor lor years, there has been a debate at the University about how professors should allocate their time, and this year was no exception. Juggling the demands of teaching classes with the pressures of producing research at a large institution were at the forefront of the matter. However, many professors and students alike felt that research added an invaluable element to the college experience. Communications studies professor Kristen Harrison said, " I actively try to get students involved in research and I do a lot of independent research with them. On a conceptual level, the University says teaching and research are equally important. However, it is a lot easier if you teach what you research, what you know. The best teachers always have some passion. " Mechanical engineering junior Greg Sabo was involved with the Undergraduate Research Opportunity Program by Lisa Grubka (UROP) last year. " It was interesting; a lot ofwork though. I worked under a professor, and mainly with a graduate student. It definitely benefited me; it helped to get me a summer job, " said Sabo. UROP was one of several programs available at the University to help draw students into hands-on projects with professors. Professors walked a thin line between devoting time to students and research. Professor Harrison said, " There can be a lot of pressure to produce new research, especially on the junior faculty. But one of the advantages of a large research institution over a smaller school is that you learn where the knowledge is coming from, direct from the source. " Pointing out another issue, Harrison added, " At smaller schools, without the research, what would there be to teach? The chance to question is key to an education. " Reseai A Cost to Our Education? he University prided itself on being a large research university, " the best of both worlds. " But for many students, the pride of well-known researchers came at a cost: a cost to their undergraduate education. Some students found that some professors were not available to students. " I had a teacher that I knew had done a lot of work in his field outside the University, but he was a disappointment. He was mean to his students and only seemed to be nice around evaluation time. He knew the material, but couldn ' t present it. I think the problem might have been alleviated if he had spent more time with the students to see what we all needed, " said Jeff Su, a biopsychology senior. Likewise, other students recognized that a professor with a big name might spend less time with students, thus alie nating himself from the typical undergraduate. " I think there is a problem on campus in that some by Caelan Jordan professors tend to get on a high horse and don ' t want to talk to students. They leave that to the GSIs. Sometimes they are out-of-touch with college life and do not know how to lecture to the average 20-year-old sitting in a lecture hall, " said Kyle Dymond, a senior psychology and Spanish major. Other students saw the problem as the professor ' s inability to communicate. " Sometimes they just assume that the brilliant man can teach, too. Maybe they should give them a little course in communication, " said sophomore engineering student Becky Trevino. From department to department across campus, some students discovered that, just because a professor was a great researcher, he or she was not necessarily a great teacher. For many students, the time professors consumed on research detracted from the quality of education. " Sometimes they just assume the brilliant man can teach, too. Maybe they should give them a little course in communication. " -L3ecky Trevino, engineering sophomore A professor works on a project in his office. While professors were required to hold regu- lar office hours for their students, they also spent time work- ing on outside re- search. photo by Mira Dontcheva 5cott Lefurgy, a bio- chemistry student, works on a lab experi- ment. Science ma- jors often worked with professors, both on class projects and assisting professors with their research. photo by Mira Dontcheva Spotlight + 99 A student works in the Stockwell cafeteria. Many who worked in the residence dining halls found it to be a fairly good way of picking up a few extra bucks. photo by Adriana Yugovich A few good men " : members of the Naval ROTC stand in forma- tion during drills. ROTC met on a regular basis to learn military ba- sics and skills. photo by Heather Caddell " I definitely manage my time better. When I ' m busy, I get lot done. It ' s not unmanageable. " -Dave Abramson, LSA senior " Originally, 60% of why I did ROTC was paying for school and it kind of grew from there into something wanted to do. " -Chris Davis, LSA senior A member of the Navy ROTC salutes the flag before a crowd at a foot- ball game. ROTC stu- dents raised the flag be- fore every home football game. photo by Heather Caddell The football team storms the field at the begin- ning of a game. Schol- arships, both athletic and academic, were a way for some students to fund their education. photo by Dan Hennes 100 Paying for School I UnderPressure: Paying for a I University Education by L 5a Grubka hh... the secret is out.. .this is an For others, the ROTC program upon high school graduation, while expensive university. As some stu- provided the opportunity to fund edu- others were decided on a yearly basis dents paid the bills this year, many cation, and opened other doors. Se- through various University programs, came up with ways to fill in the gaps. nior political science major Chris Davis They ranged from a few hundred dol- Financial aid was good, and parents was a member of the Navy ROTC. lars to a fullride. were even better, but many students He said, " Originally, 60% of why I The University continued to sup- explored other alternatives at the Uni- did it was paying for school and it kind port its strong athletic teams this year, versify. of grew from there into something picking up the tuition costs for many Senior communications studies that I wanted to do. I did not really teams and players. Junior psychology major Dave Abramson worked about know until my senior year of high major Amy Talbot, who was recruited 20 hours a week at an online advertis- school that I wanted to do ROTC. " from Florida, has been on the golf ing firm. " I am working for two The ROTC program paid tuition team since she was a first-year student, reasons - first, to pay for school, and for its students, and in return required She made golf the basis for choosing a second, because it is more fulfilling time during the school year and sum- school. Talbot said, " I wanted to see than doing nothing. Work for me is mers, and some of the three programs snow. I came here to visit and see a not just paying for school, I like to do (Navy, Air Force, and Army) also de- friend play, and I loved it. " it. I definitely manage my time better. manded time after graduation as well. Participation on a team was very When I am busy, I get a lot done. It is Davis added, " They really teach you demanding for student-athletes. " Golf not unmanageable. " good time management and study takes up a lot more time than people A large percentage of students work skills. " realize, " said Talbot. Whether they at some point during their college Scholarships, both academic and chose to work, participate in programs career. Whether it was a few hours a athletic, were other ways students like ROTC, or utilize scholarships, week at a bagel or pizza place, or managed the hefty bills sent courtesy students at the University balanced slaving away at book rush, students of the University. Some academic extra responsibilities in the name of found the time to squeeze in work. scholarships were given to students paying for a top-notch education. Spotlight 101 Disorderly Conduct: Issues with Eating le the year was filled with exciting events such as fraternity beach parties, foam parties, and Jacuzzi parties, it was easy to get mixed up in the fun of it all and forget the implications these activities may have had on a great deal of the student population. LSA sophomore Adrienne Trpcevski lamented, " How am I supposed to eat at barbecues, drink every night of every weekend, and stay thin enough to put on a bikini for the occasional luau? " University Health Services noted that approximately 18% of all first-year women have eating disorders, so Trpcevski was not the only student with such concerns. Many students, both women and men alike, spent the year struggling to have fun and maintain a good social standing, all while keeping their bodies the " socially acceptable " size. Yet why has this ideal become the focus of so many University students? " Maybe it is things like fraternity T-shirts saying, ' Freshmen girls. Get ' em while they ' re thin, ' " LSA junior Kiersten Meacham responded. Evidently, while this was simply humor to some, such jokes hit home to many women on this campus. To them, the notion of body image was impossible to escape as attire to parties each weekend typically consisted of a short skirt and a tube top, or tight pants and a tank top. In this respect, apparel illustrated how the University ' s competitive atmosphere extended beyond academics. LSA sophomore Joanna Karr explained, " It is not even the guys, it is girls competing with other girls to look the best. " Margaret Battersby, another LSA A student ' s stash of food deco- rates this room. Some stu- dents compensated for the " quality " of the dorm food by resorting to their own sup- plies. Bingeing and purging was a fairly common phenom- enon on college campuses, in- cluding the University. photo by Kristen Stoner sophomore, added, " When girls see other skinny girls at parties dress provocatively and getting attention from guys, they want to do the san Instead of taking time to eat healthily and exercise, they start developing hah 1 . that lead to eating disorders. " Evidently, this is in fact the case, as University Health Services statistics sh that bulimia most c ommonly develops in younger college students. And 1 : students across the country, many University students responded to so 1 pressures by becoming obsessed with their weight, shape, and size. It was aim t impossible to end a day without overhearing a young woman commenting i her body or on the amount of food she was eating during a meal. According) LSA junior Kim Brown, " This year, living in the sorority house makes me rea. ; that more girls have eating disorders than I could have possibly imagined. While some girls kept their sense of humor like LSA sophomore Jet i Bosco, by responding to questions with, " I ' m fat and I ' m dead sexy! " others v e greatly affected. Clearly, this was one campus problem that did not seem tc e dissipating any time in the near future. Eating disorders progressed in a cyclical motion as anorexia and bulim s consequential thin appearance in certain students led to admiration jd imitation by others. This created an atmosphere inflated with pressure o remain thin, which is likely to proceed into the future, by Lauren Mickel n A toilet represents women ' s struggles with bulimia. Sta- tistics have suggested that as many as 80% of college women have binged and purged at least once. photo by Kristen Stoner One male student shows off his " inspiring " collage of ideal female figures. Many Univer- sity students mentioned that male perceptions of the body were very important. photo by Kristen Stoner iciejf then m i " How am I supposed to eat at barbeo uee , drink every night of the weekend, and etay thin enough to put on a bikini for the occasional luau? " - L5A sophomore Adrienne Trpcevski The entree line at a dorm caf- eteria demonstrates the vari- ety of healthy and unhealthy choices. The residence halls tried to offer diet-friendly op- tions such as salad bars. photo by Kristen Stoner " When girls e ee other skinny girls at parties dressed pro- vocatively and getting at- tention from guys, they want to do the same. " - ISA sophomore Margaret 3attersby Spotlight 103 A sign smokers are all too familiar with is displayed at a local restaurant. Over the past few years, establishments across the nation, including the University, banned smok- ing from the premises. photo by David Wolfe " I ' ve tried to quit, but it ' s the habit of smok- ing; the oral fixation or something. In a time of stress, it just seems like the easiest thing to do. " - Anonymous junior A student smoker exhales, enjoying a break from classes. Throughout the year, students were seen all over campus, whether hunched against the cold winter wind, or enjoying the view of the Diag like this smoker. photo by David Wolfe First-year students Eric Stienson, Josh Lefkowitz, and Al Sorresso light up. For many, smoking began during their fi year at the University. Others began earlier, in high schoo Recent studies also demonstrated that smokers are beginning a an earlier age than ever before. photo by David Wolfe The Facts About Smoking: -Smoking rose 2 3% on col- lege campuses across the nation, true for all gender and ethnic groups. -Smokers who quit before age 50 have half the risk of dying In the next 15 years as compared to those who continue to smoke. -Smoking a pack a day costs $72 3 a year. -Smoking Is responsible for an estimated one In five U.S. deaths. -Of 1,000 20 year-olds who continue to smoke, six will die prematurely from homi- cide, 12 from car accidents, and 500 from smoking. Source: Harvard School of Public Health Up in Smoke: Smoking Increases at the University r Herhaps you noticed fellow students lighting up , ter class. Maybe it was even you. Or maybe you mply noticed the distinctive smoky smell of your lir and clothes after a night at the bar. Whatever ie situation, it seemed as though smoking sections ere filling up more quickly than usual this year. day niversity students appeared to be following a uionwide trend of increased smoking rates. A 1998 study by the Harvard School of Public ealth found that smoking rose 28% on college .mpuses across the nation. The study drew data om a survey of 140 universities and more than ,000 students. One University junior who could not be identi- d because of his athletic status said, " I started noking socially when I was a junior in high school, ien more frequently by the time I was a senior. I |. as up to a pack a day at one point. Now, it is more I ce half a pack a day. " The American Lung Association has found that Butt evetyone is doing it...smokets exiled outside of University buildings take to various outdoor locations. This was one of the many scenic locations on the cam- pus for disposal of cigarettes. In past years, tobacco compa- nies spent more that $4 bil- lion on advertising and pro- moting their products. The expenses of recent lawsuits also made headlines. photo by David Wolfe smoking is responsible for an estimated one in five U.S. deaths, and costs the country at least $97.2 billion each year in tobacco-related health care costs and lost worker productivity. Smokers who quit before age 50 have half the risk of dying in the next 1 5 years compared to those who continue to smok- ing. So why did students accept the risk of lighting up? The anonymous athlete stated, " I have tried to quit, but it is the habit of smoking; the oral fixation or something. In a time of stress, it just seems like the easiest thing to do. It is something I will try to quit; I do not want to be doing it after college. " For college students strapped for cash, smoking placed an added burden on their wallets. Smoking a pack a day costs $728 a year, 2 packs a day, $ 1 456, and so on. Some University students tried to quit or at least cut back this year. " I just realized that it was doing more harm than good. Plus, I wasn ' t picking up any " I just realized that it wae doing more harm than good. Plus, I wasn ' t picking up any girls when I was smoking. " - Ken Kuet, L5A senior girls when I was smoking, " said Ken Kuet, a senior economics major. " I want to live a long and healthy life and don ' t want to find out thirty years from now that I am dying because I smoked. " The Harvard study also found some interesting characteristics about students who smoked. They reported that students who engage in other risky behavior, such as smoking marijuana, binge drink- ing, or having multiple sex partners, were two to six times more likely to smoke. In addition, students who were uninterested in campus activities or were dissatisfied with their educational program were also more likely to smoke. As the media brought increased attention to the hazards of smoking, it remains to be seen if Univer- sity students will heed the message. Recent studies have not predicted a slowing of the trend. So, consider some words of wisdom from Kuet, who kicked the habit. " One day, God told me not to smoke, so I quit. " by Lisa Grubka Spotlight 105 Student-Parents at the University lor most students, just thinking about taking 18 credit hours worth of classes generated enough anxiety to keep one up for the rest of the year. In fact, the general idea of responsibility was frightening to most. What if one was not just responsible for maintaining good grades, making sure to attend practice and meetings for organizations, and doing the laundry and keeping one ' s side of the room or house clean? What if the responsibilities students had were more than personal? What if one had to take care of him or herself as well as others while attending one of the most prestigious schools in the nation? In this case, students would probably be superheroes, or in simpler terms, a person whose second job, but not second-best job, was being a parent. Imagine the lives of student-parents who attended the University. Every day was hectic, trying to decide how to finance their college education and how to take care of their children at the same time, not to mention finding a place to live, since dorms did not allow children. Fortunately, campus housing took care of that problem for student-parents. For those who had families or children, the University ' s family housing was an available service. Aside from staff, primarily students were eligible for this option. Unlike other campus housing, family housing was economically beneficial. When asked about these advantages, a family housing representative responded, " Family housing offers a greater sense of community for these students, since they are all living with people in their same position. There are greater services and programs available. " Further- more, the representative commented, " A multicultural group of individuals are housed here, and the market is much lower here than any other housing. " Time management was another challenge that student-parents encountered. With greater responsibility came less time to finish schoolwork and to partici- Maria Tucker tucks her son Taj into bed at night. Tucke a Ph.D student from Califo nia, balanced many commi ments in her life. She was graduate student advisor fc the summer research oppo tunity program at the Unive sity. photo by Jennifer Johnson pate in activities, and college life in general. Senior dance major and student parent Gwenyth Brangdon said, " You do what you need to do to budget you time. You can ' t always do what you want, when you want, but parenthood i a sacrifice. You are sharing your life with someone you are also responsible foi I had a babysitter, plus my daughter was in school at the same time I was, so schedules were the same. " Fortunately, the University offered services to the students through pro grams such as CEW, a women ' s organization that one could have gone to whe ends could not meet, and the Child Subsidized Program, which offered to hel take care of children with student-parents. Although being a student-parent may have garnered some challenges, ther were benefits as well. About the challenges, Brangdon commented, " Some times it is overwhelming, but a lot of what I do is for her [my daughter] . Ther is the added responsibility that is challenging. " Brangdon also said, " I was mor inspired to go back to school after having had her. It is nice, because you se the world in a different way, through the experience of a child. You realize th; kids have minds of their own, and they are here to teach us lessons as well. I ai definitely a more colorful person because of her; more creative and imaginativ I really love being a mom. " One could imagine the amount of maturity that came with parentin Most of the time, students who were parents were forced to mature much fast than other students at the University. Brangdon finally commented, definitely think parenting makes you much more mature. There is more of richness in life. You could be 30 or 40 and have a child, and you will still matui from it. " by Vita Martinel " You do what you need to do to budget your time. You can ' t always do what you want, when you want, but parenthood is a sac- rifice. You are sharing your life with someoneyou are responsible for. " -Dance senior Gwenyth E3 rangdon Tucker enjoys a lighthearted moment with her young son. For many students without children, the responsibilities of this important job were dif- ficult to fathom. University Housing helped to ease the burden on students by offer- ing family housing. photo by Jennifer Johnson In addition to one ' s own study- ing for University classes, single parents such as Tucker have the additional responsi- bility of helping their kids with homework. One student said, " You realize that kids have minds of their own, and they are here to teach us lessons as well. " photo by Jennifer Johnson " I definitelythink parenting makesyou much more ma- ture. There e more of a richness in life. You could be 30 or 40 and have a child, and you will still ma- ture from it. " -Dance senior Gwenyth I3rangdon Spotlight 4 107 " I really do feel stressed at times. It can get kind of over- whelming when things with my classes are getting busy and I still have to manage the other commitments that I have. " -ISA senior [3ecky Abel . N I ' ? ' . ' %y ' jft! Career Planning and Place- ment offers a wide variety of literature to help students plan their job search. Many stu- dents felt overwhelmed writ- ing resumes, cover letters, and beginning interviews. photo by Mira Dontcheva The sight of a cap and gown may make some students run in fear, while others relish the idea of taking on the real world. Many began their ca- reers while others remained in school as long as possible. photo by Mira Dontcheva i he transition from being a student to working varies in difficulty. In many cases, the demands of University life closely resembled work. Se- nior Amy Smith said, " I try really hard to prioritize the things that are extremely im- portant. However, it seems that everything has impor- tance! " photo by Mira Dontcheva " I have a tendency to take on lot of extra things, but some- how I manage to fit it all in - usually sleep e what suffers because of it! " L5A senior Amy Smith Preparing for Life After the University:Resume Building and the Job Search Hhe pressures of college often seemed over- or jobs. That said, the key to involvement outside Abel said, " I have not been balancing things too well helming, until the reality of preparing for life after of the classroom is the quality of the experience lately, but I try to see my friends during any spare raduation hit. Studying and balancing a social life rather than quantity, " she explained. time. I cannot go out as much as other people do, as difficult enough, but many students found that AmySmith, a senior psychology student, agreed: but I still make an effort. " Smith added, " I pretty eating an impressive resume became a second job " I think that they are looking for a more well- much don ' t get as much of a social life as I would i itself. " Resume-building " became an all-con- rounded individual that does well in academics, but like, but I know that getting into graduate school, iming extracurricular activity for students last year, also has a healthy balance of other activities. " instead of going to the bar every night, is my main Senior psychology student Becky Abel spent Smith felt the pressure of a packed schedule, as priority right now! " DOUI 25-30 hours a week at various activities, she committed 25 hours a week to work, research, LaMarco encouraged students not to overbur- icluding volunteering and a research position. " I and her sorority position. " I feel that this semester den themselves with extra-curricular activities while ;ally do feel kind of stressed at times. It can just be especially, it is really hard to get everything accom- striving for a quantity rather than quality resume, verwhelming when things with my classes are plished. I am very stressed this semester, because I Employers were not dazzled by the student who suing busy and I still have to manage the other am also working on graduate school applications. I listed 30 clubs and organizations, but who spent five Dmmitments that I have. " have a tendency to take on a lot of extra things, but minutes a year devoted to each. She advised, " En- Associate director of Career Planning and Place- somehow manage to fit it all in - usually sleep is gage in experiences that you enjoy and therefore lent, Teri LaMarco, felt that employers looked for what suffers because of it! " want to be involved in, rather than seeking out lore of a general well-roundedness, as opposed to There always seemed to be one perfect student - organizations that you feel will look good on a packed resume. " Employers seem to appreciate the one who had the stellar resume and perfect resume. Once involved in an organization, get le student with a relatively strong academic back- grades, was the president of every group on campus, really involved. Build skills, learn more about round and some experience outside of the class- and juggled activities flawlessly. For the rest of the yourself, test out your interests - be a real contribu- )om, whether it is through co-curricular activities, University population, however, it was a struggle, tor, make a difference. The resume will take care of adership roles, volunteer experiences, internships, Sleep and a social life seemed to be the first to go. itself. " by Lisa (Srubka Spotlight 109 " I Do... " Married and Engaged Students everyone was waiting longer to tie the knot. Although times had changed from our par- ents ' generation, a larger number ot University undergraduates than expected were either engaged or married. Senior chemical engineer Patrick Guffey observed, " I know many people who are engaged, especially those studying engineering and educa- tion. " Shayna Cohen, a senior education major, stated, " I ' m thrilled to be engaged. I never imagined being so in love could make me so happy. " Phil Klein, Shayna ' s fiance and a senior studying in the Schools of Education and Kinesiology, said, " I was at her house in New York for a Jewish holiday, and I got down on my knees and proposed to Shayna. I am so lucky. " Kat Vincent, a senior psychology and English major, has been engaged to Erik Gottesman, a senior engineering and music major, since June 1 999. The couple met in the summer of 1 998 when Kat subletted a room in Erik ' s house. They have Shayna Cohen and Phil Klein kiss on their front porch. The two met and dated throughout their years at the University, and as seniors decided to become engaged. The couple planned to marry after graduation. In past decades, the proportion of students married or engaged in college was much hig her; as the average age of marriage gradually in- creased over the years. photo by Audra Rowley been inseparable ever since and lived together this year. Though engaged, they planned to wait until the summer of 2001 to get married. " I never thought I would be engaged so young. But when you meet that person, you just know. When I found true love, I did not want to let him go just because I am young. " The couple planned to move to Boston after graduation. While some couples had marriage plans, other students had already declared their vows. Corey LaRose, a senior mechanical and electrical engineer married to Lauren LaRose, stated, " I ' m so happy we decided not to wait. We are perfect for each other. We ' ve been able to share so many intimate memo- ries together in college and look forward to the memories ahead. " Some students chose to get married during col- lege to be closer geographically. Jim Ekdahl, a senior economics major who planned on becoming a teacher, got married in the summer of 1999. He met his wife, Janine, while visiting Grand Valley State during his first year of college. Janine trans ferred to Eastern Michigan to be closer to Jim whe they became engaged. Ekdahl stated, " I love bein married. 1 1 is a lot easier than driving back and fort every week. We used to e-mail five to six times a da) Spending two years apart is long enough. " Junior education major Kelly Tondu also b came engaged in a long-distance relationship. Sh had dated her fiance, Larry, throughout high schoo and while she attended Michigan, he attended scho in Indiana. Tondu stated, " We have been separate for three years. This distance wears on a relatiot ship, so being engaged brings us closer together, really love him and I want to be with him forever] The couple planned to marry on July 14, 2000. : Love was in the air at the University. Sorr overcame long-distance relationships, while oth couples were simply thrilled to have their signi cant other alongside them for life. For these hap| couples, cupid ' s arrow struck, and wedding be rang. by Jennifer Kncwl tdsi rfl- " I never thought I ' d be en- gaged so young. r3utwhen you meet that person, you just know. When I found true love, I didn ' t want to let him gojust because I ' m young. " -ISA senior Kat Vincent Kat Vincent and Eric Gottesman pose in one of their homes. Many of the students interviewed expressed their content- ment with their situation. None stated concern that their commitment to their significant other eroded their social life. While many single students celebrated their freedom, several couples felt that they were on the track to happiness. photo by Audra Rowley While many on campus are involved in serious relationships, this couple, Shayna Cohen a nd Phil Klein, will soon take the plunge to lifelong commitment. Couples mentioned reasons such as becoming closer after long-distance relationships for opting for engagement. One student said, " It is a lot easier than driving back and forth every week. " This couple spent two years apart, then decided to spend the rest of their lives together. photo by Audra Rowley " We ' ve been separated for three years. This distance wears on a relationship e o being engaged brings ue closer together. I re- ally love him and I want to be with him forever. " -ISA junior Kelly Tondu Spotlight 1 1 1 C icardo Whitaker, with the North Carolina National Guard, lifts a dog info a military truck on Saturday, September 18th, The dog was rescued from flood wa- ters caused by Hurricane Floyd, photo courtesy of The Associated Press ETROSPECT The year 2000 dawned without a glitch, but somber events cast a shadow over the new millennium. From the tragic mur- ders of students in Littleton, Colo- rado, to the unexpected deaths of John E Kennedy Jr. and his wife Carolyn, we bowed our heads in silence many times this year. Amidst the sorrow, we cheered for con- testants trying to win their mil- lion and exalted when our technol- ogy stocks doubled. We reflected on the end of the century and looked forward to the challenges of the new year. he United States soccer team celebrates with the trophy after defeating China in an overtime penalty shootout during the Women ' s World Cup Final. The U.S. beat China 5-4 on penalty kicks after 0-0 tie. photo courtesy of The Associated Press Retrospect 1 1 3 Beginning of 2000 Causes No Major Problems In spite of, or perhaps because of, extensive and costly preparations for the turn of the millennium by companies and the government, the new year dawned virtually free of Y2K glitches. Most businesses began outfitting themselves for Y2K compliance around 1 997, and government agencies like the U.S. Postal Service began adjusting their operations as early as 1993. The amount of money companies spent on readying their systems varied with the size of the business, but in any case, compliance was costly. Retailers, on average, spent between $1 million and $10 million on Y2K-related prepara- tions, including the training of their legal departments for dealing with Y2K lawsuits. Many public companies were concerned with potential lawsuits by shareholders whose profits might be affected by a lack of Y2K compliance. The U.S. government and its agencies also spent billions making computer systems and operations ready for the new millennium. The Federal Reserve alone spent over $50 billion adjusting its computer systems to meet Y2K guidelines. Though most government agencies began preparations for the century rollover in 1997 or 1998, early preparedness was important as early deadlines were set for being Y2K compliant. Because many travelers were concerned with the effects of Y2K bugs on air travel, the Federal Aviation Administration required airline systems to be compliant by June 30, 1999. By requiring such adherence to deadlines, agencies were able to work through any potential problems with time to spare. By September 1999, most agencies felt Y2K preparations were progressing well, and the Federal Reserve Board announced that 99.7 percent of FDIC-insured banks and credit unions were adequately prepared for the new year. In addition to money spent to ready computer systems, the govern- ment and businesses created web sites and information hotlines to calm consumers ' worries about potential Y2K problems. Yet despite all the anxiety about the new millennium, Y2K proved to be a non-event, by Krysia Eustice People Prepare for Possible Problems Brought by 2000 With the Y2K scare, on January 1, people were already prepared for the possibili chaos. Year 2000 planning began in 1999 vvl news of the Y2K scare was first revealed. Sir then, informational packets and intera websites were created to help individuals communities blueprint survival plans. Son| websites on the Internet charged individuals f entering, claiming they had the most helpf information on the web. Among other efforts f personal preparedness were government associ dons, such as the Red Cross, who were ready provide individuals with useful information well, including a specific list of products nec sary under conditions of chaos. Food and water storage were among the pi cautions people took for 2000. Throughout t year, stores witnessed increased sales in cann foods, as stocking up on non-perishable foo was recommended by informational agencii Some of the educational guides handed out individuals and communities suggested stocld up on 20 pounds of wheat, barley, rice, coi iodized salt, and powdered milk. Gallons, lite and bottles of water were bought off the sheK daily, as people began accumulating their wai supplies. Some individuals went to the extent purifying water at home by boiling water in pa on their kitchen srovetops. In case of power outages, first aid kits, gas line, firewood, blankets, flashlights, candles, a; matches were also bought in bulk. Some famil also purchased generators in case of power 01 ages, and the sales ot such products reached n heights as well. Stockpiled products needed to be stored son where, and in many cases, bomb shelters w bought to store food and water, and to prod people in case of rioting, robberies, and otl disasters that might have affected homes a communities. Like the 1950 ' s, after the creati of the hydrogen bomb, bomb shelter sales were their high. And in case of more serious thre. caused by the Y2K bug, individuals resorted buying guns for protection, by Vita Martin 1 14 Yea i Big Celebrations Ma rk Beginning of 2000 John Bailey of New York walks through Times Square wearing festive glasses. Times Square hosted 24 hours of New Year ' s celebrations. photo courtesy of The Associated Press According to Reuters from the CNET on, " Major freight railroads and the Amtrak passenger service said they will temporarily halt operations j ust before midnight this New Year ' s Eve as a precaution against Year 2000 computer problems. " Despite lingering worry and hesitation, the Y2K bug failed to halt New Year ' s Eve parties and celebratory events nationwide. The famed Times Square in New York City celebrated the end of the millenium, honoring midnight as it struck in countries around the globe. The extravaganza promised, " As the clock strikes 7:00 a.m., amidst colorful per- formers and thousands of spectator balloons, the first images from halfway around the world find their way to giant Panasonic Astrovision video screens. The marathon of midnights has begun. " Chicago residents were entertained by exciting activities ra nging from black tie dinners to cruises promising the best view of midnight ' s firework display and a 2000 Minute Party from 9:00 a.m. on New Year ' s Eve until 6:20 p.m. on New Year ' s Day. In addition to the spectacle of fireworks, a laser light show at Buckingham Fountain charmed spectators as they counted down the millen- nium. Dancing enlivened spirits, as clubs such as Excalibur ' s Coast-to-Coast New Year ' s Eve Party attracted guests with three balloon drops and confetti blasts. Los Angeles looked to the future in 2000 with " Tomorrow is Here. " One of the main business districts was closed for the charity, and event coordinators built a 60 foot runway to greet the lavish event. The program guaranteed " a musical and visual canvas that reflects the essence of the event ' s theme: the vision and hope of children for the future. " A VIP charity dinner supporting Very Special Arts California, which promoted creative power in people with disabilities, seated selected guests as Agape International choir performed and a dis co party concluded 1999. by Samantha Ganey Retrospect United States Helps End Kosovo Conflict In 1999, the conflicts in Kosovo between Serbs and ethnic Albanians continued despite extensive efforts by the United Nations (U.N.) and NATO to restore peace. Though Serbs controlled the govern- ment in the southern region of former Yugoslavia, in which the province of Kosovo was located, ethnic Albanians outnumbered Serbs nine to one and were angered by oppressive Serbian policies. Led by Serbian President Slobodan Milosevic, violence occurred regularly in Kosovo as the mili- tary occupied most of the province with troops, tanks, and other armored vehicles. Since Milosevic ' s crackdown on ethnic Albanian activities began in 1998, over 500,000 Kosovar residents had fled the region and sought refuge in neighboring countries including Albania and Macedonia. The Kosovo Verification Mission, headed by American Ambas- sador William Walker, began its duties in Novem- ber 1 998. It discovered many mass graves in Kosovo and attributed the deaths of numerous civilians to massacres by Yugoslav forces, causing hostile feel- ings toward the former Republic of Y ' ugoslavia by much of the international community. NATO increased intervention efforts in early 1999, though multinational forces acting in response to U.N. Resolution 1199 began peace- keeping efforts in September 1998. Serious military intervention did not occur until missiles destroyed the Serbian and Yugoslav interior ministries in early April 1999. That month, the Reverend Jesse Jack- son facilitated peace talks in the region and on May 1, 1999, succeeded in obtaining the release of cap- tured American servicemen. On May 7, 1999, NATO planes hit the Chinese embassy in Belgrade, and though NATO forces apologized profusely for the " terrible mistake, " China accused the U.S. of a deliberate attack. The incident intensified the conflict but U.S. diplomatic mis- sions to China helped the friction abate. After extensive efforts to reach an agreement, Serb forces withdrew from Kosovo in June 1999, NATO offi- cially ceased its bombing campaign in the region, and refugees began to return home with promises of protection. by Krysia Eustice Protestors Hinder World Trade Conference With a booming global economy, the Wa Trade Organization (WTO), at its Third Mir terial Conference in Seattle, did not anticip the protests and riots that plagued the Decen event. The WTO, which succeeded the Gen Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT) reteree between nations on issues of global i merce, met primarily to discuss internatic service agreements and agricultural operatic However, protesters ' furies about globalizatii which included arguments that free trade ero protection for the environment and work rights, dominated the scene. Riots and fir delayed the opening of the talks and caused ov $9 million in damage to downtown Seatt. Amidst tear gas and pepper spray, hundreds : protesters were arrested, but the cases agair them were later dropped for insufficient dence. In January, WTO Director-General Mi Moore visited India, a potential venue for co! j tinuing the Seattle negotiations that had a lapsed under the protests. by Krysia Eusti A U.S. Coast Guard helicon ter crew arrives to refuel. The Coast guard had been search- ing for survivors of the EgyptAir flight 990 crash. photo courtesy of The Assoc in ted Press Egyptian Plane Crashes off U.S. Coast On October 31, 1999, at 1:50 a.m. Easn. Standard Time, EgyptAir flight 990 crashed the Atlantic Ocean 60 miles south of Nantucl Island, Massachusetts. Carrying 33 passeng ' from Canada, Egypt, Germany, Sudan, Syria, t United States, and Zimbabwe, flight 990 was international flight that was flying from JJ airport in New York to Cairo, Egypt. The Boeing 767 was diverted from JFK a port to Newark, New Jersey, as weather con tions worsened. Minutes after take-off, air tral controllers at JFK instructed the pilots to fly t cruising height of 33,000 feet. Three minu after this instruction, air traffic controllers s the plane plummeting on their radar. The U.S. Coast Guard began to search a square mile area of ocean in waters 80 feet d( for wreckage. There were possible speculation: terrorism and suicide, as the black box indicai that the pilot was praying for himself and fair as he directed the plane downwards before i crash. bv Vita Martin World World News Big Earthquakes Rattle Turkey Within less than three months of each other, two earthquakes struck Turkey. On August 17, 1999, Turkey was impacted by its first earthquake, striking 7.4 on the Richter scale. The first large earthquake hit the epicenter of limit in Turkey ' s heavily populated northwest region. 1 7,000 people were killed by the quake, and thousands remained homeless from the devastation. Only 100 kilometers away in the farming town of Duzce, a second earth- quake on November 12, 1999, reached a magnitude of 7. 2 on the Richter scale and killed thousands more. An estimated 35,000 were trapped under rubble, with the final death toll reaching near 40,000. The country suffered approxi- mately $40 billion in damages. Many countries provided aid for Turkey, including Britain, France, Ger- many, Greece, Italy, Russia and the United States. The German and American Red Cross organizations offered aid as well, and Turkey began to rebuild itself, restoring the many homes and buildings that were destroyed by the earth- quakes, by Vita Martinelli A resident of the devastated town of Adaparazi, southeast of Istanbul , Tut key, looks over buildings damaged by quakes. The collapsed Tozlu mosque and its destructed minaret wete seen in the background. photo courtesy of The Associated Press initefl Nations hreatens to Revoke IS. Privileges In November, GOP-controlled Congress ap- ived funding for the nearly $1 billion worth of es owed to the United Nations (U.N.) by the lited States. For almost three years, the U.S. led to pay its U.N. dues because of Congress ' s position to liberal U.N. policies, including fund- for abortion-related programs in countries world- de. The package approved by Congress was :ricately tied to a pro-life stance on abortion, as GOP leaders finally passed a restriction forbidding use of U.S. dues for abortion efforts overseas. In the past three years, the same provision was attached to the dues agreement, but President Clinton had vetoed it in accordance with the pro-choice Demo- cratic platform. The main reason the funding package was approved, abortion clause and all, was because the U.N. had threatened to revoke the United States ' voting privileges in the U.N. General Assembly if the past dues were not paid by the end of the 1999 calendar year. by Krysia Eustice Retrospect onal New , WMMMMMlJ Shooting Stuns Littleton, Colorado On the morning of April 20, 1999, two or three g unmen entered Columbine High School in Littleton, Colorado. These gunmen, who were students, opened fire in the school cafeteria and library. They targeted minorities and athletes in particular. About an hour after the shooting had begun, camera crews arrived and reported live on television about what was taking place at that mo- ment in the school. Police helicopters and hundreds of officers surrounded the school as confusion spread quickly. Terrified students ran out of the buildings with their hands in the air, and were quickly evacu- ated by the police. Many students were taken to the hospital. Par- ents wandered frantically trying to figure out whether their children were in the hospital or at the school. As the police searched the school, they found many people dead including teachers, students, and the gunmen themselves who commited suicide. The death toll was approximately 25 people. Around 7:15 p.m., authorities found an explo- sive device in a car in the school parking lot. The bomb ' s timer was set to blow up at 10:30 p.m., but the device was disarmed and no one was injured. The Columbine High shooting was considered to be one of the worst U.S. school-related tragedies. The shooting not only had an impact on the people of Littleton, but on people across the nation as well. Some of the students who held racist attitudes before the shooting slowly began to realize that everyone was equal despite their backgrounds. Par- ents were afraid to let their children out late at night because of the fear of losing them or getting hurt. Parents also mentioned that they appreciated their children more than they had before. One of the most important changes that developed in the hearts of many people was a changed view of strangers. Many began to realize how important other people were and that their lives were also significant. by Caroline Meng Microsoft Takes on i the Government In September 1999, the trial of Microsc Corporation by the U.S. Department of Justi commenced, enlightening the public on compl anti-trust laws and encouraging them to anisic whether consumers were better or worse off t cause of Microsoft ' s control of the software i dustry. The case introduced not only isst regarding the violation of anti-trust statutes, h concerns about how extensively the govern me should be allowed to regulate the economy, trial, U.S. District Court Judge Thomas P. Jac son found Microsoft guilty of engaging in an competitive practices and existing as a monopo In response to the findings of fact, many ci ,ed the decision by raising questions sucl why would the Department of Justice wan punish such a successful corporation, and w should the government be allowed to becomej involved in the regulation of such corporation since the United States boasts a free marl economy? Despite false rumors of settlement! December, the future of Microsoft Corporatil was vet to be determined. bv Krvsia Eust| Hist Lady to Run fo U.S. Senate O n July 6, 1999, First Lady Hillary RodH Clinton announced her candidacy for Un ' i States Senate as a representative from New Yl State by filing a statement of organization for I Hillary Clinton forU.S. Senate Exploratory C I mittee. With a platform including issues sue I education, health care, families, human rigj and democracy, Clinton commenced a lister] tour that intended to familiari .e New York cj stituents of her candidacy and stances. A IT theme of Clinton ' s platform was peace, safi and health for all Americans, particularly cl dren. Among other things, Clinton hoped reform the media rating system; she proposij system that would use the same ratings for d outlet like film, television, and video gar] Clinton ' s stance on health care issues exempli J the need for trust between patients and doc I that the current health care and insurance sysj did not provide. By running for Senate, Clir j communicated how she would work to imp: j life for children and families in New Yotj elected to the Senate. by Krvsia lui: 3 118 [National News tohn F. Kennedy Jr. and INS wife Caroline Bessette Kennedy attend the funeral of his cousin Michael Kennedyin 1998. Tragedy struck the Kennedy family in 1999 as John and his wife were killed in a plane crash. photo courtesy of The Associated Press Plane Crash Claims the Life of John F. Kennedy Jr. On July 16, 1999, 38-year-old John F. Kennedy Jr., his 33-year-old wife Caroline Bessette Kennedy, and her 34-year-old sister Lauren Bessette were victims of a plane crash 18 miles short of Martha ' s Vineyard, Massachusetts. JFK Jr. and his wife were to attend Rory Kennedy ' s wedding the following day in Hyannis Port, Massa- chusetts, while Lauren Bessette intended to arrive at Martha ' s Vineyard. At 2:1 5 a.m., long after Kennedy and his wife were supposed to arrive at the Kennedy compound, the Kennedy family filed a missing persons ' report with the Coast Guard. As the investigation began, officials discovered that the plane dropped off the air traffic controllers ' radar at 9:40 p.m., precisely after the plane began to descend at 5,000 feet per minute, 10 times the normal speed of descent. On July 21, the bodies of JFK Jr., Caroline Bessette Kennedy, and Lauren Bessette were found. A burial at sea was held for all three on the Navy destroyer USS Briscoe. St. Patrick ' s Church in New York held a public ceremony on July 22, and a private 90-minute mass was held at the Church of St. Thomas More. Coast Guard officials com- mented that it could take nine months before they would be able to account for what occurred and caused the crash. by Vita Martinelli Technology Stocks Lead Dow Jones to Record High Despite fears of technological collapse at the turn of the millennium, the United States ' economy and the stock markets continued to prosper this year. The increasing trend toward dependence on tech- nology led to soaring stocks and a record-breaking number of Internet IPOs in 1999. The Dow Jones Industrial Average topped 1 1 ,000 and the NASDAQ Composite closed above 3,000 in January; experts predicted the economy would continue to grow without significant inflation. In other aspects of American life, unemployment claims fell below 300,000, the lowest number since the early 1970 ' s. Consumerism continued to blos- som as the home building industry had its most successful year since 1986. But despite a 17.6 percent increase in wealth for the average American family in the 1 990 ' s, the net worth of families whose income fell short of $25,000 dropped over 20 percent. Yet overall, the first months of 2000 were consis- tent with the economic boom of 1999. Stocks continued to skyrocket and the U.S. and global economies kept growing, with technological stocks leading the way. by Krysia Eustice Retrospect Candidates for 2000 Presidential Election Announced Following recent trends and with no incumbent able to seek reelection, presidential candidates for the November 2000 election embarked on their campaigns over one year before the actual election. Despite the withdrawal of four candidates from the race, 10 remained committed as the primary season rapidly approached. The Democratic and Reform parties had two candidates each, Bill Bradley and Al Gore, and Pat Buchanan and Donald Trump, re- spectively. Six Republican candidates sought the party ' s nomination: Gary Bauer, George W. Bush, Steve Forbes, Orrin Hatch, Alan Keyes, and John McCain. In January, Texas Governor Bush and McCain, a U.S. Senator from Arizona, were the top contenders for the Republicans. The Republican party was optimistic about its potential nominees, and believed that Americans would embrace the strong contenders especially against Democrats like Gore and Bradley. How- ever, the party faced a trend of low voter turnout and had not controlled the White House in eight years. Additionally, the Republican campaign focused on regaining control of the House and Senate, which appeared to be a challenge as divisions within the party made issue platforms difficult to tailor to a majority of the party. Democrats worried about the campaign because of current President Bill Clinton ' s recent indiscre- tions. In the wake of a new enthusiasm for Ameri- can moral values, the Democratic party speculated that voters may relate Clinton ' s behavior to the entire party, thus creating a weakness which would be difficult to overcome. Less than one month before the crucial New Hampshire primary, McCain led Bush by seven points in the Republican race, and Bradley led Gore by eight points for the Democrats. Recent polls showed that voters were less attached to parties as a whole, and as a result, experts believed that the candidates ' platforms would be the significant fac- tor in November, unless an issue of national impor- tance arises before the election, by Krysia Eustice NASA Loses TWO Probes Headed for Mars During the last decade, the National Ac I nautics and Space Administration (NASA) in I ated a series of explorations to Mars. The firs | tour probes, the Observer was launched in S tember 1992, and was designed to study planet ' s geology and climate. However, in I gust 1 993, a few days before the Observer scheduled to land on Mars, all contact with probe was lost and never re-established. In ' . cember 1996, NASA launched the Path fine which delivered scientific instruments to the s j face of Mars, including a rover, which was I first to explore the surface ot the planet. 1 Climate Orbiter, launched in December 19| and the Polar Lander, launched in January 1 9 1 comprised NASA ' s Mars 98 mission to siudvlj weather, climate, water, and carbon dioxide c tent. The Climate Orbiter failed to estabiishH orbit around Mars and NASAlost contact witH in September 1999; but the Polar Lander, wbM landed in early December 1999 on the soj polar ice cap, continued to communicate vil NASA through January 2000. by Krysia Eus;| Tragedy Cancels Texas A M Bonfire After a 106-year rivalry between the L ' ni sity of Texas and Texas A M football tea this year ' s competition was much more emoti ally charged than any previous year ' s. With Aggies of Texas A M coming out on top v a score of 20- 1 6, the score truly did not matte the players put their hearts on the line for r! recently deceased fellow students. Eight c before the important game, 1 2 A M stud lost their lives in a devastating bonfire tragec The bonfire was an organized tradition i provided students with a social gathering that affiliated with the rivalry game, and was symb f the " burning desire to beat the hell out of University of Texas. " Unfortunately, this ye radition ended with the mourning of 12 ients. After a crane lifting a log hit the side of stack, the wooden structure collapsed while t ping victims beneath the heavy wood, wl resulted in the loss ot lives. by Katie R ilosa Parts Given llongressional fledal of Honor National News Hurricanes Cause Major Damage to North Carolina Tropical storm Dennis kicked off North Carolina ' s disastrous 1999 hurri- cane season with eight inches of rain in early September. Followed by Hurricane Floyd, which dumped over 20 inches of rain just two weeks later, Dennis paled in comparison despite damaging approximately 2000 homes and forcing the state to spend almost $4 million on relief. Floyd was characterized by 1 00 mile per hour winds and 20 foot high waves, initiating severe flooding throughout the state. In the small community of Oak Island, NC, damages reached nearly S30 million for a four-mile stretch of beachfront property on the barrier island. While still recovering from Floyd ' s wrath, North Carolina residents were subjected to Hurricane Irene in mid-October. However, Irene was much milder than Floyd, dropping only six inches of rain, and at the time of its termination, citizens ' spirits were slightly boosted as President Clinton signed a spending bill allotting over $2 billion for the relief and rehabilitation of the ravaged state. by Krysia Eustice A man and boy sit on their front porch surrounded by water and a submerged car. Hurricane Floyd wasthecauseofflooding through- out the east coast. photo courtesy of Hie Associated Press In May 1999, President Bill Clinton awarded the sngressional Medal of Honor to a worthy and stinguished African American citizen, Rosa Parks, " le prestigious award has been given to remarkable ;ures in history whose outstanding demeanor anged the future. Other winners of the award ve included MotherTeresa, George Washington, : Louis, and Walt Disney. Because of the daring act of stay ing in her bus seat while a white man wanted to sit down, Rosa Parks was arrested in 1955. At this time, African Ameri- cans were forced to sit at the back of the public transportation, allowing white passengers the front seats. Parks ' actions forced citizens to reevaluate the ideas of segregation and led to the civil rights move- ment. Spurred by Parks, the Montgomery, Ala- bama, bus boycott sparked the end of segregation. Besides the Congressional Medal of Honor, Rosa Parks also was named one of Time magazine ' s heroic icons of the 20th century, an honor she greatly deserved. by Katie Ryan Retrospect Entertaining Dominates Oscars Each year hundreds of movies opened with hopes of being eventual Oscar Award nominees. Few of these movies actually received an Academy Award. In 1999, however, the movie Shakespeare in Love was nominated for 13 Oscars and was awarded seven. The various awards the film won included Best Picture, Best Actress, Best Supporting Actress, Best Original Screenplay, Best Art Direction, Best Costume Design, and Best Musical or Comedy Score. Joseph Fiennes and Gwyneth Paltrow starred in the romantic comedy set in 16th century England. Fiennes played Will Shakespeare, a struggling play- wright, while Paltrow was cast as the daughter of the king. In the movie, Paltrow met Fiennes and auditioned for one of his plays, despite the fact that women were not allowed to act during that time period. Fiennes and Paltrow fell in love, and to- gether with a comical supporting cast, created a spectacular and memorable play for their town entitled " Romeo and Ethel, the Pirate ' s Daughter. " In addition to Paltrow ' s Best Actress victory, Judi Dench won the Best Supporting Actress award for her portrayal as Queen Elizabeth. The movie proved to be a surprise winner in many categories at the Academy Awards. by Lindsay Bielski Sega Revolutionizes Video Games with Dreamcast Taking the world by storm on September 9, 1999, the Sega Dreamcast hit shelves everywhere. Sporting a 1 28-bit 3D processor capable of showing 3 million polygons per second and a 56Kbps mo- dem, it quickly became the console for serious video game players. It allowed players to combat others with that modem, so two players could be thousands of miles apart and still play exactly the same game. Owners of the Dreamcast were playing popular new games like Soul Caliber, Sonic Adventure, and The House of the Dead 2, which were seen in superior colors and graphics compared to the Sony Playstation and Nintendo 64. The Dreamcast was on top in January, but with new systems being created by Sega ' s competitors, its supremacy may be challenged soon. by Brandon Parker itar Wars Returns and Dominates Box Office Opening on May 19, 1999, Star Wars Episode Qt, The Phantom Menace took the world by storm, with current box office take of $430,443,350. ButStor We, started much earlier than May 19, as people went movies and left before the actual movie started, wantii only to see the Star Wan trailer. People also lined i months in advance to be the first to purchase rickets the movie. The movie was not without controvert however, as some people found certain characters to I offensive and racially demeaning, especially the chara terof) arjar Bulks. Manygroupsclaimedthatjarjarw portrayed as a helpless Jamacian or African-Amenc type figure, which many found offensive and wror George Lucas, mecreatorofSwrW ' rfra, claimed thattl was not the case, but the debate still raged on, while t movie continued to rake in more money at the b office. by Brandon Park is That Your Final Answer? 1 1 ABC was looking for a prime time hit for t fall season of 1999, they definitely found or From the opening show of " Who Wants to be Millionaire. " hosted by Regis Philbin, audienc were hooked and ratings were high. Many st dents became addicted to the show as well. ' ' the girls in my dorm hall would watch the she and scream answers down the hall; we even bet the show a few times, " said first-year LSA stude Audra Rowley, a resident of East Quad. T show was scheduled to run again in January, a 240,000 participants were anticipated. A awarded $ 1 ,433,000 in prizes last season, inc ing the largest award of $1,000,000 to IRS ployee John Carpenter. According to first- LSA student Erin Mote, " The show was sue: ful because ABC gave away so much money, the questions were ones that we could answer should be on that show! " by Kristen Sto Entertainment Pokemon the Craze Among Young Kids From hula-hoops to Barbie, children ' s pop cul- ture entertainment has changed dramatically over the years. In the new age of technology, the recent craze of Pokemon were added to the list. Originat- ing in Japan, the meaning of Pokemon described a large group of characters that were the focus of video games for Nintendo ' s Game Boy and Nintendo 64, as well as trading cards, comics, figures and car- toons. The types of Pokemon resembled the differ- ent cartoon shapes that were not humanistic but more comparable to animal figures. The purpose of the video game was to collect as many different types of Pokemon as possible in order to be a good trainer. Once all 1 50 variations of the Pokemon were collected, the player con- quered the game. In comparison to the game, the books took the reader on adventures through the Pokemon universe. Like most children ' s fads, the hype surrounding Pokemon was caused by the instant popularity the idea brought to the entertain- ment market. by Katie Ryan Young Stars Take Over Music Scene in 1999 In 1 999 many new teenage artists made large impacts on the music industry. The Backstreet Boys were just one of the bands that broke into the music scene during the year. Their hit album " Millennium " was nominated for various awards including the Grammy Awards Album of the Year. In addition, their music videos received top honors including the MTV Video of the Year Award. Another popular young artist who introduced his Latin-inspired music to the American public was Ricky Martin. Martin ' s efforts were well rewarded as he earned Grammy nominations for his song " Livin ' La Vida Loca. " The song, combined with Martin ' s stellar dance moves, also won the MTV Best Dance Video Award. Britney Spears and Christina Aguilera were two of the extremely popular teen female artists. Both of their albums debuted in 1999 and were very successful. Spears and Aguilera were both nominated for the Grammy for New Artist of the Year Award. 1999 was a fabulous year for many young musicians whose work was highly appreciated by fans of all age groups, by Lindsay Bielski Britney Spears rehearses lor the MTV Music Awards. Spears was one of the hottest new artists in 1999. photo courtesy of Tht Associated Pnss Retrospect + 123 Michael Jordan Takes His Last Shot In January of 1999, for the second time in his basketball career, Michael Jordan declared his re- tirement from the NBA. Jordan initially retired October 6, 1993, following his father ' s murder. At that time, Jordan claimed that he no longer had the passion for the game that he did in the beginning, and was convinced that his lack of passion would prevent him from accomplishing anything else. As the Chicago Bulls ' all-time leading scorer, Jordan was a six-time MVP, and an 1 1-time NBA all-star. Jordan played in eight playoff games in which he scored 50 or more points. At the begin- ning of his career, Jordan was taken third in the NBA draft by Chicago and eventually named rookie of the year. Aside from the mental and physical exhaustion that Jordan faced after his many years with the Bulls, the determining factor in his retirement was coach Phil Jackson ' s decision to retire. In a press confer- ence, Jordan, accompanied by his wife Juanita, informed fans and the press that he had other plans for his future. Jordan stated that spending time with his children and relaxing would be his next career move. by Vita Martinelli John Elway Retires as a Champion Denver Broncos ' quarterbackjohn Elway retired after 17 seasons in the National Football League (NFL). Elway was originally drafted by the India- napolis Colts but never played a game for them because he was traded to the Broncos. During his NFL career, Elway set numerous records including starting five Super Bowls at quar- terback. Other accomplishments of Elway ' s career included being second on the all-time passing list with 5 1 ,475 passing yards and leading more fourth quarter comebacks (47) than any other quarterback. Although Elway set many passing records, his most memorable moment occurred in the 1987 American Football Conference (AFC) champion- ship game against the Cleveland Browns. Down by seven points with under two minutes to go, Elway led the Broncos on an amazing 98-yard touchdown drive to tie the game up and send it into overtime. Denver eventually won this game in overtime, 23- by Kevin Gembel Wayne Gretzky Passes the Torch After 20 seasons, Wayne Gretzky retired from the game of hockey. On April 18, Gretzky played the last game of his lifetime for the New York Rangers, and for the National Hockey League. Nicknamed ' ' The Great One, ' Gretzky became the all-time leader in goals, points, and assists. On April 25, Gretzky officially announced his retirement after deciding that he was physically and emotionally exhausted, as a result of neck injuries and playing for 32 years since joining the NHL as a high school student. Prior to his final game, the New York Rangers held a ceremony to honor Grct ky for his accomplishments, and made it clear that no other hockey player would wear the number 99 on his back ever again. After playing for Los Angeles, New York, St. Louis, and Edmonton, Gretzky said he was up for anything in his retirement, but coach- ing or owning his own team was not in the future. However, Gretzky offered to give the Hall of Fame whatever it wanted in order to maintain his presence in the game. by Vita Martinelli j Tragedy Strikes On May 23, the World Wrestling Feder; tion (WWF) suffered a great loss as 10-year veteran Owen Hart died tragically due to an in-ring accident. Owen, playing the part of the Blue Blazer, was set to make his ring entrance by dropping 75 feet from the ceiling of Kansas City ' s Kemper Arena when his line broke and he fell to his death. Hart was the longest tenured performer in the WWF at the time of his death. His in-ring accomplishments included winning the WNX- ' l- Tag Team and Intercontinental champion- ships. Also, Hart helped break young athletes into the sport by training them in the ways of professional wrestling. Although Hart was an accomplished per- former, he was recognized more for his love ol pulling pranks on the other athletes in the WWF. At the time of his death, Hart was 33 years old, had a wife, Martha, and two chil- dren, by Kevin Gembel Bidding Champions Farewell PGA Tour Loses Fan Favorite to Tragedy In October, the golf world was stunned as fan favorite Payne Stewart died tragically in a Lear jet crash on his way to the Professional Golf Association ' s (PGA) Tour Championship. Stewart was known not only for his fluid swing but his unique golf course attire. During tournament play Stewart always wore his trademark knickers and tarn o ' shanter cap. Stewart was an 18-year veteran on the tour. His career accomplish- ments included 1 1 victories, most notably two U.S. Opens (1991 and 1999), and the PGA championship (1989). Also, he made five appearances on the U.S. Ryder Cup team. At the beginning of Stewart ' s career, he was known to be difficult with the media and fans. As time passed and Stewart became more involved in religion and family, his demeanor changed and he was recognized as an easy-going guy who liked to make jokes. Recently, Stewart was noted for his show of sportsmanship during the 1999 Ryder Cup event when he conceded a putt to Colin Montgomerie after Montgomerie had been harassed by the crowd. Stewart was survived by his wife and two children. by Kevin Gembel Golfer Payne Stewart drives down the fairway during the first round of the Open Golf Champi- onship in Troon, Scot- land. Stewart, a U.S. Open Champion and winner of 18 tournaments around the world, died in a plane crash on Monday, Octo- ber 25th, 1999. photo courtesy of The Associated Sweetness Passes On In February, Walter Payton began feeling ill and was diagnosed with primary sclerosing cholangitis, a disease which typically went unnoticed for years. The condition was a painful one for Payton, who suffered inflammation and scarring of the bile ducts in the liver. Fans were informed of his condition in July, while Payton was awaiting a liver transplant. Meanwhile, the disease was spreading and Payton ' s liver was deteriorating. A private memorial service was held for Payton at Life Changers Church in South Harrington, Illinois, after which a public service was held for the NFL Hall of Famer at Soldier Field in Chicago. Chicago Bears players wore football-shaped patches bearing Payton ' s number 34 on the left side of their jerseys for the rest of the season in order to honor him. He will also be remembered for his Super Bowl victory in 1985. by Vita Martinelli Retrospect +125 Memorable Champions __j Broncos Retain Super Bowl Championship The Denver Broncos defeated the Atlanta Fal- cons, 34-19, in Super Bowl XXXIII to win their second consecutive championship. Denver quar- terback John Elway completed 18 of 29 passes for 336 yards and one touchdown to claim the games Most Valuable Player award. Although the Falcons came up short in their first Super Bowl appearance, rookie kick returner Tim Dwight electrified the crowd with his exciting play, United States Wins Ryder Cup in Dramatic Fashion After a wild day at Brookline, cheers, champagne, and the singing of the national anthem highlighted the celebra- tion of the United States in their Ryder Cup victory. Heading into the final round with a 10-6 deficit, the Americans seemed to be out of the running for the Cup, as no team had ever come back from more than two points on the last day. However, the Americans built momen- tum, overwhelming Europe in the first six matches, and closing them out on the 17th hole in the second to last match of the day. Cheers of fans rocked the course in response to every American success, and to every putt the Europeans missed. Justin Leonard ' s 45-foot birdie putt, followed by a missed putt by Jose Maria Olazabal on the 1 7th green, sparked the beginning of the vidtory celebration. This powerful comeback marked the first U.S. victory since 1993. In addition, not since 1969 had there been a team match that was as close as this year ' s. However, that u -as not the case for thesingle ' s matches as the United Staes continued their single ' s dominance. by Evan Busch including a 94 yard kickoff return for a touchdown. This game marked the fourth Super Bowl appear- ance and loss of Atlanta coach Dan Reeves ' career. The Broncos defeated the Miami Dolphins and Dan Marino 38-3 in the American Football Confer- ence (AFC) Divisional Playoffs. In the AFC cham- pionship game, the Broncos defeated the New York Jets, 23-10. This was Denver ' s sixth Super Bowl appearance and second victory, by Kevin Gembel David Bobinson Finally Gets His Bing The San Antonio Spurs were the victors i the 1999 NBA finals, defeating the New Yor Knicks, four games to one. This came afte breezing through the Western Conference losing one game throughout the three seri the Spurs played in the conference. That lo came in the first round to the Minneso Timberwolves, but the Spurs quickly bounded and won the next three games. San Antonio then went on to sweep its next two opponents, the Los Angeles Lakers and the Portland Trailblazers, and entered the Finals Tim Duncan was chosen as the MVP of tb series, averaging 27.4 points, 14.0 rebounds, and 2.20 blocks a game. But perhaps the greatest hero of the series was guard Avery Johnson, whose 1 5-foot jumper in Game Five gave the Spurs a one-point lead late in the game. This shot eventually became the game- winner, and gave the Spurs its first title ever ce coming into the NBA in 1976. This was so the first title for perennial all-star David Robinson, who has captured almost every other basketball award other than this one. by Brandon Parker vv 11 als ( Members of the U.S. Ryder Cup team pose with the Ryder Cup trophy. On Sunday night, September 26th, 1999, inBrookline, Massachusetts, the team took home a victory. phoco courtesy of The Associated I ' m, Ending the Season on Top Stars Win Stanley Cup in Controversial Fashion U.S. Women Win World Cup and Legions of Fans In July of 1999, the Women ' s World Cup changed the face of athletics around the world. The World Cup, considered the world ' s premier soccer tournament, was held every four years but had only been held three times for the women and had received very little attention. That all changed, however, when thewomenplayingfortheUnitedStatesemerged as powerful, personable players, suddenly the world was watching. While women ' s athletics had never made headlines, the World Cup drew crowds upwards of 65,000 to major venues in large cities. Led by forward Mia Hamm, goalkeeper Brianna Scurry, and veteran midfielder Michelle Akers, the United States dominated the tournament to land in the final match against China. After 90 scoreless minutes, the game went into a best-of-five penalty kick shootout. Scurry made a big save against a Chinese shot, and defender Brandi Chastain nailed the final goal to secure the American victory, 5-4. As Chastain fell to her knees and ripped ofFher jersey in exaltation, the American women notched a win for every female athlete, young or old, in need of heroes. by Jessica Coen The United States Brantli Chastain celebrates by tak- ing off her jersey after kick- ing the game winning overtime penalty shootout kick against China. The U.S. won the shootout 5- 4 on Saturday, July 10th, 1999. photo courtesy of The Associated Press The Dallas Stars, formerly of Minnesota, capped off an impres- sive season by winning the Stanley Cup for the 1998-99 season. Af- ter sweeping the Edmonton Oil- ers in the first round, they moved into a grueling six-game series with the St. Louis Blues. After taking care of the Blues, the Stars entered the Western Conference Finals against the Colorado Ava- lanche. After falling down 3-2 to the Avalanche, Dallas came back to win the series in seven games, earning a trip to the Stanley Cup finals to play the tenacious Buf- falo Sabres. They were trium- phant over the Sabers, four games to two, in the final series. The series was won in Game Six in a thriller, with Brett Hull scoring a controversial goal in triple over- time. Officials and countless sports analysts, cried foul after reviewing the goal, but it was allowed anyway. This gave the Stars and right wing Brett Hull their first Stanley Cup victory. Stars ' Center Joe Nieuwendyk earned MVP honors for the Stanley Cup finals by recording 1 1 goals and 1 assists. He was awarded the Conn Smyth trophy for this accomplishment. by Brandon Parker Yankees Sweep Fall Classic Again There was celebration in the Bronx this October as the New York Yankees captured the 1999 World Series Championship. In front of a sold out crowd, the Yankees accomplished a four game sweep of the Adanta Braves, earning theirsecondconsecutivetitleandtheir25th World Series honor. While teams of the past boasted favorites such as Babe Ruth, Joe DiMaggio, Reggiejackson, and Mickey Mande, this year ' s favorites included Mariano Rivera and Roger Clemens. Relief pitcher Rivera, who allowed no runs in his 43 innings, was named Series MVP. In addition, Clemens pitched the Yankees to their second straight World Series sweep, allowing only four hits in 7 2 3 innings in the deciding game. Overcoming obstacles throughout the season such as manager Joe Torre being diagnosed with cancer, the Yankees rallied to build on their repertoire of success. They had won their past 1 2 world series games, and sported a 22- 3 record in postseason play over the past two World Series winning years. by Evan Busch Retrospect 1 27 IT 1ft " he Reflecting Pool mil image of engineers walking to and from class each day. The I.urie Building was central ro engineers who commuted each morning up to North Campus. photo byMira Domcheva CADEMICS We stepped over the threshold into a world of endless opportunities. Some of us knew which path we wanted to follow. rest of us dabbled until we discov- ered our direction. We entered the schools of Engineering, Mu- le, Kinesiology, Art, k SNRE, Education, Nursing, and LSA. We found a professor ho we loved. Classes that ued us. The University Id us and guided us to- ward a promising career after gradua- tion. With a Michigan diploma in hand, we were prepared for the obstacles that lay ahead. immiV ' .- are used at the Nurs- ing School to teach students what it is like to work with patients. Students learned medical proce- dures such as how to take blood pressure and how to start an IV. photo by Shatotida Aver u J oi.nic. Academics . " " r fc. II 130 efNatu: ..jiiment at a picturesque view of the front of the School of Natural lesources peeks through the trees surrounding the Diag. he building underwent some reconstruction last year, urning a courtyard in the middle of the school into more lassroom space. hoto by Ashley Rice nique class offerings are posted on billboards around the ichool of Natural Resources and the Environment for tudents to explore. Some examples in the fall included .urvey Methodology and Tropical Plant Families. hoto by Ashley Rice V " " " V tf iifi s- .-ot ' il.fgo- ' - ' j ti UoVev j K most students here at the University scurried across campus concerning themselves with Business School applications, catching the commuter bus to North Campus, or locating the best party that weekend, the eight hundred plus students enrolled in the School of Natural Resources and the Environment focused their energies on making a difference in the world. The school offered three majors including environmental policy and behavior, resource ecology management, and landscape architecture, as well as academic counseling and a web page filled with job and internship possibilities. " Being in SNRE has introduced me to a lot of opportunities. Having all the peer advisors and faculty advisors has helped me in choosing what classes I should take, discovering all the different organizations I could join, and exploring different job opportunities out there, " said Julie Narimatsu, a SNRE sophomore. Despite the fact that SNRE students were known around campus as hippie granola eaters who skipped classes to hang out in the Arb, the courses required for all three majors included calculus, chemistry, and biology. For the entering students, classes such as SNRE 100 and SNRE 200 were created first to orient students to the new surroundings of such a large university, and secondly to show them just what opportunities lay ahead. " When I first thought of enrolling in SN RE I was really excited about it, but I wanted to be sure that there was a market for an EPB (environmental policy and behavior) major, " stated first-year student Janet Bachelor. " Then my peer advisor told me about SNRE 200. It is a class where graduates of SNRE come back and tell you exactly what they are doing now and the best way to get a job in the field you are studying. They answered my question and topped it. " The School of Natural Resources and the Environment also proved to be a popular draw for cross-campus transfers. Some of the attraction was due to the high degree of personal attention received from advisors and professors as well as the strongly science oriented curriculum. " I was an environmental geology major in LSA, and decided to transfer to SNRE because resource ecology management better applies to the field I want to go into. For instance, I want to get a masters ' degree in forestry and I am taking Woody Plants this term, " explained senior Jeff Crawford. As SNRE students spent their time taking classes in exotic locations like Costa Rica and designing beautiful gardens, they were also overcoming the stigma associated with the school by showing concern for the University and the future. Academics C -t i So Jordan More- r rom music theory to electronic music, from dance performance to theater production, the School of Music was able to offer students a variety of majors and concentrations, as the School housed the departments of music, dance, and theater. With varied specializations, students had different choices based on their interests. In addition to classes, students had the opportunity to take voice, dance, and music lessons. " The School is extensive. You can major in performance in any instrument, in voice, in conducting. There is composition, electronic music, or music theory. And then there are education degrees, general music education or education with a performance instrument. And that is only the music department, " said junior voice performance major Liz Mihalo. Many students in the School participated in other activities, learning outside the classroom. " Most people in music cannot subsist on classes alone. Their appetites are too voracious. So they work outside class, either one-on-one with professors, with a group connected to the School of Music, or in something totally independent of the University. There is a lot to do and a lot of work out there, you just have to look for it, " said third-year music theory graduate student Jennifer Goltz. Extracurricular groups included jazz combos that played in the Michigan League and various cafes in Ann Arbor, dance troupes that performed in competitions and campus events, and vocal groups whose specialties ranged from opera to gospel. One distinguishing characteristic of the School was its competitiveness. Students had to audition for certain classes, so the registration process was even more of an ordeal than for students in other schools and concentrations. Yet auditions prepared students well for the music, theater, and dance world beyond college since the undergraduate program mimicked reality. Because of the School ' s program, students felt confident in career opportunities after gradua- tion. " It is a good school and pretty competitive. I feel confident in the program and in my ability to eventually find a job, " said first-year choral music education student Laura Russell. With the various choices of specialties, the School of Music provided students with a full education and plenty of extracurricular opportunities to satiate even the most enthusiastic music student. rst-year student S Bahorek practices Tiger " at the music Students could be heard ticing all over the school. photo by Jennifer Johnson jjjany instruments are sh cased in the William J. Ellen A. Conlin Lobby ol I School of Music. Thistr- pet was given in memor I Etta L. and James S. Martii I photo by Jennifer Johnson . sundial stands as a land- mark on North Campus, cre- ating the atmosphere that music surrounds the students. The fountain was another landmark and was seen in the background. photo by Jennifer Johnson m l student of the University studies the " Bundle " sculpture on North Campus. Thesculp- ture was made out of rejected red pine cuts from the Manistee National Forest pine plantations. photo by Jennifer Johnson -Senior Computer Engineering major Jennifer Kiessel enjoys the Wave Field. The Wave Field was designed by Maya Lin and was a place for students to explore, study, and play. photo by Mini Dontcheva : . student studies between classes in the Electrical Engineering and Computer Science (EECS) Atrium. The atrium offered plenty oflight which made it an attractive and ideal choice for studying. photo by Mir.i Dontcheva . erospace student Chris Norris works on a project with his study group. Many assignments were done on computers in the School of Engineering to give students experience for after graduation. photo by Mira Dontcheva 7 he Lurie bell tower on North Campus, stands as a rival to the Central Campus bell tower, the Burton Memorial. It was recently built, and already stood as a landmark of North Cam- pus and the School of Engineering. photo by Mira Dontcheva z_ fvfvre- Purpose- Williams , ChE, IOE, EE, EECS, NA ME, CE, Aero... this is not an eye test, nor is it some strange foreign code made obsolete with the end of the cold war. These are but a few of the acronyms for the curriculums that University students braved during the course of the year. These classes were all simply another step on the path to success in one of the most eclectic and rigorous academic units this University had to offer: the School of Engineering. These engineers, who were basically preparing to design, build and examine the characteristic aspects of our modern world, were not simply muddling through their respective fields. They were guided by purpose and the flame of past inspiration. " I ' ve always been a sci-fi buff, " said aerospace (Aero) engineering major Cristoffer Sathianathan. " I ' ve always loved space, loved movies like Star Wars... when NASA would send spacecraft up I ' d always be watching, so that kind of spurred my interest. " Sathianathan had aspirations for the world of shuttles, rockets and satellites. However, he also expressed the desire to follow a calling even higher than outer space. " I ' m definitely planning on going to Seminary at some point, " he said. The aerospace hopeful was not the only one with philanthropic career plans. First-year chemical engineering (CE) student Philip Dooley seemed to have quite an extensive game plan as far as his future was concerned. " I ' m actually taking [chemistry] to get into biomedical engineering, and then med school, hopefully... I ' m actually hoping to become a medical missionary, to become a doctor and work overseas. " But an interview would not be complete without a special personal plug: " If NASA ' s listening, I would not mind going into space at some point, either. [It would be] pretty cool to be on the space station. . .but definitely the new one. I would not go on Mir. " The University did not let this year ' s brave crop of engineering students step onto the launchpad to their careers with only the kind words and well-wishing of friends and relatives; there were some pretty impressive facilities. Take the Department of Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering (NA ME), for example: students tested models of their various maritime designs in a propeller- driven wind tunnel, a wave tank capable of creating breaking waves, and a model basin which was, as the department ' s website stated, " the first towing tank owned and operated by an educational institution in the United States. " With strong positive goals, dreams that pierced the stratosphere, the ability to unwind and breathe in life for all its worth, and the coolest facilities this side of Cape Canaveral, this year ' s engineering students grabbed one more rung on their ladder to the stars. oj- Academics Tine- JOH of lo I WL. few " J?ou can call me Miss Monica, " junior School of Education student Monica Howie informed her elementary students on the first day of her observation. Many School of Education students observed and student taught in the Ann Arbor area, but possible locations were also found within a forty-five minute radius of the University. Remembering the high schools within and beyond this forty-five minute radius, many University students regarded yellow buses and gym class as memories entrenched in their past. According to senior English major Albert Chiscavage, the School of Education " sells you on the idea that this is a profession to be desired. " Chiscavage explained further how many LSA students who were searching for a practical way to apply interests such as psychology, English, and history pursued a teaching certificate for security. Chiscavage continued by emphasizing the importance of teachers, as he proposed that when " an ideal society is painted, there are basic needs and teachers will always be one of them. " In an ideal society, there would be no alarms, but during those early morning hours when your mom used to be there to raise your shades, education students spent their fourth semester commuting daily to their assigned school. Students were required to observe sixty hours per week in the primary stages. They were encouraged to focus on their student teaching and to avoid taking additional classes. Although the program could be completed in four years, most students were forced to take extra course work during spring or summer classes to make this possible. According to Chiscavage, most students graduated with a teaching certificate in five years. Students such as " Miss Monica " were tickled by the idea of teaching, but were also particular about the age of students they teach. Howie found herself sighing, " Oh! They ' re so cute! " after realizing that her fourth graders were excited to get to know their new teacher. The School of Education produced figures trained to assign unsatisfactory grades, call home, and reprimand the sixth grade students who chose to electrocute class frogs during science lab. This was understood. Chiscavage recalled a professor in the School of Education reminding him that " the rewards may not immediately be visible, but they exist. " Students may not have praised their teachers each day after class, but there were students who led with greater confidence and lived with enhanced vigor as a result of an exemplary teacher who demonstrated such qualities in the classroom. ;. ature teachers hustle in and out of the School of Education, located on East University, on their way to and from class. The School was founded in 1921 and in 1999 was ranked the eigth best graduate program in the country by U.S. News and World Report. photo by Ashley Rice Graduates of the School of Education are displayed in a show- case that also advertises a coffee hour for faculty, students, and staff. The School of Education certified more than 200 students each year to teach, yet mantained frequent dialogue between students and faculty. photo by Ashley Rice , fl Kinesiology student works with a centrifuge during her molecular kinesiology lab. This lab was a common class on the schedule of Kinesiology students, who focused primarily on the science of movement. photo by Mike Cutri " This poster details the " effects of rhythmic auditory cueing on timing variability of sequential arm movements in Parkinson ' s Disease patients. " Kinesiology was not just about playing sports and working out, but about understanding the human body. photo by Mike Cutri 653.18 EFFECTS Of RHYTHMIC ADD ' 0 ARM MOVEMENTS ' ' . ,-AHKINSON S DISEASE PATIENTS 1 he Kinesiology Building is home to the program ' s four arenas of study: movement science, sports management and communi- cations, athletic training, and physical education. It was located on Geddes Road. photo by Mike Cutri The- Wide- World of Sport? A We-in nt to to Vita Marfine-lli o 1 or students who found an interest in personal health and well being, or for those who were interested in sports and medicine, the School of Kinesiology was their chance to pursue an interesting career. Regarding her interest in Kinesiology, first-year student Elise Thornell commented, " I have an interest in sports and in medicine. I thought Kinesiology would bring these two interests together. " Furthermore, first-year Kinesiology major Andrew Strack added, " Sports have been a large part of my life from early on, and I very much want to continue working in the field of sports. " The School of Kinesiology was made up of 750 close-knit students, and offered four programs of study including athletic training, movement science, physical education, and communications. Generally, the Kinesiology program had a broad-based curriculum, and students were able to choose from a variety of courses in each of these four areas of study. Within the athletic training program, clinical evaluation, rehabilitation, and prevention and care of athletic injuries were just three of the common courses available to students focusing on the Bachelor of Science degree. With a degree in athletic training, students graduated ready to take on careers as trainers at the high school or college level, in the major or minor leagues, and even in industry and business. Students were able to acquire jobs in cardiac rehabilitation, physical therapy, or occupational therapy, all fields that had begun to grow rapidly in the job market. In regards to her career interest, Thornell added, " I am planning on majoring in movement science, and would like to do something with physical therapy, or go to medical school to possibly pursue a career in occupational therapy. " . Those interested in coaching found their niche in the physical education program, while students ready to become involved in sports business, sports and media, and legal aspects of sports focused on the communications program. Since he was interested in communications, Strack said, " I want a career working with sports management and communication. Ideally, I would like to stay in Ann Arbor working for the University Athletic Department in business, marketing, or broadcasting. " Kinesiology did not only provide a multitude of interesting classes, but students were able to find internships as well. The in vitro fertilization internship, corporate wellness, publishing, and sports non-profit organization were the major sources for interning. Students gave fitness assessments, nutrition consultations, and personal training, and they marketed sports newsletters as interns for companies. Strack further added, " I know many internships are available through sports related companies such as the Detroit Tigers and Pistons, and hope to take part in these very appealing internships. " Academics +139 zm Y s to it Naflianie-l Williarvi? . " Though many students entered the University wanting to save the world by becoming a doctor, others embarked on a different, but related, career path. The School of Nursing provided students with the opportunity to immerse themselves in a health care program aimed not at curing the world but instead at caring for its sick population. The School of Nursing offered a four-year program which culminated in a Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) degree. Nursing students were trained in all areas of medicine and care, and were required to take not only typical pre- med classes like chemistry and biology, but also psychology and classes unique to the program like obstetrics and intensive care. Upon completion of a BSN, graduates were qualified to take the state board exam, which allowed them to receive their registered nurse certificate and to begin practicing in a specific field. Because the University ' s nursing program focused both on theory and hands-on training, graduates were well qualified to jump into the nursing profession. Senior Nursing student Erika Punches explained, " Because the program includes so much theory, students are prepared to accept greater responsibilities than those who completed only a hands-on program. We are taught to think quickly and critically, and to question doctors ' orders if we suspect something else is wrong with a patient. " In order to prepare them for the real world, the School of Nursing offered a variety of resources to its students, including community health classes and access to the University ' s Comprehensive Cancer Center. " Community health is a great opportunity for students to watch nurses in action. We, along with an RN, are assigned to patients and learn to care for them as a real nurse does. It ' s a chance to see first-hand what nursing is really like, " Punches commented. The Comprehensive Cancer Center was another educational resource for Nursing students. Dr. Bernadine Cimprich, an assistant Nursing professor, voiced, " The Center provides services for families, and gives Nursing students a chance to practice the essence of nursing, dealing with patients with life- threatening and chronic illnesses. " Cimprich also pointed out that since different types of cancer required different treatments, students had the opportunity to specialize their skills. While students outside the Nursing School often thought that nurses had an easier career than doctors, this was not the case. Punches explained, " The difference between doctors and nurses is that doctors focus on curing patients and nurses are responsible for the care of the patient from beginning to end. Being a nurse requires a broader knowledge of medicine, so it is really not easier than medical school, despite what people may think. " ' Wider the watchful eye of their instructor, these students I how to start an I.V. Students often had labs where they le hands-on, or participated in volunteering at the Universit] Hospital. photo by Sharonda Ayers The School of Nursing is located on North Ingalls, inter- mingled with the " medical campus. " The education of nursing students often took place elsewhere, such as in an actual hospital setting where they performed " clinicals. " photo by Sharonda Ayers Students are trained in appropriate bedside manner with the use of a dummy and a fake hospital room. The students learned that the difference between doctors and nurses was the focus on caring as well as curing. photo by Sharonda Ayers th of NUKSIN6 Academics P rofessor Tanner helps a student work on a sketch in his Graphic Design 4 class. Graphic Design students studied the visual portrayal of all messages, from compact disc covers to billboards and advertisements. photo by Mike Cutri Students of the School of Art Design put the finishing touches on their paintings. Classes required students to spend many hours each week outside of class brainstorming, design- ing, and revising their work. photo hy Mike Cutri to Ji Industrial Design student begins work on his project. :udents were required to take elements of design off the page id to work with the three-dimensional image in order to velop a better concept of the image. by Mike Cutri AKT L-aw n Mic-fcc-few KVhile the University was predominantly known for its exalted engineering and business programs, it was difficult to assure that the smaller, yet equally strong programs received the recognition they deserved. One such program was the University ' s School of Art Design. While this program was relatively small, it was known to challenge and develop its students by preparing them for their rigorous careers ahead. The school provided a vast array of majors to choose from, including industrial design, scientific illustration, jewelry design and metalwork, painting and drawing, sculpture, ceramics, fibers, and independent study. These choices, particularly the independent study option in which students created their own major, allowed the students to study a field centered around their individual needs and interests. Sophomore Joseph Calder explained, " Right now I ' m in an indepen- dent study program, which is wonderful because I create my own projects and curriculum. " These projects included exploring relationships through clay, stone, and wood sculpture, and studying the power of observation through painting. Sophomore Maya Schindler was a graphic design major who thought of ways to apply her interests beyond the University. " I would enjoy being an editor of a magazine and doing layout, or working in advertising, or even designing CD covers for Sony. This is what I ' m exploring right now. " Schindler added that " anything visual has been designed by someone, " and so she was not concerned about finding ways to apply her knowledge after college. In general there was a feeling of appreciation and respect for the school amongst the students, but not everything was perfect. Junior Dan Nieman, a double major in photography and graphic design, commented, " The school has both its ups and downs. It is a fantastic school and I am learning a great deal, but at the same time, it would be great if we had more funding for some more computers and printers. " Junior Molly Lewandowski added that her favorite aspect of the program is that " nothing is handed to you, the professors guide you, yet force you to work hard and go after your goal. " This was apparent as the instructors allowed the students to explore as individuals, yet were readily available when help was requested. As Calder eloquently put it, " The School of Art Design planted the seed, it is then up to the student to grow. " Academics 143 7 IP . . ws: i i - " %- ' i ' ; I PI m m merging through the tunn Michigan Stadium into a cr of over 107,501 cheering fans, the football players made their entrance onto the field before each game. With plans for removing the halo for next season, the Big House looked forward to future improvements and a new look. photo by Dan Hennes H i PORTS We roused ourselves for early morning tailgates on our way to the Big House. We cheered as our football team earned its place in the Orange Bowl. We filled Yost Ice Arena with clam- orous chants as we sup- ported our hockey team on its way to an- J other victory. The spectrum of varsity sports grew with the intro- duction of men ' s soccer and PJ women ' s water polo. Maize and blue energy flowed as we created a spirited atmosphere for our athletes. TV ' r i TT field hockey player drives towards the goal with the ball. With a successful season, the team fell to Maryland in thefinal round ofthe NCAA championships, fin- ishing the season as national run- ner-up. photo by David Wolfe Sports 4 145 he 1999 Michigan baseball team took on a tough schedule this season, yet earned its third Big Ten playoff appearance in four years, its first Big Ten Tournament title since 1 987, and took part in its first NCAA tourna- ment since 1989. Michigan opened the season with its first-ever spring trip to California, winning the first two games against San Diego and splitting games against Pac-10 teams UCLA and Southern California. Next the team headed to the Homestead Challenge in Florida, and finally, Michigan played in the Aggie Continental Express Classic in Texas before returninghome to achieve a 7-3 win in their home opener against Central Michigan University. Michigan started the season this rv? fninr Mike SepsreHr launrhcs Towards firsr base after hitting the ball. Seestedt spent time behind the plate as catcher, and played first base as well during the season. photo by Heather Caddell year with the leadership of 1 4 seniors, including co-captains Bobby Scales and Mike Cervenak. Scales, who played second base, was awarded the Ray L. Fisher Award as the most valu- able player on the team for the 1999 season. In addition, he received the Bill Freehan Award as Michigan ' s top hitter, hitting 9 homers and scoring 75 runs with 147 total bases. Senior co-captain Mike Cervenak set Michigan ' s career hit record of 293. Both Cervenak and Scales earned honorable mention All-America hon- ors on the National Collegiate Base- ball Writers Association All-America Team. Pitcher Bobby Korecky, who played during the summer of 1999 for the Torrington Twisters, was selected to represent the North Squad in the New England Collegiate Baseball League All-Star Game. As a first-year student in 1999, Korecky led Michigan with 25 appearances and five saves, and started six times in his 10 pitching appearances for the Twisters. Head coach Geoff Zahn named junior pitcher Bryce Ralston as win- ner of the Geoff Zahn Most Valuable Pitcher Award. Ralston was 6-0 in his six Big Ten starts, and finished with a record of 8-1 and a 3.54 ERA. Under the direction of fourth-year coach Zahn, the team capped off the season with a final overall record of 34-30, and a Big Ten record of 21-3. Michigan went 10-8 at home games, 1 7- 1 5 on the road, and 7-7 on neutral fields. by Evan Busch " I T_ Overall Record: 34-30 Big Ten: 21 -3 f @ U @ 4 20 Notre Dame 4-14 5 1 at Michigan State 9-8 2 26 at San Diego 8- 1 3 27 at Iowa 9-1 4 30 at Michigan State 9-2 5 1 at Michigan State 12-3 5 2 at Michigan State 8-7 5 4 at Ball State 5-6 2 27 at San Diego 8-5 3 28 at Iowa 13-12 5 1 at Michigan State 9-8 5 6 at Eastern Michigan 9-10 2 28 at San Diego 7-20 3 30 Central Michigan 7-3 5 2 at Michigan State 8-7 5 8 Indiana 7-1 3 2 at UCLA 4-3 3 31 at Detroit 23-2 5 4 at Ball State 5-6 5 9 Indiana 7-3 3 3 at Southern Cal 7-11 4 2 Illinois 5-6 5 6 at Eastern Michigan 9-10 5 9 Indiana 1-2 3 5 at Pepperdine 2-3 4 3 Illinois 6-5 5 8 Indiana 7-1 5 10 Indiana 3-4 3 6 at Pepperdine 1-7 4 3 Illinois 7-0 5 9 Indiana 7-3 5 11 at Eastern Michigan 7-5 at Pepperdine 3-5 4 4 Illinois 1-7 5 9 Indiana 1-2 5 14 at Penn State 4-1 3 12 C.W. Post 3-0 4 6 Bowling Green 8-7 5 10 Indiana 3-4 5 15 at Penn State 6-1 3 13 Connecticut 6-3 4 7 Eastern Michigan 12-3 5 11 at Eastern Michigan 7-5 5 15 at Penn State 3-13 3 14 Southern Illinois 0-6 3 19 Cal State-Northridge 4-7 4 9 Ohio State 4-7 4 10 Ohio State 6-13 5 14 at Penn State 4-1 5 15 at Penn State 6-1 5 16 at Penn State 13-15 5 20 at Ohio State 8-6 3 20 Nevada-Las Vegas 2-6 4 10 Ohio State 7-4 5 15 at Penn State 3-13 5 21 Illinois 31-27 3 20 at Texas A M 4-6 Cal StaK ' -Northridpe 3-1 4 11 Ohio State 10-13 4 13 Eastern Michigan 10-8 5 16 at Penn State 13-15 4 17 at Minnesota 13-12 5 23 Minnesota 10-13 5 23 Minnesota 12-11 S 21 .11 Texjs . -V 4 14 Oakland 4-12 4 17 at Minnesota 14-15 5 28 Cal State-Fullerton 5-6 1 1 S t 1 6 at Minnesota 8-3 4 18 at Minnesota 5-11 5 29 Creighton 13-5 at Minnesota 13-12 4 20 Notre Dame 4-14 5 29 at Notre Dame 11-5 at Minnesota 14-15 4 30 at Michigan State 9-2 5 30 Cal State-Fullerton 4-9 at Minnesota 5-1 1 5 1 at Michigan State 12 -3 powerful swing at the ball. Besco led the Wol verines with 24 doubles for the season. photo by Shelley Skopit in ? ritrhr-hanHer Vinre Pisfi rarrher DaviH Parrisn nrenai enos the ball cruising towards home plate. ch the ball for another strike. Parrish went Pistilli, a sophomore, received the co-Big Ten 7 for 8 in a double header against Michigan Ditcher of the Week Award for his performance State, launching the team into a position to make the playoffs. photo by Shelley Skopit versus Ohio State. photo by Mira Dontcheva Sports 147 Overall Record: 51-13-1 1 2 19 Washington 0-8 3 6 Illinois-Chicago 2-1 4 3 at Ohio State 12-4 4 24 at Iowa 1-2 21 1 9 Washington 3-6 3 7 Mississippi State 4-3 4 4 at Ohio State 10-2 4 25 at Iowa 7-0 2 20 Vitginia Tech 2-6 3 7 Southern Carolina 8-0 4 7 at Purdue 2-0 5 1 Wisconsin 1-3 2 20 Virginia Tech 5-0 3 18 Baylor 1-0 4 7 at Purdue 3-2 5 1 Wisconsin 1-3 2 21 Florida 4-2 3 19 Southern Illinois 3-2 4 10 Minnesota 5-2 5 2 Wisconsin 7-4 2 26 Arizona State 4-2 3 19 Portland State 5-4 4 10 Minnesota 8-3 5 8 Indiana 11-2 2 26 Southwest Louisiana 4-5 3 19 Indiana State 8-0 4 11 Minnesota 6-3 5 9 Indiana 5-4 2 27 Hofstra 5-2 3 20 Oregon 7-3 4 13 Penn State 10-2 5 9 Indiana 8-3 2 27 Colorado State 4-1 3 20 Iowa 2-0 4 13 Penn State 3-0 5 14 Iowa 8-0 2 28 Arizona State 4-5 3 21 Iowa 2-2 4 14 Central Michigan 4-7 5 15 Minnesota 1-2 3 2 St. John ' s 5-1 3 27 Indiana State 11-0 4 14 Central Michigan 6-3 5 15 Penn State 11-0 3 2 Providence 4-1 3 27 Loyola 11-0 4 17 at Northwestern 1 0-3 5 15 Minnesota 2-3 3 4 Florida Atlantic 4-1 3 28 Bradley 6-1 4 17 at Northwestern 2-0 5 20 Florida Atlantic 0-2 3 4 Georgia 4-3 3 28 Central Michigan 8-0 4 18 at Northwestern 4-2 5 21 Notre Dame 0-1 3 5 Mississippi State 9-3 3 31 at Eastern Michigan 12-1 4 21 Michigan State 4-0 3 5 Florida State 5-0 3 31 at Eastern Michigan 11-2 4 21 Michigan State 11-2 3 6 Hofstra 3-0 4 3 at Ohio State 7-3 4 24 at Iowa 5-3 rect pitch off of the mound. It was this kind of pitching that earned her a selection to the NCAA Region Six All-Tournament team. photo by Heather ( ..1,1, II 1_ ifh a swift swing nf thp hat, this nfrhq|l player breaks into action and heads for the bases. The varsity Softball team racked up a total of 5 1 wins for the season. photo by Mira Donlcheva r s n appearance in the NCAA Region Six Cham- nship marked the end of the 22nd season of sity Softball for the University. Michigan, grasp- the Big Ten Conference regular-season cham- nship finished the season ranked No. 16 in the d USAToday NFCA Coaches Poll. This season ) marked the sixth time for Michigan Softball t-season play, and was the University ' s ninth e for hosting a national post-season tournament. Senior first baseman Traci Conrad ended her il collegiate Softball season by earning her second isecutive GTE Academic All-America citation, nrad was also a three-time All-Big Ten Confer- :e honoree. amie Gillies made her 50th career start Pitcher Ja May 2 1st versus Notre Dame in the NCAA Region Six Championship. Gillies, who had just completed her junior year at the University, sported a 41-14 career win-loss record, and had made 84 appear- ances playing for Michigan. In addition to the NCAA Region Six opening game marking the ninth national post-season ap- pearance for the team, it also marked Michigan ' s 1 , 1 50th game played. Varsity Softball at the Univer- sity boasts an all time record of 779-370-2 over the team ' s 22 seasons of existence. This season six players on All- Great Lakes teams represented Michigan. In voting by region coaches, first team picks were pitcher Marie Barda, first baseman Traci Conrad, second baseman Kelsey asm Kolleen, left fielder Catherine Davie, and right fielder Melissa Taylor. Also, chosen for second- team honors was catcher Stefanie Volpe. For their fifth straight year, Michigan scored over 50 or more season wins, finishing up with a record of 51-13-1. The 1997 and 1998 season teams, who each compiled 56 wins, hold the record for most wins in a season. Michigan softball has never posted a losing record, and on only eight occasions has the team had a winning percentage of less than .600. Michigan softball head coach Carol Hutchins, along with assistants Bonnie Tholl, Jennifer Brundage, and Lisa Mello were named the 1999 Speedline Division I Great Lakes Region Coaching Staff of the Year. This marked the second consecu- tive region staff of the year award for Michigan, and the seventh region coach of the year hono r for Hutchins, who was named co-Big Ten Conference coach of the year in May. by Evan Busch _ owerful swin sends the ball racing lo- wards the outfield. This year the team grabbed the Big Ten Conference regular season champi- onship, and ranked 16th in the final USA To- day NFCA Coaches Poll. photo by Heather Caddell Sports 149 iirew n rigorous workout at practice. The team could be found practicing at the crack of dawn on the river most autumn mornings. photo by Heather Caddell 1 0 4 Head of the Ohio 2nd of 1 9 10 18 Head of the Charles 5th of 58 1 0 24 Head of the Schuylkill 1 st of 2 1 10 25 Princeton Chase 3rd of 43 11 1 Head of the Elk 4th of 26 3 27-28 San Diego Crew Classic 5th of 6 4 3 Virginia L 4 3 North Carol ina W 4 10 at Iowa W 4 10 Wisconsin W 4 17 Notre Dame 1st of 3 5 1-2 Midwest Rowing Championships 3rd of 6 5 15 Lexus Central Sprints 1st of 6 5 28-30 NCAA Rowing Championships 5th place ith the early morning misr rising off the water, the women ' s crew team rows down the Huron River. The river, which flowed through campus, provided an ideal place for the team to practice. photo by Heather Caddell rom the beginning of the year, the women ' s rew team knew the millennium would be full of pportunities. With a strong team and a great ;hedule, they all knew the possibilities were end- ss. The season began with approximately 40 omen trying out, and while all the athletes pos- :ssed great skill and determination, the team was reated from the top 32 girls. According to LSA mior Erika Dudley, " Tryouts were rigorous. It is 1 a lot harder than you would think. " Yet appar- ntly, the athletes ' work paid off. Although the 1998-99 team experienced an up nd down season, their hard work, conviction, and exterity led them to victory at the NCAA Champi- onships. While numerous teams were invited to the competition, Michigan proudly finished fifth. Al- though last year ' s team made their mark, this year ' s members were ready for success from the start. According to LSA junior Alison Hickey, " We have established great rowers. We are definitely going to have a strong year. " As a result, Hickey and her teammates were prepared to conquer their biggest rivals: the University of Virginia and Brown Univer- sity. The entire team was extremely excited for their schedule as well. They began their spring season on March 25 against University of North Carolina and University of Virginia. Next they competed in the San Diego Crew Classic, and against Iowa and Wisconsin at Columbus. From there they pro- gressed to the Big Tens in Madison, which was a particularly thrilling event for all the women. This competition was the first of its kind, as it was the first year each Big Ten school had a rowing team. Previously, the University ' s team simply contended in the Mid- West Championship, and the whole team agreed the Big Tens were far superior. While the schedule was clearly saturated, these events were only the beginning. The team ' s next endeavor was the Regionals in Oak Ridge, which Michigan won in 1998. Finally, they advanced to the NCAA Championship in Camden, New Jersey, where once again the team ' s positive attitude pulled them through. As LSA sophomore Julie Muething put it, " It is great this year. We all get along and the team ' s dynamics are awesome! " by Lauren Mickehon rnmnpnrinn. the crew team ' s boats lie in storage. A crew of five members occupied the boats during com- petitions. photo by Heather Caddell Sports L umped with contagious spirit and unwavering determination, the women ' s soccer team exploded this season in pursuit of the Big Ten Cham- pionship. After turning varsity in 1994, the team continued to instill fear in its opponents and to meet rivals with inspiring confidence. When pre- paring for some of Michigan ' s most anticipated competitors such as Penn State and Michigan State, tri-captain Emily Schmitt was esteemed for her ability to " really get the team going, " according to head coach Debbie Belkin. Representing another obstacle the team was pumped to overthrow, Minnesota remained a team that Michigan had yet to beat. At the beginning of the season, Michigan was ranked number 1 5 in the country. The coaches maintained confidence in their continued progress and met each game like champions. The first year players were ready to nurture these goals. Belkin revered them " as gritty and determined. They are tough, aggressive, and work ex- tremely hard to get the job done. They are not afraid of contact or getting dirty. " Followed by an intense over- time period against the University of Illinois, " Kacy Beitel finally put one in to tie it at the end. Then in overtime we just pressured them. Our fresh- man leading scorer, Abby Crumpton, scored a great overtime goal to win it in sudden death, " Coach Belkin proudly described. Excitement and diligence drove the team to meet each practice and game with vigor and the agility to perform with impeccable skill. Belkin was encouraged that " the changes have been incredible. Every year this pro- gram has achieved a new level of suc- cess. We are able to recruit some of the best players in the country, and that comes with a successful program. " For a team that was not afraid to get a little dirty, these players were always ready to clean up the field as well. Samantha Gam fl fleets the ball while blocking a player from Poole outruns her opponent. Poole was recog- Purdue. Poole started in all of Michigan ' s ga mes nized as the team ' s most valuable player for the for the past three years. past two seasons. pholo by Mike Cutri p(, oto by Mike Cutri rrnl kirk player sends the ball towards the other team ' s goal. Over the years, the Michigan soccer team compiled a record of 48-18-5, along with a Big Ten Tournament championship. photo by Mike Cutri 1 8 21 p. Overall Record: 16-5-1 0 7 ; (2?(!: Clemson DFd 3-1 10 5 at Notre Dame 1-4 8 29 9 3 at Oakland Vanderbilt 4-1 3-0 10 8 10 10 Michigan State at Northwestern 3-1 3-2 9 5 at Missouri 1-4 10 15 at Minnesota 2-0 9 10 Arizona State 1-3 10 17 at Wisconsin 1-3 9 12 Utah 3-2 10 24 Butler 6-0 9 17 at Ohio State 2-1 10 29 Alabama 2-1 9 19 9 24 9 26 at Penn State Illinois Iowa 0-0 2-1 2-0 10 31 11 5 11 6 at Kentucky Michigan State Illinois 0-1 2-1 4-3 10 1 Indiana 3-0 11 7 Penn State 4-2 10 3 Purdue 4-1 Sports 153 hile each year the men ' s swim- ming and diving teams were enthusi- astic and confident in their season, this year, the team ' s rabidity seemed to put past years ' to shame. Rather than viewing certain meets as the key to a successful season, the members stressed each competition as equally important and put forth maximum effort each and every time. With over six meets considered vitally impor- tant, the team had their work cut out for them from the beginning. Right from the start, they set them- selves on the path for victory by win- ning their first big meet against Florida on October 15. " We killed ' em! " exclaimed LSAsophomoreG.J. Ramis, when describing their performance at the October meet. Clearly, this was only the beginning of a glorious sea- son. The team progressed to their next competition against Georgia on November 5 with high hopes and as- surances. Last year, while the Univer- sity struggled to the finish, they ended in defeat. In contrast, with this year ' s talent and determination, the team was confident they would get revenge. The following battle took place at home against Penn State on Novem- ber 12. Although Penn State won last year ' s Big Ten, the Wolverines were positive they had the ability to prevail. From this point, the team went head to head against Arizona State, a current top 10 team. All the team- mates agreed that while this would be a competitive meet, they were sure to exit victoriously. According to LSA junior Chris Thompson, " We have been getting better and better over the past three years, so we are definitely sure to do well. " With this positive attitude, the team faced their most important and challenging competi- tions, the NCAA and the meet against Stanford. On January 8, the Wolver- ines proudly attended NCAA cham- pionships against the University of Arizona, where they were prepared to fight valiantly to the finish. In addi- tion, the team ' s extensive and physi- cally demanding practices seemed to pay off as the team challenged their biggest rival, Stanford University, on January 14 and 15. According to Ramis, withastrenu- ous schedule and a season saturated with such extreme competition, the team only survived because " it came together so well. We could not have done it without the strong sopho- more, junior, and senior leadership. " Thompson added that with 12 new and talented freshmen, the team was well prepared to fight hard and remain strong. Clearly, this team had what it took to succeed, by Lauren Mickehon ckint ' mro perfect feet For LlilV forms his mid-air acrobatics. The Wolverines initiated their newly renovated Donald B. Canham Natatorium this season with a victory over the University of Florida. photo by Jennifet Johnson fm ' i9B mm U-V m J - " --. 3? - p " " .3M ' I I I Tfc W Final Record Unavailable M - x x 1 K ? " x x " ( r mi r ( J C?= J V -7 V V 1 r 3 t ) v 10 15 X s 1 s V Florida 141-102 10 29 Michigan Quadrangular 1st of 4 Eastern Michigan Michigan State Oakland 11 5 Georgia 125-175 11 12 at Penn State 125-118 - tilizing the back-Stroke, a swimmer propels himself down the lane of the pool. The teams strength and speed proved to be a powerful as- set as it went up against a very tough schedule for the season. photo by Jennifer Johnson lichii 1 ahead of his opponent in the adjacent lane. The Wolverines placed first in 11 of the 13 events fora total of 736 points, which gave them a com- manding lead over their opponents from East- ern Michigan, Oakland, and Michigan State Universities. photo by Jennifer Johnson Sports + 155 __SWjm.mer wajtij |n the waiei- after com- pleting her event to see her time. Constantly striving to improve times and set new records, the team accomplished such a feat, setting a new Michigan State pool record of 1:46.95 in the 200-yard medley relay during their away meet in East Lansing. photo by Bobby Green Th _ % LJ vj 7 j LT vs? c2 i 3 10 15 Florida 108.5-134.5 10 16 10 30 11 5-6 Early Bird Invitational at Michigan State at Minnesota Invitational 2nd of 4 170-129 Minnesota 167-234 Nebraska 220-148 North Carolina 183-187 11 19 Ohio State 135-102 Clemson 136.5-103.5 wimmers take their mark and prepare to dive into competition. With All-Americans like senior Shannon Shakespeare and junior Jenni- fer Crisman, the Wolverines defended thier po- sition high in the national rankings throughout the season. photo by Bobby Green . Diving Ma kin he 1999-2000 women ' s swimming and diving team began their season with all the enthusiasm and excite- ment of years past. With 16 talented new freshmen, the team was strong and confident that this would be their best season yet. Right from the start it was apparent that the whole team was determined to invest the time and effort necessary to make their goal a reality. According to LSA sophomore Andrea Kurrle, " Few people realize the time constraints involved with swimming and diving. " Practices were Monday, Wednesday, and Friday mornings from 6:00 to 8:00 a.m., Monday and Friday afternoons from 2:30 to 5 :30 p.m. , and Saturday morn- ings from 7:00 to 10:00 a.m. Kurrle added that the practices were not simply targeted at strengthening the body: " It takes an extraordinary amount of mental toughness to stay at such a difficult level of training for such a long period of time. " Yet the athletes clearly remained focused by exerting their efforts later in the sea- son when meets became increasingly important. From LSA first-year stu- dent Laura Kaznecki ' s perspective, " Our biggest meets were in February and March, " such as the Big Ten cham- pionship from March 17th through 19th, and the NCAA diving zone championship from March 10th through 12th. According to LSA first- yearstudent Jenay Karlson, " Our team goal was to win the Big Tens this year because last year Michigan lost for the first time in 12 years. " prepares to perform her dive. With a strong competetive spirit, the Wolverines entered the season hoping to do even better than their 7th place NCAA finish from the previous season. photo by Bobby Green Undoubtedly, winning was not the only goal, as each member entered the season hoping to discover the special bond only a team can share. Kurrle reflected on her past two years as a member by reiterating, " The comaraderie and closeness of the team far exceeded anything I could have hoped for entering this school as a first-year student, and it has only strengthened in my sophomore year. " All the members agreed that from this bond they developed friendships that were certain to reach far beyond the pool and into all aspects of their lives. They felt support and encouragement which multiplied their love for the sport as well as their school pride, and also contributed to a strong level of team spirit. by Lauren Mickelson Sports + 157 ' he marching band invigorated the crowd with " The Victors " while fans thrusted their hands in the air with maize and blue spirit on Saturdays at the Big House. The unusually warm weather enhanced the season ' s splendor by protecting an amazing environment for chest painters without frost bite and football players without chilled and stiff muscles. Pregame parties and tailgates were held early in the mornings, before students and alumni enthusiastically proceeded toward their respective sections to be greeted by ice cream, hot apple cider, and a stunning view of over 100,000 adoring and rowdy fans. Before classes began, students had ample time to paint their faces and take advantage of Steve and Barry ' s " Buy 1 Get 2 Free " promotion for T-shirts to decorate themselves with before the second largest crowd of the season, 1 1 1,523 attendants, at the face-off between Michigan and Notre Dame. Stealing victory from the Fighting Irish, Michigan won 26-22, making that the second win over Notre Dame in the last three years, and avenging a 36-20 loss last season. Junior tailback Anthony Thomas rushed for 1 38 yards and two touchdowns to lead the seventh ranked Wolverines over No. 16 Notre Dame. Although the lead change d hands six times, both teams employed key plays in the perseverance of their rival. Rice brought early Saturday morning barbecues to Ann Arbor once again, as the Wolverines continued to reign with a 37-3 victory. Wolverine defense allowed only 154 total yards of the Rice offense compared to Michigan ' s romping 356 total yards, including the 224 covered in the air. Two long key passes drove the Wolverines ' scoring drive with a 21 -yard reception by Mar- quise Walker on third-and-six and a 1 6-yard pass to Marcus Knight on second- and-fifteen. The Wolverine defense destroyed the Owls in the first half searches the field for an open receiver. Coach Lloyd Carr started the season utilizing a two quarterback system, but reverted to mainly play- ing senior quarterback Tom Brady later in the season. photo by Bobby Green particularly, allowing merely 63 yards and three first downs. Students gathered in friends ' living rooms or within sports bars to witness tj University ' s continued success in the Carrier Dome against the Syrac Orangemen. A stellar performance by the Wolverine defense held Orangemen to negative 1 7 yards of total offense and to only one first do the first quarter. As the game progressed, Syracuse was trailing 1 3-7 at and came back with a bite in the third quarter, scoring on its first pos Neither team was able to muster any offensive drives after that surge, until Orangemen crossed into Michigan territory early in the fourth quarter. Exter ing the lead to 18-13, Jeff Del Verne mastered a 31 -yard field goal with 3 remaining, preventing a Syracuse comeback. Michigan ' s first Big Ten game of the season in Camp Randall Stadium v a victory over the Wisconsin Badgers. Senior quarterback Tom Brady Michigan with three touchdown drives and completed 17 of 24 pass attempts for 2 1 7 yards and two touchdowns. The impressive defense forced t Badger turnovers and held Wisconsin running back Ron Dayne to 22 carries 88 yards, including eight carries for zero yards in the second half. During second half, Michigan succeeded in carrying the ball for a season-high 91 ya in 10 plays to extend the lead to 21-9, ending the game triumphantly 21- Challenging the Boilermakers on Michigan ' s Homecoming, alumni a families returned to the University to cheer on the Wolverines, who contini their winning streak with a 38- 1 2 victory over Purdue. Michigan ' s win enc Purdue ' s nation-high 10 game winning streak and improved their record to 0, 2-0 in the Big Ten, as Purdue fell to 4-1 overall, and 1-1 in the Big T Striving to break personal records, Brady and running back... continued or, goal with quarterback Tom Brady holding. The embrace Marcus Knight in celebration foi team ' s longest field goal scored this season came ing Knight ' s touchdown against Purdue. Ii from sophomore Hayden Epstein ' s 56-yard kick Homecoming game, Knight had five n versus Michigan State. photo by David Wolfe for 136 yards, and a 17-yard touchdown. photo by David Wolfe September 4th 26 Michigan Motre Dame 22 September 11th 37 Michigan Rice 3 September 18th 18 Michigan Syracuse 13 r : ' ' - t V Sports 4 1 59 October 2nd October 9th H " 38 Michigan 31 Michigan Wisconsin 16 Purdue 12 Michigan State ' - ?. .. ' " y ' 4s October 23rd 9 Michigan Illinois 35 October 30th 34 Michigan Indiana 31 November 6th 37 Michigan Northwestern 3 VW- " V? -44v CONFERENCE ovember 13th Michigan Penn State 27 November 20th i 24 Michigan Ohio State 11 unior running back Anthony I homas pow- ers his way down the field. Thomas ran for a total of 1,257 yards and had 16 touchdowns in regular season play. photo by Dan Hennes ball to quarterback Tom Brady. Brady comp i 1 80 of 290 regular season passes for a pass n ciency of 61%. Brady also received an Al ' i Ten Team Honorable Mention. photo by David Wolfe . . . continued from page 159 Anthony Thomas were key in the strong offensive performance that scored a season high of 38 points. Marcus Knight was the story of the day, setting a single game best in re- ceiving yards with 136. In addition, Knight surpassed the 1,000 yard re- ceiving mark for his career, becoming the 17th player in Michigan history to reach such yardage. Marking the record for away game attendance, Wolverine fans raced to Michigan State, if they were lucky enough to grab such a hot ticket, to witness the University ' s upset by the Spartans, 34-3 1 . Ending Michigan ' s seven game winning streak, the Spar- tans also terminated Michigan ' s three- year winning reign in the annual battle for the Paul Bunyan Trophy. Brady completed 30 of 40 passing attempts, for a season best of 285 yards and two touchdowns, while senior fullback Aaron Shea and sophomore receiver Marquise Walker both added career- high seven catches. On one of the final kickoffs, with 2:44 remaining in the fourth quarter, Michigan at- tempted an on-side kick that was re- covered by Michigan State ' s Plaxico Burress. The Spartans anxiously ran out the remaining clock and claimed their 18th win in the Paul Bunyan Trophy series. Although Michigan was in control before the stunning Illini rally in the fourth quarter, Illinois managed its first Big Ten win at the Big House, beating the Wolverines 35-29. The Illini scored four touchdowns in the remaining 1 8 minutes of the game, after Michigan had scored 20 points in retaliation to the Illini ' s touchdown early in the game. With a startling hello and a memorable good-bye, the Illini got the University ' s attention and excited Michigan to overcome Indiana in their following victory. At Memorial Stadium, Michigan ended a two-game loosing streak against the Indiana Hoosiers. Hayden Epstein booted a 20-yard field goal with 18 seconds remaining to give Michigan the win. As Lloyd Carr improved to 5-0 against the Hoosiers, he also claimed his 45th career win as Michigan ' s head coach. As many parents accompanied their children for the Northwestern match- up at Michigan Stadium, the 37-3 smothering Wolverine victory ac- cented the perks of Parents ' Weekend. With a strong overall performance against the Wildcats, Michigan se- cured their second consecutive win by dominating through the entire game. The unwavering defense and balanced offense made sure that Michigan gained 449 yards of total offense while holding the Wildcats to 200 yards, and Michigan tied its season low for points allowed as well. At Beaver Stadium the following week, Wolverines maintained success, beating the Nittany Lions 31-27. Brady ' s 11 -yard touchdown pass to Knight with 1:46 remaining in the game completed the 16th ranked Wolverine ' s comeback from 27-17 deficit. As the Wolverines maneu- vered the last possession, they ran out remaining time and claimed their third straight win over Penn State. With the season ' s close at the Big House against Big Ten rival the Ohio State Buckeyes, the record was set for attendance as 111,575 excited fans supported the Wolverines. Michigan trailed most of the game but managed to rally from a seven-point deficit with two touchdowns in the final 16 min- utes, closing the stadium for the sea- son with a 24-17 lasting victory. As senior players were recognized, gradu- ating students became sentimental and prepared to return in the future sea- sons as alumni. by Samantha Ganey sthefoQcbail :o the field at the beginning of the game, the wd in Michigan Stadium fires up. As a tra- ion, each player jumped up to touch the ban- as they ran under it. to by Dan Hcnnes Sports 163 fter completing their season schedule with a respectable 9-2 record, the Wolverines headed to the Orange Bowl in Miami, Florida. There they faced a tough Alabama team known for their defense and their outstand- ing tailback, Shaun Alexander. " It seemed as if the football team was up against a formidable task in facing the Crimson Tide, " Ryan Ahlberg, an LSA first-year student, stated. When the game started, it seemed as if this might have been the case. As the game progressed, Alabama tried to show its dominance. Going up 1 4-0 quickly in the second quarter, it almost seemed as if the Wolverines were done for. " I wasn ' t sure if the team could rebound from that defi- cit, " Brian Kennedy, an LSA first-year student, said. But rebound the Wol- verines did, striking just before the half on a Tom Brady pass to David Terrell. Cutting the score to 14-7 at the half, it seemed as if Brady and Terrell were not done scoring yet. Indeed, they connected on two more pass plays, but could not pull ahead of Alabama, who scored on a punt return and another run for a score. With Anthony Thomas scoring late in the game and tying the score at 28, and Alabama blocking a field goal, both teams prepared themselves for over- time. " When the game went to overtime, I felt as if it could end any way, " Ben Compton, an LSA first-year student, stated. And the game did end in an unorthodox way, as Alabama missed an extra point attempt. After Michi- gan had quickly scored and made their extra point, Alabama was faced with scoring a touchdown or losing the game. After Alabama ' s touchdown, it was all up to Ryan Pflugner, their extra point kicker, to put in the extra point and to send the game to double over- time. But Pflugner missed the extra point, giving the Wolverines the win. Brady ended the game completing 34 of 46 passes for 369 yards and four touchdowns. Three of those touch- downs were to Terrell, who was named the Orange Bowl MVP, after setting career records in receiving yards, touch- downs, and receptions. This win also gave the Wolverines a great stepping stone for next season, as they prepare to try to become re-invited to the Orange Bowl next year, as the bowl hosts the national championship game in 200 1 . by Brandon Parker Jn celebration, rhp fnnrhall team shows nff rhp Orange Bowl trophy they claimed in undoubt- edly one of the wildest bowl games of the sea- son. This marked the Wolverines ' 25th consecu- tive bowl game appearance, and their third con- secutive 10-win season. photo by Jennifer Johnson viewed by a member of rhe media after his final football victory while playing for the Maize and Blue. In the team ' s first-ever overtime contest, Brady completed 34 of 46 passes for 369 yards and four touchdown passes. photo by Jennifer Johnson 1 64 ' January 1st 35 Michigan Alabama 34 ! range Bowl MVP David Terrell makes his way to the end zone on one of his three touch- down receptions during the game. Terrell had a career high of 150 receiving yards in the game, and also tied his career best often receptions. photo by Jennifer Johnson r i- ' ames Hal] and Tames Whitley celebrate af- ter senior nose tackle Rob Renes forces an Ala- bama fumble. The Wolverines overcame a two- touchdown deficit twice in the game to claim a victory in their third bowl game against Alabama in school history. photo by Jennifer Johnson Sports +165 Exolo i 1 ; ' ith perpetual smiles and bound- less energy, the Michigan cheerleading team brightened up the atmosphere at the Big House. Though football sea- son brought the most attention to the cheerleaders, the squad revved up crowds at basketball and volleyball games as well as wrestling meets. When they were not focusing on cheering to the immense football crowds, the team trained intensely for Nationals, a competition which drew cheerleading squads from all over the country, and took place in Orlando early in January. A significant expansion took place within the program this year. " A bunch of new girls were recruited be- cause [head coach Pam St. John] wanted to send an all-female team to compete at Nationals, " LSA sopho- more Holly Kralik, a member of the varsity team, explained. Despite the new additions to the squad, the team retained a close and supportive atmosphere. Julio Gurdian, a senior in the Business School, said, " Everyone is so excited to be on the team, and all the new members are made to feel very welcome. The team is so supportive; if someone is unsure of how to do one of the moves, there is always someone willing to show and encourage them. " Not surprisingly, Michigan again flaunted a top-notch cheerleading team. Co-captain Adam Feldman, a juniorpsychology major, commented, " We always finish in the top ten [na- tionally] and have placed first in the Big Ten for the past few years. Be- cause the program is expanding, we ' re hoping to recruit some top talent and finish among the top five teams in the upcoming years. " The team predominantly recruited gymnasts because they were more tal- ented and smaller than typical cheer- leaders. This type of recruiting en- sured the top national finishes Michi- gan enjoyed year after year. Feldman added, " Having such great talent al- lows us to do fun things like count off the football scores by doing flips. We ' re proud of being a great team, and we show off just because we can. " by Krysia Eustice ith a backdrop nf over 107.501 mai?? and blue fans, the cheerleaders line up along the sideline with their spirit-raising supplies in hand. ie squad was known for their backflips in the mint out the score each time the touchdown. irft-n seems to be always fired up, the cheerleaders ra- diate spirit throughout the game. With their physically demanding performances, cheerlead- ers provided a form of sideline entertainment which added to the excitement of the game. photo by Shelley Skopit - ' ' " : elebrating jn rjie end zone, a cheerleader waves the gigantic ' M ' flag for all to see. Proudly displaying Michigan ' s famous block ' M ' was just one of many ways the cheerleaders contributed to the level of spirit in Michigan Stadium. photo by Heather Caddell Marble tries to project his voice over the noise of the screaming fans. With the lively atmo- sphere that encompassed the stadium, it was no hard task for the cheerleaders to spread spirit. photo by Shelley Skopit Sports 4 167 aid- aft ernoon sun this marching band member watches the game from the sideline. Rain or shine, the marching band gave spirited performances throughout the foot- ball games, and during other University events. photo by Bobby Green r IB udlv disola ' their flaps of maize and blue, the color guard members take the field dur- ing the pregame festivities. Daily practices dur- ing the week helped them execute the shows with synchronized perfection. photo by Heather Caddell performs during halftime. The crowd was dazzled with a different halftime show at every home football game throughout the season. photo by Bobby Green New Leader or most students, budgeting time was a task, but members of the Michigan Marching Band, who practice every day of the week from 4:45p.m. il 6: 15p.m., budgeting time became an art. st- year pre-med student Katie Reed, in reference ime management, said, " I rest up and do home- rk after band. It really helps me stay motivated do things ahead of time. It prevents me from ing things at the last minute. " Regardless of weather conditions, band mem- could be seen and heard at Elbel Field, practic- songs such as " Temptation " and " War Chant, " arsity " and " Hoover Street, " or simply running ugh the pregame or halftime show. Aside from traditional set played at home and away football ies, this year the band was able to arrange a :me for several shows, and to combine its talents th that of other musicians. Sophomore engineer- ; student Angela Arnold asserted, " This year we d three theme shows, one including " Star Wars " jsic and, the other two having patriotic and swing themes. We were even given the opportunity to play at Battle Creek with high school students. " Spending almost fourteen hours a week together, band members grew closer and the friendships made j ustified the amount of time spent practicing. Arnold added, " It is band that kept me here when I had difficulty adjusting to college life. It is unbelievable how such a large group of different people can be so close. Everywhere you go you see people you know. The friendships and friendly environment are the benefits that make people want to sacrifice a couple hours a day. " Furthermore, tight-knit relationships were key in adjusting to change as the band was forced to accept a new band director as part of the 385 musicians involved. Last year ' s Assistant Director James Tapia accepted more responsibility this year, becoming the new Director after Kevin Sedatole resigned to return to his hometown. Tapia said of his new position, " It is very difficult to put into words what it feels like to have this position. It is physically and mentally demanding, but definitely worth it. " After three consecutive years of being the drum major, Ramon Johnson graduated and was replaced by fifth-year instrumental music education pro- gram senior, Gregory Lamar Whitmore. In adjust- ing to Whitmore as the new drum major, Arnold said, " He is a very nice person, and knows how to handle nearly 400 people very well. I am surprised and impressed that he can stand in front of such a crowd with no loss for words. " Honored to hold the position of drum major, Whitmore remarked, " I love the position I have been given. It is an extreme honor, and something I take very seriously. " For many, it was difficult to understand how an activity as demanding as band could have its benefits. Arnold ' s last remark may help students understand why: " The number one benefit of it all is doing entries onto the field. One hundred thousand people cheering all around you is an amazing expe- rience. " by Vita Martinelli In his first season as Michigan ' s man up front... " In the Michigan Marching Band, the drum major is seen as the most prestigious leadership position. It is the standard of excellence, and heart of the marching band, " said the new drum major, Gregory Lamar Whitmore, a fifth-year senior of instrumental music education, regarding his new position. As the leader, Whitmore took on more responsibilities. He commented, " The drum major models and teaches all of the members of the band the proper techniques to successfully use the march- ing steps along with the sequences used by the Michigan Marching Band, as well as many other skills. " Whitmore finally stated, " There are so many benefits, but what I enjoy most is that I can help inspire others to suc- ceed . 1 love being the drum major, and would not trade it for anything. " by Vita Martinelli stepping onto the field as part of iheir rurfon entry, the band is greeted with the clam- orous cheers of the fans in the stadium. From pregame to the postgame concert, the marching band was a vital part of the spirit and tradition each football Saturday at Michigan Stadium. photo by Heather Caddell Sports + 169 The Overall Record: 17-6-0 8 28 at North Carolina 1-4 10 3 at Penn State 1-2 8 29 Radford 6-1 10 8 Iowa 1-0 9 1 at Ball State 6-1 10 10 Northwestern 2-1 9 5 Northeastern 4-1 10 13 at Central Michigan 5-1 9 10 at Virginia 2-3 10 17 Michigan State 5-0 9 12 James Madison 0-3 10 22 at Northwestern 5-1 9 19 at Syracuse 3-2 10 24 at Iowa 0-4 9 22 at Michigan State 1-0 10 29 Penn State 2-4 9 25 Ohio University 3-2 10 31 Ohio State 4-1 9 26 California 4-0 11 5 Northwestern 4-2 10 1 at Ohio State 3-2 11 6 Penn State 2-1 11 7 Iowa 2-1 unior Courtney Reid attempts to weave past her opponent. For her outstanding game performance as well as her academic success, Reid was awarded the Academic All-Big Ten Conference honor. photo by David Wolfe Michigan field hockey player controls rh hall while attempting to get it down field. With a recruiting class consisting of some of the top a! players in the nation, the team hoped to tul season. el e nil ess on ith a team that practiced Tuesday, Thurs- d Saturday from 3:00 p.m. to 5:30 p.m., and lifted weights from 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m., it lot hard to believe that its strategy this year was t ' )e relentless, never give up on any ball, " said fo ard first-year LSA student Jessica Rose. side from practicing numerous passing, shoot- in: and defensive drills, the team was constantly fo sing on the mistakes made in prior games and seng up drills to target those specific mistakes, h( ng to avoid them in the next game. In order to fii h in its circle, the team needed to capitalize on more of its opportunities. For this team of nineteen players, however, this was not difficult, since the team was led by two senior co-captains and three experienced coaches: head coach Marcia Pankratz, assistant coaches Tracy Fuchs, who has been on the Olympic team, Nancy Cox, and volunteer assistant coach Peggy Stomar. This year, the team was more determined to " win the Big Tens, the regular and tournament season, and to make it to the NCAA ' s, " said first-year LSA student and midfielder Stephanie Sackellares. This goal did not seem out of reach, as Sackellares added, " A great team chemistry is what holds us together and keeps us motivated to do our best. " Furthermore, sophomore forward and LSA stu- dent Laura Stinson claimed the team ' s success de- pended on the interaction of the team players as she remarked, " I trust my teammates with everything I have on and off the field. I think that is what makes us such a strong unit; we work for each other on the field, taking risks for each other and running for each other. Each person brings a skill to the team and as a whole, when all of the different skills click on the field, we work as a very strong team. " by Vita Martinelli nphnmnup I aiifajSfinS ' " 1 arrpmprs rp y past her defender. Stinson netted her first ca- reer goal in a game against Ball State, helping the Wolverines in their 6-1 victory. photo by David Wolfe Sports t ' cpinp nn his rnps. snnhnmorc Ren Cox prepares to send the ball back over the net. Cox, who plans on majoring in sports management and communications, had a record of 26-6 for the 1998-99 season. photo by Ashley Rice iinr rn-ranrain Willia powerful swing. Heading into the NCAA Re- gional Championship, Farah needed only three more wins to reach a total of 100 singles wins while playing for Michigan. photo by Ashley Rice Is, Rich Wright exhibits proper technique. Along with the student trainers, the team was led by head coach Brian Eisner. Eisner, who had been at the helm of the Michigan team for the past 30 years, retired after the 1998-99 season with a record at Michigan of 438-198. photo by Ashley Rice fter 30 years as the men ' s tennis head coach, Brian Eisner ' s tenure at the University came to a close. Eisner ' s last year was highlighted by a decisive win which ended the regular season, as well as the All-Big Ten Conference honor bestowed upon junior Matt Wright. The team also received a berth in the NCAA Championships for the second straight year. Michigan ' s team proved to be a Big Ten power- house, with a near-perfect league record; University of Illinois handed the Wolverines their only Big Ten loss. The team was strong throughout the season in their singles lineup led by Wright. The team finished the season with a 16-3 overall and 9-1 Big Ten record. In regular season play, Michigan closed with a victory over Northwestern. Michigan swept the singles matches with wins from Wright, William Farah, John Long, Henry Beam, Ben Cox, and Ron Nano. Long, who played number three singles, and Cox, at number five, " tied in leading the team with nine wins each during the Big Ten season, " noted Athletic Media Relations. Post-season highlights included hosting the Big Ten Championships, in which the University ' s team was seeded second. Despite a loss to Northwestern in the quarterfinals, which eliminated Michigan from the tournament, the team went on to be selected to participate in the Division I NCAA Championships at the University of Illinois. Eisner commented, " it was a great opportunity to play Vanderbilt, a team we hadn ' t faced yet. " In a close match up, the Wolverines fell to the Commodores, 4-3, and thereby concluded their 1999 season. Despite the post-season disappointments, the team looked forward to the coming season and the strength of a number of returning players, particu- larly Wright, Long, and Cox. Wright, who received the honor of being named to the 1 2-member All-Big Ten Conference team, has been a superb asset to Michigan ' s team. For the second time in his career, he was the only Michigan player named to the all- conference team. by Krysia Eustice T f r C p @ Overa " Record: 16 ' 5 1 21 William and Mary 7-0 4 4 Penn State 6-1 1 24 DePaul 7-0 4 7 at Michigan State 5-2 1 29 Virginia Tech 5-2 4 10 at Indiana 4-3 1 30 at Virginia 2-5 4 11 at Purdue 4-3 2 13 Western Michigan 6-1 4 14 at Notre Dame 1-6 2 28 Boise State 6-1 4 17 Minnesota 4-3 3 3 at San Diego 5-2 4 24 Illinois 1-6 3 13 Louisville 7-0 4 25 Northwestern 6-1 3 27 at Iowa 5-2 4 30 Northwestern 3-4 3 28 at Wisconsin 4-3 5 15 Vanderbilt 3-4 4 3 Ohio State 6-1 Sports +173 mickey team, stands on State Si rcei. No other structure on cam- pus had as much tradition as Y Arena. photo by Jennifer Johnson I NSID SPORTS We worked behind the scenes to uphold the athletic traditions of the University. Trainers encouraged athletes to reach their highest potential. Our club teams achieved varsity status we played intramurals with our friends. We stepped into a clean Big House on foot- ball Saturdays, took part e Michigan Experience and l ooked on with pride as new trophies appeared in Yost Arena. With dedication to the prestige that symbolized Wolverine athletics, we strove to keep the Jniversity on top. 2 c t the Michigan Experience, a child posts in uniform before a footballgame. Held in the indoor track building, students took part in festivities before each game. photo by Mike Cutri Inside Sports + 175 YOS I: THEN AND NOW r There is no other structure in this athletic campus that has as much Michigan tradi- tion as Yost Ice Arena, " stated Keith Molin, retired Senior Associate Director of Athletics. Yost Ice Arena has a rich past that most students did not know about. Yost Ice Arena, originally called Yost Field House, was named after the legendary football coach and athletic director, Fielding H. Yost. Built in 1922, the 56,430 square foot building has been an impor- tant part of the lives of athletes and fa ns for seventy- eight years. Originally, Yost Field House was an all-purpose athletic facility. From football and baseball to track and field, the high ceilings allowed every University athlete except swimmers to prac- tice and compete in the building. Yost Field House changed names and functions in November 1 973, when the building became Yost Ice Arena and the home of Michigan ' s hockey team. Originally costing $563,000 in 1922, the arena has undergone many renovations. In 1992, the Univer- sity spent $1.2 million on the building, and in 1 996, another $5.5 million, which included first floor remodeling, a new Michigan hockey locker room and training facilities, second floor administrative offices, and new press box facilities. These added renovations made Yost Ice Arena a state-of-the-art facility while maintaining its historical integrity. Yost Ice Arena was one of the most unique arenas in college hockey because it retained the charm of an old barn, but offered the amenities of most modern arenas. Built 78 years ago, the building is still a model for other hockey arenas. Keith Molin stated, " A few weeks ago I went to the ground breaking for Northern Michigan ' s new hockey arena. Their building was modeled after Yost. " Not only was the building historic, but it had an " May this building, bearing his name, stand through the years as a silent but compel- ling witness to the worth of loyalty, integrity, and man- hood. " -Marion L. Burton incredible feeling inside. Craig Watta, the cun manager of Yost Arena, elaborated, " The areri electric. When you walk inside, you get a feelin excitement. " Yost Ice Arena has hosted over 2.25 million f and they have made a huge difference to the nati( champion hockey team. Senior oceanography i jor and hockey fan, Erin Baird, raved about stadium as she said, " Yost is one of the best ho- arenas around. It is lively and entertaining, an fans get really into the games. " Michigan hockey players believed the ai sphere of the stadium added a lot to their pe mance. Captain Sean Peach stated, " My fon memory of Yost is the first time I wore the rr and blue Michigan jersey and came out to the Yost, with the band playing ' The Victors ' , an eryone standing together. The whole atmosp of Yost embodies the Michigan spirit which I remember for the rest of my life. " There was no doubt that Yost Ice Arena h rich, historical background. For a hockey team had the most national championship titles in country, it was fitting that Yost Ice Arena stand 4 the leaders and the best. by Jennifer Knot i 19.48 1951 1952 1953 1955 1956 1964 1996 NCAA. NATIONAL CHAMPIONS Tliis banner shows the success of the Michigan hockey program. The University s nine- ui rh;m ;niy nthcr msrV photo h% K-nmkr j,,!iusi) t , Th " this award is one of the many spoils the M ichigan hockey team has won over its history. The trophy symbolized the nlverines ' triumph during the 1952 season. t " Jennifer Johnson i:v: : : : : : :v::: : : : : : : : : : x : : ove is Yost Field House after the renovation in 1973. Although many improvements were made, the architects made sure ost did not lose the integrity that the original planners intended e sports complex. The original architect ' s drawing is seen below. y Jennifer Johnson Inside Sports 177 TRUE 5LUE: IM SPORTS All fun for everyone For those who were not able to wear the maize and blue for the prestigious varsity or club teams, there were always intramural sports. Without prior experience, students were able to join these intramural teams, which included every sport known to man. If soccer was not your preferred sport, it was okay because there were at least twenty-five other sports to participate in, including traditional three-on- three basketball, volleyball, ice hockey, and wres- tling. Even the most bizarre sports were offered, including broomball and wally ball. A free throw contest was just another option for those who did not want to join a team. Unlike varsity and club sports, intramural sports were open to all students and did not require tryouts. In fact, IM sports did not even require coaches; instead, student managers were in charge of organizing practices and games. Furthermore, teams were not divided along gender lines, as there were co-ed teams, all-male and all-female teams, and teams created by different organizations such as fraternities and sororities. Each team belonged to a different division, and only teams within the same division scrimmaged throughout the season. All sports had a season of four to five weeks, during which three or four games were played before play- offs. During practice time, players usually practiced drills, but as first-year LSA student Laura Breymann commented, " IM sports are much less competitive. They are less stressful, take up less time, and are not as disciplined as the varsity or club sports. " IM sports were more directed towards fun than anything else, and often proved to be a way to socialize and familiarize oneself with the University. Sophomore LSA student Heidi Mittelbach said, " The reason I chose to play on an IM team was because of the benefits. It was a great way to meet people you had never spoken to before. It was a lot of fun and good exercise. " Agreeing with Mittelbach, first-year engineering student Bill Mencer said, " IM sports create this great social atmosphere, and are mainly for those who just want to have a good time while socializing. " Eric Harding, also a first-year engineering student, further stated, " It is a good thing to have IM sports when you just want to get in volved and get your mind off of all the work you have been doing for class. I definitely think I will continue playing IM sports. " by Vita Martinelli IM Sports Programs Badminton Ice Hockey Tennis Basketball Mini Soccer Track Field Baseball Beach Volleyball Raquetball Roller Hockey Ultimate Frisbee Volleyball Broomball Soccer Wally Ball 4 Cross Country Softball Water Polo Diving Swimming Wiffleball Flag Football Table Tennis 4 Wrestling Golf Team Tennis A member of an intramural team L the ball strong to the hole. Stm -J. .mril the Central Campus Recrea Building (CCRB) and IM sports to r some of the stress associated with collegt photo by Sharonda Aycrs A n intramural hockey star is ready to hit t- the famed ice of Yost Arena. For some - . A ilayers, much of the fun was playing on the same ice as the varsity teams. photo by Sharonda Ayers 178 A J A.VV pivotal jumping save is made by the goalie. Students found that IM sports .were a great solution for staying active in sports in which they participated during their high school years. photo by sli.uoi ul.i Ayers ntramura! sports allow for the participa- tion of everyone despite their skill. Good portsmanship was another aspect of intra- mural sports. Fun, not the final score, was the main objective. photo by Sharonda Ayers " ce time was scarce for IM hockey players. They had to play in the middle of the night and sacrifice sleep, the most precious com- modity for college students. photo by Sharonda Ayers nother jump shot is drained by this intramural athlete. Tough competetion was not only found at Crisler Arena but also at the IM building. photo by Sharonda Ayers Inside Sports -JUSTIN FARGAS RISING AGAIN Aong with Anthony Thomas, Justin Fargas was upposed to push Michigan towards victory in the University backfield this year and for years to come. On November 14, 1998, in the game against the University of Wisconsin, Fargas suffered a leg injury that jeopardized his entire football career. As a tailback for the Wolverines, Fargas broke his right leg during a running play. Both major bones in his leg, his tibia and fibula were fractured. He was rushed to the University Medical Center within hours of his injury in order to realign his bones. Before his injury, Fargas had been an unexpected contributor to the Wolverine running game. However, on his final carry, he was hit for a two-yard loss and his leg buckled beneath him. He was carried off the field in a stretcher with his right leg immobilized. Over spring break of 1998, after the first of several surgeries, Fargas went home to receive a second surgery at Henry Mayo Newhall Memorial Hospital in Valencia, California. Two plates were inserted to replace a metal plate that stabilized the broken tibia and fibula. Fargas had to use crutches for three months before beginning rehabili- tation. Fargas said, " The real first step I took to recuperate was in knowing that everything would be good, and that I would return in the next season. " Fargas did have physical therapy after his surgery, but then another surgery came in the way. According to the Detroit News, Carr said, " He had to have the surgery redone, which eliminated him from playing next year. . .Anytime you lose a player like Justin for the season, that ' s a big loss. " For the 1999 season, Justin had been working directly with trainers in his rehabilitation in order to return for the 2000 season. With the trainers, Fargas participated in football drills with cones that would improve his balance and ability to change direction. This year, Fargas trained and ran with the track team. Although he was injured and sat out the entire season, Fargas remained close to the football team, and attended this year ' s Orange Bowl game in Florida to watch the team snatch a victory over Alabama. Fargas added, " I have been making progress, everything is going well, and I hope to play and contribute to the football team for next season. " by Vita Martinelli Justin Fargus watches hi football team from tl sideline. Fargus broke his tib and fibula in 1998 and is st undergoing therapy. photo by Jennifer Johnson Inside Sports 1 THE- MICHIGAN EXP There were many pre-game activities that Michigan football fans participated in on Saturday mornings before home games. Some pre-partied at their houses, others ate breakfast at the Brown Jug or Angelo ' s, and a number of people went to the Michigan Experience. The Michigan Experience was an event sponsored by the Athletic Department at the indoor track building. " It is great to see that the University is getting involved with pre- game activities, " stated senior architecture major Matt Lafferty. It was an event where people of all ages could participate in interactive games and pick up free souvenirs. Jamie Morris, the assistant director of marketing for the Athletic Department commented, " The Michigan Experience is a great opportunity to showcase the tradition of Michigan football to fans of all ages, and to also incorporate the support of our various corporate sponsors. " Corporate partici- pants included Ford, Pepsi, Keebler, Southwest Airlines, EA SPORTS, and WRIF. WRIF broadcasted live from the event while Pepsi and Keebler gave out samples of their products including Pepsi, Vernors, Mountain Dew, Cheez-its, Wheatables, and Famous Amos cookies. Ford showcased their new car, the " Focus. " EA SPORTS was one of the most popular booths at the Michigan Experience. The video game company provided participants with the chance to play NCAA Football 2000 and to simulate the upcoming game. The company gave out T-shirts and even video games. Senior economics major, Jon Grech, one of the participants, asserted, " I liked simulating the game first and then watching it in real life! " by Dan Hermes The Michigan Experience offers children a new way to appreciate Wolverine foot- ball. Even if they did not understand a first down, ev- eryone understood the uni- versal language of fun. photo by Mike Cutri A young Wolverine fan is greeted at the Michigan Experience by a warm and cud- dly bumble bee. The expres- sion depicted the success of the Athletic Department ' s new program. photo by Mike Cutri .pcnence A little tyke struts his stuff high above the ground. The Michigan Experience contained several balloon activites designed for the younger Wolverine fans. photo by Mike Cutri The Michigan Experience gets in the holiday spirit with a giant balloon represen- tation of Santa ' s Little Helper. No expense was spared for the creation of a new Michigan game day tradition. photo by Mike Cutri Dan Hennes, the EA SPORTS representa- tive, watches as students test out the company ' s latest games. Local businesses used the public arena as a means for advertising. photo by Mike Cutri Inside Sports + 183 WORTH TH E WAIT The year 2000 marked not only the beginning of a new millennium, but Increased recognition was a perk the water polo players anticipated the beginning of a new era for two sports teams. The men ' s soccer and well. Ten Gate explained, " This will give us the opportunity to excel in thesp the women ' s water polo club teams were selected to join the ranks of the nationally. As a club team, we were good in the Big Ten, but schools outs outstanding varsity sports teams at the University. Both teams began their of the conference are so much stronger. Being varsity will give us the occasi seasons during the winter term, and all members were extremely excited to enjoy to play these teams and improve our program. Once we have that chance, the benefits of going varsity. should get the recognition typical of Michigan athletics. " The water polo players were thrilled to finally One practical advantage both teams cited was be able to actively recruit women. Senior biology fact that varsity teams are fully funded by the Athle major Veronica TenCate commented, " When we .. Department. Yoder pointed out, " We pay for all of ( areavarsityteam,wewillbeabletogetsomeofthose r | [ stuff, hire the coaches, and organize everything. " Wa girls from California who have been playing forever. 4MW VHH P ' P ' a y er Mandi Hagedorn, an LSA sophomo They want to come to school here anyway because fl B l fl k added, " By becoming varsity, we will not only rece the academic programs are so good, and now it will H H jj our equipment without having to pay for it, but we v be easy to convince them to play water polo since the J also be able to travel to schools we were not able to p team will be part of Michigan ' s powerhouse sports programs. " in the past. " According to soccer player Ryan Yoder, a senior in organizational studies, Being promoted to varsity status did not change the players ' love for th " The main advantage is the recognition and facilities that the University sport. Yoder claimed, " We love this game, and we love the competition provides for its athletes. We look forward to nice fields, equipment perks, emotions that soccer brings, " but he also emphasized, " When we are varsit) t training facilities, spcialized attention, and Daily articles about the soccer will feel good to just play and leave all the logistics of being a club team team. " Engineering sophomore Eric Metz added, " A major difference is that as someone else. " Becoming a varsity team gave the players a chance to enjoy w a varsity team, we will have access to trainers, weight rooms, and strength Yoder called the biggest reward of being varsity: " ] ust being a player. " training programs. " Hi HI B B H by Krysia Eus, A women ' s water polo team member prepares to pass the ball to a teammate. The team enjoyed its debut season as an official varsity sport at the University begin- ning in the winter term. photo by Jennifer Johnson 186 + New Varsity Teams I lovtl Searching for the goal, a water polo team member prepares to score some more points. The team existed only as a club sport previous to its promotion of status at the University. photo by Jennifer Johnson Defending the goal, the goaltender tries to keep her opponent ' s points to a minimum. The team hoped to achieve the level of success that other varsity teams have at the University. photo by Jennifer Johnson Inside Sports 187 STUDENT TRAINERS B eing a student athletic trainer is much like being a student athlete, " claimed senior movement science and athletic training major Robert Lehrer. Although the audience played a significant role in determining the momentum of the University ' s games, the trainers were the cheerleaders and encouraging fans that took the audience ' s place once an athlete got injured and was removed from the atmosphere of fight songs and television cameras. As a University football trainer, Lehrer explained that " injuries and illnesses are kept confidential in respect of the athlete, as in any other medical setting. " In addition, the press often misrepresented the intensity or insignificance of an injury, and the best interest of the athlete was subsequently dismissed. The trainer ' s first attempt at minimizing the effects of injury were the ABC ' s, which included checking the airway, breathing, and circulation. The injury was assessed in more detail from there. Junior athletic training major Lisa Halsen recalled the importance of having multiple trainers on site, because " there was a men ' s gymnastics meet that didn ' t have enough trainers. Those present had to stabilize the victim ' s head until more certified assistance could help with the splint. " Because Halsen was organized and calm, she enjoyed the pressured situations as a student trainer for the men ' s basketball team. Sports without an unwavering presence of crowd enthusiasts, such, women ' s crew, relied on their coaches, teammates, and trainers for the major- of their cheering section. Junior athletic training major Shayla Sellars recapp 1 her typical day as a student trainer for the women ' s crew team. At 8:00 a.m. j; was assisting with rehabilitation for the injured girls, though healthy teammas had been on the water already since 5:45 a.m. When most of the University v eating dinner or at least dropping off book bags for a few hours, Sellars finishl up her student training responsibilities by attending her second practice fri) 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. Once this demanding school year concluded, student trainers ofi took advantage of summer positions in the training room or at camps at e . University. After graduation, many trainers attended graduate school ;a graduate assistant trainer. The University ' s program was esteemed for i noteworthy medical staff, rehabilitation equipment, and training room fa I ties. As Lehrer pointed out, the most exciting perk resided in the opportu: to " work with world class athletes everyday. " by Samantha Gai C; lra Lyons, Shayla Sellars, Andrea Walsh, Carolyn Miller, Amy Young, Kiarra King Row 2: Frank :;ila, Amy Gerdes, Julie Wychulis, Erin Hack, Amy Teunis, Erin Lumpkins, Jon Sweeney i. Jennifer Johnion Erin Lumpkins puts this state of the art tech- nology into action for an in- jured calf muscle. The result was a quick recovery. photo by Jennifer Johnson Student trainers gain valuable experience by working with injured Wolver- ine athletes. Carrie Docherty aided this track and field star with his recovery from knee surgery. photo by Jennifer Johnson Although trainers use the latest innovations in the field, it is often up to the athletes themselves to recuper- ate. This athlete put in the long hours neccessary to re- covery from his injury. photo by Jennifet Johnson Inside Sports 4 189 CLEANING THF RIG HOUSE A : ter hot chocolate cups and candy wrappers were left behind, Gabriel Richard High School cleaned up the Big House on Sunday mornings following football Saturdays. With record attendance reaching 111 ,575 at the Ohio State game, adoring fans loyally filled the stadium to maximum capacity in order to honor the University ' s esteemed football team and celebrated marching band. With over 100,000 students, faculty and excited family members at each game, the stadium took a beating along with the opposing team. In its 20th year of service, Gabriel Richard High School cleaned up the majority of the Big House from 7:00 a.m. until noon as a fundraiser between the University and the high school. The University arranged a church service for students and parents before they began cleaning, which was held in the stadium or in Crisler Arena depending upon the weather. Despite the presence of looming rain clouds or shining sun, hardworking students and parents divided the inside and outside of the stadium into sections before tackling the clean up. Separating the recyclable items from the trash, these workers bagged Thousands of people walk -Laround the Big House prior to the start of football games. Plastic trash cans do- nated by Absopure were placed strategically on the stadium grounds to keep the area clean. pholo by Mira Dontcheva the respective debris for the University ' s grounds department trucks to st ; until Monday ' s final disposal. Senior Associate Athletic Director Mike Steven commented that " the University is very conscious about recycling. " Univer y employees ultimately hauled away the day-old programs and remaining rel e in four enormous grounds department trucks. University staff arrived after the 75- 1 00 students and parents had left ; prepared to repair the field. The aftermath of the game demanded rom irrigation on Sundays, and more intensive restoration on Mondays. Univer staff rolled and seeded the field, attending to any damage when needed. Anyone associated with football Saturdays established a routine for day. Spirited students woke up salivating for grilled hamburgers prepare pre-game parties, and proud alumni set up their tail gates in anticipatio another maize and blue victory. Although Gabriel Richard High School not have been present to watch the stunning football teams, the roaring crc or the inspiring marching bands, they supported their fundraiser and sei stage for their tradition to continue for many football seasons to come. by Samantha G, put i ' . ' ' . iousc ver 11 0,000 people pack the Big House for a ligan football game, n the game was over, iands of cups, marshmal- and papers were seat- throughout the stadium. by Mira Dontcheva Inside Sports Overall Record: 4-17 Western Michigan at Kentucky at Tennessee Michigan State at Ohio State at Penn State Duke Wake Forest Houston at Marquette at Notre Dame Iowa Wisconsin at South Florida at North Carolina Indiana Purdue at Minnesota at Illinois at Northwestern Purdue n Sinclair reares to hit shake hands after a game. Good sports- the ball back at her opponent. Sinclair manship was a vital part of the team ' s spirit finished the season with a 12-16 record in competing against strong teams. in singles competition. photo by David Wolfe photo by David Wolfe pares to return the ball. In May! was named Sportswoman of the ' the Big Ten Conference. photo by David Wolfe Tough on l_l he women ' s tennis team set out on a mission this year to utilize theit strengths and improve their record over last year ' s. The tennis team has been historically strong, and they looked to regain ground. The team had ten players this year, which made for a larger team than usual. Junior political science and English ma- jor Alison Sinclair was the only first-year student when she joined the team three years ago. " It was fun. I felt like I had a bunch of big sisters. " Sinclair felt ready for a strong season, explaining, " We have two good freshmen recruits, and the walk-ons im- proved a lot. " Sinclair, who taught tennis over the summer at home in Florida, said, " Most everyone does something tennis-re- lated all summer, which helps too. " Junior sports management major Szandra Fuzesi joined the team last year as a transfer. Fuzesi said, " I think if we work hard then we are going to do very well. I ' m excited but I know we have a lot of work. I really want to do well. " The team was lead by head coach Bitsy Ritt, and captains were seniors Brooke Hart and Danielle Lund. Sinclair said, " We ' re so small as a team, we all have a say. " In terms of competition, the Big Ten has always been known for excellent tennis. " Last year, North- western was the team to beat, and they ' ll probably still be strong. Iowa was good too, " added Sinclair. The team was looking forward to a season of improvement and competition. " I espe- cially love spring season because we play dual meets and it is exciting to play all the Big Ten teams. " As with all athletic teams, tennis was de- manding of the athletes ' time. " It definitely makes me L-nior Brooke Hart takes a swing at the ball. For the fall and spring seasons, Harr com- piled a record of 1 1 - 1 7. photo by David Wolfe manage my time better, " said Sinclair. Sinclair summed up the hopes and goals of the team for the season by saying, " We are just ready. " by Lisa Grubka tot I carting off the 1999-2000 season with five con- secutive wins, the Michigan ice hockey team continued its tradition of excellence in the Central Collegiate Hockey Association (CCHA). In a game against Yale on October 30, 1 999, head coach Red Berenson earned a special honor as he chalked up his 400th coaching victory; he was only the 16th college hockey coach in history to reach the 400-win plateau. About his accom- plishment, Berenson commented, " I ' ve been blessed with excellent assistant coaches, good players, and good people. It ' s made it fun for me and rewarding, " noted Athletic Media Relations. The season was one for special recognition and personal milestones, as sophomore defenseman Jeff Jillson and freshman forward Andy Hilbert were named to the 2000 U.S. National Junior team on December 1 . Both were part of the team for their second year, and Berenson felt they were " ready to make an impact, " according to Athletic Media Relations. The National Junior team competed in the World Junior Champion- ships in Sweden from December 25 through January 4. Junior forward Mark Kosick also achieved the 100th point of his career in a 6-1 victory over Nebraska- Omaha on December 10. With strong performances from junior linemen Josh Langfeld and Scott Matzka, the win boosted the team ' s confidence and marked the end of the first half of the season. About the game, Berenson said, " It puts us in position to have a good shot at the second half. It leaves a good taste in our team ' s mouths, at least in terms of the first half of the season. Going into the Christmas break, I think everybody will feel a little better about where we are and where we ' re going, " noted Athletic Media Relations. The team kick-started the new millennium with a 2- win over Michigan State, the Wolverines ' first win in East Lansing since 1995. The victory was highlighted by strong performances by Matzka and Hilbert, as well as sophomore goaltender Josh Blackburn, who returned to play after missing 19 games due to a foot injury. Blackburn had 23 saves and earned his fourth career shutout. In January, Michigan was ranked number five and tied for the number one slot in the CCHA. The team looked forward to another stellar season and a chance to play in both the CCHA and the NCAA Championships in March. by Krysia Eustice Final Record Unavailable f r 7? rp y ( ( J Lfl 8 V 10 7 at Notre Dame y 5-3 10 8 at Notre Dame 6-1 10 15 Massachusetts- Lowell 8-1 10 16 Massachusetts- Lowell 5-1 10 22 at Alaska-Fairbanks 2-4 10 23 at Alaska- Fairbanks 4-1 10 30 Yale 3-2 11 5 Ohio State 6-1 11 6 at Ohio State 8-4 11 12 Miami (Ohio) 4-2 11 13 Miami (Ohio) 4-3 11 19 11 20 11 26 Lake Superior State Lake Superior State Minnesota 0-3 2-4 1-6 11 27 Wisconsin 4-1 12 3 12 10 at Bowling Green Nebraska-Omaha 2-4 6-2 12 11 Nebraska-Omaha 6-1 12 29 12 30 1 7 1 14 Lake Superior State Michigan State at Michigan State Miami (Ohio) 4-3 1-3 2-0 5-2 1 15 Miami (Ohio) 5-1 1 21 at Ohio State 6-4 1 29 Ohio State 1-1 2 4 at Ferris State 4-2 2 5 Ferriv ! 2-4 2 11 V 7-2 - . ith an opponent along the side of the rink. Peach scored a goal to help in the Wolverines 1 6-2 win over Nebraska-Omaha. photo by Ashley Rice idcr L.I. Sc.i away from the goal with the help of defenseman Jeffjillson. Scarpace started for the first part of the season until sophomore Josh Blackburn re- turned to play after recovering from an injury. photo by Ashley Rice ond leading scorer, cuts across the ice to deliver a goal attempt. Comrie picked up his 33rd point of the season as the Wolverines blanked Michi- gan State 2-0 in East Lansing. photo by Ashley Rice Sports 195 Wol ' -Oenrer lohn Shounevia goes For rh ckaf- ter the referee drops it onto the ice. A goal as- sist from first-year student Shouneyia helped the Wolverines clench a commanding 8-4 victory over rival Ohio State. photo by Ashley Rice puck in an attempt to get it past the goaltender from Yale. An assist from Comrie aided the team in their 3-2 victory over the Bulldogs. photo by Ashley Rice ente r Mark K osic sees across rh while guarding the puck. Kosick, a junior, scored his fifth goal of the season to give the Wolver- ines a 2- 1 lead over Yale. photo by Ashley Rice I 1 Sports 197 ,_,- ; ontrolling his opponent on the mat, a wrestler tries to flip him for the pin. With top ranked wrestlers in each weight class, the Wol- verines had a successful season. photo by David Wolfe . ith his arm raised iri victory, sophomore Andrew Hrovat earns another win for the team. Hrovat claimed the final victory versus Central Michigan, taking his dual-meet record to 8-0. photo by David Wolfe Wnl verine wri-srlcr i rhhis opponent. Even without their fourth- ranked senior, Joe Warren, the team managed to pro- ceed to the semifinals at the Virginia Duals, and eventually claimed third place. photo by David Wolfe Cocking up head to head with his oppo- nent, junior Jason Rawls goes for the takedown. Rawls took a 7-4 decision at 165, helping the Wolverines heat the University of Pennsylvania. phoio by David Wolfe IJM SKlKKi ompeting in the toughest conference in the nation, the Michigan men ' s wrestling team attempted to succeed through a period of change. Coach Joe McFarland, in his first year as head coach, attempted to lead a team that had new faces and was full of freshmen and sophomores. " We are entering a new era here in Michigan wrestling. We need to attempt to continue to push ourselves to get better and better. We need to see where we can take ourselves, " McFarland stated. The players also seemed to want to address this concern. " We ' re young with a lot of freshmen and sophomores. We only have one senior on the team right now. Everyone needs to mature quickly, " sophomore Andy Hrovat commented. But while the team was young, they were still trying to make their mark on the wrestling scene. At the time, the Wolverines were ranked seventh in the nation, but still were behind four teams in the Big Ten, the conference seen by most as the best in the country. One of the ways the young wrestlers were trying to prepare themselves was by pushing themselves in their wrestling workouts. They completed practices that most normal people would consider grueling and hard. These men never seemed to stop moving; they really pushed themselves and gave their all to their goals. " The team is driven and wrestles with a lot of heart; a Michigan style of wrestling, " stated team captain Erick Olson. Despite challenging practices, the wrestling team still had fun. One of their interesting traditions took place around the time they planned to face one of their rivals, Michigan State. Their tackling dummy was dressed in a Michigan State sweatshirt, and everyone was given a shot at it. This was to pump up the team and prepare them mentally for their matches. It also allowed to team to bond together to prepare to take on a common foe. And they all enjoyed it, of course. " We are going to have our ups and downs during this season, but hopefully we can peak around nation- als, " junior Damion Logan stated. Even though they might not win it all this year, the Wolverines were a team to watch in the coming seasons, because they had the work ethic and drive to succeed in a confer- ence that only accepted the very best for its cham- pion, by Brandon Parker i 11-American Damion Logan sweeps another wrestler to the mat. Logan claimed a 20-7 victory over his op- ponent from Michigan State, helping the team beat the Spartans in their first dual meet of the sea- son. photo by David Wolfe The m C (o) PP@ C Final Record Unavailable 12 3-4 at Cliff Keen Invitational 5th 1 15 Pennsylvania 18-17 12 10 at Michigan State 19-15 1 16 at Central Michigan 21-15 12 29-30 at Midlands Open 8th 1 21 Northwestern 24-15 1 7-8 at Virginia Duals 3rd 1 23 Michigan State 18-18 vs. Air Force 24-13 1 28 at Illinois 9-26 vs. Indiana 18-16 1 30 Purdue 21-15 vs. Northern Iowa 16-25 2 11 Minnesota 6-32 vs. Virginia Tech 25-12 2 12 Indiana 23-18 vs. Lehigh 19-15 2 18 at Penn State 20-17 Sports 199 sible, a women ' s crack and field member com- petes in the long jump competition. In the season ' s first meet, freshman Teyonna Simpson placed first in the triple jump. photo by Daphne Scott iillinp away from the rest of the group, a runner speeds along the track in hopes of a first place finish. Sprinters opened up the season claiming top spots in five events for the women ' s team. photo by Daphne Scott launches the shot put forward. In shot put, jun- ior Nick Rogers and sophomore Jason Hoyner finished first and second with throws of 52-1 1 and 50-2 3 4, respectively at the Jack Harvey Invitational. photo by Daphne Scott y, omen ' s Track fie Held trenth In I ead coached by Jack Harvey, the 1 999 men ' s track and field team tied for 1 5th place in the NCAA Championships. Furthermore, the team had five All Americans returning with three of the five having been Big Ten champions. Among the team accomplishments came indi- vidual ones as well. Senior long distance runner John Mortimer became the first Wolverine to earn an All American record in the 3,000 meter steeplechase and the 5,000 meter run in two straight years. Harvey told Athletic Media Relations, " This team is prob- ably our strongest one with Mortimer handling the longer distances like the 3,000 meters and the 5,000 meter indoor as well as the steeplechase, 5,000 and 10, 000 meter outdoors. " In addition, two more Michigan individual titles highlighted the Big Ten Outdoor Track and Field Championships. Four Conference titles pushed Michigan into fourth place, senior distance runners Kevin Sullivan and Donald McLaughlin stole first and third places in the Big Ten list in the 800 meter run, and were the last two Big Ten champions in the indoor mile. Accord- ing to Athletic Media Relations, Harvey further added that the team had not only upperclassmen, but " freshmen who are going to help down the road. " Following a similar path, the women ' s track and field team grabbed some team and personal awards. Before the season ' s jump-start, Head Coach James Henry said, " Our goal is to win the Big Ten title and I think if everything falls into place, we can achieve that goal at the season ' s end. " In that season, senior Nicole Forrester took an All American honor for the third time and came out with a 1 5th place finish at the outdoor championship. Katie McGregor, a junior, stole All American for a fourth time and a runner-up finish at the 1999 NCAA Outdoor Championships. Tania Longe also accepted an All American recogni- tion for the second time. The women ' s team earned three conference crowns in three events, and won the first Big Ten title since 1 994. Coach Henry even earned his second Big Ten Indoor Coach of the Year honor. Henry commented, " This is our best team since our Big Ten third crown winner in 1993 and 1994, " according to Athletic Media Relations. by Vita Martinelli The Final Records Unavailable Men ' s Indoor 1 15 at Indiana 1 29 at Central Collegiate Championships 2 11 at Michigan Intercollegiate Women ' s Indoor 1 15 at Indiana 1 29 at Michigan Intercollegiate 88-87 5th of 9 4th of 6 77-84 1st of 6 Sports 201 ith eight consecutive early sea- son wins, the men ' s basketball team started off the 1 999-2000 season with strength not seen in the past few years. Students rushed to buy tickets for the game against Duke University, but unfortunately, the Wolverines were handed their first loss of the season by the Blue Devils on December 11. Freshmen guards Jamal Crawford and Kevin Gaines kept the game close by scoring season highs of 27 and 23 points, respectively. Despite the loss, head coach Brian Ellerbe remarked, " The fact we scored 97 points against Duke, which is known for its defense, is encouraging, " noted Athletic Media Relations. In the first game of the new millen- nium, Michigan closed its non-con- ference schedule with an 87-80 win over Colorado State on January 2. J unior center Josh Asselin had a strong performance for the Wolverines, scor- ing a season best of 19 points. Junior forward Brandon Smith returned to play after a six-month recuperation from a serious knee injury. In the season ' s first overtime game, the Wolverines emerged victorious over Purdue, 88-86, in double over- time on January 8. Freshman guard La Veil Blanchard ' s stellar performance was key to the victory, and it was only appropriate that he scored the win- ning basket. Blanchard scored 21 points and had 10 rebounds. In addi- tion, senior guard Louis Bullock scored 25 points and became the fifth Michi- gan player to surpass 2,000 points in his career. The team ' s pregame focus was essential in the win, and Ellerbe commented, " The last couple of days we haven ' t talked about winning or losing, but about playing better. We really focused on doing a better job rebounding against the older and big- ger Purdue team, and today we actu- ally won the battle of the boards, " noted Athletic Media Relations. Despite the team ' s inexperience, the men ' s basketball team had a pas- sion for the game and was encouraged by early victories and talented fresh- men. Head Coach Ellerbe, along with assistant coaches Scott Trost, Kurtis Townsend, and Lorenzo Neely, had confidence in their young team de- spite early doubts. The Wolverines proved that they had the potential to get back on top of the college basket- ball world during this season, and for by Krysia Eustice seasons to come. rc.shm:in himal Crdwtord speeds around his opponent toward the basket. Crawford had a career best of 10 assists as well as 14 points in the team ' s victory over Colorado State in the fi- nal game before the start of conference play. photo by Jennifer Johnson H Final Record Unavailable 11 19 Oakland 82-62 11 23 Detroit 66-62 1 1 727 Western Michigan 93-78 12 1 at Georgia Tech 80-77 12 4 Chattanooga 72-61 12 8 Kent 75-73 12 11 Duke 97-104 12 19 at Boston College 71-89 12 23 Duquesne 79-67 12 28 Towson 98-84 1 2 Colorado State 87-80 1 5 at Minnesota 68-85 1 8 at Purdue 88-86 1 16 Illinois 95-91 1 19 Northwestern 93-70 1 22 at Iowa 78-83 1 25 at Indiana 50-85 2 1 Michigan State 62-82 2 6 Ohio State 67-88 2 9 at Illinois 59-75 2 13 Indiana 65-89 2 16 at Wisconsin 59-75 i _ ' ' lvipg above the rest, freshman guard La Veil Blanchard slam dunks the ball. Blanchard was 11-11 at the free throw line, and the team set a new school record of 37 free throws on 45 at- tempts in their overtime victory versus Illinois. photo by Jennifer Johnson V . ! ith the Maize Rapf creating a ;ea of vel- _ __ low In the background, sophomore Leon Jones tips the ball in to add to the score. The Wolver- ines captured their first win of Big Ten play at Purdue in double overtime. photo bv Jennifer Johnson Sports 203 A 00 irst-vear euard Kevin Gaines weaves. oasi his defender. Gaines scored 16 points and had seven assists to help the Wolverines in their 93- 78 win over Western Michigan. photo by Jennifer Johnson losh Asselin iumns un for the shot. Asselin was named one of the finalists for the USA Basketball men ' s team that competed at the World University Games in July. photo by Jennifer Johnson eening possession o: f the hall, first-year guard and forward Gavin Groninger prepares to elude his defender. Groninger put in six three point shots in the team ' s win over Georgia Tech. photo by Jennifer Johnson mid-air. Jones achieved a career high ( ' points leading Michigan past Oakland Unfl sity in the season ' s home opener. photo by Jennifer Johnson m Mi j O Sports 4 205 her way down the court. Along with teammate Alayne Ingram, Kipping led the team in re- bounds In the game against Holy Cross. photo by David Wolfe qnior Alison Miller attempts to elude her opponent for the basket. Miller ' s quick scoring gave the Wolverines an early lead which eventu- ally led to the defeat of Holy Cross. photo by David Wolfe aphnmnre-Eaina Gnndlnw shoots past her defender. Goodlow was a member of the Big Ten All-Star team, and tied for seventh in points scored on the team. photo by David Wolfe hooting for ike any other team at the University, the ulti- mate goal of the women ' s basketball team was to reach the Big Ten Championships and take home a first place trophy. In order to accomplish such a goal, the women ' s team created an intense practice sched- ule that enhanced the team ' s overall skills. In its three hours of practice each day, the team practiced gen- eral basketball drills, ran numerous plays, sprinted, and lifted. Aside from practice, first-year LSA stu- dent LeeAnn Bies said, " To reach our goals we do the usual; work hard, focus, and have fun. " This year ' s team was headed by third-year head coach Sue Guevera, as well as Yvette Harris, Yulonda Wimbish, and Eileen Shea, all of whom were assis- tant coaches in their third seasons. Student volun- teer assistant Molly Murray also helped coach the team. When asked about personal challenges and how teammates overcame them in order to work as a whole, Bies added, " Our coaches are very under- standing. If someone has a problem, we can talk to them and they will help us. They are very support- ive. Although the team was constantly together in practice, Bies said that bonding in order to overcome challenges was difficult because of the time con- straints the University ' s rigorous academic programs created. In fact, Bies said, " Being on the team definitely does not make classes any easier. Basket- ball takes up a lot of time. But we are provided with plenty of help and support to keep our grades up. " She further added, " I am not sure whether or not college would have been any easier if I had not been on the team, because I do not know what it is like to just be a student. " Each player held different opinions about the benefits of being on the team. Bies claimed, " Well, besides the obvious benefits of a scholarship, basket- ball gives me something to be a part of; it gives me a purpose. Plus, I have met many people I would have otherwise never met here. " She concluded, " I enjoy being part of a team and something more than a student. I have been playing basketball all my life and cannot imagine how my life would be like without it. " by Vita Martinelli Th Final Record Unavailable 11 5 Athletes in Action 90-75 12 4 at Rice 63-47 11 12 Soproni-Postas 79-81 12 7 Vanderbilt 60-76 11 19 at Colorado State 69-65 12 11 at Louisiana State 56-67 11 21 at Colorado 77-63 12 13 at Louisiana Tech 64-84 11 24 Cincinnati 67-59 12 19 at Central Michigan 83-71 11 27 Holy Cross 71-55 12 30 Michigan State 64-61 11 30 Providence 79-66 1 2 at Minnesota 77-53 12 3 New Mexico State 84-55 1 9 Purdue 88-86 Sports 207 ' ith a nucleus of only three solid players, the Michigan men ' s golf team strove to fill out their lineup throughout the 1998-1 999 season. Led by junior captain Michael Harris, sophomore Scott Hayes and freshman Andy Matthews rounded out the core of the team. The Wolverines ' fall season opened with the Northern Intercollegiate on September 19, and Michigan finished 8th behind the leadership of Harris. Harris shot a career-low 64, which was only one stroke off the University of Minnesota course ' s record. Later in September, Michigan ' s team competed in the Iowa Invita- tional. Head Coach Jim Carras " hoped the fall season was able to give the youngest players enough experience for the later season; five of the eight players on the team had little or no college tournament experience, " noted Athletic Media Relations. In May, Michigan hosted the ninth Wolverine Invitational at the University ' s course. The team was looking to place better than their 1 Oth place finish the previous year, and Carras said, " we hope to finish in the top five; after the top three teams the tournament is up for grabs. " Eighteen teams, including seven from the Big Ten, competed at the Ann Arbor course. For Michigan, Carras chose only Harris and Hayes to represent the team, but both players demonstrated their talent; Harris placed 17th overall, and Hayes shot a career-best 68 in the final round. The season closed with the Big Ten Championships at the University of Minnesota. Playing for Michigan were Harris, Hayes, and Matthews, along with freshman Andrew Chapman, sophomore Brain Seipke, and senior Mike Affeldt. Athletic Media Relations commented prior to the tournament, " the Wolverines have shown potential with their talented, young lineup, and the team is hoping to match or better last year ' s fifth place finish among a solid field of competition. " Though Michigan fin- ished sixth overall, captain Michael Harris played exceptionally, shooting six under par overall and tying for the individual title with Larry Nuger of University of Illinois. Next season looked promising for the Wolverines as much of the team returned to play. As Carras pointed out, " Michael Harris has proven to be one of the best players around, Scott Hayes is solid, and Andy Matthews has the talent to be an exceptional golfer. " With these three players making up the nucleus of the team, the future looked optimistic. by Krysia Eustice rcpanne to swin more Andrew Matthews keeps his eye on the ball. Matthew ' s best score for the season for 1 8 holes of golf was 68. photo courtesy of Athletic Media Rela- _ [ 4i 9 18-19 at Northern Intercollegiate 9 26-27 at Iowa Invitational 8th 6th 10 5-6 at Legends of Indiana 10 12-13 at Xavier Invitational 15th 5th 10 30- 11 1 at Stanford Invitational llth 1 1 24-25 at Savane Ail-American Classic 19th 3 12-14 at Golden Ocala Intercollegiate 12th 3 27-28 at Tanglewood Intercollegiate 4 9-10 at Marshall Invitational 9th 10th 4 17-18 at Kepler Invitational 5 1-2 at Possum Invitational 5th 8th 5 8-9 Wolverine Invitational 8th 5 14-16 at Big Ten Championship 6th h : itn steadiness and concentration. senior Michael Harris prepares to putt. A two-time Academic All-Big Ten, Har- ris was the 1999 Big Ten co-Medalist. photo courtesy of Athletic Media Relations ith the golf ball en route to the hole, junior Scott Hayes hopes that it does not stop short. Hayes participated in 1 1 eVents during the 1998-99 season. photo courtesy of Athletic Media Relations _ i_yiir,h putter jn, hand, senior Mike AfTeldt pians his attack. Affeldt finished the season with an average of 77.43 playing in a total of five events. photo courtesy of Athletic Media Relations irh the hole on the green in his of sight, sophomore Andrew diews plans his putt. Matthews was f the key players who formed the eus of the team this year. courtesy of Athletic Media Relations ie Wolverines have shown potential with their talented, young lineup, and the team is hoping to match or better last year ' s fifth place finish among a solid field of competition. Athletic Media Relations Sports + 209 210 Women ' s Golf Focusing on j n c V ith six first-year students on the 12-member squad, the Michi- gan women ' s golf team used the 1998-1999 season to gain some experi- ence for the future. Led by the experience of talented senior Sharon Park, first-year student Bess Bowers and Misia Lemanski, and sophomore LeAnna Wicks proved that they have the potential to lead the team in upcoming seasons. In addition, sophomores Amy Talbot and Trish Watkins, and junior Jennifer Baumann added a bit of experience and consistency to the team. The Wolverines kicked off their tournament season with the Lady Northern Intercollegiate at Purdue University, and used this competition primarily to prepare for their own Wolverine Invitational, which took place on October 3 in Ann Arbor. Another goal of the Lady Northern event, head coach Kathy Teichert commented, was " to get a good look at the golf course because it is the course of the Big Ten Championship, and that is what we are preparing for. " [ice as she watches the ball travel across the j ' way. Wicks competed in a total of eight ints, achieving an average of 83.95. :o courtesy of Athletic Media Relations follows the ball ' s path through the air. Talbot competed in six events during the 1998-99 sea- son, her best score for 18 holes being 78. photo courtesy of Athletic Media Relations The Myrtle Beach Classic, which took place on March 22 in South Carolina, was an opportunity for Michigan to try out another lineup and practice for important late-season competition. Though the Wolverines finished sixth out of 10 teams, coach Teichert pointed out that this tournament was a chance to gain some more experience at the collegiate level. And, she said, " as time goes on we will start to come together. " The Wolverines concluded their season with the Big Ten Champion- ships in May at Purdue University. Park led the squad by placing 17th overall and shooting an even-par 72 on the final day of competition. The team finished a disappointing 10th out of 11 Big Ten squads, but as Teichert said, " the future is what we were playing for. " Junior Jennifer Baumann commented, " this year was a learning experience for our young team, and by working together and getting to know each other thi s season, we will undoubtedly become a stronger, more consistent, and unified team for the next few years to come. " by Krysia Eustice The 9 12-13 at Spartan Invitational 9 25-27 at Lady Northern Intercollegiate 1 0 3-4 Wolverine Invitational 10 23-24 at Notre Dame Invitational 2 27-28 at Midwest Classic 3 15-16 at Springlake Intercollegiate 3 22-23 at Myrtle Beach Classic 4 10-11 at Indiana Invitational 4 17-18 at Hawkeye Invitational 4 30-5 2 at Big Ten Championship 5th 10th 4th 7th 7th 5th 6th 9th 6th 10th O " ; ' ' unior Trish Watkins follows through with her swing. With outstanding performances both on the course and in class, Watkins was named to the Na- tional Golf Coaches Association All American Scholar Golf Team. photo courtesy of Athletic Media Relations Sports I erfnrminp her routine on the uneven bars. LJ hlnfi " L senior Katie Nellans keeps her poise. Finishing as NCAA runners up last season, the team hoped to achieve equal or greater success this season. photo by David Wolfe - , enior Sarah Cain completes her perfor- mance in the floor exercise. Cain scored a team high 9.850 on the vault at the Super Six Chal- lenge. photo by David Wolfe Sarah- Elizabeth Langfbrd displays perfect posture. Ranked in the top five of both pre-season polls, the team began the year with a strong outlook. photo by David Wolfe he women ' s gymnastics team statted off their 1999 season with victories over Florida and Illinois, and those triumphs were just the first of many the team accomplished during the year. Led by junior Sarah Cain, senior Nikki Peters, and sophomores Bridget Knaeble and Karina Senior, who were all awarded First Team All-America recognition for the season, women ' s gymnastics boasted not only team victories but individual triumphs as well. Despite two losses to Georgia, the team came back to defeat Arizona, UCLA, Rutgers, and Michigan State in March. Cain and Peters earned national recognition as they were given the Big Ten Athlete of the Week award for their performances against Ari- zona and Michigan State, respectively. Additionally, senior Lisa Simes was recognized at the Big Ten Women ' s Gymnast of the Week following her vic- tory in the all-around against Michigan State. Assisted by strong performances by Simes and first-year student Shannon MacKenzie, the team won the Big Ten Championships on March 27, for the seventh time in eight years. Peters, competing last, scored a perfect 10 on the uneven bars, leading the Wolverines to victory. Head coach Bev Plocki commented, " It was just an unbelievable perfor- mance by Nikki in a tense situation, yet it is some- thing we have come to expect from her, " according to Athletic Media Relations. Cain contributed a first place-winning season-best score for the floor exercise, and sophomore Christine Michaud added a win on the vault to the team ' s list of accomplishments. After qualifying for the NCAA Super Six Team Finals, the team traveled to Salt Lake City to compete for their first-ever national title. Individual perfor- mances were strong, but the Wolverines placed sec- ond behind nemesis Georgia by just three-tenths of a point. Despite the disappointing loss, Plocki com- mended her team by saying, " I am always proud of my team as long as they do as well as the possibly can and tonight they did just that. We competed extremely well and just lost to a great team, " noted Athletic Media Relations. With stellar individual performances and team consistency in 1999, the women ' s gymnastics team looked forward to another impressive season in 2000. Th Final Record Unavailable 5 " " Oi ' 3 SA f v 1 8 at Super Six Challenge vs. Alabama 3rd of 6 194.925-195.750 at Georgia vs. Nebraska 194.925-195.400 194.925-193.325 vs. UCLA 194.925-193.225 vs. Florida 194.925-193.025 1 15 at Minnesota 195.175-193.200 1 20 Michigan State 196.750-192.850 Sports 213 his year the men ' s gymnastics team approached the season with great pride and the confidence of knowing they were the previous year ' s champions. With a great schedule and a strong team, each member anticipated an- other wonderful year filled with tri- umph and glory. According to Kine- siology senior Tim Dehr, " Since our victory at last year ' s National Cham- pionships we ' ve only lost one senior, and with our three new first-year stu- dents we are confident we ' d do well again. " This year ' s season began with an intersquad meet on December 3rd known as Maize and Blue. This meet provided a wonderful opportunity to prepare the first-year gymnasts for col- lege level competition, and allowed the team to focus on improving their own records rather than competing against other teams. Next, the Wol- verines progressed to the Windy City Invitational on January 15th, where they were confident they would defeat the University of Illinois at Chicago. Their determination kept them going strong through their competition against Iowa on January 22nd, and into their meet against Minnesota and Penn State on February 4th. Follow- ing these meets, the gymnasts under- stood the motivation the future re- quired, for the following day they met head to head against Ohio State. Ac- cording to Kinesiology senior Bryan Pascoe, " Our most challenging teams were definitely Ohio State and Berke- ley. They were strong this year; defi- nitely the two teams to watch. " As the team exited these competi- tions they felt proud and prepared to face the challenges which followed. Undoubtedly, the gymnasts never al- lowed their nerves to conquer their spirits, for as Pascoe put it, " We had the potential to be better than last year. Everyone worked hard and gave it their all. " With that in mind, the team faced their two biggest challenges, the Big Ten championships and the NCAA championships. The Big Ten Championships took place on March 17th and 18th at Michigan State, and forced the team to rely on all their training and hard work to succeed. The team then faced their final chal- lenge at the NCAA in Iowa on March 30th through April 1st. Once again, the Wolverines applied their skill to battle their contenders. Regardless of their final standing, the University ' s men ' s gymnastics team knew their per- severance, strength, and skill marked their victory. by Lauren Mickelson ' - - levaring himself in the air, junior Kevin Roulston executes his routine. After being out for most of the past season with an injury, Roulston posted a meet-high 9.6 in the floor exercise at the Maize and Blue exhibition. photo by Kristen Stoner ' ] ith strength and agility, senior Bryan Pascoe performs. At the Windy City Invitational, Pascoe executed a 9.0 performance on the par- allel bars. photo by Kristen Stoner Final Record Unavailable p 12 3 at Windy City Invitational 2nd of 7 vs. Ohio State vs. Illinois vs. Iowa vs. Minnesota vs. Michigan State vs. Illinois-Chicago 224.900-225.725 224.900-223.450 224.900-221.175 224.900-219.325 224.900-218.800 224.900-217.075 t- L pphQtnore Scott Vetere prepares jQJLhliL performance on the pommel horse. In Novem- ber, Vetere was named to the United States Chunlchi Cup team, one of the most prestigious men ' s gymnastics competitions. photo by Kristen Stoner Sports 21 5 pnaerLS cross country team members sprint into action, each determined to reach the finish line first. This year Michigan placed fifth at the Wolverine Interregional. photo by Jennifer Johnson ulling away from, the rest of the group, a runner travels along the shore of a small lake. Outdoor trails provided a scenic terrain for the team to compete on. pholo by Jennifer Johnson 1 en ' s fifpss couni;rvt nbc into a powerful start at the beginning of the com- petition. With a strong core of experienced run- ners, the Wolverines maintained an enviable po- sition high in the NCAA Division I poll throughout the season. photo by Jennifer Johnson Cross Country woniL ' n s cross country team member paces herself on her way to the finish line. The team, which fin- ished second in the Big Ten conference the pre- vious season, hoped to he as successful, if not more, during this sea- his year it seemed that the men ' s cross country team strode towards and achieved success. Earning first place in the Maine Invitational, Wolverine In- terregional, and tying for first place with Georgetown at Notre Dame created a team hunger for winning the Big Ten and going to Nationals to place among the top schools. As first-year Kinesiology student Nick Stanko said, " Running as a group and helping each other out during the race " allowed the team to achieve its goals. Along with team support, head coach Ron Warhurst and the team captains, Jay Cantin and Steven Lawrence, contributed to the team ' s ultimate success by holding runners back in practice and helping them get through the difficult training nec- essary to be a first-place-winning team. An intense practice schedule pushed runners to their limits, and prepared them for their most challenging meets. From 3:30 to 6:00 p.m., the team ran six to 20 miles, accumulating 1 00 total miles by the end of the week. Weight-lifting was key to getting runners in shape, and upperclassmen ran twice a day. One could imagine the amount of time such a sport took up, and when asked how running has affected his academic career, Stanko commented, " It really helps keep things together, and you have a study table to get things done. The Athletic Depart- ment helps you a lot with academics. " The women ' s cross country team faced much more adversity this year than anticipated, with mul- tiple injuries being the primary setback. For those who suffered injuries, two weeks of training were missed, forcing other runners to step up and take their places. As senior secondary education student Lisa Ouellet commented, " It is really difficult to lose members to injury. There is a long adjustment period that the team has to go through. " On the other hand, adversity did not stop the team from winning the Penn State Spiked Shoe Invitational and the Michigan Intercollegiate Cham- pionships, or earning fourth place at one of the most difficult courses at Indiana. With a challenging prac- tice schedule that forced the team to run either ten miles or four miles and then six to eight miles twice a day, along with weight-lifting, one can understand why the adversity this team faced was not strong enough to prevent it from winning titles. Ouellet added, " Having an encouraging coach with high standards and teammates who were willing to push and support each other was definitely helpful through- out the season. " Like it was for many other teammates, " meeting great people, and training with them in a competitive but friendly atmosphere, traveling a lot, and improv- ing personal running and fitness, " as Ouellet stated, made it worthwhile to be a varsity runner. by Vita Martinelli Women 9 4 9 18 9 25 10 8 10 17 10 30 11 13 11 22 Michigan State Dual 1st at Spiked Shoe Invitational 1st at Sam Bell Invitational 4th at Michigan Intercollegiate 1st Wolverine Interregional 5th at Big Ten Championship 2nd at Great Lakes Regional 3rd at NCAA Championship 1 5th Men 9 7 Michigan Open 1st 9 18 at Spiked Shoe Invitational 3rd 10 1 at Notre Dame Invitational 1st 10 9 at Murray Keatinge Invitational 1st 10 17 Wolverine Interregional 1st 10 30 at Big Ten Championship 2nd 11 13 at Great Lakes Regional 3rd 11 22 at NCAA Championship 5th Sports mjfromore Nicole Kacor rejects the ball as her opponent tries to get it over the net. Kacor had 14 kills and a team high 16 digs in compe- tition versus Indiana University. photo by Bobby Green qady to serve, junior Joanna Fielder pre- pares to fire the ball across the net. Fielder had a match-high six blocks, helping the team beat Northwestern in their final regular season game. photo by Bobby Green ticipates the return of the ball to her side of the net. The Wolverines received an at large NCAA Championship tournament bid allowing them to participate in post-season play. photo by Bobby Green I yespite a traditionally tough schedule, the i men ' s volleyball team started off their season i.h a bang. After their second tournament title of i season at the Carolina Classic, which was held at t. University of South Carolina on September 17- 1 the Wolverines earned a top 20 ranking in the I ' A Today A VGA Coaches poll. This occasion i rked the first time ever that the University ' s team ; ranked as high as number 20. .First-year head coach Mark Rosen ' s leadership v ; critical in helping the team achieve such a high Rosen joined Michigan ' s program after sful seasons at Boise State and Northern Michi- Jetic Media Relations noted that Rosen was little apprehensive " about facing such tough anents early on, but at the same time felt that " it is almost a necessity to play top-notch programs to prepare for the Big Ten, which was rated the top conference in the nation " last season. The volleyball team opened the Big Ten season at Michigan ' s own Cliff Keen Arena against top 20- ranked Ohio State (18) and Penn State (2). While a victory over Ohio State boosted the team ' s confi- dence, the Wolverines dropped their next three Big Ten games to Penn State, Wisconsin, and Purdue. However, the players continued to train intensely and were encouraged by team veterans Alija Pittenger, Joanna Fielder, and Sarah Behnke, all juniors. Despite additional Big Ten losses, victories later in the season against Notre Dame and Iowa kept the team focused. Because of the strength of the Big Ten confer- ence, the team ' s record was deceiving and depicted the program less favorably than was deserved. Ac- cording to Athletic Media Relations, Rosen was optimistic about the strength of Michigan ' s oppo- nents, and remarked, " It is much easier to be a top program if you play in a top conference, and the Big Ten definitely gives us that advantage. We feel like Michigan could become a perennial power in the sport of volleyball and that is the challenge we are looking for. " With many experienced players that would be returning to the team next year, the Wolverines were prepared to accept the challenge of competing against some of the best teams in the country during this season, as well as for seasons to come. by Krysia Eustice Tl A % r9 P @ Overa " Record: 16 - 15 9 3 Brigham Young 3-0 10 13 at Michigan State 0-3 9 3 Toledo 3-0 10 16 Northwestern 3-1 9 4 at Georgia 3-0 10 22 at Indiana 0-3 9 10 Syracuse 3-0 10 23 at Illinois 1-3 9 10 Pepperdine 0-3 10 29 at Iowa 3-0 9 11 Arkansas 3-1 10 30 at Minnesota 0-3 9 17 at South Carolina 3-2 11 5 Purdue 1-4 9 18 Virginia 3-0 11 6 Wisconsin 2-3 9 24 Ohio State 3-2 11 12 at Penn State 0-3 9 25 Penn State 0-3 11 14 at Ohio State 0-3 10 1 at Wisconsin 0-3 11 19 Illinois 3-1 10 2 at Purdue 2-3 11 20 Indiana 1-3 10 5 at Notre Dame 3-1 11 24 Michigan State 3-0 10 8 Minnesota 0-3 11 26 at Northwestern 2-5 10 9 Iowa 3-0 Wolve i position to return the ball. Michgan swept Michigan State in front of a record crowd of 1,146 fans at Cliff Keen Arena, and their team attacking effort of .404 claimed them the State Pride flag. photo by Bobby Green Sports 219 ' ( J orkingon his computer, i stu- dent sits underneath his bunk bed. These types of beds allowed more space in dorm rooms for desks and couches. photo by Bobby Green OUSING When we first arrived on campus, we learned how to recreate the comforts of home. We spent our first year in a reside nce hall. As we got older, we looked for the perfect house or apartment to call home. By put- ting up with room- mates and arguing with lords, we learned what it was like to live on our own. We cooked and cleaned and learned how to do our own laundry. We at- tempted to keep our residences in order, creating a peaceful living environment. ' ST kegerator pours alcoholic beverages for a. student to enjoy. Many times, refrigerators were turned in to a place for students to ill] their cups. photo by Mike Cutti z Jlore. Housing + 221 welcome home One of the greatest pleasures for first-year students was to walk into their dorm room for the first time and meet their roommate. " A good roommate is key to a great first year, " LSA junior Jon Feigenbaum stated. A good roommate was a definite plus for a first-year student; when roommates got along well, they quickly built new friend- ships and discovered a sense of belonging among the large student population. Some students, however, cursed the day they walked into their dorm room, based solely upon their impressions about their new roommate. Some avoided this emotional guessing game through various methods. " My roommate from freshman year was one that I knew from high school. It went pretty well because we already knew each other, " said Jim Peterka, an LSA junior. Rooming with a high school friend was a popular way of avoiding a potentially awkward situation. But sometimes, this plan backfired. " My roommate from high school had some odd habits. I don ' t believe that I could ever live with him again, " LSA junior Thomas Williams pointed out. While students often got along with high school acquaintan- by Brandon Parker ces, sharing a living space with them brought previously unknown and sometimes unusual tendencies out in the open. Others felt that going in blind, which meant having a roommate randomly selected by the University, was the way to go about receiving the best roommate. " I went in blind and made a great friend out of the deal, " said William Palmer, an LSA sophomore. However, going in blind was a gamble; students could have been paired with the best of roommates, or the worst. " I was only hoping that my roommate was not going to be some weird psycho or something, but of course he was, " LSA junior Thomas Ryan exclaimed. Most of the time, rooming blind did turn out well, and students effortlessly made new friends. But one always had to be on guard like Ryan, for those annoying character traits could have surfaced at anytime. In either case, one could have ended up with a great roommate or a horrible one. As long as students made efforts to communicate and compromise with their roommate, any situation typically turned out fine. But as a last resort, students always had the option to request a single. FIRST SECOND FLOOR Names Not Available THIRD FLOOR FOURTH FLOOR Rosalee Lochirco, Jeanne Fahrenbach, April Lewis. Kristin .berly Troyer, Agatha Bommarito Row 2: Jee Chang, Jenna ick, Tiphanie Thompson, Sara Aeschliman, Hilary Perry, i berly Harris an Busch U ' ing in an all-girls dorm raws roommates closer to- gether according to these three girls, all of whom are residents of Betsey Harbour. Without guys around, the girls found that they were more at ease with each other. photo by Audra Rowley With a few moments to spare, Markley residents Dave Henderson and Rich Rivera relax in front of the tele- vision. Most first-year students chose to room blind with the belief that it would help intoduce them to new people at the University. photo by Bobby Green FOURTH BARTLETT Front Row: Christopher McCurry, Jonathan Murray, Arya A James Bonsall. Jeremy Edwards Row2; Kevin Zanjani, Luke Grit Alger, Ajay Kaura, Daniel Parrott, Harold Tessmann, Brian L fijoseph Mikhail. Vinay Souza, Keith Droz, Gregory Last, And Sandeep Murti, Chijioke Okafor. Brian Lee, Marques Carte photo by Heather Caddell FIFTH BARTLETT SIXTH BARTLETT , ten Stoner, Erin Gildca, Jenny Lcifer, Dana Gutentag, Alaina Lauren Hundman, Valeric Israel, Elizabeth Haynes, Joanna Wu nah Ramirez, Mclanic Walters, Kari Knoll, Jennifer Hong, Janelle II, Lauren Maddox, Elizabeth Weamcr, Nancy Claps, Deedra Deliso i: Christina Hoheisel, Elizabeth Post. Kirstcn Swanson, Jennifer . Julia Koenigsknecht, Elizabeth Cordara, Jennifer Foess, Marci Cane. AmHih Hicks, Penni Howard, Katina Humphrey photo by Heather Caddell Housing 223 SEVENTH BARTLETT Front Row: Shannon Baith, Cynthia Park, Elizabeth Mullane, Amy Klein, Sara Fenton, Christine Escobar, Jennifer Bry Row 3: Lakesha Robei Bury, Molly Murphy, photo by Heather Ca FOURTH DOUGLAS Front Row: Doug Urquhart, Patrick Rich, Uchebike Nwankwo, Christopher (Sniyly, NifllHHHIv i. Jesse Fkinson Row 2: David iChapin, Merick Drosl Jav cung, Stephen Traicoff, Bryan Lcr int. bHpher Rouse Row 3: Andy ioore, BrarH nPncnix, Stcve Beynolds, Eric Shieh, Jon.ith.u rge BoehnJ Peter Dahlem fly 4 Ahmir Rashid, Jeffrey ,m Goeman, Curtis Sea- an, Robert photo by Heather Caddel FIFTH DOUGLAS Front Row: James Choe, Michael West, Richard Brandt, Steven Tom, Charles Cox Row2: AdflBl hvherKiron Steven Chang, Stephen I BMllldam Poll, KMan Maney, Cullen Stevenson. Jason j F ,l.,B I Angel KeiBthC photo by Heather SIXTH DOUGLAS Front Row: Alexander Babin, Cooper Holoweski, Amish Patel, Eric Herman, |!er, M i; JiApHHM B. ' Vk " ]: Glad Bl, Joseph Madigan Row idcrson, kBn Stcubingi uics nlson, Kurt Rademacher, , Willia ita f LjflHrew Benway, Chang-Yeon Dean An Bson Aaam Jost K Sanmeet Sandhu, Laurence Colan, ' li.i. ' ii X .ihl, PetHHa, Douglas Adams, Danny SEVENTH DOUGLAS Front Row: Bib Loi, David Wolfe, Jeffrey M. Vincent Irizarry, Rudi Boonpojanasoontorn, Polumbo, Warren Lin, Moller, Victor Hu, Jerei Yu, Daniel Rodriguez, S Jeffrey Oleksinski, Fran, _ photo by Heather Caddell SECOND HAMILTON Loren Tung h Oswald, b: Nicole Barbach, kumar, Tin Iza, Matth Ml 1 Agen, Eric Battjes photo by Heather Caddell her Drumgoole, Justin Nicholas Mclntee, David , Ryan Park, Sidney Bot- illand, Michael Lavalle, Erson Rowf3: Tomas SJrgedas, lino, Anthony Bloch, Joshua prney, Ratnesh Sharma, Mat- weekend fun Gathering together outside of a house on Arbor Street, a group of party-goers enjoy the yearly tradition of Arbor Fest. The party was one of the most famous on campus, and was anx- iously awaited by residents of Arbor Street as well as the stu- dent body at large. photo by Heather Caddell While weekdays at the University were filled with the stress of racing from class to class, cramming for tests, and finishing up papers, weekends provided a completely different atmosphere. From Thursday afternoons to Sunday evenings the campus transformed into a chaotic party town. Although fraternities created an atmosphere of open parties and theme extravaganzas, many students preferred attending off-campus house parties. These parties ranged from intimate gatherings of close friends to colossal galas spanning entire blocks. Some of these events were so large that they became legends at the University. Arbor Fest, Linden Fest, and First of the Month were some of the most well-known block parties and had become such grand events that many students spent weeks anxiously awaiting the festivities. LSA sophomore Katy Canham recalled, " I found out about Arbor Fest a week before it happened and I was so excited I could hardly wait! " Clearly, most students at the University agreed, as these streets were saturated with people throughout the entire night. While these affairs may have seemed like nothing but fun to the typical party-goer, they created hard work and apprehen- sion for the numerous hosts. Preparations began days before the by Lauren Mickelson actual parties as students cleaned homes and gathered supplies. According to LSA junior Ryan Davis, " Before Linden Fest we have to clean the whole apartment and be sure to put important stuff away. " Apparently, the most prominent problem with hosting these parties was theft. Davis recalled a party he hosted during the year in which a student stole every toothbrush in his home. " The weirdest things always happen! " he exclaimed. In addition to the necessary precautions, SNRE junior Max Bayrum emphasized the financial burden each event entailed. Bayrum described the Arbor Fest parties as costing around $400 or $500, with larger parties costing even more. Consequently, parties of this caliber attracted an extensive and rambunctious crowd. According to Bayrum, " At least 400 people showed up at our house alone. And with all these people problems always seem to follow. " Bayrum, as well as numerous other hosts, were forced to end events early due to fights and police activity. People often refused to leave when parties were private, over, or simply full to capacity. As a result, authorities were quite often called upon. Yet as the parties continued to multiply and become increasingly popular, it was apparent the hassles were worth it. Housing 225 lona haw Parking on North Campus is common among students who commute because of the scarcity of parking spaces near Central Campus. From North Campus, students were able to ride commuter busses to their classes. photo by Mike (inn For students at the University, September symbolized new beginnings. It was a stressful time, getting settled in classes, buying books, and most of all, adjusting to new living arrangements. For many first-year students, living away from home was a new experience. However, this past year the University had many students who chose to commute instead of living on campus. There were negative and positive aspects to commut- ing. One obvious disadvantage of commuting was the strenuous parking situation. The distance between stu- dents ' homes and campus also proved to be a disadvantage for many. As first-year Art Design student Doug Zuba stated, " I commuted to orientation each day from my home, which was about forty minutes away. After the three days of orientation, I realized that I would never be able to handle that difficult ride five days a week. " For those who did not have cars, public transportation caused additional problems. With the horrendous weather Michi- gan produced, many students who relied on public trans- portation found it difficult to make it to campus on time. Another negative aspect was missing out on all of the after- school fun the University offered. Whether students chose to live in a dorm, house, or apartment, being close to campus made students feel like they were a part of the University community. Many students thought that living on campus was especially important during their first year of college. The ' ioritv of new students chose to live in the dorms this by Lindsay Bielski past year. There were many unique aspects that made dorm life exciting. There were always people to stay up late to study with and many closets to borrow clothes out of, to name a few. As first-year LSA student Robin Galbreath stated, " I really wanted to get the full college experience. Since I only live 15 minutes away, commuting was an option, but I feel that the relationships I ' ve built here are much stronger because I see the people here all the time. " However, commuting proved to be a great opportunity for some people. For many, the inconvenience of not having a car was something that took some getting used to. People who commuted to campus had to have transporta- tion back and forth each day. In addition, students who commuted saved money by living at home. According to LSA sophomore Jodi Mendez, " I decided to commute because the prices were better and I liked the atmosphere more. I like having my own place to go home to each day, and studying is much easier because things are much quieter. " For other students who commuted to the University, living on campus was not an option. With responsibilities such as families and jobs at home, many students traveled home to much more important things after their school days ended. The decision of whether or not to commute was a very personal one. If a student felt that living away from campus allowed them to still participate in all the activities that they would like to be involved in, then commuting was an economical approach to financing an education. THIRD HAMILT Front Row: Whan Yi, Jonathan Siegfried, Mar Vincent Chan , Benny Michael Hendrix, Balaji Row 3: Joshua Shina, Gardner, Vikram Cham Robert Bartz, Matthew Snedeker, Daniel Cook photo by Heather Caddell JON _ Maya Green, Andrea la Novelly, Wilson Hall, Hawke, Sarah Scanlon , Matthew Conrad, Daniel ic Harter, Jennifer Trpkovski FIRST ROTVIG Front Row: Marvin RiL Suryo, Rollen Lee, Jo: Sierawski, Christopher G; Stein, Paul Lankheet, Jcs: Christopher Smith, Dav photo by Heather Cadd T Co ado, Jeremy Chesman, ichael Pearson, Nicholas i, Jarrett Woods, Jebediah Schade, JeftreyH:linski, Eric Pasman ilatf it of, ail :nce. is an tait me. " init) fnoi :dio. itu- BUtf ph ifc. many a ven 1 from iviiis 111111? Housing 227 Adding the finishing touches to her room, a Markley resident hangs a famil- iar picture on the wall. Some students did not realize how different the residence halls were from their rooms at home. To make things bearable, students decorated their rooms with pho- tographs, and posters. photo by Bobby Green Enjoying the final days of fall, Jason Goetz and friends gather on their porch. Even though many off-campus residences were not the most luxurious houses, many had their perks such as porches, bal- conies and swings on which stu- dents could sit back and ease the tension of a stressful day. photo by Bobby Green THIRD LEWIS Front Row: Robert Salom, David McKercher. Brian Ertl, Dav Addam Wassel, Marcel Shell, Marlon Shell, Nirav Paid, Nicholas 2: Sharat Naik, Richard Anderson, Nicholas McAlister, Jay Srimvas Dandu, Zack Mcl-atcher, Abhinav Kumar. Christoph Jared Larson. Miren Sompura, Anihony Muka, Nathaniel Anderso Jermainc Bridges, Ncven Vidakovic, Jeffrey Hamm, Marco Fujirr Lombardo. Scott Julius. Todd Moulton, Scth Herkowitz. Matthc Darren I oscy. Brian Barnes photo by Heather Caddell FIFTH LEWIS Sarah Carlson, Kristen Anderson, Nicole Baker, Lua Filstrup, Kathleen Shaw, Kalena Dickerson, TifTanni Cunningham Row Matthews, Stefani Makowski, Marlena Chambers, Jennifer ick, Niki Meyers, Andrea Grady, Annissa Spratt, Alicia Hall, Karen RyAnn McKay Row 13: Danielle Dupuy, Meredith Graupner, Scruggs, Erin Murphy, Sarah Scott, Mary Wiethorn, Amber Ward, Furtado, Neelima Kunam, Holly Flynn photo by Heather Caddell fe " ta !S ! i dealing with it ftfc The expression, " You get what you pay for " was very well known, however there was always an exception. One major exception was off-campus housing at the Uni- versity. Many students who leased houses and apartments this past year were forced to pay extremely high prices. The factor that drastically affected the price of the house was its location. Students who desired to live near Central Campus were forced to pay much more. Often these houses were of poorer quality compared to those farther away from campus. As Engineering sophomore Kelly Baird said, " When I begin looking for a house to live in next year, quality will definitely be the most important thing. If my house is far away, I can always use the transportation system; it is very convenient. I just do not want to live in a house where there are couches rotting on the front porch. " In the past, many students had been very disappointed when they arrived at the house that they planned on calling home. Some houses around campus definitely looked a little shabby and neglected. Junior Kinesiology student Kenny Kemer stated, " I feel like I am paying way too much by Brandon Parker for my house. The location is great, but when we moved in, we had lots of problems with the plumbing and the roof leaking. " Residents were forced to think of ideas to turn their house into a home. This period of sharing improve- ment techniques often proved to be an enjoyable way for all members of the house to bond together. One of the ways in which the quality of the houses was improved upon was by doing some major redecorating. For many students, this simply consisted of painting a few rooms and arranging a few photos. Others spent plenty of money adding unique and personal touches to their new homes. According to LSA sophomore Emily Gordon, " I feel I really lucked out with my house. It is great; the only thing we had to do was add furniture, pictures, and plants. " The goal after all the decorating was done was to have somewhere to go that felt like home to the all the students that lived there. The most comfortable houses were not necessarily the most expensive ones. Garage sales and raiding the attic often provided extra furniture. Making the most of the house was achieved in many ways; it just depended on the preferences and the motivation of its residents. SIXTH LEWIS Front POW Lyndsay Dusck, Lisa Williams, Amy Laupp, Morlie Hatlen. Shilpa Guthikonda, Donald Thomas, Julie Williams Williams, Miguel Verdejo, Matthew Gonzalez, Chanel Jack Edje, Erin Wenger, Eric Murphy, Michelle Roberrs, April Ha. .. Roth, Stephen Day, Jill Elzerman Row 3: Paul Maandig. Anth Michael Decker, Michael Davidson, Matthew Monnetle, Mary F Hcndricks, Michael Kiplinger, Anthony Fugolo, Laura Hall, Sc Harrison, Sheku Riddle, Eric Leigh photo by Heather Caddell THIRD VAN DUREN FOURTH VAN DUREN Kelly Zahncr, Catherine Jang, Sarah Taylor, Rebecca Taylor, ihsh Firzadeh, Megan Veresh Row 2: Christina Chopra, Jiwon Park, Icn, Sana Hong, Laura Blubaugh, Emily Schraubcn Row 3: Frank, Hollie Wheeler, Kristin Potchynok, Carolyn Grunst.Caitlin Km Dcvisser by Heather Caddell Ware photo by Heather Caddell Housing 229 FIFTH VAN DU Front Row: Laura Marten Jennifer Murby, Ashley Megan Smith, Nicole Gi Judy Huang. Aubrey Bal beth Kanouse. Toni Oi Enroth. Dayna Volpe, K photo by Heather Caddell Rebecca Fairweathcr. Margo photo by Heather Caddell Box, Schuyler Ciralsky Payne. Gretchen Courtney Casper Row ?2: Iker, Lara Coppler. Tammy i, Alissa Schottenstein, Jessica hew, Joyjarvis, Cara Shapiro, Janet Reid. Natalie Pickup, THIRD SANDFO Front Row; Dcalio Ix; Wagner, Russell Kuhn, Patterson, Rishi Naray; WoodsonRow3:loshu, Pedcrsen. Marcus Herro photo by Heather Caddi ftcheff. Kelly Trahan Row [y Thompson, Leslie Stur- rah Howard. Aurora Bence. George, Marisa Niemczyk , I ). Tim Hudson, Kirsten Meii photo by Heather Caddell dssmin 1: : ..... ditin II the next step iving with a significant other here at the University was a big decision some students chose to make. They were forced to ask mselves numerous questions: what will my parents think? Will get along? Is this a good choice? These questions were pressing, t such situations often turned out positively. Business school uor Adam Paris has lived with his girlfriend and now fiance, LSA iior Emily Konzen, on a limited basis. They planned to live ;ether permanently in the future, but Paris stated that the current angement " has not been a problem at all. " One of the most significant problems that tended to arise was how :h person ' s parents felt about the decision. Breaching the subject :h one ' s parents was often frightening. " I was so afraid of what my ents would say I did not even tell them for months that we were itemplating the idea, " stated junior biopsychology major Kim- -ly Ostrowski. Even after the subject was brought up, parents cted differently. Although Paris ' and Konzen ' s parents actually sported their decision to live together, not all parents felt the same y. " My parents have been firm believers in ' you ' re too young for it, ' and they feel the same way about Erik and I living together, " by Brandon Parker Ostrowski said. Although Ostrowski explained that her parents eventually supported her decision, parents were not always keen about this type of situation. Another problem that tended to surface was whether or not the two people got along while living together. As with all couples, problems and arguments arose, and living together often amplified tensions. " We no longer have the comfort of telling each other we need space, because our space is the same, " Ostrowski asserted. Living with a boyfriend or girlfriend definitely was rough when exams came around, and especially if the relationship was strained with a fight at the same time. Students often found it difficult to distance themselves from their significant other to focus on their studies. Overall, however, it seemed as though living with a boy- friend or girlfriend was for the best. Both Paris and Ostrowski stated that they wouldn ' t have traded the experience for any- thing else in the world. In addition to cutting living expenses and always having someone to talk to, there was nothing better than waking up every day and seeing the person they loved. Relaxing together on the couch, one engaged couple watches television in the apartment they share. It became commonplace for students who were engaged their senior year to live to- gether. photo by Audra Rowley Housing +231 In an effort to get informa- tion about her family, first- year LSA student, Danya Ashwood calls home from her dorm room. Ashwood ' s house was destroyed during the first week of school by Hurricane Floyd. photo by Audra Rowley Making use of the wonders of modern technology, Kevin Kitchen, a first-year LSA student, checks the weather forecast for his hometown. Many University students were unable to contact their families because of Hurricane Floyd. photo by Rowley weather . worries People were always commenting on the weather in Michigan. Whether they were speaking of how unpre- dictable it could be or how horrendous the winters were, people were never satisfied. This year, many students at the University came from climates that had a much smaller degree range and experienced fewer season changes per year. Being away from home and living through different seasons and weather situations made students, especially those who were new to the University, a little more homesick. In the fall of 1 999, many students from all over the East Coast and other Southeastern states had reason to be glad that they were inland in Michigan and away from their homes and the raging hurricanes that quickly swept up the coast. The hurricanes, which left many homes without power and many communities in utter chaos, lasted for weeks. Still, it was the extensive flooding and damage that had the biggest effect on the lives of people living near the East Coast. Hurricane Floyd was said to be one of the deadliest environmental disasters in U.S. history, claiming at least 68 lives ot prop ' e from nine states and the Bahamas. Sin .. rsi ' -this past year were by Lindsay Bielski friends and family still living near weather hazards may have been overlooked. According to first-year School of Natural Resources and the Environment student Sarah Greene, " It was a little scary being away because all of the phone lines were down in Maryland. I couldn ' t get through to find out if everyone was okay. I was a little jealous though; all my friends that lived near home got off school for a while. " For many first-year students, it was hard enough being away, but it was even more difficult when life-threatening problems were present. As first-year LSA student Amie Sagady said, " Although my home in Pennsylvania did not suffer much damage, just being away and not experiencing the weather problems with my family made me realize how much I missed being home with them. " Overall, students who had family and friends experiencing weather problems back home generated much concern, espe- cially during Hurricane Floyd, which took place early in the school year. The weather problems caused many students from far away places to feel a little more homesick. However, in-state students who showed compassion and offered positive com- ments to those far away from home helped to minimize the homesick feelings they experienced. - FIRST VAN HOOSEN Front Row: Neal Patel, Jason Hsu, Justin Benoit, Kyle Spi Sathianathan, James Yarosz, Matthew Leach Row 2: Daniel Yan, Andrew Crabtree, David Kwiatkowski, Adrian Reynol Kwiatkowski, Brian Wartella, Ted Way, Stephen Poposki Scott, Jacob Paige, Carl Sepura, Brian Wilson, Andrew Lanoix Niemiec, Daniel Yowell, Neil Moser, Scott Wyatt, David Scott photo by Heather Caddell VAN HOOSEN ;: Ji Yeon, Aarti Aurora, Monet Trice, Courtney Powell, Jennifer .onnic Wei. Alisia Chancy, Binta Cowles Row 2: Nicole Matti, Smith, Stephanie Murray, Lesley Carr, Heidi Wickstrom, Carole ;, Keisha Carter, Jaime Manion, Jennifer Burton by Heather Caddell photo by Heather Caddell 1100 Front Row: Suraj Mansukhani, David Lorch, Ralph Li, Isaac Kakiuchi Row 2: In Kim, John Becic, Thomas Ambn Brandon Dejong, Mark Stechschultc Row 3: Rajiv Raj; Newman, James Murray, Matthew Milas, Brian Burstein, M Larry Hu photo by Michelle McCombs :hael Schwartz, Stiingo Nakano, Daniel Hartley, David Row tt2: Kevin White, Brent Kramer, Andrew Davey, Michael n Gelhar Row 3: Ip Tong, Andrew Mazurkiewicz, Edward Kim, SoTlo o, Justin Wright, Spyros Boukouris, Rachelle Ramos McCombs 4100-4200 Front Row: Frank Yang, Angela Kung. Holly Wilson, Ro: fil Yasmine Haener, Lisa Lay, Candice Carbajal, Kari Fl Father Row 13: Kari Torson. Marni Rosenthal, Amanda Ga Hengel, Katherine Berwitt, Stephanie Kapera Row 04; Stephanie Schonholz. Sandra Turnbull. Margo Cannes, An. Danielle Cantos Row 5: Lauren Victor, Duston Pope, Alia Stojak, Andrea Marin, Bradley Spiegel photo by Michelle McCombs Andrea Sorenson, chant, Ryan Aselti Jake Stowell photo by Michell Danielle Cantos, Lauren Victor Row 5: Jeffrey Mer- ine, Shawn Riley, Reid Joliat, Larry Balone, Daniel Leo, mie Tashman, Jodi Farber, Megan Petty, David Domer, tz, Carley Meyers Row 2: Karen Kevelighan, Shannon Price, Samantha Rollinger, Michelle Goldstein, Jeremy Abelson, Row 3: Nicole Singer, Jordan Schefman, Kevin Lantcy, ichard Krause, Jason Hittleman, Jason Wells, Brandon rh Comstock photo by Michelle McCombs 4400-4500 B Front Row: Zack Ethan Orley, Sai Bryan Hemberg Bourgeois, Rach. Row 4: Amina C Gupta, Brian Le 1 photo by Michelle McCombs Brad C In. Mil Scott] ell, Marcus Prutny ftTl -irtn ow ff2: Christopher Khalid Hanif, Ravitaj Dhamrat - " " ' :s, Matt Cover. Kevin tiler, Aurelio Medel. ci. Rav, Ramaswamy, photo by Michelle McCombs Housing SECOND COOLEY ian}J illian, tiristin Roe 1:S Fanou. Linda f ' l : ,chel .. 1 ' ug, l),U!s Rnv._ oii;h THIRD COOLEY JDobbie, Fron ow: RickyLee, Rivka Gates, Waller DulanyJasonYang, Marine- a taste of freedom One of the conquests in all first-year students ' minds was the elusive idea of a gigantic party in their dorm room. Students dreamed of having that kind of fun with as many people as possible crammed in their room. " A party in my room was something that was always on my mind my first year, " LSAjuniorJamesVanDyke voiced. But of course, this was mostly fantasy. However, the addition of alcohol to one ' s room greatly helped students achieve this goal of a raging dorm party. Dorm room parties, a first-year student staple, had almost become a scientific practice. Many students, whether they lived in the dorms or not, stated that the party was a very easy thing to pull off, because of resident advisors who didn ' t seem to care too much about goings-on in their hall. " Our RA was pretty lenient on things like that, " Timothy Berry, an LSA junior, said. The tendency RA ' s had to look the other way made it all the easier for students to get the illegal by Brandon Parker beverages up to their rooms, and start their party. But the party hosts had to worry about more than only RA ' s on patrol. There were more serious dangers for dorm residents to face. " I heard a story about how someone got thrown out of our dorm for having a keg in their room, " engineering sopho- more Patrick Fisher recalled. Occasionally, students were thrown out for having excessive amounts of alcohol in their rooms. Whether a student was 21 or not, kegs were not allowed in the dorms. Some learned this the hard way, through formal encounters with RA ' s, resident directors, or other authoritative figures. " Those parties in my room my first year were some of the greatest times of my life, " stated engineering junior Chris Miller. Those fortunate enough not to be caught had fond memories of dorm parties, but for some students who happened to get in trouble, parties were definitely not the greatest times of their lives. SECOND PRESCOTT Colbert. Seals, David Powell, Jose Rodriguez, David Bakken photo by Caroline Taylor THIRD PRESCOTT Melanie r, Craig ;h Theiss, endoza, Thomas Heather lent, Joel Mirkln, Frank Novak, Courtney Rangen, Jacqueline Reitzes, Margaret Cowan, Larry Rodgers Row 6: Christina Hollenback, Gordon Jimison, Serafin Vega, Kenneth Lee, Tien-Yeo Hsu, Margaret Baldwin photo by Caroline Taylor Displaying his accomplish- ments of the semester, first-year LSA student Nick Juhle uses empty alcohol bottles to decorate his West Quad room. The bottles were fin- ished in less than one month. photo by Jon Hommer P re-partying on a Friday night, Pete Dykema en- joys a frosty can of " The Beast. " Dykema, along with other LSA first-years, preferred the laid- back atmosphere of the dorms when it came to drinking. photo by Jon Hommer Housing 235 Outside the Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority house, groups of rushees, mai nly first-year and sophomore students, wait for a rush party to begin. Mary Markley Hall was stereotyped as " the dorm that rushes. " photo by Heather Caddetl Enjoying a meal at Stockweil, two guys dis- cuss whether the food is better in all-girls dorms. Acccording to most people, the food at Betsey Barbour was supposed to be the best on campus. photo by MI.II i nul.i Ayers fa Ise info When housing assignments arrived to future first-year students, many had very strong emotions regarding where they were placed. Certain dorms or areas of campus had been subject to stereotyping by upperclassmen. Once arriving on campus, however, students were faced with the choice of believing the stereotypes or finding out for themselves which dorms were the best to live in. Many other dorms had stereotypes as well. Mary Markley Hall ' s stereotype was probably the best known, as everyone claimed that all the students there were from the East Coast. First-year LSA student Hasia Stroat added, " I heard that a lot of people from Markley were from Long Island. This did not bother me, however, friends are friends no matter where they are from. " On the other hand, the all-female dorms typically were branded as being filled with smart, proper, and reserved girls. However, first-year student Heidi Wegmueller argued, " Martha Cook is srcai! It is quiet, but at least I can come home and get -illvnice. Since there are by Lindsay Bielski only 140 of us and no guys are around, we get to know each other very well. " First-year LSA student Kathryn Kloss added, " We are labeled as the ' Virgin Vault ' and are stereotyped as being snobby and reserved. From my experiences of living here, this is not true. I would not choose to live in any other dorm. " Other stereotypes included South Quad as being filled with upperclassmen and athletes. As Kinesiology sophomore Marissa Meyers said, " I heard the rumors that mostly jocks or upper- classmen lived here. This actually proved to be very true; I am a sophomore myself. I would rather live out of the dorms, but I like having other people my age around here too. " West Quad was known for having a high athlete population as well. First- year LSA student Sara Szynwelski commented, " West Quad is known for having a lot of athletes and this is pretty accurate. On my floor alone there are two rooms with athletes in them. It is nice though, I have people to cheer for at the sporting events. " Though stereotyping was usually considered to be negative, the University ' s residence hall stereotypes were mainly humor- ous to students and often held at least some truth. SOffiH, BASEMENT HAYDEN COOLEY Woolen, Hphic Liao, Soo VnMK en I Brian Krisien Mutha Haselschwerdt, Ryan Hutchinson, Anton Khouri, Craig VanKempen, Jo- seph Seasly, Brian Cull inane photo by Caroline Taylor THIRD HINSDALE . Goodn . Marcoux, B. Mitchell-Yellin, K. Tans, H. Colbert Caroline Taylor SECOND HINSDALE Front Row: T. Renayd, M. Van Huffel, C. Leveng H. Freeman Row 2: L. Alexander, J. Simpson, Shulrz, C. Morrow, J. Granet, L. Kennedy, A. Row 3; O. Kaen, T. Arrendondo, A. Arola, J. Prince, E. Emanuel, A. Anderson Row 4: L. Krefman, A. Haskins, C. Filip, S. West, E. Hi Huszczo, J. Rohrlich, S. Hazra, M. Maxv " B. Royal, K. Rumsey, B. Geers photo by Caroline Taylor BAS 4ENT STRAUSS rely Somo; g, Kezia Shi " I Row if 3: Sha n, Dave Lu rttale, Dougl: photo by Caroline Taylor SECOND TYLER-G REEN ., Ayla Ergun, Bill Hill, Amanda Dyellc Row 12: ' ;ett, Katie MacKinnon, Heonia Hillock Row 3: :w, Wilhemenia Mauritz, Amie Brown, Brett Randall, Gabrielle Holmes, Seung Park, Stephen THIRD TYLER-GREEN Front Row: Hunter Blair, Brian Welsbacher, Sara Melissa Costello, Natasha Higgins, Jennifer DiDo Row 2: Stephen Tsai, Andrew Ewing, Jason S Sarea Takenaga, Bradley Dupay, Tara Marchionna, li Patrick McCullough, Nathan Clark, Kelly G RashadNelmsRowM; William Kozeliski, Steve E: MacMillan, James Sccreto, Thomas Kim, Christop ' pboto by Caroline Taylor EN iristopher Sigakis, Natalie Sloan, Stephen Warnick ,rd, Brenden Etue, Marco Santos Row 2: :en, Daniel Allen, Timothy Whelan, Mark : : Darren Mathis, Daniel Trepod, Paul M: Jessie Ur Michael Snodgra: Stepania photo by Sharonda Ayers Housing 237 On their porch, students barbeque their dinner. Living offcampus allowed stu- dents flexibility when it came to meals, and having a porch for barbequeing and other types of socializing was considered a commodity. photo by Bobby Green on our own After their first year at the University, a majority of students craved the more independent lifestyle offered by off-campus housing. Though some sophomores chose to live in residence halls for a second year, many elected to avoid the ever-increasing hassle of the on-campus housing lottery and instead began their search for a local house or apartment. Various reasons prompted students to look off-campus, but the primary ones were that people wanted more indepen- dence and that they were tired of the same bland food served in the University cafeterias. " Halfway through the year, I just stopped eating dorm food because it became so unappealing, " explained LSA sophomore Anne Malaney. Many shared her sentiments and turned to eating out or simply snacking. Either way proved more expensive both to parents, who paid for an unused meal plan, and students, who fronted the bills for take-out and delivery food. Living out of the dorms allowed students to cook for themselves, though this sometimes resulted in unbalanced diets consisting primarily of maca- roni and cheese and TV dinners. Another aspect of living out of the dorms which led students to seek their own houses or apartments was the independence and lack of supervision their own place pro- vided. Brnd Lemanski, an engineering junior, said, " After by Krysia Eustice getting written up by my RA for being too loud one night, I was ready to get my own apartment and to make my own rules. " One downside to living offcampus was that most houses did not come equipped with laundry facilities for their residents. Many students were forced to trek to a laundromat to wash their belongings. Some students were resourceful when it came to laundry, though; a junior who wished to remain anonymous commented, " I put some extra Entree Plus money on my M-card and took my laundry to the dorms. My fraternity house doesn ' t have washers and dryers, and this way my parents were getting billed for it. " By joining the Greek system and living in a sorority house, many female students were able to find a happy medium between on- and off-campus living. Many sorori- ties employed chefs and cleaning services to ease the com- mon hassles of living independently, but all sorority houses also had house mothers to supervise the residents. In spite of this, many girls found Greek living to be ideal. Engineer- ing senior Emilie Gramlich summed up the situation by explaining, " It ' s great because we have people to cook for us and clean up after us, and even though we ' re supposed to have rules, we don ' t really follow them; our house mother lets us get away with a lot. " .HIS Fritzler, le Beck, Virani, Row 3: Zorn, Alan Watson, Kyle Meister, Michael De Yonker, Shawn Pelc, Erik 4TH ANDERSON ,Pei Kal r, SaraSTfapi] arcinkowski, James Remias, Ke HBoyer 2ND STRAUSS ' erne nares ard 4TH STRAUSS HI, Dalinda .ind.i Smetana, .ini Markham, Jedzic, I Ktin Breil, Ericka S-Br. Thc|as Slazinski, f Housing 239 FIRST ANGELL Front Row: Jenna Williams, Melissa RoacK, Julia Fcczko, Lauren Brown, Amy Roth Row 92: Amy Mueller, Dayna Santoro, Jennifer Smith, Marcy Abrams, Lindsay Gardner photo by Jennifer Johnson SECOND ANGELL THIRD ANGELL Front Row: Sarah Mill, Tiffany Ott, Kcllie Ryan, Kathleen Orzechowslci Row 2: Monica Sharma, Jamie Weiss, Hilary Nims, Lisa Padala, Sarah Glass Row 3: Kellie Lecznar, Alyce Dohring, Erika Robhins, Alexandra Plunkett, Uchenna Ahanonu photo by Jennifer Johnson FOURTH ANGELL Front Row: Govind Nandakumar, Barbara Schwartz, Anna Brede, Andrew Warren. Perry Lin Row 2: Kam Yiu Leung, Yau Ng, Wesley Delprete, Reynaldo Salazar, Amy Sanghvi, Nishita Parel Row 3: Brooke Nitzkin, David Handley, Sean Izor, Bradley Wilhelm, Shauna Kietzman. Andrew Vilardo photo by Jennifer Johnson FIFTH ANGELL THIRD KLEIN Front Row; Gregory Shaver, William Stewart, Johan Mahmood, Douglas Lyrwynec, William Saindon, Jonathan Mcdonald, Jin Oh Row 2: Robert Russell. Matthew Nakachi, Demian Pons, Thomas Zellman, Phillip VanNorrwick, Ryan Brown, Jordan Badnanghelichi, Alexandre Thibonnier Row 3: Daniel Hornback, Chris Soves, Jeffrey Kampsen. Jeffrey Frame, Ryan Deyer, Ryan Mason. Ryan Katzman, Justin Knorr photo by Jennifer Johnson SIXTH ANGELL Front Row: Victor Sow, Tracee Chin, Priya Borctia, Janet Goske, Rebekah Moeller, Daniel Ferris, Jordan Zylstra Row f2; Rebecca Gordon, Kathleen Schanne, Douglas B levins, Sarah Monje, Sara Gutierrez, Arjuna Chandramohan, Anna Carr, Mark Frankel Row j: Latha Ravindran, Kate Winner, Roger Tsai, Sheow Wong, Margaret McGrath, Mina Rim, Heather Harlan, Larry Johnson, Colin McDermott photo by Jennifer Johnson FIFTH PALMER Front Row: Michael Gallerstein, Kam Kong, Man Chan, Divya Awal, Andrew Pecheone, Sarah Leonard, Joyce Lee Row 2: Estee Gabbai, Patrick Yeung, Sum Cheung, Evan Wayne, Cynthia Alvarez, David Edclman, Marisa Shetlar, Adam Haber Row 3: Chiyun Lee, Samuel Katzin Simon, Melanie Hoekstra, Ralph Pierre, Jennifer Aron, Matt Schaar, Kunal Shah, Ariel Johnson photo by Jennifer Johnson SIXTH PALMER After ordering a midnight snack, a student pays the delivery person for his pizza. Because pizza was relatively in- expensive, readily available at almost anytime, and usually re- sulted in leftovers, it was a popu- lar choice among students in the dorms. photo by David Wolfe In case of an unappeaing dinner in the dorms, stu- dents always have a stash of easy to prepare food. Ramen noodles, along with macaroni and cheese, only took five min- utes to cook in the microwave and were available in a wide variety of flavors. pholo by David Wolfe dietary supplements- )ne aspect of college life that most students had not previously experienced was eating dorm food on a daily sis. Cafeterias in dorms had always been stereotyped as having rible food. However, at the University, opinions regarding dorm d varied greatly. Some students seemed to enjoy it, while others anted down the days until they were able to eat home-cooked :als. Students who did not enjoy eating the dorm food were forced her to spend their own money to eat out or to prepare meals in :ir rooms. In the cafeterias, students typically had several choices of entrees d side dishes. If none of the options appealed to them, cereal and ads were available. After a few weeks, most students were able to tinguish between what foods they did or did not enjoy. Schedules meals were posted in residence halls and on the RHA website, st-year LSA student Elizabeth Flanagan stated, " There are plenty choices to make everyone happy. It ' s not like home cooking, but s certainly not awful. " For students who did not enjoy the cafeterias, ordering out was vays an option. Ordering food for delivery or eating out proved be costly, but it did not stop restaurants from making numerous by Lindsay Bielski deliveries to dorms. Almost every restaurant boasted free delivery and many gave coupons or offered specials to students during the year. As first-year LSA student Jennifer Fung commented, " Dorm food is tolerable. However, I usually go out to eat at least three or four times a week. My favorites are Amer ' s, Cottage Inn, and Bruegger ' s. " Another option for students was to cook meals in their dorms. However, since most dorms did not offer kitchenettes in rooms, options were extremely limited. Microwaves and refrigerators were the common appliances in students ' rooms. Using microwaves, students were able to heat up soup, as well as make simple meals like macaroni and cheese. First-year Kinesiology student Jamie Gall stated, " I like to make food in my room every once in a while. I make tuna fish using a little kit and I make grilled peanut butter and jelly using a sandwich maker. " If given a choice, most students preferred eating out to eating Cafeteria food for every meal. However, those preferences were eventually limited by their financial situations, and students who preferred to make their own meals grew tired of eating similar things each day. Housing 241 cringing at communals A collegiate experience was hardly complete without the trauma of community bathrooms. Sharing the most intimate of quarters was never easy, but sharing a bathroom with 50 other strangers made for a mess. Few could recall walking into a commu- nity bathroom without a slight cringe at the sight or the often worse smell. Shower sandals and caddies were a must for most, and the facilities never seemed to be clean enough. " Every time I touched a wall or a curtain in the South Quad bathrooms, " said LSA sopho- more Curt Brewer, " I thoroughly scrubbed the affected area of my body. " Despite daily cleanings, community bathrooms never managed to lose their filthy charm. Doing dishes or shaving in the sinks created clogged drains that made the toughest plumber cringe, and hairballs in the showers caused several problems. First-year LSA student Spencer Villasenor complained, " I cannot believe how much loose hair there is. Who thought people could shed so much? " An innocent flush or rinse often ended up in disaster throughout the building. LSA sophomore Laura Gluhanich recalled, " More than once, a bathroom in one hall would flood and somehow spread to multiple bathrooms on multiple floors. The halls would smell like by Jessica Coen waste and we ' d be wandering around just trying to find a toilet we could actually use. You just had to hope it would get cleaned by the next day. " Many students found it hard to get clean in an inherently dirty environment. Grimy showers and sinks did not seem to support basic hygiene, and the idea of germs and bacteria left some students unnerved. Sophomore biopsychology major Ada Loughead said, " I don ' t think it can get any worse than dropping your toothbrush onto a hairy, stained Stockwell shower floor. I have gone through a lot of toothbrushes. " Daily cleanings did not seem to do enough to limit the effects of overused toilets and showers. Often the uncleanliness of community bathrooms was a function of the students ' previous evening ' s festivities. Taking things a little too far at a Friday night party often resulted in gruesome bathroom scenes. Unfortunately, dealing with the messes on Saturday and Sunday mornings was a rite of passage for most students. Hailey Moore, a sophomore biology major, remembered, " One time I went to the bathroom late one night in my socks. I walked in the door and stepped in puke. It was all over the floor. I just turned right around, took my socks off and left them in the hall. " SECOND ELLIOT From Row: Kan Lee. Paul Parkanzky. Sam Niemi, Neil Shah. Kli Jonathan Ho, Justin Holt man, Adam Btewet. I.uccll Trammc Vishnu. Btian ' ai. Nathan AronolT, Richard Mayk, Samit Ah] Schroeppcl. Tomasz Oldakowski, Thomas Fitzstephcns, Andn Victoi D ' Souza. Alexander Liu, Dustin Johnston, Christopher Aaron Williams Row H: Peter Cantillon. Justin Williams, Steprj Stephen Fleming, Brandon Gibbs.Dcwan Stokes, TouscrfBhatti William Tolberi. Nandish Doshi, Benjamin Hummel. Matthew Be photo by Mira Dontchcva THIRD ELLIOT haunn iLaFlet Mallon, Christine Park. Nicole Lalonde. Janis Deboer. Kim Goldman, Katherine Finn Row 14: Kate Grybb, Jennifer Chau, Lynda McCracken, Magdalena Pilarski, Kim Schricner, Jennifer Fischer, Nena Holani, Ann Pattock. Jennie Church, Karacia Williams. Megan Medea. Kristine Youngblood photo by Mira Dontcheva FOURTH ELLIOT [1 Hewitt, Edward Shin, Matthew Stone, Matthew Graham, an. Brent Dirzik, Christian Kok. Brian Howell Row 2: ' asshnova, Sean Coan, Bryan Morgan, Paul Kreger. Michael Irew Levin, Jarrad Lawlor, Jeremy Edelson, Jonathan Kaspcrs, -mbito, Oren Masserman Row 03: Adam Lytlc, William Chasen, ing. Daniel Dworkin. Terrence Rindler, Robert Kettel, Paul chael Washburn, Matthew Graves, Jonathan Lawson photo by Mira Dontcheva Stepping into the shower, an East Quad resident hangs her towel on the hook outside the shower stall in an effort to keep it from touching the dirty bathroom floor. Be- cause of the conditions of the restrooms, shower shoes and anti-bacterial soap were a must at the University. phoco by Audra Rowley Lurking in the drain of an East Quad shower, a mas- sive wad of hair awaits the at- tention of the custodial staff. Plugged drains, overflowing toilets, and vomit on the floor were commonalities in commu- nity bathrooms that students who lived in the dorms grew accustomed to seeing. photo by Audra Rowley THIRD BUTLER Front Row: Erin Thomas, Erin Torrone, Kimberly Lytle, Mel Laura Frank, Elana Auster, Jamie Zuckerman, Jamie Wiener, J pw 2: Meredith Montero, Meagan Carlock, Jennifer Mizu: Kelly, Amy Patel, Rachel Gordon, Heaiher Scheer, Ivy Abrai Weinstein, Fara Floreske, Andrea Rowe Row 3: Priya Kot Gaynor, Janette Williams, Ann Mickley. Maria Pak, Del Franzoi, Leyla Leblebici. Sabine Fischer, Amy Steindler, Emilia Kendra Byrne, Heather Blanda Row 4: Kathryn Brennan, S; Elizabeth Brennan, Kathryn Black, Ashley Nickels, Megan M, Elizabeth Moehring, Julia Walbridge, Josephina Chang, Maggie Rohdy photo by Mira Dontcheva FOURTH BUTLER Justin Russell Hedbergll.l Roshan Patel. Justin Lewis. Peter Braspenninx. Peter Li vanos, Justin Weiner. Andrew Pascal pboto by Mira Dontcheva FIFTH BLAGDON Nashua Salazar, John O ' Donnell, Jason Harris, Michael mathan Hillman, Jeremy Covington, Uko Udobot, Shaun Shaun Weinstock, Michael Gunman, Evan Lison. AiyongSeong, Weiss Row 2: Gary Axelrod. Javaughn Perkins, Matthew Fried- Kavanagh, Neal Gold, Jonathan Wagner, Joshua Zorger. Hayden Robert Sitman, Daniel Eisenberg, Justin Weprin, Jason Starr, ischer, Vincent Ciricola Row 3: Bradley Pepper, Douglas Tietz, Kevin Dazy, Joel Winston, Matthew Jubelirer, Aaron Rosenblum. Jared Wiesel, Joseph Atkins, Alan Snyder, Aaron Zimmerman, Aaron Colby. Adam Salomon Row it 4: Eric Gershoni, Eric Roeder, Rajan Kapoor. William Green, Adam Bazelon, David Koshers, Max 1 ' uchtel, Andrew l.emarbe, David Bender. Matthew I.ifson, Ebow Vroom photo by Mira Dontcheva Housing 243 Taking a juice break, one of the younger residents of Northwood enjoys a quiet mo- ment away from the excitement of the New Resident Orienta- tion. Several programs were put on throughout the year for both the parents and the children. photo by Heather Caddell 1 SIXTH BLAGDON Front Row: Kimbcrly Taylor, Alexandra Sadinoff, Mcliss; Classman, Sara Firestone, Carly Kaufman, Emily Wolfson, Uuren HaberRfiw Laurajaegcr. Rebekah Chamberlain, Christine Kryscio, Rachel Hersch. Lauren Sunness, Rachel Col Markison, Amy Schwartz, Christina Casiellanos, Jenn Halpern Row ff3: Samantha Paul, Amanda Lcroy, Eun Ki Elissa Farkas, Cassie Berger, Amy Burak, Hillary Abelson, Felice Watts. Emily Friedman, Joyce KooRowy4: Rema Mounayer, Rebecca Hirsch, Lori Toub. Karen Krivisky, Lauren Weiss, Sascha Roth, Chloe Roth, Rebecca Swain, Katie Miller, I aurin Gracey photo by Mira Dontcheva FIFTH VAN TYNE Jingker Ng, Kevin Patel, Michael Tchang, Kyle BcnesRjjw 4i Jason Voss, Neal Chandoke, Jimmie Morton, Eric Rajala, Anirudh Wable, Ohiole Ake, Bharadwaj Copinath, Christopher Grijalva, Sunil Khanchandani, Jeffrey Miller photo by Mira Dontcheva SIXTH VAN TYNE ry O ' Neill, Anioinettc Trucks, Rebecca Anzaldo, Melissa Tdalisi, Melissa Flavin, Gayle Fuks, Lauren Weinbeg, Maria Haase Row 2: Arti Kumar, Chethra Muthiah, Anjali nita Mo, Tiffany Tong, Kinjat Desai, Leah Abcles, Kathleen Palomaki, Muriel Makarim, Jenifer Mulein Row 3: Celia Drury, Kelly Addison, Jennifer Pike, Savanna Thor, Leslie Guidotti, Joyce Kim, Marissa Medina, Sarah Estella, Sedika Franklin, Nirali Shah, Jacqueline Lann, Alixandra Buckvar Row 4: Michelle Slonim, Wai Kwok, Catherine Ehehalt, Rachel Gold, Marcie PaJmer, Kaitlin Riley, Michcle Mitadinov. Destiny Faust, Elizabeth Glenn, Shashonna Dupree, Takisha Lashorc, Laura Zusman photo by Mira Dontcheva Uy! FIRST REEVES Front Row: Brett I ipsky. Jason Prior, Jonathan Moss, Step Michael Hensch. Hal Krenkel. David Ian. NewcombeClarRs Gherukuri, Manuel Vicilm.!, CliriMopK-r Cochran, Van Benjamin .cllinger. Vladimir .latkin, Timothy Tyler, Joseph K Carmen Row 3: Adam B.-rMn. Mich.u-l Cli,u-. I odd Mill (i. ilnor. lesse Torres. Michael I awrence. Djvid Henderson, ( Auston. Matthm hreul photo In Miihtllt McCombs SECOND REEVES rholas SteveJicldsT ired Jfers, [oshenm)an no by Michelle McCombs THIRD REEVES ifer Kim, Lindsay King, Catherine Dodds, Kristin Derwtch, ' . Elizabeth Herek. Anna Prakash. Ayako Yamasaki Row 2; Kiesha Lee. Annelies Conti. Smita Kacholiya, Susan Swisher, ik. Kami Shelton. Yuko Nagata. Jennifer Dimovski Row 95: Kelly Krueger, Lisa Zanoy. Alison McDonnell. Shirley hryn Kalrz, Jennifer Dang. Tori Brenner, Jennifer Kearney, Erin ullcrRowg4:Corinnc Rotermund. Sabina Kuehn. Honor Gedda. Margaret Kovacs. Mandira Ghai, Lisa Wilson. Sara Anderson. Jessica Parman. Rachel Goldberg, Susan Horvath photo by Mira Dontcheva Enjoying one of the many programs put on by family housing, a group of youngsters and a mother spend some time playing together. The family housing office hosted programs for the residents of Northwood several times throughout the year. photo by Heather Caddell the whole Located on North Campus and by the medical building, family housing provided housing for registered students, fac- ulty, and staff. Unlike other University housing, family housing offered a wide variety of programs to its students. Housing represen- tative Sheryl Decoster commented, " Family housing offers pro- grams that normal housing does not, such as programs for interna- tional students, single parents, and nuclear family units. " Some of these programs included after-school child development and daycare, student outreach, family health services, community services, and a language program. Decoster added, " The great thing about this housing is that it is very family-oriented, and creates a community for its inhabitants. " In fact, 45 percent of the housing consisted of houses with children. Although family housing consisted primarily of two-parent fami- lies, a single parent network was available. Decoster said, " The network supports and helps single parent students in their day-to- day events, and offers resources that would otherwise not be avail- able. " Speakers from different departments and agencies informed single parents about financial matters, and potlucks and field trips family byVitaMartinelli were arranged for these families. International students from 71 different countries and back- grounds lived in family housing, and housing created outlets for these students. Decoster added, " I think most students live here because of the low cost, and the ease of living. Out-of-state and international students do not know about the area, the history of the area, or the schools in town, and family housing provides informa- tion on all these topics. " Family housing was associated with the University, and sought to help students and staff rather than alienate them because of high costs. Those living in Northwood housing were self-governed and able to lower living costs because rent was substantial enough to pay for the services provided. Family housing was 20 to 25 percent cheaper than other student housing, although each year rent in- creased four percent to cover amenities such as cable and other utilities. Students paid anywhere from $475 to $944 per month for rent. Decoster concluded, " Family housing is a beneficial resource for students who need economical housing for themselves and their families. " Housing + 245 FOURTH REEVES Front Row; Rishi Arora. Brian Minning, Jonathon Baugh, 1 Ymhinobu Kamihara, Daniel Horowitz. Brian Axclrad, Nikull 2i Jay Kaplan, David Gale. Michael Safa, Matthew Jansma, Josl Brett Pepper, Nicholas Kohn. David Kaplan, Benson Propsi, Brf Row 3: Kevin Makowski, Zubin Rao, Jeremy Singh, Jeffr| Fduardo Baraf. Con- Crane, Steven Whire, Scott Gallagher, Da- Nathan Hollcnbeck, Benjamin Baer, John Vanstraten photo by Mira Dontcheva FIRST LITTLE LNirav Ltdi r Kir Ijohrl her, MdreMkrx, D| lathan I wntB, JoeH i Canady, Joseph Farhat, Antnony lacco, i O ' Brien, Philip Kuljurgis, Matthew Smith, Adam Zeeb, Richard Wood Row 4: Benjamin Fverson, Jeffrey Sedlak, John Stassinopoulos, Colin Murphy, Michael Counihan, Brian Corteville, Jacob Bloom, Jeffrey Poyntcr, Peter Pavlou, Jeffrey Kung, Aaron Kulick photo by Mira Dontcheva SECOND LITTLE ren Rosenberg, Elizabeth Dalsey, Barbara Netschke, Lauren Gazman, Julie Strassel, Erika Erlandson, Dean Nelson Row !oore, Paul Mecomber, Jennifer Grady, Genevieve De Botton, ollander, Carrie Schimpke, Julie Crimmins, Emily Mcinke, Hasia ibert Gumenick, Laurie Kief, Danielle Bean Row 3: Minh-Son Bui, iporn, Leslie Schrock, Hayley Bee, Elizabeth Locy, Melanie Krauseneck, Erin Mackinder, Stephanie Heller, Lindsey Grebitus, Daniel Steinberger, Jonathan Roth Row 4: Jacob Frumkin, Marc Sackin, Sarah Ansett, Lauren Gershenson, Julie Hengehold, Brian Callaghan, Robert Nemzin, Andrew Craig, John Ardisana, Cassio Dacunha, Michael Goldstein, Barry Fuller photo by Mira Dontcheva FIFTH SCOTT Front Row: Richard Rivera, Patrick Seidcl, David Babich, G Jeremy Mcnkowitz, Aran Tanchum. John Redmond Row 2 : H Steven Kuush. Jonathan Pollowitz, Israel Nosnik, Mark Cala Taylor, Kevin Richards, Benjamin Bryant, Matthew Cohen Davis, Alexander Atari. Jason Kosson, Richard Ruland. Ryan Spencer Villasenor Row 4: Icffrey Coburn, Yale Chasin, Kevi James Holden, Ted Warner, Todd Rochow. Philip Barclay. Jonath, Matthew Thedford. Robert Batting photo by Mira Dontcheva THIRD FROST A Catherine Groat, Carrie Gall, Erin Hathaway, Jill Maslowski, r Audrey Hughes, Kristine Snyder Row 2: Joy Garrett, Sarah Bernhardi, Deborah Ho. Kathryn Holden, Nicole Dawson, Boyer, Kari Harris Row 3: Erica Czaja, Nicole Gascho, Tricia .obin Rice, Melissa Wu, Carly Greenberg, Liesl Eckhardt, Jill Franz, Taylor. Candice McNeil iy Mira Dontcheva photo by Michelle McCombs THIRD FROST B Front Row: Michael Roush, Alyssa Mayer. Jamie Krasman, Mar Lindsay Friedland, Kimberly Love, Eric Fvanter, Troy Slade. Am; Row 2: Kristen Fidh, Rebecca Chan, Allison Richard, Rebecca Hilger, Alicia Sicfers, Lindsay Abramson, Nicole C Row 3; Jun Takayasu, Sean Buehrer. Christopher Cor Ferguson, Jonathan Kulpa. Michael Goldshy Row 4: Ryan Gr. Lund, Andrew Deyoc, James Stachowiak, Steven Couch, Nic! Nathan Hohenstein, Trevor Gronseth photo by Michelle McCombs FIFTH FISHER Medina, Tracy Jamssens. Krishna Patel. Rachel Epstein, Allison Sulli Polly Stevens. StefFany Snyder photo by Michelle McCombs SIXTH FISHER aron Reske, Vicki Palis, Elizabeth Eisner, Natalie Escamilla, Kylie Brandt, Caroline Gabe, Michelle Bates, Nicole Jonker- ' ona Gupta Rpw 2; Melissa Luft, Heather Menzies, Lisa Schuster, Hi, Sarah Martin. Amy Hinman, Marcella Fedrigo. Gauri Goyal, ig. Lauren Jacobs, Jennifer Sahn Bow_ 3iHeidi Anderson, Melissa Padron, Maggie Busch, Laura Haber, Jennifer Fung, Leah Tewski, Kathleen Berlin, Kristin Kirby Row 94: Bernard Drew, Emily Alt, Jenny Waclawski, Katharine Trudeau, Katherine Montei, Rebecca Feferman, Abby Bielski, Lisa Leenhouts, Jessica Cash, Meredith Collins, Amy Florka photo by Michelle McCombs die Dorms Cottingham through the twists and turns of West Quad ' s basement, a DPS officer at- tempts to help Cottingham find herfriend ' s room. DPS officers as well as students who lived in the particular dorm were usu- ally good sources of informa- tion for lost students. photo by Jennifer Johnson With a sigh of relief, Jibreel Lockhart and Angela Cottingham celebrate finding one another. On her way to visit Lockhart, Cottingham found herself completely lost in the basement of West Quad. West Quad was notorious on campus as being one of the most confusing dorms. pholo by Jennifer Johnson lost , souls , ven after receiving the addresses of friends in other dorms, many ' Students had trouble finding their friends ' rooms. Thedifferent ns across campus varied greatly in their different structures and r plans. If a friend called and asked you visit room 4157 of kley, you would have assumed that it would be fairly easy to te. However, once entering Markley, you would be forced to ; up and down each of the four hallways that compose the fourth r. First-year LSA student Erin Gutenschwager commented, " ne of the larger dorms here are like mazes. South and West ids, Markley, and Bursley all contain a million corridors. You d walk around forever and not find what you were looking for. " ring lost while walking outside seemed to be a problem for some ents, and getting lost inside the dorms only added to the ilem. One dorm that was notorious for being confusing was West .d. The many different houses in West Quad dorm made it easy et turned around. First-year LSA student and West Quad lent Keith Lonergan stated, " I had a friend wander around the ding for thirty minutes before he finally called for me to help . " Nursing student Alexis Punches, who also lived in West Quad :d, " West Quad is like a maze. One friend who came to visit had by Lindsay Bielski someone at the front desk draw her a map and she still got lost. " The floor plans of some dorms did not aid students in finding the rooms they had searched for. In Mosher-Jordan, for example, there were two hallways of students on the first floor. However, the cafeteria separated the two corridors. In order to go from one corridor to the other, students had to follow a winding path through the kitchen. At night, it was not a problem, but during the day, students had to watch for chefs carrying 50 pound bags of flour. Many students simply gave up, returned to their respective rooms, and informed their friends they would meet them in an easily accessible area. Although each dorm looked pleasant and basically the same from the outside, the insides of many resembled mazes. Visitors and students unfamiliar with them often were forced to spend great amounts of time trying to navigate their way to a certain room number. As first-year Kinesiology student Nicholas Stanko stated, " Most of the time, it was easier to meet people outside when they were visiting my dorm for the first time. " Perhaps the University should have included maps of the inside of each dormitory in the trustworthy student planners that were distributed to all first-year students at the begining of each year. Housing 247 old faithful Generally, as University students living on campus progressed towards graduation, they moved farther away from conventional campus living arrangements. This year ' s group of seniors mostly lived in apartments or houses with a few of their best friends. However, for some seniors, this was not the case. While their peers avoided standard University housing like the plague, they chose the path of dorm life. Seniors chose to live in residences usually occupied by underclassmen for various reasons. For chemical engineering major and Bursley Hall resident Dawn Abernathy, life in a dormitory was something she wanted to experience, since she had never lived in one until senior year. " I went to a community college for the first two years, " she said, " And when I transferred here I lived in a house. My first year staying in a dorm was my senior year, in Baits. I had never lived in a dorm before, and I wanted to experience dorm life. " Alongside the desire to expe- rience dorm life, there were also some very practical aspects for a person in Abernathy ' s position. " I ' m in the School of Engi- neering so it ' s convenient, close to classes, and there is a meal by Nathaniel Williams plan, so I don ' t have to prepare my own food. " There were some disadvantages to life in Bursley, the greatest of which was, according to Abernathy, " a lot of loud eighteen-year-olds. " Another North Campus resident, Jacob Balazer, chose Baits, a more specialized dorm largely populated by upperclassmen and graduate students. Although he felt living in a traditional dorm was a worthwhile experience, as a student he preferred his current arrangement. " I did not enjoy the social atmosphere of the dorms, " he said. " I came from South Quad, and it was very loud. In Baits, I am not on a hallway with other people. " Balazer also liked Baits for aesthetic reasons. " It ' s in a nice setting, with all the nature and the trees, " he commented. It was hard for Balazer to come up with many disadvantages to his housing situation, but he did point out a couple of problems. " Com- pared to off-campus housing, the rooms aren ' t as large, and it is expensive. " This year ' s dorm-dwelling seniors proved that living ar- rangements were not a function of class standing. Rather, they were merely based on the preferences of each individual. FIRST JORDAN SECOND JORDAN SanMsky. B rfan Liu. 1 fcamin Kurtz, Sarah | 2: Michael Wisr THIRD JORDAN Rebecca ( Natalia Kalaida, Leah Marsh, Anne Nagrant, Sarah 1 Wu, Dwana Mitchell photo by Sharonda Ayers , Taking a moment to chat with her RA, Xanthe Wigfall pokes her head into RC senior Andrea Pullo ' s room. Pullo, like other seniors, chose to spend her last year at the University in the dorms. photo bv Audra Rowley Writing a paper in her East Quad room, senior RA Andrea Pullo enjoys the conve- nience of the computer pro- vided to her by the University. Resident advisors were provided with a computer as well as room and board. photo by Audra Rowley FOURTH JORDAN Fnint R ) vi Lisa Grup Carissa Br Andrea Ve Ashley Mi! Come, Amy photo by Sharonda Avers FOURTH JORDAN CENTER hen Stefles, W Lee, Nathan Prc rren Strong, Ciabri ' M M B .ir. Melissa Bal FIFTH JORDAN photo by Sharonda Ayers Housing 249 Preparing to bob for condoms, East Quad residents receive their in- structions from a represen- tative of the Safe Sex Store. Condomania was just one of the many programs spon- sored by RHA. Students left the event with pockets filled with prophylactics, and minds filled with useful in- formation. photo by Audra Rowley a little different Condoms. Games. Condoms. Food. Condoms. Fun. And yes, more condoms! Stuck in the mailboxes of East Quad residents, it was just a square of paper advertising the dorm ' s Condomania event. Yet it also seemed to advertise the entire spirit of East Quad: an attitude of independence. Growing out of the 1960 ' s counterculture, the Residential College set its home in East Quad and its mission as a place for students to live, learn, and explore academia in unobstructed forms. Since then, East Quad was known as a place that reflected individualism. Residential College students recognized that openness. " There ' s a better mix of people here. People are more open to what everybody else is doing. There ' s such an open feeling of commu- nity that you can go door-to-door within East Quad and find someone to hang out with, and that ' s not something you could necessarily do in other dorms, " said first-year RC student Frances Reade. Other students saw the small atmosphere of the RC as advan- tageous, because the same people in the classrooms were the same people in the hallways of the dorm. " It ' s easier when you ' re in the hallways and you see the same by Caelan Jordan people from your classes. You know them, so everyone is moi open and more social, " said sophomore RC student Rya Hutchinson. " Plus, our professors have their offices in the bulk ing, so it ' s really easy to track them down. " To match the residents ' free attitudes, the dorm sponsorc many activities, such as Condomania, craft nights teaching how i make Dream Catchers, and various academic lectures. In partici lar, the dorm ' s snack bar, called The Halfway Inn and common referred to as " The Half-Ass, " was a forum of individualism rigl in the East Quad basement. Although the RC maintained a two-year live-in requirement fi students in order to forge a sense of community, some studen were tired of East Quad and the RC system by their second yea " I ' m just waiting to drop out. I was just too lazy to look for ; apartment, but now I ' m bored with East Quad, " said sophomo RC student Kathleen Belanger. While the RC certainly was not for everyone, many studen enjoyed the atmosphere of East Quad. It certainly proved adva tageous when winter rolled around. As Reade said, " You can ' t s East Quad isn ' t a great place if you don ' t know how nice it is never have to go out in the snow. " THIRD MOSHER CENTER Row 2: Jonathan Ste Row 3: Michael K Ostrowski, Anthony C photo by Sharonda A ' Richardson, Brai Erik Epp photo by Sharonda Ayers idrews, Padmini Raghavan, Mary Row 2: Jynifer Warren, Alisa ieiki, Jessica Ollendorff, Kierste lathan Rennella, Brian Sanders, Vishnu Nath, John Khaund, Paul Yang, Michael latthew Franczak, Yang Wen, FOURTH MOSHER CENTER Borders Row tl: Christina Adams, Sally Edger, Carol E FOURTH MOSHER END Michelle Weemhoff, Chetan Tal Cho photo by Sharonda Aye: Phatak, Adam Smith, Timothy ; William Herrington, San-Tai Lee, Reggie Kim, Rajiv Tejura ' d Jamil, Jason Lee, Thomas Mark Gannet, Nicholas imiedendorf, Stephen Heinz, photo by Sharonda Ayers FIFTH MOSHER Front Row: Neel Will| Shardell, Anita Ramami Vilasagar, Michelle W, Thompson, Jennifer Ri Waters, Leslie Waddell Kuizon Row 4: Lau: Ellen Ross, Catherine photo by Sharonda Ayers FIFTH CENTER A r, Anna Klesney, Sarah Mitchell, an, Elizabeth Lonick, Elizabeth Phu Row 3: Sarah Trombley, (n, Katarzyna Bundyra, ns, Emily Cloutier, Megan Flynn, ( er, Khaylen Kingsley, Pamela photo by Sharonda Ayers Housing + 251 FIRST SECOND FLOOR Front Row: Tiffany Harden, Seo Yun Hong. Adci Bcdore. Sharmila Brahma. Mahalakshmi Gopalswa Ji Danielle Char, Nishtha Mehta, Julia Wong. R. Ruby. Susanna Hathaway, Katherinc Fleming. Jodie Beverly Ho Row Hi: Lola Ladeinde, Lara Banko Melissa Woodruff. Erin Haddix, Kavita Bagga. Mi Morrison Row 4; Kimberly Houchord. K, Rcppcnhagen, Jennifer Enekcs, Ann Buckman. Amy Lockwood, Brinda Subbiah, Amanda Heck. Karen Lane photo by Michelle McCombs THIRD FOUTH FLOOR IGi Ui i ' athei . Ra Ticole Racovitis Sarika Patel. Najia Sheikh, Danielle Hein, Genera Sheridan photo by Michelle McCombs SEELEY .ilcen Clark, Ronald James, NinaThekdi, Dclacie tsu Row 2: Gregory Bibcns, Rebekah Truog. inner, David Sy, Clarence Smith Row 3: Natalie Duane Knight, Matthew Moeser, James Topper, CHEEVER Front Row: Robin Le. Kimberly Jurcwicz. Anne Feng, Caren Scott, Macks. Sima Patel. Yacl Zohar, Rakiya Labaran, Sara Gullo Row 2; Roberts. Bridget Wellcr. Kathleen Leonatti, Kristinc Cooper, Sara pboio by Mike Cutri GEDDES NOBLE OXFORD 1 Timothy Furstnau, Adirya Bhardwaj, Edgar Garza Row 2: renner Avinash Raizada, Brent Hughes, Christopher Nakamura, .mp Row 3: Terrence Strawder, Salvador Hernandez-Monticl, Jeffrey Wong, Robert Stassek, Vincent Dubose, Walter Braunohlcr, shnani FIFTH BUSH From Row: Anuradha Shetty. Michel Amanda Angeli, Jane Song, Deboi Ross, Elizabeth Ohryn. Allison Stolt; Meisclman. Shelley Gladwin Row 3: Sanguinetti, Lauren Rosinski, Em Row 4: Sarah McGuire, Lauren Kendra Jackson, Julie Wisncr photo by Heather Caddell SIXTH BUSH Nicole vieveGei; I Slomiai i Bullard, Kristyn Fr: I irTatiy Formsma. Mumeko Tsuda. Sara Becker, Margaret photo by Heather Caddell FIFTH GOMBERG [oseph Pawlick, Jonathan Yee, Samer lepalem. Michael Schostak. Steven lley Turnwald, Christopher Vetvick, ;s Wienert, James Ellis, Mitchell u. Peter Zhou, Andrew Oh, Shane , mm ... -- M - ...Stephen Gotfredson, Richard Haddad, latthew Duane, Jonathan Toomey, Solomon Kim. Bryan Hartman, Adam Wolf photo by Ashley Rice FOURTH HUNT From Row: Rupj Bihani. KriM Wtcs. lennil ' er Lee Row (..liinu, ' R.UK! " FIRST FREDERICK SECOND FREDERICK man, Rachel Friend, Beth Manoogian, :obs, Leila Kanar, Jennifer Burchman, nnaea Eberts, Melissa Wahl Row 3: icy Phillips, Meredith Miller, Erin ianie Perry, Hillary Loomis, Katherine - :-,()! Concentrating on perfect- ing her application, a pro- spective RA reads through the handbook that accompanies the applications. Students consid- ering the position had to take a two credit course, and if hired, received free room and board, as well as a computer from the University. photo by Bobby Green With a stack of applica- tions on her desk, the housing manager of Mary Markley begins to wade through necessary paperwork for resi- dent advisor positions. All of the applicants committed to liv- ing in the dorms the following year whether or not they be- came RA ' s. pboto by Bobby Green aspiring advisors For first-year students, coming to college entailed many adjust- ments from the lives they led in high school. Among these changes was moving into a residence hall, but the adjustment was eased by the presence of resident advisors (RA ' s). There was an RA for every hallway in every residence hall. Aside from the task of helping first-year students get used to the idea of being University residents, they helped them with conflict resolution, maintaining a sense of community, understanding the diversity of their fellow students, time management, and homework troubles, among others. All resident advisors were regular students, balancing their class and work schedules with their commitment to their residents. Students accepted the responsibilities of being an RA for a variety of reasons, including practicality. " The free room and board was definitely a factor, " said senior computer engineering major Matt Forsythe, " But it also helps you develop leadership skills and time management skills. You get an appreciation for different people and their backgrounds. It makes you a well-rounded person. " The process of becoming an RA required applicants to have a grade point average of 2.5 and junior standing, and to interview by Nathaniel Williams extensively. " You have to go through a lot, " senior mathematics major Sarah Parent said. " Interviews, an application, the class (psychology 405, in which prospective RA ' s become accustomed to the different social concepts and dilemmas they will face) and an interview with the hall that you want to participate in. It ' s a long process, but it ' s worth it. " In addition to the onslaught of require- ments, Parent also mentioned, " Females usually have a harder time getting accepted, because not a lot of males apply. " Once accepted, serving as an RA also required dedication. " It ' s a real time commitment, " Forsythe said. " It takes away from your academic, social and extracurricular activities. " Junior computer engineering major Mike Kim added, " You have added stress, and you need better time management skills, " he said. " You have to stay [on campus] most of the weekends. Before, I used to go home for a night or two. " Despite the commitment required of RA ' s, most students who took the job were happy with their decision. Kim concluded, " As long as you don ' t get overwhelmed by the responsibilities, it really is fun. " Housing 253 SECOND KELSEY A FjojH Row: Kathryn Meiners, Bollman, Klizabeth Krupp, Car Sarr. Apurva Rastogi, Rachael Eul Rebecca Jackson, Elise Thornell. DarTel Schroeder, Adena Rosenblatt Row 4: Vi Jessica Pearson. Chenin McLean, C Jenell West, Tanya Sit, Heather E photo by Ashley Rice SECOND KELSEY B Russell, Kristin Robinson, Jennifer Tiber Dukes, Sarah Nelson, Caroline ir, Grace Chen, Wei Chan Row 3: Dukes, Katrina Arguelles, Elizabeth idand SEVENTH THRONSON From Row: Diana Winckler, Kimberly R 1 Ivey, John Cherian, Cathy Ch: Megan Lambart, Robin Undfair. DJ Row ff3: Cameron I ' atthanacharoenphon, Micah Winter, Jayesh Patel, Muhammad S, Sanghoon Won photo by Ashley Rice THRONSON 8100-8200 Monifa Gray, Meagan Pitts, Aisha Quarles, laleena Kyser, Tierra Whirl, Nailah Meteye, Frank Dery, Kevin Correa, David ling, Krista Nielson, Pietrek Glowacki, ,aus, Ralph Winston, Ryan Joyce, Rahul m, Sagar Parvataneni, Benjamin Jimines, inks, Jacob Davidson photo by Nathan Busch THRONSON 8200-8300 Front Row: Kcnisha Manning, J RaddirTe Row it 2: Prabhat Bham Naheedy, Bin Wang, Erik Newcomb Stephen Plaza, Nathan LaCross, photo by Nathan Busch THIRD TAYLOR A Russell Wininger, Matthew Merfert, Row 2: Thomas Dunlap, Izaak Arckapudi, Benjamin Bass, Aaron an Rcttmann Row 3: Matt Daly, irre, Timothy Courtois, Evan Leung, , Paul Oppenheim, Josef Shargorodsky. Dewalt, Adi Neuman, Todd Brunner, Leon Satkin, Kush Gulati Row ff5: Andrew Lloyd, David King, Brian Msal, an, Rohit Bhave. Manish Patel, Zachary Boas, Scott Toporek, Gordon Bert Christopher Laine photo by Heather Caddell Si of 1 troic si Celebrating the signing of their lease, these first-year students are overjoyed with knowing where they will reside next year. Like most first- year students who got along well with their roommates, the girls planned to live together for another year. photo by Kristen Stoner deciding the flit u re F eginning the moment first-year students arrived at their dor- LJmitory, their lives became filled with confusion and chaos. What may have seemed normal to returning students posed a new challenge to each first-year student. Meeting new roommates, fighting their way into filled classes, and learning the unfamiliar layout of the University ' s campus were simply a few of the challenges awaiting these students. Yet just when the pandemo- nium appeared to diminish, a new venture arose: finding a place to live the following year. As early as October 1st students began ravishing the surround- ing neighborhoods for apartments and houses. Yet prior to discovering the perfect house, it was essential to discover the perfect roommate. According to LSA junior Terri Brown, " Finding the right roommate for sophomore year is almost impossible because you don ' t know anyone yet. " Brown appeared to be just one of the numerous students who felt it was far too early to decide which friends would be the most compatible people to live with for the entire following year. Brown added, " You ' ve just met most of these people, and it ' s difficult to decide if you could even be friends with them, let alone live with them. " In addition, many people who decided exactly who they would by Lauren Mickelson like to room with faced a multitude of other problems. LSA junior Jenny Bell was supposed to share an apartment with a friend from one of her classes, but just prior to signing the lease, her friend decided to transfer. As Bell put it, " As a result, I kind of got set up. I just ended up living with some of my friend ' s friends, but I didn ' t even really know them. " Brown was placed in a similar situation after her living arrangements dissipated as well. She explained, " I was supposed to live in a house with five girls and five guys but everything fell through. Instead I just ended up with my best friend from high school and my roommate from freshman year. " Yet even people who developed successful plans faced an abundance of problems. LSA sophomore Jenna Bosco ex- plained that deciding to live with two of her best friends wasn ' t the best idea. As Bosco put it, " I love them to death but I could never live with them again. " LSA sophomore Joanna Karr agreed as she explained, " Being good friends with someone and living with someone are two completely different things. " But in spite of all the housing problems that many first-year students faced, most students agreed that things tended to work out in the end. Housing + 255 HUNT Shchigi Kathei J o nesfc Juya Ja rdso n Masseng ffpnanie St photo by Heather Caddel FIRST-0 Ba, Kgm n Bradley, , Kristin miss, Angela Row 3: inv Grt nchal affordable alternatives The University ' s student co-ops were created in 1932 to provide students with an affordable alternative to on and off-campus housing. Though originally intended to offer students suffering from the effects of the Great Depression the opportunity to continue attending the University, the 500 plus undergraduate and graduate students who called co-ops their homes this year chose to live in them for various reasons. With 1 9 houses to choose from, co-ops offered many options to students not interested in remaining in the dorms or finding an off- campus residence. Co-ops offered independence and freedom that other housing alternatives did not provide for, such as pets, free laundry facilities, and vegetarian or vegan meal choices. However, because the cost of living was so low in comparison to the Ann Arbor real estate market, co-op residents were obligated to serve their houses by attending group meetings, cooking for other students, and performing chores like cleaning bathrooms. In general, rooms in co- ops cost over $100 per month less than comparable rooms in off- campus houses or apartments. Another advantage to living in a co-op was that the houses were completely and democratically structured by their student residents. Co-op members made decisions about issues including house im- by Krysia Eustice provements, the quality of food, and quiet hours. Landlords and resident advisors had no role in co-op living, and students found the lack of supervision appealing. Some co-ops, such as the Sojourner Truth, Osterweil, and North Campus houses, had large populations of graduate students who were intrigued by the possibility of living with a number of peers instead of authority figures, as offered by the Residence Halls. Despite all of the apparent advantages to co-op living, the Inter- Cooperative Council ' s website pointed out that arguments were inevitable when a group of near-strangers lived in close quarters with one another. Especially in regards to cleanliness, the site mentioned, " There will be some conflict. If people don ' t do their jobs, the house will get dirty. This is particularly true if your standards of cleanliness are much higher than other house members ' ideas. House members must often take on the role of ' the bad guy ' to enforce house rules. " Though both advantages and disadvantages existed in co-op living situations, most co-op residents agreed that the affordability co-ops offered outweighed the drawbacks. As the University contin- ued to increase tuition and student fees, co-op residents were fortunate enough to be able to take advantage of inexpensive co-op housing by putting forth only minimal efforts. SECOND-O THIRD-O Lining up her shot, a resi- dent of the Sojouner Truth co-op makes use of the pool table in the house. Pool tables were just one of the perks of co- ops. Students also enjoyed hav- ing meals prepared for them and sharing the cleaning respon- sibilities as well as having oth- ers around. photo by Sharonda Ayers As it grows closer to dinner time students begin to wander into the dining room of the Sojourner Truth House. Certain residents were required to prepare meals approximately once a week, while others took out the trash or washed the dishes. photo by Sharonda Ayers Housing 257 deck the halls From ghosts and witches to Christmas trees and menorahs, University students decorated their residences on every possible occasion. Whether they were practicing for life after college or merely taking a break from the old routine of coming back from class to houses that never quite felt like home, holiday decorations were a bright spot in the lives of many students. Students enjoyed decorating for many reasons. Around Hallow- een, students like organizational studies senior Jennifer Schmidt constructed elaborate decorations out of colored paper. Schmidt commented, " Decorating always puts me in a better mood, and I can enjoy the decorations for a couple weeks before and after each holiday. Besides, I like surprising my roommates, who can always use some holiday spirit. " Some students, especially those who lived off campus, were more elaborate in their decorating schemes. Mike Gluhanich, an indus- trial and operations engineering senior, lived in a house on State Street with five friends who were all active decorators. They used profits from selling parking spaces in their yard on football game days to purchase holiday decorations, and worked together to create festive masterpieces in their house and front yard. For the Christmas season this year, Gluhanich ' s house boasted two Christmas trees, by Krysia Eustice cinnamon-scented pinecones, mistletoe, and over 4000 multi-col- ored outside lights. Because decorating required such an effort, Gluhanich com- mented, " I don ' t think we ' re going to take down all those lights for a while, even though we put them up before Thanksgiving because we didn ' t want to do it after it got really cold. " Fortunately, Gluhanich got some decorating help from his sister, LSA sophomore Laura, and her friends. She said, " My bro ther ' s Christmas tree looked incomplete with a tree skirt and no gifts, so my roommates and I wrapped up a bunch of empty boxes to put underneath the tree. " Halloween and Christmas were not the only holidays students were enthusiastic about; many became spirited for St. Patrick ' s Day as well. Gluhanich and his housemates used up the remainder of their football money to buy hundreds of green balloons and kegs of green beer. He explained, " We have so much fun decorating that we try to plan our parties around holidays. " Despite the fun, Gluhanich did not envision himself decorating so extensively in the future, because as he put it, " Being in college gives you permission to be extraordinarily gaudy. Once you ' re out, you have to have a little bit of class, but for now, it ' s all about the attention we get. " X | fel=; Lighting up the entire neigh- borhood, industrial and operations engineering senior Mike Gluhanich ' s house is cov- ered in lights. The holiday deco- rations illuminated State Street well into February. photo by Jennifer Johnson Glowing in the cold Ann Arbor night, the holiday lights of State Street create a festive atmosphere. Storefronts along State Street and South University displayed Christmas trees, menorahs and other holi- day decorations. photo by Jon Hommer 1-5 Front Row: Diane Tolentino, Alina Chu, Row 2: Queenic Yip, Tiara McKenzie, S; Kathryn Cuneaz, Lauren Malta, Elizabeth photo by Nathan Busch Archanal lesai, Michelle VanDevenrer, Lauren Dolmyer, Mel- I Kok Sirn, Rachel Tronstein, Tina Hsieh, Jenny Li, I Amanda Morton, Joy Mayo, Dawn Picklo, Sierra no, Christy Russell 3-0 Front Row: Jessica Welch, Rachel Bier, Leah H Linda Nishida, Kelly Utrup, Michelle Graji Kang, Kasey Boike, Annie Williams, Shun photo by Nathan Busch gskc I, Ingrid Seto, Serlcne Chan, Archana Shenoy (arsai Walker, Linda Choo, Sarah Mignano, Sharber, Heidi Smalley, Elizabeth Tsai, Grace mgarajan, Hoi Suen, Lokyuen Hon Row heibach, Jamie Hiner, Paula Decastro, slie Gabay-Swanston ; Ob. Fluff, Andrea Goeman, J photo by Nathan Busch , Ameerah Muhammad Housing + 259 pho meeting the neighbors Despite the heliocentric attitudes of many University students, a world separated from campus life did exist in Ann Arbor. For some, this world infringed upon campus life when neighbors con- sisted not only of fellow college kids, but real residents of Ann Arbor. A common interaction was one between fraternity members and their neighbors, because many fraternities were located some dis- tance from campus amidst Ann Arbor families. Though relations were typically civil, residents had a bone to pick with student neighbors on issues like parking and noise. Spanish junior Jon Snyder commented, " The problems neighbors have with fraternities arise because they have lived peacefully in Ann Arbor their whole lives, and aren ' t used to parties and the hours college kids keep. When a fraternity moves into a neighborhood after none existed for years, it ' s a hard adjustment for residents to make. " Snyder also mentioned that while many neighbors were nice, others were quick to call in noise violations. He said, " Some residents won ' t even come talk to us first and let us calm things down; they ' ll go straight to the police and we get heavily fined for s ,ind even Rush. " Many students ' I ' d. In- introducing them- by Krysia Eustice selves to neighbors at the beginning of the year and notifying them of upcoming parties. Junior biology major Justin Bright added, " We ' ve even invited our neighbors to parties to improve relations with them. If they feel we ' re approachable, they ' re less likely to try and get us in trouble. " Another point of contention between town residents and stu- dents was the parking nightmare. Many neighborhood associations felt that students were crowding the streets, making it difficult for visitors or party guests to park near their own houses. The Oxbridge neighborhood tried to implement a permit system for street parking because of the many Greek houses that existed in the area, but no efforts had been successful so far. Students in the neighborhood felt the benefits of free and available parking outweighed the hassles of living near town residents. LSA junior Terri Brown explained, " When I left town over Christmas break, I felt much better about leaving my car parked on the street in our residential neighborhood than I would have if I lived only around students. " Though issues with neighbors were common, everyone was aware that such situations would persist as long as students continued to rent houses within the Ann Arbor community. FIRST SECOND CHICAGO khj r Si rid Mutnal. Kcggy HVJVIM Bry BvJohiW Brad Mc photo courtesy o , JodyBshadrU With none of the tell-tale signs of being inhabited by college students, 437 Hamilton stands surrounded by neighbors who were of all dif- ferent ages. Hamilton, like other streets in Ann Arbor was home to students and non-students alike. photo by Mira Domcheva V s the trash produced by flJniversity students awaits trash day, the family living next door parks their mini-van in the driveway. Most students lived in solely student neigh- borhoods; however, the lower rent in mixed areas possessed a certain draw. photo by Mira Dontcheva Housing + 261 Giggling together in bed on a Saturday morning, John Gold and Molly Lewandoski enjoy a few extra moments together. Gold and Lewandoski were both mem- bers of the ski team, and dated throughout the year. photo by Heather Caddell THIRD CAMBRIDGE Front Row: Chester Chia, Noah Chun] Keisuke Nakao Row 2: Joy Ritchey, SherMCh; Emily Costcllo, Melissa Landino, Kiran Aroral Resii: MoutaudoChirgtian, Lin Tongli, F) l |f(ln Wayne 1 , n. Eric Krueger, Satoru Hay photo courtesy of McGrath Studios CAMBRIDGE A THIRD FOURTH MICHIGAN A .or, Anthi photo courtesy of Adam McCombs ' elynjara, Hillary Oosse, Jennifer Yang, Jigar Vincent, Kelly Taguc Row 2: Nancy a Kalisz, Amy McConncll, Sarah Reaume, ,hgooie, Alissa Malzman Row 3: Lori ' ons, Matthew Nolan, Matthew Groff, Julie Tervol h Scudios THIRD FOURTH MICHIG Front Row: Schimica Gauldin. Firozj Zarr, Coscionc, Krisien Hunter, Kristin Calandro. f Ferese Bcrent, Andrea Mcewes Row 2.: Sil Melissa Hofmcister, Gretchen Hoffman, KliT Mikw Hang. Kim Barbcrini, Megan Kern, ' . hi ' ih, JctTrey Kan, Christian Hayes, Br ' cc ' _ IVrmt.mski. 1 uke Co . Vikrjm Bhaskaran, Fric Lee, Robin Phec photo cuurtc-iv of Adam McCombs photo courtesy of McGrath Studios n Clubb, Theodore Liao, Carlos Hinojosa, cholas Murphy, Nicholas Capul Row 2: ;, Andrew Hobgood, Ryan French, Adam y, Eric Bohn, Andrew Ochs Row 3: Ronald ik Syrjanen, Michael Hindelang. Adam Nye, Lssatta, Samuel Choi, Jeffrey Sukach, Jongbin photo courtesy of Adam McGrath Surrounded by heaps of un- wanted clothing, a couple makes the most of a Saturday night hook-up. First year stu- dents often looked back at their first " random hook-up " and consequent " walk of shame " as a milestone in college life. photo by Heather Caddell wa I k of. shame After escaping from parental control, students took advantage of a lack of supervision and curfews by engaging in overnight activities that would make any watchful parent cringe. Late parties followed by a potentially long walk home were sometimes the perfect incentive for students to find an alternative place to spend the night. These nocturnal adventures were often the cause of funny but embarrassing morning-after anecdotes commonly referred to as the " walk of shame. " An anonymous senior remembered coming home one morning and thinking it was late enough that no one would catch her returning to her sorority house. But instead, " As we drove up the driveway, there were like 1 5 girls in the dining room watching us. I thought I ' d be able to sneak in quietly, but everyone was standing in the window waving at me and laughing, " she said. On the other side of that situation, a male senior shared one of his most memorable morning encounters. He had spent the night at a sorority house, and tried to leave the next morning before anyone was awake. However, his escape was not early enough. " I was trying by Krysia Eustice to be so quiet while sneaking out the back door, because you ' re not allowed to sleep over in sororities. I thought I had made it but right before I got to the door, the cook came chasing after me, screaming and wanting to know who I was and who I had been with. I just turned and ran for my life, " he remembered. An anonymous sophomore girl shared another particularly em- barrassing day-after dilemma. After shacking at a fraternity house with one of her sister ' s friends, she made it home without any impediments, but later realized that she had forgotten her swimsuit she had worn to the house ' s hot tub party. " I went back to get it, but little did I know they were in the middle of a chapter meeting. And if that wasn ' t bad enough, when I asked if the guy [whose room I slept in] was there, I called him by the wrong name! I still haven ' t lived that down, " she recalled. No matter what the circumstances were, guys and girls kept interesting incidents in their memory banks. With the freedom that came with college life, it was no surprise that students pushed their limits, and had stories to tell about it. Housing 263 Enjoying the free food and beverages offered at Resi- dence Halls Association pro- grams, a group of East Quad students chat as they wait for the program to begin. A wide array of programs were offered including self-defense and aca- demic advising. photo by Audra Rowley live and From September until April, the residence halls all over campus served as home to many University students. The primary goal of the residence hall staff members was to make students feel comfortable away from home. One way in which this goal was achieved was through programs that the Residence Halls Association offered. The programs allowed students to get ac- quainted with their peers in comfortable situations as well as with living in a new city. Some of the programs held this past year included beauty treatments, safe sex information sessions, self- defense classes, and cultural experiences. Mosher-Jordan residence hall was one dorm that offered a cultural program to its residents. Their program entitled " Seasons of You " was presented on January 23, 2000. According to anthro- pology-zoology senior Rebecca Yoo, " Seasons ofYou is a night of free entertainment and a diverse showcase of cultures. It is one of Mosher-Jordan ' s largest programs. " Students who participated in Seasons of You either performed a talent they possessed or expressed themselves by displaying their cultural heritage and family tradi- tions. Yoo further commented, " Students bring everything includ- ing costume . and music. People sino, dance, play learn by Lindsay Bielski instruments, and bring photos from various places they ' ve been. It allows people in the hall to get to know each other better. " In addition to the show, a free ethnic dinner complete with various desserts was served. Couzens residence hall also offered a unique program during the winter. They held a Monte Carlo night for the residents of the Hill area dormitories. This semi-formal dress event allowed students to compete in casino-style games for a small fee. Volunteer students served as dealers for the various games and in return were admitted free to the event. There was also a dance floor and music available for the residents ' enjoyment. As sophomore Engineering student Thomas Ambrose stated, " This event has proved popular in past years, and will continue its tradition. Its casino-style setting and great prizes make for a fun environment. " All of the programs did a wonderful job of promoting contact among the residents in the dormitories. The programs provided students with a break from their typical studying routines. With an array of topics and interests covered by the programs, students selected something that appealed to them and have fun in a relaxed and comfortable setting. FOURTH RUMSEY Front Row: Jesse Hyde, Mark Graham, Schueller, Michael Farrell. AnkurShah, Mat Justin Dilauro, Srikrishna Chandran, Jeffn Propst, Kieran McCaughey Row 3; Aashish ' Price, Patrick Goleski, Tauheed Hasan, Raj K Lutz, John Lamb, Anthony Ling photo courtesy of Adam McCombs FOURTH WILLIAMS ithrow, Joseph Sosa, Harlen Hays, Ryan Sitter, Gregory Messinger, Brian Dobkowski Row Grant, Ayumu Urata, Brian Steere, John Stumpf, ' anBuren, Michael Stachowiak, Vincent Pecora, ogloa Row 3: Ali Saksouk, Brendan Pillemer, Moran, Oliver Uberti, Christopher Peterson, Ipfier Kramer, David Woolson, Matthew Biersack, Mark Suchter, Mark Beszka, Andrew Green photo courtesy of McGrath Studios FIFTH WILLIAMS A Front Row: Kelly Jordan, Kathryn Morris, D: Cecilia Alberici, April Kelley, James Boomi Vashi Jennifer StojanfiowlliMelanieKne. Kimberly Walter, Stephanie Brock, Ra Paraskevi Papadopoulos. Michael Gould Cushman, Christopher Sundell, Charizn Brolick, Lauren Aposhian, Anita Gupta, Ann photo courtesy of McGrath Studios FIFTH WILLIAMS B I iflpHHM ' Annelise Waterfall, Shawn Mynar, Jessica violly l|m. Kara rninski, Amy Wallace, Robert Kanmer, John TuhikoSueda, Kensey Amaya, Nicholas Juhle, Inifer Richardson, Anne-Marie Neff, Chad |lr Row 3: Donald Sellon, Arti Desai, Palak Swanson. Daniel Ba rrera, Elizabeth Altiero, Jonathan bowcrman, .Steven Loszewski, Maximilian Tsui photo courtesy of Adam McCombs THIRD WENLEY Front Row: Alison Hendricks, Danielle H Elaine Wong Row 2: Uura Washnock-D: Floody, Danielle Fleischer, Monique Frencl Row 3: Jeanne Whalen, Tiffany Robbins, Eri Bohnct, Kelli Frame, Katie Kowalski photo courtesy McGrath Studios FOURTH WENLEY Kwiecicn, Lisa Rajt, Ashley Bowsman, ilene Kingsbury, Amy Kennedy, Linda Cheung, |m, Kel I i.JenniferPassmore Stevens Row 3:Tricia kssuntina Sacco, Anne Fix, Agnieszka Trzcinka, Farlane th Studios FIRST SECOND LLOYD Front Row: Kai Bullard. Valencia Robinson, Manan Desai, Daniel Fargo, Joel Kileny, Mummaneni, Anna Boonin, Rachna Nai Michael Harris, Anita Yu, Anna Halbeisci Limb, Joel Eisenbcrg Row 3: Jamar Ru: Urban, Heather Davis, Joshua Dziurlikowski, F,dgar Zapata, Yohan Ghang, Ryan Reis photo courtesy of McGrath Studios vlcCloskey, Ankur Goyal, Edward Schoenherr, 2i Brent Traidman, Michael Keating, .... r Segel, Zahar Prasov, Scott Searing Row id Celaya, Nathaniel Brenner, Eric Simons, rt, Ryan Gustafson, Matthew Cowles idios Housing 4 265 Chiai Anthi Bcnjai photo c Setting out the special des- serts for the Mosher-Jor- dan holiday dinner, staff mem- bers prepare for the large amounts of students eating in the dining hall. During the holiday dinners, cafeterias esti- mated that they served roughly twice as many meals as usual. photo by Mike Cutri Decorated with lights and paper snowflakes, the caf- eteria of Mosher-Jordan sits ready for the residents who are eagerly awaiting the special holi- day dinner. Red and white table cloths and Christmas trees added to the holiday atmo- sphere. photo by Mike Cutri FIRST WENLEY FIRST RUMSEY _ : : I Mari ub, L _ " fMci FIRST_ SECOND WINCHELL ith i. Erin FitzgeKd-Kerry Fitzgerald, Kellee Terrell, MariaPerkins Row 4: Tanca AndreHBLhary Held, Christopher Shaya, Sean Barak, Ryan Har s, Plinio Degoes, Christopher Lane, Scott Griffin, Anjan Chakrabarti, De Aylan, Percy Rosemurgy photo courtesy of McGrath Studios holiday helpings After weeks of much anticipation, the holiday dinner was served in the dorms the week before winter break began. The cuisine varied greatly from the traditional cafeteria choices. Among the unique items offered were giant turkey legs, mozzarella sticks, and miniature egg rolls. First-year School of Music student Monique French stated, " I remember having delicious cheese sticks, and some wonderful sugar cookies. They were so good, that I stole about five of them and took them back to my dorm room! " Each dorm selected entrees and appetizers that they felt their residents would enjoy. In addition to serving unique foods, the food service staff also tried to vary the atmosphere from the typical cafeteria look. First- year LSA student Tiffany Gehrke said of the Markley cafeteria, " I thought it was really cute how they busted out an ice sculpture and how there was a juke box and punch bowl in the dining area. " The decorations added a festive touch to the usually plain dining rooms. In addition to the holiday dinner served in December, a harvest dinner was served in November. The harvest dinner served food by Lindsay Bielski similar to a traditional Thanksgiving feast. Both the harvest and the holiday dinners drew record attendance in most dorms. If the holiday dinners were so popular, why did the dorms not have similar dinners more often during the year? The great cost was the major issue for the food service department. First-year LSA student Caitlin Friedemann commented, " I think that it is probably way too expensive to give us good food all of the time. However, I think that they could incorporate some of the items into the typical meal schedule without too much price difference. " Gehrke also stated, " I think that they only serve special dinners a few times a year so that we have more appreciation for all of the work and preparation that they take. " The holiday dinners tasted great and seemed to serve their major purpose, which was to get people in the mood for the holidays. French added, " Everyone was in such a good mood that night because of the holiday dinner. I think they should definitely be continued, because they give everyone something to look forward to during stressful times. " Housing 267 Awaiting a maintance per- son, a clogged garbage disposal sits filled with the pre- vious night ' s leftovers. Some rental companies only dipatched emergency mainte- nance if there was fire damage, which led to students being inconvenienced for days. photo by Kristen Sioncr FOURTH ADAMS COURTYARD rds little house Covered with water dam- age and rust spots, the painted ceiling ofa Greenwood house bubbles and warps. Dur- ing violent rain storms and spring snow melts, water leaked through the roof and into the bedrooms of the house as well as the kitchen. photo by Kristen Stoner of horrors While many students were happy to be out of the dorms, living off campus had its downsides. Aside from an increased cost of living, fending for one ' s own meals, and the hassles of phone installation, many students that lived in houses or apartments were aquainted with another sort of off campus terror: the landlord. Often helpless at their whims, few students escaped Ann Arbor without a landlord story to tell. Sometimes the problems started as early as moving in, suprising students that expected a smooth transition to off campus life. Education senior Noahh Gerard recalled moving into his apartment early with the permission of the landlord. " He said it was okay if I moved in a week early, and that everything would be all set. Then I got inside and saw that the toilet was pulled three feet out from the wall, " said Gerard. Campus homes and apartments were often in miserable condi- tion, or underlying problems would appear at the worst of times. These everyday annoyances of homeowning were multiplied tenfold when landlords became careless about upkeep and maintenance. " At three different times, our landlord has just turned off our heat for no reason. So we called the 24-hour maintenance people and they told by Jessica Coen us to stick it out for a few days, like it was not that cold or something, " said senior business major Mark Spencer. Sometimes the ill state of campus homes were only worsened by landlords that seemed like they knew even less about their properties than their tenants. Anticipating problems due to the poor insulation of his house, engineering senior Mike Gluhanich turned his heat up to 65 degrees before leaving for break. This wasn ' t enough, however, when he returned to frozen pipes and a flooded basement where his room had once been. " They came to fix the pipes but couldn ' t figure out where the pipes were exactly, " said Gluhanich. " So they punched about 12 different holes in the wall and the whole process took two weeks, while I just slept on the couch. " Some well-meaning landlords took the wrong course of action, often making their tenants wish they had never asked for any sort of help at all. Kinesiology senior Colleen Driscoll said, " When we first moved in, the outside of the house was this cream color. It was all beat up, though, so we asked the landlord if he would reconsider repainting it. My housemates and 1 all left for a weekend, and when we got back our little house was painted seafoam green with coral trim! The landlord said his girlfriend picked out the colors. " Housing 269 Q K NTDETECTIVE.COM IXfounders, junior econom- ics major Andrew Grove, and senior economics majors Jonathon Grech and Dan Hennes, pose for a picture af- ter the site ' s launch. The website allowed students to list or search for sublets and leases online for free. photo courtesy of Dan Hennes " enior English and psychol- y major Hannah Weiss searches for a place to live. Walking door to door was of- ten a tedious and time-consum- ing process. photo by Dan Hennes mill the house home page Ann Arbor ' s population of 1 1 3,000 residents swelled each fall when the nearly 24,000 undergraduate students and 13,250 graduate students returned to the University ' s campus. The major- ity of these students resided within walking distance of the 3,1 14- acre campus. First-year students occupied about half of the University ' s on-campus housing, comprised of approximately 1 0,000 beds which were filled to 100% capacity every fall. These trends created a market in which more than 27,000 people sought afford- able off-campus housing each year. Off-campus housing, any housing not owned and operated by the University, ranged from small group housing including fraterni- ties, sororities and student co-ops, to apartments, houses, and single room efficiencies. Ann Arbor boasted over 450 local landlords, property managers and management companies that catered to students. The search for the right place to live could be overwhelming. Most students went door-to-door trying to find the right size, price, and location of their future housing. " We had a really tough time trying to find the perfect house. We searched for days until we found the one we have now, " stated Engineering senior Benjamin Kaufman. by Krysia Eustice To alleviate this time in searching for properties, three University students, senior economics majors Jonathon Grech and Daniel Hennes and junior economics major Andrew Grove, developed RENTDETECTI VE.COM . The web site ' s concept centered around a searchable database comprised of five components: lease type, property style, location, number of beds, and price range. Students could retrieve listings of both leases and sublets available around campus. Students could make their search as broad or as narrow as they wished depending on the variables they searched by. The visitor was also able to return to a specific listing at a later date just by entering its assigned reference number. " The days of walking door to door to find housing are now over. RENTDETECTIVE.COM will enable students to search Ann Arbor leases and sublets with just the click of a mouse, " Grech explained. The site also allowed students to search for or submit their summer sublets online free of charge. " Instead of having to pay money to list my sublet in the newspaper, I was able to list it on RENTDETECTIVE.COM for free and I couldn ' t have been hap- pier with the results, " asserted senior English and psychology major Hannah Weiss. Junior transfer student Dean Goodboe searches online for a place to live for winter term. Subletting was an excellent way to get a place to live without the long term committment. photo by Dan Hennes Housing 271 I c i orority Rush allows rushees to tour all ot the sorority houses before choosing a particular place to call home. Rush requited a great amount of energy and spirit from both rushees and active members. photo by KryMa EiiMicc REEKS Rushing the Greek system gave us the opportunity to meet new people and expand our involvement. We received bids and joined our brothers and sisters in an exciting new so- cial scene. Date parties and fraternity parties cre- ated fun and memo- rable nights. We con- tributed to philanthropies that benefited our commu- nity. Our lives were filled with new activities. Chapters came and went but Greek tradition remained strong as we enriched our lives and friendships. t the Charity Bowl, a quarter- back waits to throw the ball to an open player. Members of Greek houses at the University partici- pated ill many philanthropic- events and enjoyed lending a hand. photo by Kristen Stoner ru daelan aiaan c fmsiton Greeks + 273 Sorority Rush starts the process of finding a home On September 1 5, 1 999, over one thousand young women entered the Union ballroom. It was the day of the mass meeting that kicked off the annual fall Sorority Rush. First-year LSA student Amanda Spyker stated, " I rushed in order to meet more people. I wanted to see if there were any houses I felt I would enjoy being a part of. " The Panhellenic Association made changes this year to help make the process easier. They imposed regulations on decorations for second and third set parties. This helped the University aid the national Panhellenic struggle to give Rush a more simple atmosphere, while alleviating expenses at the same time. Panhel also distributed " Go Greek " shirts to all sorority members as a way of advertising Rush. By having all the women wear the shirts on the same day, the entire campus noticed the great number of women actively involved in the Greek community. All active members of the sororities held a " silence period " which extended from the first Rush meeting until Bid Day. Actives were only allowed to communicate with rushees at the Rush parties and at school related activities. This helped to make each woman ' s selection as fair as possible. This year, Rush consisted of three sets of parties over a three-week period primarily taking place on the weekends. Following the three sets of parties was a night of preferencing. On that night, each girl attended up to three parties, where she was shown the different traditions of each sorority. At the conclusion of that night, the rushees ranked up to three houses that they were willing to join. Some women who began the rushing process did not join a sorority due to personal reasons. Others did not receive bids from the houses they selected. Nevertheless, the process proved to be a great way to meet people and made for a very suspenseful fall season at the University. The women who were placed in the houses of their choice committed themselves to a life-long bond with their " sisters. " Most women felt the rush process went smoothly. According to Alexa Gunther, Alpha Delta Pi ' s Rush chairperson, " I feel Rush went really well compared to past years. I ' m not sure if everyone was ready to accommodate the great number of girls that rushed this year, but overall the houses all did great. " LSA first-year student Rachel Gillman also said, " Rush required a really big time commitment. However, it was great way to meet other girls here. Overall, it was a very positive experience. " by Lindsay Bielski Outside the Alpha Epsilon Phi house c Hill Street, a group of rushees waits to em another party during a round of sets. In ord to help the rushees remember each house, Ru involved theme parties; for example, one Alpha Chi Omega ' s themes was " Chate AX3. " photo by Heather Caddell Sorority Rush Greeks 275 In the midst of an informal atmosphere, Fraternity Rush attracts higher numbers Greek fraternity numbers rose significantly this past year. JohnMountz, the Interfraternity Council advisor, stated, " Fraternity Rush had the most rushees in years. " Fraternity recruitment was designed to provide opportunities for interested men to become acquainted with as many houses as they desired. Mountz continued, " One reason numbers rose was due to fraternity partici- pation around campus. " Fraternity members participated in Greek Move-In, the Rush mass meeting in the Union, and the fraternity forum on the Diag. Some houses also went the extra mile to attract quality members. Adam Lerner, president of Delta Sigma Phi and a junior organizational studies major, stated, " Last fall we got 28 outstanding members due to our involvement and interest with the rushees. We also attracted members through our huge participation in Dance Marathon and the campus 5K run. " Jon Snyder, president of Sigma Phi Epsilon, explained that additional involvement and events not affiliated with Rush contributed to the popularity of Rush as he stated, " One big difference between this year and others is that Rush was more than just five days in September. We encouraged interested young men to come to open houses prior to Rush so the guys got to know what we ' re all about. " Fraternity Rush was popular this year due to many changes in the system. Charles Chen, a junior English major and risk management officer of Lambda Chi Alpha, stated, " When I went through Rush two years ago, I didn ' t like the process. I was discouraged and didn ' t know which houses to rush at. This past year, the Creek system has made a positive effort to provide more opportunities for the young men to find out about particular houses and Rush in general. " Ryan Buhl, a senior naval architecture student and member of Lambda Chi Alpha, said, " A lot of guys like the casual, laid-back atmosphere of Fraternity Rush. It ' s not at all structured and formal like Sorority Rush, and that motivates more young men to rush. " Thirty-two fraternities were part of the IFC Greek system. Lerner summed up Fraternity Rush as he said, " I can ' t think of a better way to attract quality members to the current Greek system. " by Jennifer Knowles Fraternity Rush A sign advertising Fraternity Rush hangs outside the Delta Tau Delta house. Because Fraternity Rush was less structured than Soror- ity Rush, fraternity houses were able to pro- mote their individual houses and rushees were able to select the houses they wanted to rush. photo by Heather Caddell Greeks 277 Before third s Alpha neh.i Pi m Eisenberg, ourt IK Tr.ici Dishman. .in Ruitcr gather togeth Kelly . I he , ii iorc a Rush patty. The girls wanted o demonstrate cheir closeness house showed a montage of and friendship to the rushees photos depicting different visiting their house on South house activities during Rush. Forest Avenue. phoio counts) of Alpha Delia Pi pholo courtesy of Alpha Delta P! Front Row: Katy Canham, Tricia Bacon, Becky Chrysler, Sarah Solberg, Lindsey Jenniches, Dana Lee, Amy Cornbleet, Andrea Pappas Row 2: Adrienne Trpcevski, Vita Mauro, Erin Gildea, Alisha Vachhani, Kimberly Brown, Carla Fresh- water, Claudia Henry, Nicole Gopoian, Alexis Punches, Lisa Leenhouts, Tiffany Romelhardt Row 3: Sarika Rane, Kellie Lecznar, Adrienne VanPoperin, Shawn Mynar, Rosalinda Amato, Meghan Scuderi, RobynZukowski , Emilie Gramlich, Laura Morukian, Erica Antoncew, Erin Mote, Elizabeth Glenn, Callie Youssi Row 4; Holly Kralik, Jenna Bosco, Sherry Shore, Ginny Moore, Sarah Skow, Kelly Harfoot, Katie Macfarlane, Andrea Hackert, Emily Mitchell, Susan Yi, Karen Bockli, Megan Medea, Jen McCormick, Susan Dailey, Cindy Bourbeau, Alison Kolody Row 5: Meredith Wank, Jessica Quinlan, Anne Malaney, Katy Wood, Alison Mulcahy, Laura Gluhanich, Sara Vanderlaan, Ali Martinez, Jill Boezwinkle, Jillian Dixon, Kelly Trahan, LauraGoodman, Amy Leenhouts Row 6: Aubree Benner, Katherine Levine, Emily Mason, Khaylen Kingsley, Regina Kuhn, Kiersten Meacham, Liz Gale, Elizabeth Post, Krysia Eustice photo by Mira Dontcheva Sigma This year marked the 75th anniversary of Sigma Kappa ' s presence on campus, as well as the 1 25th year of existence nationally. With the help of a new pledge class of 50 women, the chapter continued to build up its reputation as one of the largest, most involved sororities at the University. In honor of its 75th anniversary, the chapter held a reunion in November which was attended by over 200 alumnae. Each member of Sigma Kappa played a vital role in planning and participating in the activities which were held for the alumnae. " Preparing to show offour chapter and our house to all the women who helped to make Sigma Kappa what it is today was a lot of work. But I ' m sure it will be worthwhile in the end, " explained engineering senior Emilie Gramlich. The reunion was a great opportunity for the active members to show off what a strong presence Sigma Kappa had become at the University, and the chapter made a donation to the University ' s Institute of Gerontology. Geron- tology and Alzheimer ' s disease were focuses of Sigma Kappa ' s national philan- thropies. were involved with fending champi- in Every Way by Krysia Eustice ons, again participated in Derby Days, the Sigma Chi fraternity ' s philanthrope which benefited the Children ' s Miracle Network. " Derby Days and Mod Rock (one of the events) are so much fun! All the girls are really enthusiastic anc the guys love it. There are like 10 sororities in Derby Days, so the girl-to-gu) ratio is pretty bad for us. But Sigma Chi does it on purpose, for themselves, ' observed LSA sophomore Jessica Coen. Many actives also participated in Dance Marathon, a University philan thropy which took place in February and required participants to dance for 3( j straight hours. In addition to service events, Sigma Kappas were involved ir other extracurricular activities including cheerleading, crew, the Michigan Daily, and MSA. Despite their involvement, Sigma Kappa had a full social schedule. Fron date parties to fraternity parties to sisterhood events, there was always some thing for members to take part in. Coen remarked, " Everyone is so involved with both Sigma Kappa and the rest of their activities. We work hard but wj play hard too, and there is always someone to share your adventures with. Alpha Delta Pi GfO WS Alpha Delta Pi had another successful year. With the numbers up Rush this year, Alpha Delta Pi recruited a pledge class of fifty-one women. his large number only added to the already strong Beta Eta Chapter. As first- ar engineering student Jessica Miller stated, " I wanted to join Alpha Delta Pi .-cause the girls had such wonderful personalities and they spoke of the events ey participated in very highly. Being a member is a great way for me to meet ;ople and develop closer relationships with them. " During the year, the women were involved in a number of activities, ne of the most popular activities was Alpha Delta Pi football. The football am provided the women with a great way to stay in shape and still have plenty fun. Many of the members also attended various date parties over the year. :pha Delta Pi held their annual Hay Ride date party in late October, as well a Black Diamond formal in the winter. Other numerous social activities filled pha Delta Pi ' s schedule throughout the year. Much of the women ' s time was devoted to other philanthropic tivities as well. Recipients of the " Go Greek " award numerous times past, the in Character by Lindsay Bielski girls worked hard to live up to the standards that the elder members had built for them. According to LSA sophomore Sarah Blase, " My favorite activity is the Mr. Greek Week competition. It is an activity that everyone is able to get involved with and have a good time doing. It also raises a lot of money for our national philanthropy, the Ronald McDonald House. " Other philanthropy activities included working at the Ozone House with runaway children, blood drives, and clothing drives. Many Alpha Delta Pi women felt like there was no experience comparable to being in a sorority. As senior Kathryn Timberlake said, " Sororities encourage everyone to excel in all aspects of college. From academics, to social, to serving others, to extracurricular involvement, we have a strong support system. The sorority gives members a chance to improve their self-esteem and become leaders on campus. " It created lifelong bonds during a special period in every woman ' s life. Blase also added, " Not only do I always have someone to talk to about my problems, 1 am constantly, surrounded by people who are always there for me. " Front Row: Candice Hall, Tiffany Gehrke, Angela Costakes, Juliet Brophy, Elizabeth Kassab, Lindsay Bielski, Sara Szynwelski, Amy Hopcian, Jessica Connor, Erin Dahl, Dana Dejonge, Rebecca Chan, Kristin Derwich, Allison Richard, Anne Kennedy, Holly Dunny, Rebekah Wolfman, Laura Ruby Row 2: Kelly Reid, Kimberly Leach, Monique French, Reena Gupta, Elizabeth Herek, Dena Dworin, Caitlin Friedemann, Courtney Yamron, Lauren Feuerstein, Jennifer Smith, Lisa Ruszkiewicz, Rebecca Feliciano, Jessica Sommerville, Heidi Hudson. Brittany Urban, Tori Tinslev, Katie Theisen Row 3: Jessica Miller, Abigail Rowe, Claudine Najjar, Sarah Long, Abby Hoefler, Marissa Myers, Delia Sonda, Monica Zielinska, Lindsa y Verdugo, Melissa Hagan, Nicole Vance, Jennifer Alexander, Michelle Chen, Stephanie Gray, Jenni Hynn, Andrea Pisani, Rachel Ershlef. Meredith Manscau.HtinWestRow 4: Katie MacKinnon, Hasia Sroat, Katie Keller, Sarah Ansett, Heidi Wegmueller, Rebecca Pawlik, Brooke Flynn, Rebecca Willis, Patty Milne, Jaime Sander, Chris- tine Williams, Linzi Selke, Sarah Blase, Sally Harrison, Sharon Risch, Sarah Townsend, Emily Dengiz, Elizabeth Luzadre, Angela Aldrete, Cara Kunkel, Nicole Palczynski, Jennifer Gruits, Cristina McCullough Row 5: Kathryn Kloss, Alixandra Buckvar, Gina Rasmussen, Alison Orlans, Kern Murphy, Katherine Hamilton, Courtney Ruhl, Erin Eisenberg, Jamison Miller, Danielle Hitchin, Kristen Fildey, Caroline Kenna, Kathryn Timberlake, Alexa Gunther, Katie Ketner, Carrie Randall, Marcy Greenberger, Julie Siegel, Kelli Murray photo by Heather Ciddell At Q pre-party before car- rying in Pi Kappa Alpha fra- ternity pledges, Sigma Kappa members Claudia Henry, Dahlia Falk, Anne Malaney, Bella Ostrovsky, Courtney Crimmins, Karen Bockli, and Krysia Eustice gather together. photo courtesy of Sigma Kappa At Rush mixers, Sigma Kappa members Cristina Lane, Jill Boezwinkle, Krysia Eustice, Aubree Benner, and Katy Canham dress to fit the " Camp Sigma Kappa ' theme. The sorority eventually had a pledge class of 50 women. photo courtesy of Sigma Kappa Greeks 279 At the ,, 1 i id l, .mini, i I ' hi B from the I mve d, Ohio, t.i member-. .Miy socialize with national sisters. The Feb- ruary 1999 convention fo- cused on solidarity and lead- ership within the sorority. photo courtesy of Gamma Phi Beta t.ili V . : lll.l I ' hi Bct.i members pick up their new pledges. The older mem- bers brought bags ot goodies tor their new members to wel- come them to their new life- long sisterhood. photo courtesy of Gamma Phi Beta A, VT A Lambda Chi Alpha Front Row: Ryan Meder, Tony Ling, Kush Goyal, Jeffrey Tang, Charles Chen, Yong-Uk Choi Row 2: Farage Yusupov, Gregory Wright, Tyler Roberts, Jared Blackburn, Vikram Vaishya, Bradley Davis, Matthew Schloss, Bryan Kabot Row 3: Steven Jonas, Bradley Quinn, Ryan Buell, B.J. Walraren, Daniel Thompson, Aaron Niemiec, Stephen Moss photo by Jennifer Johnson Lambda Chi Alha Lambda Chi Alpha was a popular and respected fraternity on campus. As a large fraternity on campus, with over 50 members, Lambda Chi Alpha had a lot to be proud of. Risk management officer Charles Chen, a junior English major, stated, " Lambda Chi Alpha has been the best experience in college. It has allowed me to develop leadership skills, social experiences, and personal growth. I have also gained many wonderful friendships. " Chen was one of twelve founding fathers of the fraternity who brought the house back to campus in February 1998. The fraternity left the University in 1994. Senior Ryan Buhl, a naval architecture major and president of the house said, " Lambda Chi Alpha is very informal and a lot more relaxed compared to other fraternit ies. We have a very diverse house, but all members are focused and driven while they still have fun. " While promoting brotherhood and personal development, the house the Time by Jennifer Knowles also got involved in the community. On November 6, Lambda Chi Alp] I sponsored the North American Food Drive, and they donated over 1,4(1 pounds of food to the Salvation Army. They also participated in the Dan I Marathon, and this past year they had 30 members participate. Greg Wright, a sophomore political science major and house ma I ager, said, " My favorite philanthropy event was on Halloween. We teamed il with the sorority Alpha Gamma Delta and gave candy to disadvantage! children. We participate a lot in the community, and that also makes popular. " This was the first year since its recolonization that the members hi a house, which was located at 1 541 Washtenaw. The house was previously tl Delta Zeta sorority house. Chen, who was proud of his house, exclaimed, | encourage all guys to check out our house. I guarantee it will be worth thij time. " Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta started out the year just like every other house, th the stress and anxiety of Rush. According to President Catie Stachura, an senior, " We have been so busy with Rush we have not been able to do I ything else, " and this seemed to be the consensus around the entire sorority. lush consisted of four sets of parties, each with its own theme. In the Gamma I 1 Beta house, the themes ranged from Candy Land during mixers to a Night jthe Oscars for third sets. Yet regardless of all the necessary hard work, the Ins agreed they had a great time. As the sorority ' s Rush chair Beth Hanauer It it, " Rush was hard but fun, and in the end we got 30 great girls. " With these new girls, there was just one thing left to do: party! The its Mark by Lauren Mickelson parties ranged from sisterhood events including retreats, canoeing, and going out on Halloween, to football game pre-parties with Theta Xi. " Our events are so much fun, there are always so many funny stories, " Stachura exclaimed. Yet parties were just the beginning as philanthropy work had always been a priority in the sorority. The girls spent a great deal of time fashioning picture frames for YMCA day camps in order to support camping for underprivileged women. In addition, they constructed posters for the Eat ' em Club in order to promote eating disorder awareness. With such a multitude of activities it was apparent that Gamma Phi Beta left its mark, and had a great time doing it. Front Row: Michelle Urka, Christin Voytko, Beth Hanauer, Brooke McGahey, Laurie Peluso, Michelle Tsay, Elaine Wong, Sharon Horozaniecki, Megan Sellenraad Row 2: Jamie Tedlock, Colleen Smith, Jill Peterson, Rebecca Hilger, Rebecca Myers, Lauren Bentivegna, Alison Knapp, Laura Rogers, Katherine Inman, Carolyn Miller, Amy Henson Row 3: Deanna Lekas, Ann Bell, Erin Kassen, Katherine Sultani, Christine Racine, Shannon Handley, Lisa Chutorash, Megan Rooney, 1 Kathryn Macewen, Beth Bernstein, Marisa Campbell, Angela Steffen, Jamie Hoyne Row 4: Sally Brubaker, Danielle Whitney, Trisha Alberts, Kimberly Schultz, Lara Dorjath, Emily Reidy, Tiffany Viant, Hilary Troester, Elizabeth Pensler, Jessica Knapp photo by Bobby Green Prompted by doing a good turn for others, Lambda Chi Alpha members show off their hard work. The chapter raised over 1,400 pounds of food for the Salvation Army during the North American Food Drive held in the fall. photo courtesy of Lambda Chi Alpha Venturing to Detroit to pay homage to a century of baseball, members of Lambda Chi Alpha celebrate the final weekend home game ever played at Tiger Stadium. Together, the brothers watched the game. photo courtesy of Lambda Chi Alpha Greeks 281 T he day .it October, a group oi members participate in .1 ropi-s course near Dexter, outside ot Ann Arbor. The course re- quired members to scale a 1 3- foot wall, amongst other chal- pledges into their chapter ' s lenging events. sisterhood. photo courtesy of Alpha Phi photo courtesy of Alpha Phi troni D! ilif sunnily s house on Hill Street. The seniors waited at the house to wel- come the sorority ' s new Front Row: lori Werschky, Sarah Johnson, Mar) ' Elliott, Victoria King, Sarah Lambe, Jacqueline Cesaroni Row 2: Heather Harlan, Kara Antonini, Barbara Netschke, Joan Netschke, Megan Kern, Lauren Roth, Anne Abramczyk, Rebecca Berkun, Cortney Wolfe, Katherine Donohue, Elizabeth Person, Elizabeth Rozsypal Row 3: Laura Yankee, Kelly DeAngelis, Meghan Posey, Melanie Walters, Nancy Claps, Kendall Evans, Stefanie Stauffer, Meghan Busch, Mara Gottlieb, Alyssa Atzeff, Kristyn Frass Row 4: Melissa Panizzi, Belanie LaPierre, Elizabeth Langdale, Amy Brengle, Stacey Hall, Ana ' az, Andrea Towne, Megan Murray, Cynthia Quandt, Rachel (iillman, Kristin Calandro, Lauren Polivka, Julia Schad, Kelli Lav., Molly Lynn, Christina Laga, Meghann Kelley, Arielle Bogorad flow 5: Leyla Leblebici, Amy Silver, Deborah Sto}ak, Ciabrielle Baunaann, Wendy Schumacher, Kathryn August, Michelle Ranalii, Katherine Cameron, Adrienne Barnosky, Anna Brede, Alexandra Cardenas-Sophiea, Norah Cooney, Molly Perdergast, Monika Offermann, Katie Seed, Heather Bruce, Sarah Abbott, Megan Weber, Stacey Freshour, Emily Baumgartner, Abigail Johnson, Kathryn Clark, Darcy Axelroth, Kathryn Black, Susanna Swartley, Kristin Ulaszek Row 6: Robyn Scherr, Kaitlin Riley, Claire Konvick, Bryce Hella Row 7: Kathryn Dumke, Lesley Olenik, Lauren Keasey, Leigh Callander, Elizabeth Lorber, Amy Sills photo by Kristen Stoner Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma had another successful year. As one of the largest houses on campus with over 150 members, the women of 1204 Hill Street had a lot to be proud of. Gaining 50 new members from fall Rush was just one example of why Kappa Kappa Gamma was one of the most popular houses on campus. Katie Donohue, a senior psychology major and the sorority ' s president, exclaimed, " One of the best parts about Kappa is how enthusiastic the members are. " Eli Rozsypal, a sophomore organizational studies major, stated, " I love being part of the blue and blue fleur-de-lis tradition. Having the opportunity to be surrounded by so many great girls has been wonderful, and I ' ve made friends I ' ll have for a lifetime. " Kappa Kappa Gamma carried their enthusiasm throughout the Greek system. They heavily participated in Greek Week and ranked near the top. The women also significantly competed in Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days, and members from the house played in Sigma Mnha Epsilon ' s annual Mud Bowl. The sorority members wer -limteers. They held the second Enthusiasm by Jennifer Knowles annual Kappa Klassic, a golf tournament that raised money for a local charity Members helped the needy by volunteering at a soup kitchen every Wednesday night. They also conducted a children ' s book drive and made Hershey kis: flowers for patients at Mott Children ' s Hospital. Kappa Kappa Gamm; members also participated in other organizations ' philanthropies such as Delt; Chi ' s can drive. Sophomore Nursing student Lesley Olenik said, " Kappa definitely keeps m busy. I didn ' t know anyone when I came to Michigan from San Diego, anc being immersed in such a nurturing environment is just what I needed. " The sorority brought out the best in many of the members. Monik; Offermann, a junior biopsychology major and corresponding secretary, said " Holding an office in Kappa is such a great experience. Being part of the Greet system is so much more than attending the parties. I learned skills that have helped prepare me for the future that I couldn ' t have learned in the classroom. Donohue summed up her experiences as she said, " I will always be gratefu to Kappa. Twenty years from now, I will still treasure the sisterhood anc lifetime friendships I have developed. " Alpha Phi Stands Alpha Phi participated in many activities that set them apart from other rorities at the University. This year, Alpha Phi recruited almost 50 young amen to their pledge class. As first-year Kinesiology student Amanda Spyker ued, " During Rush, I loved all of the down-to-earth people in the house. I .vays felt welcome and I felt like I didn ' t have to impress anyone. " Alpha Phi performed many philanthropic activities during the year as well, uring Rush, the women made pizzas for the Ronald McDonald House. They o sponsored the Alpha Phi Foundation, which was the main benefactor of the rority. The Foundation donated to various charities including the American eart Association and the American Cancer Society. In October, Alpha Phi Id a five-kilometer run to raise money for the Sexual Assault Prevention and Bareness Center at the University. They also participated in several other laller philanthropic events over the year such as helping at a local nursing Apart by Lindsay Bielski Social activities were also important to Alpha Phi. The sorority held numerous parties over the year, including Barn Dance in the fall and Greek Week during the winter semester. As sophomore Edie Cooper commented, " Greek Week and sisterhood events are my favorite. Some sisterhood activities we have done are ropes courses and swing dancing. " Each woman in the sorority had her own personal experiences and Alpha Phi meant something different to each as well. Senior LSA student Manisha Shah stated, " What sets Alpha Phi apart from everyone else is that we all have very different personalities and we all have something to offer the sorority. " Cooper added, " I like Alpha Phi because of all the people I meet who are in some way connected to the sorority. My sisters are an amazing group of girls, and I have made some of my closest friends here at the University through Alpha Phi. " As in years past, the women focused on making Alpha Phi one of the most successful sororities at the University. Front Row: Charlotte Reichman, Emily Klear, Sarah Snyder, Shanna Singh, Kimberly Brewer, Melissa Chamberlin, Jayme Love Row 2: Gillian Parrott, Sarah Camhi, Linda Ni, Sarah Sarosi, Rebecca Britton, Molly Honer, Lauren Merrill, Emily Church, Lisa Gavioli, Linda Acus Row 3: Carrie Petroff, Kristin Ritter, Lisa Patlevic, Michelle Adams, Ali Fishman, Christine Chuang, Eliza- beth Mullane, Amanda Angeli, Mary Kotyuk, Katy LaCroix, Gabby Strauss Row 4: Julie Ponitz, Meagan Lamberti, Alissa Malzman, Mariam Knaliti, Lesley-Anne Baugh, Maria Perdido, Alicia Siefer, Sheryl Wrobleski, Kristen Shuart, Sara VanStrydonck, Kirsten Pine, Kathryn Morris, Nicole Subrin, Laura Jensen, Elize Yoon, Betsy Nichols, Suzy Oudsema Row 5: Caitlin Shapiro, Sarah McKenzie, Britt Florey, Caroline Gregory, Kate Kennedy, Lindsey Gruber, Sarah Franke, Jill Newell, Susan Howie photo by Sharonda Ayers Wearing their brightly colored leis, the Kappa Kappa Gamma sophomore pledge class prepares for the first set of fall Rush parties. The theme for the party was " Kappa Karribbean, " giving the house a tropical feel. photo courtesy of Kappa Kappa Dressed in flashy outfits, Kappa Kappa Gamma mem- bers Christa Cottrell, Sarah Bereza, and Jacqueline Cesaroni act out the theme of house ' s second set Rush party, " Oh Behave " from the movie " Austin Powers. " photo courtesy of Kappa Kappa Greeks + 283 In the P. Bci of I lu- footh MclanK-Buw.S.iu M.uuv.ik, Amelia I L-MII. and Kelly Van Suilichem gather for the Notre Dame game. Football games day Night Live. " where sisters took on the various comedic roles of the television show. I ' hi sororit) uadi, themselves tot Rush parties. One ol Pi Beta Phi s themes was " Satur- were another way for sisters to spend time together. photo courtesy of P! Bcu Phi pholc urlesvof Pi Beta Phi i Omego Front Row: Naomi Finkelstein, Sarah Feldman, Laura Haber, Eve Goldman, Tori Brenner, Rachel Brenner, Emily Brodows Row 2: Dana Davis, Valerie Israel, Laura Frank, Adria Weinstein, Heather Scheer, Cristina Grajewski, Christina Chase, Sarika Gupta, Karen Kandel, Dana Traub, Michele Hanash, Anna Elena Martinez, Caroline Tell, Candice Ney Row 3: Jynx Sanders, Elizabeth Treister, Katie Berwitt, Lauren Gershenson, Erin McQuinn, Nicole Singer, Ann Newman, Perri Newman, Rita Srivastava, Amanda Kaufman, Erin Fredman, Suzanne Stromfeld Row 4: Kelli Skiba, Jocelyn Lewiskin, Kari Kristan, Jacelyn Belson, Ashley Wolf, Gina Hamadey, Carla Grisoni, Julie Chang, Leah Weiss, Danielle Streisand, Lauren Male, April Luehmann, Lindsay North, Jackie Munz photo by Mira Dontcheva Chi Omega I HIS year, each member of the Chi Omega sorority returned to their house with pride and enthusiasm. As the girls arrived at their front door the first day of move-in, the aura of excitement filled the air. With the anticipation of sisterhood events, football game pre-parties, philanthropy events, and Rush, all the girls knew this year would definitely top the last. Within days, the girls got back into the swing of things with the first football game. This year Chi Omega pre-partied with Beta Theta Pi, FIJI, and Kappa Alpha Theta. According to Kinesiology sophomore Melissa Frasco, " The pre-parties at Beta were so much fun because we have four houses involved instead of just two! " In addition, all the women agreed that such a wonderful pre-parry always set the mood for a great game. Yet football game pre-parties were just the beginning of what the year had to offer. Within only a few of weeks of the first day of classes, the women began the annual tradition of Rush. This year, Rush commenced with their first with Pride by Lauren Mickelson parry set entitled " Always Chi-Omega. " According to Frasco, " The theme i sort of a spin off of the Always Coca-Cola ads, which is always fun because th( rushees love it. " The next set of parties were based on the idea of a " Chi Omeg Choo-Choo Train, " followed by " A Day in the Life of Chi-O ' s. " All the wome agreed that these themes truly allowed the rushees to get a sense of what th house was all about. In addition to Rush and the numerous parties, the Chi Omega womei realized the importance of bonding with each other. In order to strengthen th ties of their house, a number of sisterhood events were held throughout the year One of the most popular events was makeover night. According to Presiden Kari Kristan, " One night a lady from Mary Kay came over and gave us all fre facials and makeovers. This was especially fun because it brought everyone i the house together. " In retrospect, all the women were confident in saying tha the year was successful in every respect. i i ' hi Pi Beta Phi Equals When the dining room had not cleared until hours after dinner, the omen of Pi Beta Phi remained laughing hysterically with out-of-house seniors, tertaining new members, or treating visiting guests to a tasty meal and rich nversation. As the president of Pi Beta Phi, junior economics major Nikki lympia recalled her affection for the house, " I love Pi Phi because I might live 10 more places in the world, but will never feel the way I do when 1 walk in is front door. " The front door of Pi Beta Phi was constantly swinging open d closed, as these women supported sorority social and community service tivities and entertained a plentitude of University organizations. From football Saturday pre-parties with Chi Psi fraternity to Hallow- n parties at Hikone Community Center with at-risk children, Pi Beta Phis lebrated the opportunity to spend time together. In an effort to combine cial and community service activities, Pi Beta Phis held their annual Jello mp to benefit the Muscular Dystrophy Association during Greek Week, nior organizational studies major Angie Miller recalled her quote in The Ener by Samantha Ganey Michigan Daily. When asked how she felt about Jello Jump, Miller said, " Everybody likes to get a little gooey. " Whether Pi Beta Phis were stained green from jumping into a vat of jello or were carving pumpkins with excited kids, they were having a sensational time. Pi Beta Phis were involved within the University community as well. There was exceptional Pi Beta Phi spirit at Dance Marathon, as seven women danced and a number of moralers stayed for additional shifts. As an additional outlet for festivities, date parties were a Pi Beta Phi favorite and included barn dances, impromptu excursions such as ice skating at Yost Ice Arena, and formals. Date parties provided an outlet for those college memories that were not based upon academic achievement or career-oriented progress, but instead centered upon just having a good time. Spontaneous occurrences that were inevitable among such a great number of charismatic and energetic women also highlighted the perks of being a Pi Beta Phi. Olympia reminisced how " ordering Pizza House after coming back from Canada, even though I wasn ' t hungry, is more fun with Pi Phis than anyone else. " Front Row: Stefanie Hobbs, MinaTsay, Laura Dunlap, Kelly Taylor, Kelly Rem Row 2: Karen Prosyk, Beth Sens, Courtney Love, Ann Falk, Tracey Killoran, Elizabeth Marchel Row 3: Sarah Fisher, Katherine Schmitt, Caity Costin, Caroline Starrs, Natalie Allen Row 4: Lauren Stririgi, Kim Pohl, Antonia Gardiner, Katie Fahat, Amy DeBrecht Row 5: Amelia Levin, Christina Berish, Samantha Ganey, Lisa Unger, Nicole DeDominicis Row 6: Valerie Luxon, Michelle Cook, Dana Dziekan, Sarah Reaume Row 7 ' . Kendra McKenzie, Alina Martell, Heather Davis, Kim Schriever, Erin Lenahan, Monica Howie, Katy Doyle, Nicole Olympia photo by Audra Rowley Gathered together on Bid Day after fall Rush, active members of Chi Omega and the sorority ' s new pledges cel- ebrate sisterhood. To welcome new pledges, gifts such as candy and balloons were given to pledges by the sisters. photo courtesy of Chi Omega Smiling amongst the ex- citement, Chi Omega mem- bers pile together in the hall- way of their house before ven- turing out to pick up pledge s on Bid Day.Thesororityhouse was a gathering place and a home for the sisters. photo courtesy of Chi Omega Creeks 285 Carried r members. Pi Kappa Phi pledge ing Phi tr.ucnmy members Oan Koschik, Dirk Barth. Tim Kushman, Jeremy Elman, and nually, represented a pledge ' s Jason Matson celebrate at one welcoming into the fraternity of the fraternity ' s many social house. events. phoco courtesy of Pi Kappa Phi photo courtesy of Pi Kappa i ' hi Nathaniel Davis is welcomed into his fraternity house, f lie carry-in ceremony, held an- Pi Kappa Alpha Front Row: David Coleman, Robert Hayes, Peter Soh, Mason Dixon, Edward Schoenherr, Marc Sackin, Scott Searing, Trevor Gronseth, Philip Barclay Row 2: Brian Solomon, Brian Dover, Benjamin Weiss, Paul Kreiterjohn Lynch, Matthew Lafferty, Jeffrey Coburn, David Henderson, David Katz, Zachary Cooper Row 3: Andrew Marble, Ramsey Emara, Spencer Han, Matthew McDaniel, Timothy Griffin, Burke Raine, Chris- topher France, Felix Chan, Michael Ma, Steven Colarossi, Bob Buchanan, Hwa Tsao, Benjamin Whipple, Anthony Valentine Row 4: Adam Paulsen, Ankur Jain, Mateo Carrillo, Robert Adger Smythe, Jason Bristol, Jerry Yuan, James Hunnicutt, Daniel Rhodes, Michael McDaniel, Kevin Burns, Robert Buchanan, Brian Searing, Matthew Mellon, Rob Everett, Brent Sordyl, Aaron Stando Row 5: Benjamin Kaufman, Ross Kirschner, Peter Yi, Nicholas Cooley, Brian Pine, Srinivas Sridhara, Patrick Mellon, Andrew Grove, Jeremy Bressman Row 6: Max Ferrigni, Michael Levine, Steven Roach, John Lazar, Adam Kadushin, Matthew Robinson, Charlie Yuan, Jonathon Grech, Christopher Kenny, Daniel Hennes photo by Kristen Stoncr Pi Kappa Alpha Upholding their ideals of being " scholars, leaders, athletes, and gentle- men, " the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha once again proved their strength on campus and in the community. The University ' s Beta Tau chapter started off the year with a successful fall Rush. Rush numbers increased throughout the Greek system as a whole, and the chapter rushed over 100 men in four days. The new pledge class was composed of 32 of these men and was the fraternity ' s largest class in a few years. Computer engineering senior Andrew Marble commented, " Since we got so many great pledges, our house now has over 1 50 members. It ' s exciting to be able to say that you belong to the largest fraternity on campus. " Though Pi Kappa Alpha enjoyed a successful Rush, the chapter demon- strated its strength in other ways as well. Beta Tau was recognized as one of the best chapters of Pi Kappa Alpha nationally, and received the Roger A. Smythe award for the fourth consecutive year. The Smythe was given to the top five percent of the active chapters in ihc country. Locally, Pi Kappa Alpha was honored with the Interfra , u . r of the Year award for 1999. very sport offered. This Strength by Krysio Eustice year the chapter won the fraternity division of three-on-three basketball, an hoped to again place in the top three for overall IM fraternity champion: Industrial engineering senior Max Ferrigni was honored with the 1999 Eat) Riskey award, which recognized the top male IM athlete of the year. Man] brothers saw IM sports as an opportunity to continue playing the sports the] played in high school, and enjoyed the competition of organized teama Ferrigni added, " No matter who wins or loses, we play with pride and give 1 0 percent to our team. I have loved being on Pike sports teams for the past foil years, and I am going to miss playing with my friends when I graduate. " A feeling of unity and brotherhood was perhaps the fraternity ' s stronges asset. The men were proud to be a part of Pi Kappa Alpha, and their enthusiasrj for their house was evident through the friendships they made. Junior biologj major Justin Bright, who pledged Pi Kappa Alpha as a freshman, said, " Joinini Pike was undoubtedly the best choice I have made at college. The guys I m through this house are my best friends. I wouldn ' t trade this experience for th: world. " Pi Kaa 5 Tins I tfa : ... I PUSH America. Push Pi Kappa Phi. Once again, Pi Kappa Phi fraternity, with its house at 903 Lincoln Avenue, pushed through the year with social events, philanthropy activities, and a general attitude of broth- erhood. The fraternity ' s national philanthropy was PUSH America, a charitable organization that made playgrounds for disabled children. PUSH America was completely self-funded, as it was originally founded by the national fraternity chapter. This allowed Pi Kapps to be involved in every aspect of the charity. " We build the actual playgrounds and every year we ' re at a different site in the area. We get the hands-on experience and so it ' s more meaningful because you get to see the effects it has on the kids, " said senior Christian Sam. In addition to PUSH America, Pi Kappa Phi was involved in many events within the campus community. The fraternity was the co-sponsor of Community by Caelan Jordan Greek Week 1999 along with Alpha Delta Pi sorority, and Pi Kappa Phi also participated in its annual Scaffold Sit, a fundraiser on the Diag. In the fall, the fraternity hosted its alumnus Rich Eisen, a sportscaster for ESPN ' s " Sports Center. " Eisen spoke at Rackham Auditorium during the weekend of the Ohio State football game. " He spoke on his transition from Michigan to ' Sports Center, ' which we thought a lot of guys on this campus would be interested in, " said Jason Matson, a sophomore history and political science major. The brotherhood of the fraternity carried Pi Kappa Phi members through the year. " The one thing I think of when I think of this house is the closeness of the guys. I know it ' s not typical to be best friends with all the guys in your house, but I come to this house and it ' s like a second home, " said Sam. The fraternity considered itself to be an " alternative " to the Greek community. Said junior communications studies major Steve Huggett, " There ' s no hazing, no stereotypes. We ' re real people, we ' re not faking it. " IP; Cop, Ji L pa Phi Front Row: Christopher Summers, Christopher Kozak, Daniel Berglund, Adam Hill, Bruce Levenberg, Alex Kim Row 2: Jonathan Janego, Daren Lim, Nathaniel Davis, Jason Matson, Timothy Kushman, Joseph Liu, Stephen Rom, Michael Osment, Ken Myers Row 3: Wade Callahan, Kevin McQuinn, Nicholas Fleury, Christian Sam, Erick Woertz, William Jones Row 4: John Padesky, Thomas Stokoe, Kevin Woodard, Phillip Barry, Steven Huggett, Timothy Gerber, Eric Roeder, Adam Goldberg, Nicholas Huttenlocker photo by Mike Cutri :. ' Grouped together in the football stadium, members of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity show their solidarity by sit- ting together. Many Greek chapters had their own " sec- tions " within the stadium; Pi Kappa Alpha did the same. photo courtesy of Pi Kappa Alpha Celebrating at a bam dance, Pi Kappa Alpha frater- nity members and friends gather together to show their friendship. The annual event was held in the fall and fea- tured such Western fare as horse-drawn hayrides. photo courtesy of Krysia Eustice Greeks + 287 Standing on the Diag. Before bda Then I ' lii tratcrni ibers raise money for tl nity ' s national philai py, the National Hispan larship Fund. I he Buck e for the philanthropy w. frat thrc Sch Dri held every year. photo courtesy of Lambda The Vhite llo Lambda Th in a march promote th grants. Manx chapter mem- bers traveled to Washington lor the event. photo courtesy of Lambda Theta Phi la Phi participate n Washington to rights of immi- Delia Sigma Theta Front Row: Arnetra Arrington, Shmel Graham, LaDawna Reynolds, Starra Pollard, Sheryl Sneed, Alicia Harris, Brand! Biscoe, Janelle Jenkins, Rosa Neal, Jaye Bond Row 2: Brandy Johnson, Joni Thrower, Lisa Jones, LakeshaS noddy, Nkechi Mbanu, Felicia Brooks, Qiana Wimbley, Mwanaisha Sims photo by Mike Cutri Delta Sigma Theta O I StGrnOOQ, scholarship, and service were the three elements that summed up the year for Delta Sigma Theta sorority. As part of the Black Greek Association, Delta Sigma Theta was a public service sorority dedicated to helping others. Participating in more than 30 charity events a year, the chapter was very involved in the community. Service activities included the annual Delta Week, with each day highlighting such informative topics as educational and eco- nomic development and political awareness and involvement; and Health Awareness Week, which focused on health issues such as dental care and mental health. The sorority also held its annual Scholarship Bowl, raising money for $500 scholarships for local high school students and, for the first time, also University students. Clearly the sorority was dedicated to serving the community. But their Service by Caelan Jordan philanthropy also benefited the sisters, by bringing them together. " We ' re based on sisterhood, scholarship, and service. We support other, " said senior chemistry major Megan Davis, citing such activities ; weekly study groups and social parties for building sisterhood. " We spend a of time together. " This sisterhood and camaraderie meant a lot to Delta Sigma Theta memb " You gain a whole new family of sisters you never had. I ' ve met such fabul people through the sorority. It ' s building never-ending bonds with dynar women. We are sisterhood committed to public service, " said junior indust and operations engineering major Brandy Murphy. Through all of their hard work for others, Delta Sigma Theta came toge for themselves. As Davis said, " We are a public service-based organization, we commit our lives to service, but we also commit our lives to each othe Lambda Theta Latino unity. Cultural awareness. A high standard of learning. These sre the goals of Lambda Theta Phi fraternity, the first-ever national Latino iternity. Established in 1997, the Alpha Omicron chapter strived to spread positive representation of Latinos on campus and to provide a support system r Latino males, as well as all males, on campus. The chapter was involved in many events of social concern. The members ' litical activism extended to all minority struggles, from campaigns support- g affirmative action and Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender issues to rareness of AIDS, homelessness, and hunger. In particular, the chapter irticipated in various community service activities, such as fundraisers for the anald McDonald house. Although the fraternity was a member of the Interfraternity Council, the lapter had a different process of admitting new members than did other uernities on campus. They stressed recruiting because of the mission of the iterniry. In addition, the campus chapter of the fraternity did not have a a Home by Caelan Jordan house, but they still considered themselves as having a home within the network of the brothers. " Our focus is on the group, " said junior Adrian DeLeon. " We ' re very tight, very close. We ' re a close group of friends all working towards the same goal. " The fraternity ' s national philanthropy was the National Hispanic Scholar- ship Fund, and every year the chapter participated in various fundraisers for it, such as the annual Bucket Drive on the Diag. Lambda Theta Phi members recognized their role in the community. " It is our responsibility to the community. Unlike many in the minority community who are not so fortunate, we are privileged to be here, " said senior Cesar Orozco. In general, the campus chapter of Lambda Theta Phi fraternity promoted itself as a home for the Latino community. DeLeon commented, " We are just trying to be positive role models for Latino males and all males on campus. " Lambda Theta Phi Tte Front Row: Richard Nunn, Juan Calzonzi, Cesar Orozco, Adrian DeLeon, Robert Liera, Matthew Daniel, Michael Espinoza, Diego Bernal, Jose SanRoman photo by Audra Rowley Many of them wearing sig- nature red shirts, Delta Sigma Theta members link them- selves together with theirarms forming the " Delta " in the sorority ' s name. Through their community service, sisters be- came just that: a family. photo courtesy of Delta Sigma Theta Lined up in the halls of the Michigan Union, members of Delta Sigma Theta sorority stand together to show their sisterhood and friendship. The sorority promoted many ser- vice events, which were often held in the Union. photo courtesy of Delta Sigma Theta Greeks + 289 At the : against . [emhct. l| members Knsieti C tol.ik, . ,;iicr un the ug to celebrate Greek XVck. Chnssv K.tras. Beth Roman. The sorority, part of Team 11 and Becky Uryga sit together with Pi Kappa Alpha and in the stadium. Many of the sisters got tickets together. phoco courtesy of Alpha Chi Omega Trigon t ra tern i ties, finished second in the Diag Day event. photo tounesy of Alpha Chi Omega Sigma P . psilon Front Row: Mitch McLaughlin, Vince Cabansag, Mike Jennings, Dan Chiaravelli, Galen Maynard, Ha Nguyen, Mark Kelly, Keith Loeffler, Andy Roberts, Brian O ' Neill, Damian DeGoa Row 2: Ben Rodgers, Garrett Clum, Jeff Schwartz, Josh Kammers, Mike Tesnar, Barry Zilan, Tom Lanni, Sam Shah, Samir Dhanani, Jerry Mangona, Bobby Turrelli, Erik Warsow Row 3: Jeff Butkus, Tom Kaminski, Adam Zorn, Adam Weeg, Tim Mclntosh, Matt Ammonds, Dave Rogers, Jason Frank, Jon Snyder, Eric Johnson, T.R. Longo, Bruce Davis, Henish Pulickal, Mike Burghdoff, Sean Griffin, Andy Elder, Aaron Wolfson Row 4: Scott Lowry, Mike Cleary, Ryan Heidenesscher, Brandon Boyley, Jeff Zimmerman, MattSucher, Al Ras, Ryan Brad, MattGribas, DaveGulbernat, Andrew Bayley, Matt Hoffman, Luke Ravlin, Jack Wolbert Row 5: Matt Kelly, Craig Timm, Mike Robison, Jon Joliat, John Tesnar Sigma Phi Epsilon No brother of Sigma Phi Epsilon disputed that the year ' s highlight was gaining their charter, an official recognition from the national organization. After being removed from campus several years ago, Sigma Phi Epsilon recolonized in 1997. Within two years, the brothers had met the several requirements for their charter, including a high GPA, strong membership numbers, good financial standing, and meeting their rush quotas. The brothers received their charter at the formal in October with much celebration. Sigma Phi Epsilon also stood out in terms of their recruitment. While they participated in both fall and winter formal Rush, they also had an ongoing recruitment process. Their system ran with no pledge term, so it was not a problem to bring in new members at any given time. This relaxed method accounted for about 25 percent of Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s membership. Damian DeGoa, a senior economics and philosophy major, said, " We felt that this system was good imconc cool, we didn ' t have to make Recognition by Jessica Coen anyone wait to let him in. " Philanthropy was also important to Sigma Phi Epsilon. A large effort put into organizing a charity football tournament with Alpha Chi Omega University Students Against Cancer. The tournament had numerous G teams participating, as well as other student organizations such as intram teams. The funds raised went directly to cancer research. " It was great toi such a diverse grouping of students work towards a common goal, " said ju Spanish major Jon Snyder. " Putting it together was a lot of fun, and it was r rewarding. " The brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon placed an emphasis on their friends Chris Nedzlek, a junior biopsychology major, said, " The parties are great, at the end of the night it ' s your brothers that you are with. We ' re a really c house. " Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega had grown to be a very popular house on ;ampus. Located in a big Tudor house on Hill Street, the young women who ived there gained valuable experiences and memories. Valuable friendships were one thing gained from being part of the iorority. Senior kinesiology major Amy Rubenstein stated, " This year I ' ve ived in a house with my four best friends from Alpha Chi Omega. We ' ve ared such wonderful times together and I ' m so grateful for my sorority isters. I can ' t imagine my college experience without Alpha Chi Omega. " Kelley Brown, a senior Nursing student, said, " The house and the close " riends I have developed have given me memories that will last a lifetime. I iave been really involved in Alpha Chi Omega all four years, and I ' ve loved ery minute of it. " But members of Alpha Chi Omega did a lot more than gained close friendships. They were also involved in the community. They co-sponsored Spirit by Jennifer Knowles the First Annual Charity Bowl with Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity, a flag football tournament that raised money for the Children ' s Leukemia Foundation of Michigan. Lia O ' Connor, an LSA junior and the Charity Bowl co-chair, said, " I wanted to make a good name for not just Alpha Chi Omega, but for the whole Greek system. The entire house helped me organize this big event. " Member Kristen Cieslak, a junior Engineering student, stated, " We do so much. We gave needy children candy for Halloween, and we also did well in the annual Greek Week. " Senior engineering student Jessica Kattula summed up Alpha Chi Omega by explaining, " What makes Alpha Chi Omega different than other houses is that the girls genuinely like each other. We attend many sisterhood events, go skiing, play IM sports, and attend spring break together. Our spirit is huge! " Front Row: Suzanne Eng, Masumi Ideta, Margot Cooley, Diane Ting, Aylin Koroglu, Margaret McGovern, Sarah Leversee, Angi Ras, Alex Schmidt, Leah Chmielewski, Stacy Erd, Jodie Fleis, Melissa Skolnick, Lisa Speiser, Lindsey Spoerl Row 2: Jennifer Pike, Libby Birchmeier, Katie Zachritz, Komel Javaid, Shelley Sasena, Tiffany Formsma, Meredith McLdlan, Julie Hengehold, Lorna MacFarlane, Ann Mickley, Meredith Koenig, Leeza MacNamara, Melanie Krauseneck, Jacqueline Feldner, Clara Robie, Cheryl Peavler Row 3: Jennifer Levin, Kathryn King, Ann Koivunen, Monica Rose, Lauren Kamm, Sarah Mitchell, Savannah Thor, Katie Wilcox, Tijana Dvornic, Erin McNicholas, Kelly Bray, Nikki Beck, Amy Schaeffer, Alex Banner Row 4: Alexandra Chmielnicki, Brooke Oakley, Koren McCaffrey, Michelle is, Malissa Carpenter, Diane Miller, Carla RondeatKiran ThaklH, Kiraen Woadela, HanfliLee, Monique Kandou, Sharon Tanenbaura, Miriam Imperial, Renee Rinaldi, Hannah Burgess, Jennie Rolon, Veronica Valentine, Amanda Naughton, Larisa Klizondo, Yvonne Tsai, Anne Weakley, Katy O ' Leary, Laura Grossman, Jillian Gfoor, Lauren Buck, Andrea Kurtz, Michelle Angulo Row 5; Jaime Porter, Elin Spahr, Lc.ih Kimmerly, Renee Wantz, Kimberly Collelo, Lisa Hu, Chrissy Karas, Shavara Srabian, Anna Shaheen, Julie Scholma, Amanda Diaz, Becky Uryga, Mary Beth Simpson, Jeanine Benca, Sara Balback, Katie Ryan, Sarah Phillips, Melinda Wenner, Lia O ' Conner, Susan West, Shelly West, Lynsey Peters, Sara Hutton, Kelly Stankiewicz, Betsy Williams, Amy Fultz, Lauren Geoffrey, Elissa Knecht, Lindsay Shipps Row 6: Jessica Katulla, Kelley Brown, Amy O ' Brien, Michelle Hirsch, Marcy Coash, Amy Rubenstein, Ashley Silver, Lindsay Harris, Julie Farquharson, Amy Strauss, Lisa Daniels, Jessica Kastran, Courtney Jones, Jill Waddell, Michelle Eleby, Angle Davis, Anna Hollitt, Amber Treaster, Janelle Scott, Karen Kobayashi, Kelli Kingma, Stephanie Cochran, Jennifer Garcia, Pam Pillars, Jennifer Krzeszak photo courtesy of Alpha Chi Omega Dressed in their best for- mal regaliaof tuxedos and bow ties, members of Sigma Phi Epsilon celebrate receiving their national charter at the fraternity ' s formal in Octo- ber. Sigma Phi Epsilon re- turned to campus in 1997. photo courtesy of Sigma Phi Epsilon In the driveway of their fraternity house, Sigma Phi Epsilon members enjoy a barbeque. The fraternity held numerous barbeques through- out the year for different ac- tivities, such as welcoming rushees. photo courtesy of Sigma Phi Epsilon Greeks 291 Near thei: Michigan ' . n tin ' PanlH ' lL-iiK ' - - tuuu Lin , gainer logeiher. ! lie group after ' rcprcii-rUL-d and nuiugcd all be drenched in brown mud. i heir . niri, hn.ii (heir would sororitieson campus, and thus required an office in a I niver- sity building. phoio courtesy of Panhellcnic Associa- The i;roup also painted the Rock in recognition of their Mud bowl appearance. photo courtesy of Panhcllenic Associa- tion heN w jHtnieon IDS OUtlft Interfroternify Council Front Row: Scott Schwartz, Daniel Fanton, Joseph Marwil, Bryan Shaver, Adam Silver, Damian DeGoa, Joseph Paunovich, Timothy Kushman Row 2: Adam Lerner, Seth Timen, Jordan Scharg, Terry Nash, Bradley Lundy, Brandon Armitage, Matthew Carpenter, Cesar Orozco, Karn Chopra Row 3: Bradley Hibbard, Andrew Peterson, Jonathan Snyder, Adam Paris, Rohith Reddy, Jason Shane, Matthew Weiner, Matthew Chaiken, Brian Dover Row 4: Jeremy Segall, Matthew Zezima, Srinivas Sridhara, Charles Thomasma, Branton Cole, Joseph Jagenow, Pedro Martinez- Fonts, Vikram Vaishya, Marc Hustvedt photo by Kristen Stoner Inttt, Interfraternity Council Helps The Interfraternity Council (IFC) hadoneofthe most importantjobs at the University. The IFC overlooked all fraternity functions, making sure that everything was compliant to IFC rules. " Without the IFC, I don ' t really know how effective the Greek system would be, " Engineering senior Steven Wezner stated. Indeed, without the IFC, not much of what students saw the Greek system doing would actually have been done. The IFC did much for the community, Greek and otherwise. The IFC oversaw all fraternity events during the year. They also had a part in events like Greek Week and Greek Move-In. The IFC ran the Social Responsibility Council (SRC), which checked on all parties held by Greek houses to make sure they were following certain guidelines. Without the IFC or SRC, parties would have most likely gotten o ut of control in some situations, leading to trouble. " Although some people might think that the IFC is holding down Greek houses in the party inlly trying to make sure everyone economics junior Andrew Grove stated. System by Brandon Parker The IFC also had another important responsibility to act as the represe: tive for all fraternities in dealing with the public. " The IFC is the facili between the Greek community and the actual community, " LSA junior a IFC ' s Vice President of Finance Michael Donovan said. Truly, the IFC w out of its way to inform the public of what actually happened within the Gr world, most of which often got overlooked by the media. The IFC was alw trying to showcase a philanthropy event or other fraternity event that aided b the Greek and outside communities. The I FC was only one part of the fraternity system here at the University, I it was an important one. Without it, there would not be as much structure the system as there was. The IFC brought order to the fraternity syste allowing it move ahead, so it was able get past the stereotypes that had plag it for so long. Panhellenic AssociationT pf f Pfg In 1 902 representatives of seven women ' s fraternities met in Chicago and med the National Panhellenic Conference. Nearly one hundred years later, : University ' s Panhellenic Association fostered leadership and community ongst sorority women as well as the Greek system as a whole. This group University women collaborated with the Intrafraternity Council regarding :ssing issues and social outlets, yet their private meetings were an ideal time forget which house members associated with and to recall the unity of the eek system itself. As a Panhellenic representative from Delta Gamma ority, senior American studies major Tara Ruotolo commented, " You don ' t ncentrate on what distinguishes other houses. You ' re looking to better and ite the Greek community. " Typical Panhellenic meetings convened at different sororities each week, ic evenings began with introductions from each representative, as they (nounced any sorority sisters who had accompanied them. Speakers from npus organizations followed. These weekly meetings proved to be a highly ective outlet for relaying information to the masses. After campus an- Greeks by Samantha Gone nouncements were completed, attention was directed exclusively to the Greek system. Random announcements were heard, and Chapter Time concluded the evening. Members celebrated announcements ranging from engagements to law and medical school acceptances. As the Vice President of Social Responsibility, junior organizational studies major Angle Miller explained the leadership skills necessary for Panhellenic members such as herself, " You should have a good head on your shoulders, because you talk with the press often. Members should be educated on what ' s happening in the Greek system. " Striving to maintain such a disposition, members sought to unite the Greek system, basing decisions with the entirety of the system at heart instead of acting with the interest of particular houses in mind. Members were forced to completely disaffiliate from their houses during Rush and throughout elections for the upcoming year. Although members were often taken away from their individual sororities, they came together to organize speakers and events reaching out to the Greek system as well as the University at large. Panhellenic Association Front Row: Maureen Hindelang, Sarah Sarosi, Cindy Faulk, Karryn Bilski, Claire Coughlan Row 2: Rebecca Millrood, LayneSakwa, JenniferSimmons, Juliet Chiarella, Lara Dorjath photo courtesy McGrath Studios Under a blanket of sunshine, IFC members Mark Husrvedt, Damian DeGoa, and Karn Chopra relax on the lawn. Despite their full schedule of attending to the Greek sys- tem, IFC members managed to fit in time for fun and so- cializing with other members. photo courtesy of InterfraterniryCoun- Gathering with m of the Panhellenic Co IFC members spend til joint retreat held with I mbers uncil, eat a nhel. As the leaders of the Greek community, the members of IFC and Panhel had a vested interest in each other, often collaborating on issues. photo courtesy of I nterfratcrnity Coun- cil Greeks 293 Living in the House Greek lire had its perks, not the least of which was living in the house. Living in a fraternity or sorority on campus usually meant one was lucky enough to live in a beautiful building with their closest friends. The houses resembled dorms, in that they had community bathrooms and scheduled meals. Some houses, like Sigma Kappa, even left their kitchen open throughout the day. Most sororities had a minimum one-year live-in require- ment, but not all. Alpha Chi Omega had no live-in require- ment whatsoever. Living in had perks. Engineering sophomore Abbie Schultz said, " You get to live with fun girls, your food is taken care of, you never have to clean and you ' ve got it made. Who wouldn ' t want to take advantage of this? " When students were tired of dorm life but felt unready to buy groceries, Greek life offered a cushy alternative. As junior communications studies and psychology major Kelly Harfoot put it, " You can live so much better. Sorority houses are mansions. " Q by Jessica Coen Fraternity houses were another story. When a house was the location of parties every weekend, upkeep was difficult. While sororities employed cleaning staff, most fraternities came to rely on pledges to do the bulk of their housework. Few Greek men chose their house based on cleanliness, though. Junior communications studies major Brandon Bayley said, " A lot of people don ' t realize it, but living in a fraternity is pretty nice. It may be a little messy, but we still get our meals and we never have to leave for a party. " Living in a Greek house was primarily an opportunity to live with one ' s friends. Dorms could be impersonal, but in most houses the members considered themselves close to one an- other. This often made houses more of a social scene than a quiet living environment, but that was half the fun. Amy Cornbleet, an LSA sophomore, said, " Sometimes it ' s hard to get anything productive done, but I love it. Nothing is better than coming home to your friends. You just have to do your - X V x . studying elsewhere. " noDse Living in fraternity and sorority houses has its perks lea n I ng up after a party, a Sigma pha Epsilon pledge earns his mem- rship in the fraternity. Many fra- nities required their pledges to do ot of the housework. to by Audra Rowley Greeks 295 . LI Delta ocfc V COLO an interest bv Caroline Mena Alpha Gamma Delta had 1 6 members this past year. A major event that Alpha Gamma Delta hosted was the lip jam during Greek week, a lip- syncing competition that was held at Rick ' s. The money earned was then given to the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation, Alpha Gamma Delta ' s philanthropy. Other events that members participated in were initiation, painting the rock, and senior week. There were many friendships built in the sorority. The chapter had weekly meetings where members caught up on any news relating to sisterhood, the Greek community, and social events. Sophomore Nursing student Catherine Baxter said, " I am very glad that I joined Alpha Gamma Delta. It has me to make many lasting friendships. " Laurie True, a mathematics senior, lisa jol event some of their sisterhood activities that included " movie nights, Whirly Ball, an apple picking. " " When I walked through the door the first time it felt like home to explained junior history and communication studies major Amber Hyder. Hi favorite thing about the house was that the chapter was small and members ru| jjpiiilaiii 11 a vested interest in each of the sisters. Hyder claimed, " I would not trade it my sisters for anything in the world. " Alp ha Gamma De to Front Row: Shauna Alexander, Laura Carpenter, Casey Skoglund Row 2: Amber Hyder, Cheryl MacKechnie Row 3: Katherine Stubelt, Catherine Baxter, Micheie McGlinchey Row 4: Laurie True, Traci Martin, Maren Christiansen photo by Mira Dontcheva ibmkEil In bv Wo l Delia Tau Delta Front Row: Eric Samuels, Sean Xue, Dan Mitzner, Jason Marx, Andey Dewey, Chris Nielson Row 2: Josh Bogue, Sumit Javari, Kevin Detroy, Matt Feldman, Colin Fowler, Dan Buda Row 3: Matt Weiner, Brian Steere, Charlie Vandongon, Eric Harbaugh, John Karp, Adam Fischer, Steve Kazmierski, Mohan Kumar, Dave Yonick, Tim Zielinski, Jake Derenthal, Bin Wany Row 4: Steve Tsai, Joel Mendel, Jacob Chackin, Sam Niebruggie Row 5: Rich Johnke, Kevin Hatch, Ross Hecht, Jon Russell photo by Mira Dontcheva Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta emphasized involvement in the Greek community and throughout Ann Arbor. The chapter started off the year by gaining 1 1 new members, and taking a personal approach to Rush. " We get a lot of guys through word of mouth and ' dorm-storming, ' where we actually hang out with potential rushees, " commented history and secondary education junior Matt Weiner, the chapter president in 1998-1000 - at local schools. Through the fraternity ' s philant hipter sent members each week to Angell ' ifter school. Weiner said, and Prospers Krysia Eustice " Playing with them makes me feel like I ' m in second grade again. " The fraternity participated in an annual Walk Out, where members travel to other Delta Tau Delta chapters at schools around the country. Memb considered brotherhood one of the best aspects of Delta Tau Delta; meeti brothers from across the country was a way to build upon that asset. Weil mentioned that every chapter was unique, but that brothers across the count whether they were " meatheads or ' SuperDelts, ' were a great bunch of guys As Delta Tau Delta entered its 112th consecutive year on campus, t fraternity looked forward to the strength and prosperity to come. SSJfcD; iNuciiM Un Field, WdfewS : lost of } Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Xi Delta filled their year with fun, sisterhood, and philanthropy, e women of Alpha Xi Delta held Rush during both semesters. Some of their :ial events included Barn Dance, Rock and Bowl, and a formal in March. Alpha Xi Delta also participated in Greek Week, sponsoring the Foosball irnament. Junior Engineering student Alicia Vogel stated, " Greek Week is i because of all the stupid things you get to watch your friends do. " The most important events that Alpha Xi Delta participated in benefited ir philanthropy, Choose Children. Sophomore LSA student Sharmili Hazra mented, " Our house gets very involved; we enjoy working on projects that Involvement by Lindsay Bielski directly benefit children. " Locally, they were very active in supporting the Peace Neighborhood Center in Ann Arbor and their major fundraiser was their Grand Slam Softball Tournament. The women of Alpha Xi Delta also focused on sisterhood. Hazra added, " We thrive on individuality and celebrate our differences. " The women enjoyed being a smaller house on campus because as sophomore political science major Jennifer Zorko stated, " Everyone in our house knows everyone. " Members fulfilled the traditions of Alpha Xi Delta by promoting social activities, completing work for philanthropies, and creating strong bonds of sisterhood. Alpha Xi Delta Front Row: Daniela Garcia, Jennifer Thibault, Sharmili Hazra, Karen Broetzman, Amy Applebaum, Jennifer Zorko Row 2: Sarah Pollard, Andrea Herzog, Jean Rhee, Carmen Filip, Mandy Pate, Kathleen Orzechowski Row 3: Rebecca Jurva, Samantha Kanarek, Kathryn Colcomb, Eileen Fitzgerald, Margaret Chapin, Sarah Herhilan photo by Jennifer Johnson S I Tau Kappa Epsilon Front Row: Dave Rontal, Orin Masserman, Aaron Zimmerman Row 2: Josh Nucia, Mike Liebenstein, Ben Herbs, Brian Levin, Jeremy Stern, Andrew Field, Dave Levin, Andrew Franklin, Larry Bennesson, Aaron Kulick Row 3: Matt Sailor, Andrew Marks, Stew Brody, Jared Vetteramo, Jason Hitleman, Mike Steinburg, Stephen McLandrich Row 4: Eitan Arbiter, Jake Bloom, Matt Epstein photo by Mita Dontcheva Tau Kaa Esilon hall Rush for Tau Kappa Epsilon set a successful pace for the brothers the rest of the year. " Rush went really well, better than ever. We ' ve never d numbers like this, " said LSA sophomore Pete Isaacson. With 30 fall :dges, Tau Kappa Epsilon had high expectations for winter Rush. " We could a lot more selective, " said Isaacson. Tau Kappa Epsilon also put their focus on charity. In October, the nhers set up a dunk tank on the Diag for Special Olympics. They raised 00, most of which went directly to their charity. Other Tau Kappa Epsilon on Charity by Jessica Coen brothers volunteered at Mott Children ' s Hospital in November, taking time to interact with the kids. " It was a valuable experience, " said LSA junior Orry Errez. Others got involved with Project Outreach ' s Big Siblings program. Between Rush and philanthropy, Tau Kappa Epsilon tried to make their presence known on the intramural sports field. " Usually we ' re big contenders for the football championship, but I don ' t know what happened this year, " said LSA sophomore Loren Berger. " I think we only won one game. But with all of our other involvements, it was difficult to be the best at everything! " Greeks + 297 Theta Xi ' Respect Theta Xi was was one of the larger houses on campus, with over 60 members. Junior political science student Ryan Painter commented, " Theta Xi ' s social calendar was one of the strongest on campus. " Theta Xi took part in many fundraisers. Senior mechanical Engineering student Bryan Shaver said, " We felt it was our civic duty as an organization to provide for the community. " These fundraisers ranged from dinners and door- to-door collections to pig roasts. One of the fundraisers was the Theta Xi Haunted House, first held in 1999 to benefit children with multiple sclerosis, the fraternity ' s primary philanthropy. Diversity " bv Caroline Mena This year, Theta Xi was also involved in IM sports, a Colonial Lanes Bowling League and Battle of the Bands, which also just started this year. At Battle of the Bands, Theta Xi hosted local bands to play at the house in an effort to raise money for multiple sclerosis. " Theta Xi also actively supports organizations :. , such as the Wayne State University Brain Tumor Research department, " added junior political science and education student Matt Ivan. Shaver used two words to describe the fraternity, " diversity and unity. " He explained, " Each brother is unique. We had no standards that each brother must meet, other than that each must be willing to respect all other brothers. " Theta Xi Front Row: Doyle Alan Willard, Bryan Shaver Row 2: Hiroshi Sonc Eric Willard, Thomas Church, Todd Francis Row 3: Scott Patton Mariusz Stolarczyk, Joseph Dante Violi, Steve Longeway, Joe Ross ] 4: Jeremy Geltman, William Pullano, James Mertz, John Kemppaine Jacob Oslick, Duke Kim Row 5: Aaron Adelman. Jeremy Sevush. Danie Miller, David DeLaCruz, Jack Dehrong, Kevin Watkins photo by Audra Rowley I WeLBKi BtElkmf WdtSani Wraatto Alpha Gamma Psi I Front Row: Charla Harvey, Dyal McAllister photo by Audra Rowley . ; 298 Alpha Tau Omega Front Row: Theodore Velie, Michael Frankman, Pedro Martinez-Fonts, Matthew Carrier, Michael Menerey, Daniel Finer, Ali Lampear, David Huntress Row 2: Chris Duerr, Paul Cox, Joseph Jarpe, Kevin Alameda, Kevin Cunningham, Sean Milford, Kelly Vaught, Christian Werner, Craig Hadgis, Vaughn KJug Row 3: Jeffrey Valuck, Mark Gordon, Bryce KJug, Benjamin Bochnowski, Raymond Nemeckay, Sanjeev Rat- tan, Michael Louis photo by Kristen Stoner Gamma Delta Front Row: Joe Abraham, Sam Wares, David Ellman, Jens Gould, Lev Mandel, Bill Siegel, Jon Goldsmith, Ronnie Culplarano, Bobby McDonald, Vlike Ellman, Rohlt Tendulkar, Jason Emmeoti, Brian Shapland Row 2: ndrew Turner, Mehhl Amin, Ari Melburn, Anton Diego, Matt Passen, Dan Weis, Sanjay Kapur, Ari Vinograd, K. Mannali Knlon, Erich Grundy, ?at Krouse, Ben Elrheart, Emeka Patrick, Matt Wolcott, Ari Dogin, Matt ?inelli, Jon Kriduer, Todd Hemlith-Hodge hoto by Mira Dontcheva Ch hi Psi f Front Row: Adam Loges, Alex Koretz Row 2: Ben Compton, Brian Kennedy, John VanStraten, Ryan Rahlbie, Chris Boginski, W. Matthew Palmer, Dan Horowitz Row 3: Tommy Ryan, Marc Kamler, Aaron Ott, Raoul Nanda, Chris Miller, Chris Leis, Brandon Parker, Jason Shano, Michael Donovan, Greg Koory, Toru Suzuki, Carlos Aguilar, John Sordyl, Mitch Kiven, Nic Wetzler Row 4: Jeff Jones, Charlie Jett, John Labut, James VanDyke, Gilberto Chino Waing, Steven Starnes, Nathanial Evans, D.A. Fish, Sean Whitney photo by Kristen Stoner Greeks + 299 Jt Wearing Letters Every Student at the University wore clothes that fit his or her particular style. However, a great number of students were often seen wearing clothing with simple letters on them. Unlike many brand names, these letters held a great meaning for the students who wore them. The letters were of the Greek alphabet; therefore, the people wearing them were members of the Greek system. Greek members spent a great deal of money purchasing clothing to support their chapter. The items ordered included shirts, sweatpants, boxers, hats, and jackets. Most chapters had companies come to their house and offer items to members. The items were usually of good quality; however, they tended to be expensive. As first-year engineering student Kimberly Leach stated, " I bought a hooded sweatshirt for $45. I figured I would get a lot of wear out of it. " Many students felt that the clothes showed how important their organization was to them. First-year LSA student Allison by Lindsay Bielski ft ft Richard commented, " I wear stuff because I love everything about my sorority. It is going to be a big part of my life in the next four years and I think it is something people should know about me. " This was the feeling from most people involved in the Greek system. Engineering first-year student Kristin Derwich added, " I am proud to wear my letters. I love my sisters, I believe in what they stand for, and I think we represent good people. We stand for friendship and togetherness. " No matter why the members chose to wear their respective letters, one thing was clear. Each member wore clothing with the letters of their chapter on it to symbolize that they were members of a team. Wearing the letters showed they shared similar goals and were proud to be associated with their chapters. As Derwich further stated, " Wearing the letters or colors of my sorority shows my commitment to my sisters. Sports teams wear uniforms to show their unity. The same thing goes for fraternities and sororities. " OCCK8TS Greek members sport letters on all sorts of clothing the letters and colors of e sorority, Chi Omega parapher- liadecoratesasororityroom. Greek apters promoted themselves on my items, ranging from sweatshirts d hats that members could order sand buckets and candles given ' ay at chapter events. 3to by Kristen Stoner Greeks 301 Front Row; Sharon Wertheimer, Sari Weintrob, Rachel Scheinfield, Margaret Lassar, Lauren Katz, [Catherine Kozloff, Sarah Turbow, Heather Kurtis, Amy Roth, Danielle Oves, Jaime Schneider, Jamie Weiss Row 2: Amy Saltzman, Eileen Alexander, Diane Raskin, Brooke Kramer, Amy Schwartz, Jenna Gordon, Elana Auster, Lauren Weiss, Rachel Bier, Louise Malamud, Natalie Friedman, Nicole Scher Row 3: Kristine Heuwinkel, Estee Gabbai, Rachael White, Jamie Krasman, Jessica Levenson, Sarah Marks, Sarey Ruden, Amy Schwartz, Brooke Eisenstat, Marcy Abrams, Melissa Sachs, Vered Jona photo by M ii.i Dontcheva Alpha Phi Alpha Front Row: Dwyone Joiner, Jaime Phillips, Robert Reid, Pascal Hau, Travis Townsend, Darrell Joyce photo by Bobby Green MM ipti..k bIDivis kit sad Front Row: Matthew Sefcovic, Brian Cooper, Brent Taub, David Magotti, Mustafa Yaqubie Row 2: Matthew Carpenter, Rolando Henry, John Wilkersan, James Courage, Daniel Toomey, Daniel Gerstenberger, Row 3: Andrew Little, Christopher Bonus, Jason Stoops, Charles Franklin, Jeffrey Weiskopf, Andrew Lowitz photo by Kristen Stoner 302 Greeks Phi Beta Sigma . Front Row: Motoya Grier, Marcus Collins, Paul Faux, Edgar Duchatelier Heather photo by Mira Dontcheva . " Aim Bin Kriitint .sennit, dHa Front Row: James Bernstein, Todd Shapiro, Steven Ingber, Neil Rosenbaum, Adam Lerner, Eric Yaffe Row 2: Jared Bortman, Adam Cooper, Jonathan Zuckerman, Matthew Wolfson, Ryan Stone, David Greenburg, Adam Robin, Keith Attman, Ricky Vogel Row 3: Ross Mash, Seth Marx, Evan Citron, Reid Wainess, Brian Berkin, Jay Lurie, Michael Shafrir, Richard Rosenthal, Adam Weiss, Stephen Spiegel Row 4: Steven Shogan, David Krantz, Benjamin Salter, Chad Silverstein, Paul Davis, Paul Winterstein, David Kovsky, Brad Elson Jay Aaronson Row 5: Jared Kaplan, Jonathon Frohlich, Brian Kolin photo by Heather Caddell Beta Theta BIT,) into? Front Row: Brian Zenk, Matthew Kronenberg, Sherwin Gandee Row 2j_Mark Levine.Victor Kucek, Brady Tinkham, Joshua Chatten-Brown, Scott Mascianica, Christopher Chappie Row 3: Wesley Vaughn, Peter Cline, Ramji Kaul, Lawrence Rubeck Row 4: Jacob Suvber, Daniel Schwartz, Daniel Kersten, Benny Joseph, Christopher Mutch Row 5: Michael Cole, James Delbridge, Michael Aquilino, Mark Maida Row 6: Richard Mumby, Samson Park, Jason Perlman Row 7: Michael Reed, Damon McLaughlin, Jeffrey Yost, Terry Nash, Luke Westra photo by Heather Caddell Greeks 303 i j Epsiton Phi i Front Row: David Bender, Benjamin Oxenburg, Eric Ross, Alexander Maybaum, Justin Weprin, Michael Singer, Simon Halpern Row 2: Brian Adams, Adam Wise, Benjamin Grimmett, Jeffrey Phillips, Craig Siegenthaler, Matthew F riedman Row 3 : Adi Neuman, Matthew Stetson, Joel Winston, Joshua Zorger, Brent Jacobs Row 4: Thomas Aronson, Maxim Lipkind, Adam Paris, Adam Corndorf, Adam Kanter, Alan Snyder, Jesse Gray Row 5: Michael Hanna, Paul Seidler, George Stemerman, Matthew Cohn, Scott Dorman Row 6: Jordan Litwin, Orin Paliwoda, Andrew Fine, Adam Heltzer, Mark Hoffman, Gabriel Silver, Aaron Reynolds, Adam Sedransk, Jonathan Salett, Jeremy Saccone, Corey McKiernan, Daniel Nieman, Michael Rasansky, Adam Epstein, Daniel Buchsbaum, Evan Freedman pholo by Heather Caddell Sigma Chi Front Row: Daniel Burkons, Stephen Szuch, Kurt Newsom, Robert Coulton, Carter Andrus, Michael Lieto Row 2: Timothy Belmont, Patrick Swaney, Eric Gershman, Peter Sullivan, Matthew Wikander Row 3: John Laughlin, David Quick, Michael Smith, Daniel Edmund, Doug Chilson, Ryan Bowers, Paul Mann Row 4: Joseph Suski, Kyle Bunting, Bartholomew Fisher, Matthew Zezima, Francis Gaffney, Ben- jamin Crandall, Kevin Hogle photo by Kristen Stoner Front Row: Jason Siebert, Daniel Rife, Ryan Manning, Jared Tracy, Amit Kapoor, Michael Herstek Row 2: Eric Sparks, Justin Schmidt, Deepak Dashairya, Scott Henry, Michael Jones, James Roberts, Matthew Will- iams Row 3; Charles Eaton, Brandon Armitage, Jeffrey Poniatowski, Branton Cole, Kristofer Johnson, Erik Rose, Joseph Siwek, Robert landernoa Row 4: Jeffrey Korreck, David Whipp, Jason Harrod, Mark Khachaturian, Jonathan Kosin, Christopher Imirie, Ryan Cowell photo by Heather Caddell 304 + Greeks A T " " ? Sigmb Mpw fet on Front Row: Thomas Herberger, Jeffrey Mehr, Adam Cordell, Derek Edgell, Randaul Peuler, Christopher Sinar, Nima Bararsani Row 2: James Larrick, Abraham Kane, Christopher Mikula, Karl Freimuth, Matthew Valente, John Holmes, Scott Dvorkin, Ghassan Shuhaibar Row 3: Josh Grubaugh, Charles Booth, Patrick White, Philip Gobeyn, Christopher Mohrhardt, Charles Boyd, Robert Michelotti, Eric DeLamarter, Scott Wilson, Nicholas Clark, Mark Uremovich, Brian Brazda photo by Audra Rowley Front Row: Patrick Hanenberger, Gregory McMorrow, Daniel Perl, Josu Elejabarrieta, Jeffrey Fazzola, Benjamin Cooke, Joshua Mika Row 2: Bishop Bartoni, Andrew Racette, Jason Rotter, Sunil Desai, Erik Poch, Eric Riles, Jason Wells, Jonathan Mann, Stephen Dugan Row 3: Jonathan Calo, Joshua Hall, Erik Van Dyck Dobos, Jon Uggen, Andrew Peterson, Zachary Bornemeier, Colin Littler, Jeremy Hannon, Alex Hummel, Jared Page photo by Jennifer Johnson Greek Week Steering Committee Front Row: Elizabeth Nichols, Layne Sakwa, Sarah Sarosi, Rebecca Millrood. Rebecca Britton, Jamie Livermore Row 2: Amanda Naughton. Holly Bolgar, Kelly VanSuilichem, Kristin Harrer, Adam Silver, Kim- berly Brewer, Sarah Greene, Scott Chrostek, Joan Netschke Row 3: Megan Danko, Juliet Chiarella, Andrew Lowitz, Matthew Lafferty, Caroline Kenna, Andrea Ste. Marie, Tara Radcliffe, Erik Rose, David Eklund, Victoria King, Stacy Lambe Row 4: Brandon Bayley, Andrew Peterson, Jonathan Grice, Benjamin Halpert-Zimmerman, Jeffrey Poniatowski, Branton Cole, Nicholas Cooley, Jonathon Grech photo by Heather Caddell Greeks 4 305 Front Row: John Machiorlatti, Daniel Chrzczonowski, Kevin Worth, Andrew Lamb Row 2: Jared Jordan. Thomas Kelley, Michael Kawamoto, Daniel Fanton Row 3: Austin Shyu, David Fichtner, Brent Williams Row 4: Muddillun Muqaribu, Ari Faneuil photo by Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Scott Stasik, Brian May, Bradley Hibbard, James Cowden, Jacob Roth, Sven Langenstein, Darin Laby Row 2: Eric Ryckman, Ken Strohmeyer, Steven Kyritz, Matthew Rich, Christopher Quick, Matthew Liston, James Delgenio, David Malak Row 3: Jeffrey Chao, Joseph Digirolamo, Seth Fisher, Kevin Short, Daniel Vega, Vernon Elkins, Jean- Sebastien Roy, Keith Briggs photo by Bobby Gree wWps l|n Front Row: Eric Mesh, Scott Ryan, Jason Vergari, Julias Vass, Adam Morse, Ryan Ermanni, Eric Lemieur, Jeffrey Meeter Row 2: Geoffrey Horst, Nathaniel DeRonne, Brendan Joyce, Timothy Mooney, Bradley Weaver, Aaron Fishman, Casey Hofmeister, Ronald Victor, David King Row 3: Trevor Szymanski, Michael Bramlage, Martin Harms, Joshua Gilbert, Daniel Maier, Aram Gavoor, Matthew Jubelirer, Jonathan Wagner photo by Jennifer Johnson 306 + Gi Front Row: Andrew Augustine, Teddy Pearson, Daniel Austin, Noah Pearson, Adam Henning, Gabe Sandier Row 2: Steven Siegel, Perrin Disner, Niko Voutsinas, Steve Rietzke, Joseph Marwil, Ryan Johnson, Anthony Fuentes, Robert Sharron photo by Heather Caddell Front Row: David Hodge, Byron Kaufman, Michael Dorrell, Donald Shook, Eric Buras photo by Mira Dontcheva Front Row: Leon Salkin, David Austern, Justin Holtzman, Andrew Deyoe Row 2: Brian Netter, Philip Rubin, Jeremy Segall, Michael Frishman, Bradley Chod, Eric Fried Row 3: Daniel Sapeika, Jason Miller, David Rosen, Evan Reiss, Jordan Goodman, Adam Berman, Ala n Feinberg, Jason Castro, Jeffrey Glogower, Neal Lepsetz Row 4i Jonathan Serman, Charles Cohen, David Harrow, Brett Arnkoff, Daniel Berenholz, Kenneth Stroger, Jonathan Eggert, James Healy, Andrew Goodman photo by Heather Caddell Greeks + 307 PLAYING Kicking off with success, the First Annual Charity Bowl involves campus and promotes Greek leadership The First Annual Charity Bowl took off with a kick on October 24, 1999. Organized by members of Alpha Chi Omega sorority and Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity, 20 teams played flag football on Palmer Field to raise money for the Children ' s Leukemia Foundation of Michigan. Lia O ' Conner, an LSA junior and Alpha Chi Omega sorority member, was a co-chair for the event and proposed the initial idea for the Chanty Bowl. O ' Conner stated, " I attended the Leadershape program last May and got an idea of how to improve the Greek system ' s image on campus. The Charity Bowl was the result. I worked on the project all summer and fall, and it turned into a huge success. The Greek system has had such a bad reputation, and I wanted to take the initiative and show everyone that fraternities and sororities are not about just parties. We ' re about getting involved in the community and coming together to make a difference. " Sigma Phi Epsilon member J.R. Griffin, a junior organizational studies major, coordinated the sponsors of the event. He said, " Some of our biggest sponsors were Proctor and Gamble, Bivouac, and Max and Erma ' s. 1 organized two bands to come and play, a raffle, and T-shirts for the participants. We also had Domino ' s pizza available. " Though the Charity Bowl was difficult to initiate and lead, the results paid off. Co-chair Kristen Cieslak, a junior engineering major and Alpha Chi Omega member stated, " It has been a challenge to pull off something so big. But the Charity Bowl was a huge success and will now be a tradition at Michigan. 1 worked closely with Lia and J.R., and our hard work really paid off. More people than expected came to the Charity Bowl. " Greek houses were not the only participants in the bowl. Some organizations who attended were LSA student government, Markley Council, USAC, and a Polish club. Participants not only had fun, but they also helped raise money for a good cause. O ' Conner said about the Charity Bowl, " I hope everyone now sees how the Greek system can make a positive contribution. " by Jennifer Knowles 308 Charitv Bowl ] Charity Bowl Running a play, members of the Charity Bowl ' s flag football teams play for money. Although it was sponsored by Alpha Chi Omega sorority and Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity, the Charity Bowl also included other campus orga- nizations. photo by Kristen Stoner i OELD Greeks + 309 r l)HP Zpta v S Tcu Front Row: Darren Ringel, Jordan Gal, Justin Kerker, Benjamin Dover, Justin Sternberg, Jason Rubiustein, Marc Lewin Row 2: Matthew Epstein, Jason Kaufman, Gary Jonas, Glen Gordon, Jordan Stern, Steven Mashaal Row 3: Jonathan Agami, Adam Slater, Gregg Bateman, Jason Savage, Michael Hesekiel, Adam Lipsie, Eric Schiffman, Jordan Gershuny, Andrew Schimel, Andrew Powell photo by Audra Rowley Front Row: Erin Kreindler, Katie Cloud, Michelle Haynes, Penny Roumanis, Melissa Harris, Lauren Ladd, Regan Vieu, Alice Nam, Krissy Kean, jess Cantrell, Candy Carbajal, Nadya Bosch, Lindsay Hoffman, Jill Jasinski, Ali Pugliese, Sara Duncan, Sara LeBow, Kelly Addison, Lauren Weschler, Kristin Taylor Row 2: Erin Bahl, Elaine Ross, Corinne Rotermund, Glna Lamancusa, Kate Porter, Megan Carlock, Aurora Bence, Milssa Berger, Libby Cobb, Rachel Dobbs, Alyssa Demas, Amanda Guccione, Shayna Fell, Erin Moennich, Emily Finkbinder, Theresa Gianchino, SaraStorch, Martha Rothbaum, Meryl Pankhurst, Jill Cook, Emily Bowerman, Blair Thompson-Levin, Hillary Sider, Sarah Grekin, Jamie Stone, Elena Tewazas, Lauren Harper, Cindy Tzakas, Tara Gillespie Row 2; Erin Weber, Katie Phillips, Karen Lynn, Sarah Petzel, Sarah Ferencz, Michelle Bezos, Sarah Allen, Lauren Kugel, Sena Succar, Nikki Traverso, Allison McDowell, Erin Larsen, Kathleen Laughlin, Ashley Kennedy, Murphy Thomas, Kristin McCasey, Bridget Feeny, Ashely Sullivan, Jenn Laesch, Jamie Livermore, Paige Kornblue, Anna Reby, Katrina Lehman, Bryonie Maros, Jennie Castillo Row $4: Missy FIcis, Regan Preston, Laura Handler, Briana Kassin, Nicole Gtubord, Jen Ebie, Shivaili Shah, Melissa Akey Row 5: . Kate Sablosky, Allison Sterely, Corinne Schneider, Laura Kaell, Alana Steingold, Meghan Hodge, Jenny Schroeder, Sara Ebejer, Sam Ward, Jamie Zussman, Kathryn Bromfield, Erica Kepniss, Kristin Linscott, Laruen Bonzagni, Sam Heller, Piper LaGrelius, Kathleen Clark, Livia Pelletier, Tricia Zubal, Leona Light, Jenny Cookson, Marisa Megge, Julie Manske, Brooke Kessler, Nicole Dabbons, Jen Crotty, Lauren Cablabizzo, Lara Chelian, Anne Aumammer Row 6: Amanda Siguion, Christina Kang, Mandy Sielatyki, Amanda Ellis, Joanna Gasafakis, Jenny Dalton, Rachel Seligson, Lyndsie Jackson, Emma Jones, Mara Kaplan, Guilyn Maros, Kendra Miller, Anthe Shambaum, Andre Korotkin, Andrea Gomez, Wendy Wiezerbicki, Stacy Johnson, Sarah Fishman, Ann-Marie Vassalo, Stephanie Hurlbert, Leslie Deitch, Kelly Nowak, Beth Livedoti, Katie Benchich, Sarah Cohen photo courtesy of Delta Delta Delta Front Row: John Tomasik, Christopher DeWolfe, Joe Friedman, Kevin McNeil, William Chasen, Paul Hewitt, David Rigterink, Craig Marion, Edward Yruma Row 2: Pat Espurl, Brad Kecskemeti, Maher Haddad, Michael Tindle, Michael Rugnetta, JeffHaxer Row 3: GarrettMiddlekauff. Jeff Leaf, Dan Hart, Dru Dunham, Robert Lange, Eric Aho, Jim Vanek, Joe Shargorodsky, Michael Lawrence, Nicholas Barrett, Craig Dykstra, Jeffrey Chandler, Hugh Johnson, Ryan Flory, David Kaznecki Row 4: Greg Schwartz, Mike Robertson, JefT Woelker, Anthony Santana, Nathaniel Emerick, Keith Dysarz photo by Kristen Stoner Front Row: Alyson Weinick, Dara Frank, Kimberly Gaffey, Rachel Harrison Row 2: Robin Silver, Lauren Wald, Tannaz Shashaani, Jordana Gutman, Laura Kennedy Row 3: Lauren Epstein, Erin Abrahams, Bryce Mautner, Beth Schwartz, Tracey Freed, Stephanie Liss, Elizabeth Berlinsky, Lauren Leb photo by Mira Doncheva Front Row: President Venetia M. Barnes, Sisterhood Chair Chandra V. Howard, Second Vice-President Nichole Tharpe, Community Service Chair Amber Nicole Ying, First Vice-President Keisha Benjamin, Parlia- mentarian Tiffany Powell, Fundraising Chair Natasha Tecesford photo by Mira Dontcheva Greeks 4 311 X Changes in Greek Life i The Greek System prided itself upon traditions. Although Greeks respected the longevity of their houses, changes improved the system and extended through members into the University community. As a means of reaching out to incoming students, encouraging Rush videos were sent to each household. As the governing bodies of sororities and fraternities respectively, the Panhellenic Association (Panhel) and the Interfraternity Coun- cil (IFC) sponsored a number of Welcome Week events exclu- sively for first-year students. During Maize Craze, Panhel and IFC set up a dunk tank next to a registration station for Rush. This year, Rush was a booming success with an 1 1 % increase in participation. As the Vice President of Programming for the Panhellenic Association, senior Nursing major Claire Coughlan reflected upon changes unrelated to Welcome Week, com- menting, " The new alcohol policy will make the campus safer. " by Samantha Ganey Greeks were restricted to limited drinking and subjected to harsher punishment. When a house accumulated an excessive amount of points against it, they were placed on social proba- tion and denied the opportunity to party with other houses. All Greek members also contributed to a first annual report. In an effort to promote the positive aspects of the Greek system, the report summarized the activities and campus involvement of each Greek individual; this was distributed to professors, na- tional organizations and the University administration. Sigma Lambda Gamma, a Latina sorority, was also welcomed into the Greek system. Changes in the Greek system personally impacted its members as well. Junior organizational studies major Corey Fernandez explained, " The change in membership each year is a chance to reflect on some of the best parts of college. It is also ' i lK ll I r J I J I a chance to reflect on some of the best parts of college. It is also x____ B J J a great opportunity to be a role model. " tradiiions Doming over Cambridge treet, the former Alpha Epsi- n Pi house stands boarded . While the chapter was nder investigation of hazing larges, the house was van- alized over winter break, leav- g it inhabitable and forcing brothers to look elsewhere rhousing. Fraternity houses nderwent a variety of tanges, as chapters such as a Sigma Phi, Pi Kappa Ipha, and Sigma Phi Epsilon ' ere scheduled to relocate over ! e summer of 2000. mo by Heather Caddell Greek community marks millennium with change and tradition Greeks 3 13 n November 20th, the men ' s glee club performs at Hill Audi- torium. The group has performed .since 1859 and was one ol ill largest organizations on campi photo by Heather O.utddl RGANIZATIONS tic class schedules, we found the time to commit ourselves to important causes and interests. With over 700 organizations on campus, we discovered our passions through involvement. From professional so- cieties to club sports, we un- earthed a dedication for certain subjects that we pur- sued throughout our years at the University. Joining an organiza- tion gave us the opportunity to grow as leaders and find our niche within a di- verse communit t Kid ' s fair, members ol K- Gr.ims meet their pen pals after many months of writing to each other. The fair was held at the end of rhe year so that students could meet the children they wrote to throughout the year. photo courtesy of K-Grams Maucfz %iz eJfy Organizations + 315 ike Wilson, an LSA junior, shows off his invention of Q-Tips for the nose. The mem- bers of The Gargoyle prided themselves for their originality and off-beat sense of humor. photo by Jennifer Johnson Courtesy of Michael Wilson The University ' s official campus humor magazine, The Gargoyle, has had a long and illustrious history, al- beit of somewhat dubious merit. This year, The Gargoyle, which was founded in 1909, celebrated its 90th anniver- sary as its current and past staff mem- bers participated in a whole host of events. Over Homecoming weekend, the current staff and an elite cadre of The Gargoyle alumni met and partied, rather appropriately, like it was 1999, which, in fact, it was. The reunion of old and new staffs was organized by former editor in chief John " The Do- berman " Dobbertin, and spanned the entire weekend, from Friday, October 1 , through Sunday, October 3. The enthusiasm with which the older staff members participated quite surprised the current The Gargoyle staff, who had fully expected the old staff to fall asleep in the middle of Friday night ' s banquet. First-year LSA student and The Gargoyle staff member Michael Roth mentioned that he was amazed at the past staffs stamina. Other reunion highlights included an exclusive guided tour through the University ' s Bentley Historical Library examining a special exhibit honoring The Gargoyle ' s long history. The tour also highlighted the limited publica- tion of a commemorative compilation put together by reunion kingpin Dobbertin. Entitled " Gargoyle Laughs at the Twentieth Century, " the book was exclusively available at Borders and through The Gargoyle office. The Gargoyle WAS published under the auspices of the Board for Student Publications, and was headquartered out of a single room on the ground floor of the Student Publications Building. The Gargoyle office was decorated with many interestingly hi- larious knick-knacks, including an American flag with a small cartoon cat in the upper right-hand corner, a TV named Dave, and a Navy surplus prac- tice bomb. Roth pointed out that the bomb ' s presence did not in any way constitute an endorsement of war and killing by The Gargoyle. At one point during the year, LSA junior and Busi- ness Manager Dave Guipe became so overwhelmed by the magnitude of the immense hilarity of these props that he declared, " Unlike all those other nerd publications on campus, The Gar- goyle is cool! " Order was restored when Guipe heard the soothing rhythms of School of Education jun- ior Carolyn Jones ' soothing mantra, " We gotta get the issue done! We gotta get the issue done! We gotta get the issue done! " The Gargoyle was published four times a year as a glossy-covered, 32- page magazine, with full-color front and back covers and black and white interior pages. The first issue of the 1 999 -2000 academic year, commemo- rating the oft-mentioned 90th anni- versary, was given the original title of " Gargoyle Magazine Celebrates 90 Years of Mockery, Tomfoolery, and Poop Jokes. " The Gargoyle was avail- able for purchase at various campus locations. As the millennium and the 9 1 st year of The Gargoyle approached, the staff continued to humor the University ' s community with its silly and ridiculous features. o (D Front Row: Michael Wilson, Carolyn Jones Stephanie Feldstein, Raymond Howell Row 2 Lincoln Gillctt Row 3: Seth Perkins, Jason Mar tin, Gary Klein, Ryan Hughes, David Guipe Bradley Dupay, Steven Jarcvak photo coiim-w ol Mcl.rath Studio Front Row: Rachel Lerner, Gary Axelrod, Sara Firestone, liana Schwartz, Daniel Cohen, Reisha Goldman Row 2: liana Gonik, Rachel Sadkin, David Miller, Corey Slutsky, Shana Shevitz, Ofer Reger, Benjamin Dyme, Wendi Hausfeld photo by Ashley Rice y ' c CD Front Row: Scott Rempell, Paul Burani, Jol Baga Row 2: Zachary Beck, Justin Turk; Alexander Reinlieb, Neil DeGuia photo courtesy of McGrath Studios . Tibetan monk, Palden Gyatso, speaks through his interpreter to share his experiences to a crowded auditorium of University stu- dents and faculty. Gyatso spoke about many elements surrounding the controversy such as the historical significance of the movement, his personal account the horrors of the prison system, and the instruments of torture used against him. photo by David Wolfe argoyle members Glaxor Nebulon, an LSA wiphomore, Mike Wilson, an LSA junior, Carolyn Jones, a School of Education junior, and Jason Davis-Martin, an LSA senior, all hoax around in the Gargoyle office. Their office was filled with all sorts of interesting props like the ones seen here. photo by Jennifer Johnson ront Row: Evan Pollack, Yvonne Wane, Vishal - t, 1 pupta Row 2: Jason Wu, Kristi Oikarinen ' hoto courtesy of McGrath Studios 13 CQ GO O O CD ' Front Row: Casey McGrath, Holly Carlson, Eliza- beth Thompson, Grace Wong Row 2: Anthony King, Loden Lama, Kelly Lamb, Jennifer Yim, Scott Rempell Row 3: Brian Siff, Jay Dalai, Neil DeGuia, Justin Turkat, Gerhard Mundinger, Andrew Smith photo by Grace Wong by ( SKt Students for a Free Tibet was a two-year old, student-run, non-profit organization that strove to increase awareness about Tibet ' s situation and to stimulate political action. The goal of the organization was to facilitate the re-establishment of autonomy to the region of Tibet as recognized by international law. Its 125 student members dedicated themselves to edu- cating and informing the University community of Tibet ' s current state of affairs through activities such as orga- nizing the Tibet Freedom Concert, inviting Tibetan monks to campus to speak, circulating petitions, and pass- ing a non-binding selective purchas- ing law in Ann Arbor. CD CD D CD Organizations 317 1 o c o u o CO CO c c D V x ' Parker by " We arc on our way to becoming the best college television station in the nation, " claimed LSA junior Michael Salmanowicz, the general manager ofWOLV-TV. WOLV- TV was entering its sixth year of existence at the University, and reached close to 10,000 students in the dorms on channel 70. At the same time, WOLV-TV was starting to broaden its horizons by working with another University channel, channel 22 on the local Ann Arbor cable network. In this way, WOLV-TV was hoping to reach students who did not live in the dorms. Headquartered on the ninth floor of South Quad, WOLV-TV was a University cable channel that strove to give University students a way of catching up on campus affairs. WOLV-TV broadcasted live telecasts of ice hockey and women ' s basketball, MSA debates, plays on campus, and the Golden Apple Awards. It was also the only station in the Ann Arbor area that provided local news coverage. Front Row: James McRue, Cara Chrisman, Danielle Gatewood, Linda Wong, Lucien St Gerard Row 2: Michael Clancy, Rylend Grant, Jed Freeman, Andrew Short, Krista Bennett, Scott Wascha, Michael Salmonowicz photo by Heather Caddell WOLV-TV came about through a variety of factors. With the combination of new housing officials from other schools who were surprised to find that the University did not have a television station, the University installing cable television in the dorms because of bad reception, and a group of students who wished to start a University televi- sion station, WOLV-TV was born in 1993. It grew from a small operation with a few students and a staff advisor to a group that was voted the Outstanding Student Organi- zation at the University in 1994-95. What was interesting about WOLV-TV was that it was totally student-run, with the assistance of only one staff advisor. There were no video or sound engineers employed to help out with the technical matters. " We are solely fueled by student motivation. It keeps us going, " said LSA senior Scott Wascha, the director of operations at WOLV- TV. Self-motivation was essential because no one was paid at WOLV-TV; it was a student organization run by volun- teers. Recently WOLV-TV gained popularity on campus through successful live call-in programs. With programs like " Turned On " , a show dealing with sex and relation- ships, and " The Dish " , which talked all about the latest news in Hollywood, WOLV-TV dealt with a variety of subjects and tremendous amounts of programming. They do everything themselves, " Michael Clancy, coordinator of broadcasting for WOLV-TV, stated. With opportuni- ties presenting themselves, WOLV-TV set itself up for great things in the coming years. As Clancy declared, " This is an opportunity for housing residents to get involved with television programming and student leadership. " With the amount of work these individuals put into it, WOLV-TV has set itself up as a premier college television station. nda Wong, a WOLV-TV production team Front Row: Daniel Om, Daniel Rhee, James Moon, Eddie Song, Bonita Poon, Gina Yim, Jane Eu, William Cho, Jason Kwah Row 2l William Hao, Lesley Kim, Keith Mieczkowski, John Choi, Ebony Robinson, Mina Rim, Judith Na, Neftara Clark, Melody Kim, Sae Bang, Esther Sung Row 3: David Hong, Jukes Namm, member listens attentively to her group members. Andrew Park, Daniel Chang, Chris Han, Sooho Lee, John Chung, Relying on each other for help was critical given the Chull Kim, Alex Chung, Cholyong Kim, Robert Morgan, Raymond or g anization s smal1 work force - . .i ' photo by Jennifer Johnson C.hcng, John Whitehead, Jmtae Park, Elizabeth Lee photo by Mira Donicheva r[M xed Initiative member explains to the group hat it means to him to be both an Asian and an frican-American man. The group focused on sues surrounding race, ethnicity and culture. ioto by Liz Mauck Kjwwttr Mixed Initiative, a student orga- nization comprised of biracial, transracial, and culturally mixed Uni- versity students, has made a huge dif- ference in the lives of its members. Anna Haskins, a sophomore in el- ementary education, stated, " I ' ve al- ways had to identify with either Afri- can-Americans or Whites because my parents are both. I ' ve never had people I could talk to about this before. With Mixed Initiative, I have found my niche and members have helped show me that I don ' t have to choose. I am both. " The student group held weekly meetings and was designed as a sup- port group for students who had par- ents of different cultural or racial groups. Brent Greers, a junior Ameri- can culture and African-American stud- ies major, said, " The group is not just for people who are half African-Ameri- can and half White. We have a repre- sentation of all the races. At our meet- ings, we talk about our experiences, participate in fun events, and discuss hot issues such as affirmative action. " rr i, wo members of the WOLV-TV crew work to- gether to monitor the sound and other technical features during a recent show. Members ofWOLV- TV became well-versed in such skills since they were not afforded any professional assistance. photo by Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Nicole Vittoz, Melissa Lynn, Jaime Davids, Lauren Charme, Ying Ng Row 2: Lindsay Fritzer, Sarah Schumaker, Philippe Marcelin, Sowon Lim photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Daniel Gress, Bret Evans, Paul Khawam Row 2: Patrick McNeal, Jonathon Keener photo courtesy of Michigan Golf Club Front Row: Randall O ' Neal, Hugh Briggs Row 2: Stefanie Liang, Monique Plaza, Summer DelPrete, Tiffany Tomassi, Nate Conner, Rachael Jackson Row 3: Karina Knighten, Justin Otsuka, Mimi Noguchi, Jennifer Miz usawa, Anna Haskins, Nicole Rappaport, Kelly Jackson Row 4: Vincent Crafton, Justin Cuschieri, Bernard Hall, Brent Geers, Kenneth Moore, Tara Alcordo, Jonathon Mor- row photo by David Wolfe Organizations + 319 the receiving line, members of Alpha Kappa Delta Phi direct a student into their first annual charity ball for breast cancer. The ball was used to raise aware- ness and money for cancer patients. photo by David Wolfe r he executive board of Alpha Epsilon Delta, a coed pre-health fraternity, takes a break at their summer planning meet- ing. Summer preparation contributed a great deal to the success of the group. photo courtesy Alpha Epsilon Delta Eirtice Though Alpha Epsilon Delta has only been a presence at the University for three years, the pre- health honor society was quite involved within the local and campus communities. AED was com- prised of about 50 dedicated sophomores, juniors, and seniors who were planning to enter a health- related field, including dentistry, nursing, and pub- lic health. AED was very community service-fo- cused; members volunteered at Mott Children ' s Hospital, Food Gatherers nutrition center, and Stellwagen School in Detroit. Additionally, AED provided its members with insights into the world of health-related occupations, through biweekly meet- ings which featured admissions officers of graduate programs, health care administrators, and speakers on ethics. This year the University ' s chapter of AED became more involved with its national organiza- tion, as chosen members attended the biennial convention. Philip Saragoza, a biology senior and Phi Front Row: Darcth McCoy, Erica Freeman, Eileen Alexander, Philip Saragoza, Sujata Sheth, Linda Karadsheh, Ashley Rossman Row 2: Lauryn Bennett, Kyle Yanchura, Deborah Accetta, Jamie Loundy, Matthew Steinway, Eric Hoyme, Jessica Imbordino, Amy Teunis Row 3: Amy Young, Melissa Charnesky, Frances Poma, Amber Zaug, Nicole Hild, Danae Mowris, Matthew Valente, Scott Russell, Jennifer Bodzin, Elvera Baron, Jen- nifer Koepsell Row 4: Susan Collini, Brian Ertl, Payel Gupta, Leanne Berry, Andreajanower, Brody Flanagin, Andrea Hackert, Michael Nauss, Steven Vsa, Lauren Shirey Mira Dontcheva Front Row: Andrew Grove, Matt Lafferty, i Hennes Row 2: John Finkelmann, Jonaftn Grech, Ben Kaufman. photo by Krysia Eustice |vt the Alpha Kappa Delta Phi breast cancer ball, some atendees discuss other possible service opportunities for the so- , rority. The group was very active in serv- ing the community. photo by David Wolfe MPMA.KARPA A sorority for Asian-Americans was a haven for many University women. A national Asian-American sorority, Alpha Kappa Delta Phi, was created only ten years ago, and first came to campus in the fall of 1995. While the sorority was relatively small with 1 5 members, it was growing and becom- ing more popular in Michigan ' s Asian- American community. Emily Chen, a senior biology major, described her feelings about the sorority as she stat ed, " I have been involved in the sorority since freshman year in 1996, and all my friends are in the sorority. I have grown a lot through my experiences and interactions with Alpha Kappa Delta Phi, and the group has taught me how to become a leader. We have done good for people and have pro- moted Asian awareness. " Alpha Kappa Delta Phi was part of the United Asian-American Organi- zations on campus. Many Asian- American groups belonged to this or- ganization, although Alpha Kappa Delta Phi was the primary Asian- American sorority. They were not part of the Panhellenic Greek system and did not have a house. They did how- ever, participate in activities with Lambda Phi Epsilon, the Asian-Ameri- can fraternity at the University. Like Greek rush, Alpha Kappa Delta Phi also had Rush. Chen described the rush process by saying, " Our Rush is a twelve week process. The women learn about our sorority and we learn about them. " The sorority members attended weekly meetings and got quite in- volved in the community. Michelle Sue, a senior organizational studies major and the vice president of service said, " We have placed so much em- phasis on service. Our major philan- thropy event was the first annual char- ity ball, which raised money for breast cancer. We had speakers, entertain- ment, dinner, and then a dance. Over 300 students attended the event and was open to anybody, not just Asian- Americans. " Sue continued, " We get so much respect in the Asian commu- nity. I love my sorority and we have such a wonderful bond with each other. " Alpha Kappa Delta Phi was also heavily involved in other community activities. They participated in Dance Marathon and volunteered at both the Ronald McDonald House and Mott Children ' s Hospital. Members also made gloves, mittens, and hats out of fleece for disadvantaged people when they participated in Knitwits. The sorority also interacted with other chapters throughout the coun- try. Junior computer science major Heather Liu, a member of Alpha Kappa Delta Phi, described this relationship as she said, " We ' re really tight nation- ally. We go on so many road trips to see Alpha Kappa Delta Phi sisters from across the country. We ' ve traveled to New York and Chicago, as well as other cities. " Sue exclaimed, " I love Lafay. ; ront Row: Jeremy Mollison, Douglas Henry, Jine Ruach Row 2: Stephen Molloy, Gina ' antuno, Amanda Hobson, Heidi Rosenzweig, ..ustin Moore, lill Reeder, Timothy Schimpf Row 2l Penelope Tsernoglou, Cortney Hiller, Amy ' tenault, Michelle DeBuck, Sarah Pekarek, Amy .anks, Anne Suzor, Jeffrey Katersky Row 4: :ffrey Rash, Julie Swatek, Christine Brown, leghan Grau, Sara Patrick, Jayann Bregand, Zach lichels, David Sweetman wto courtesy of McGraeh Studios CO Front Row: Evan Toren, Jon Nelson, Frederick Roth, Brian Pappas, Barbara Lambert, Jennifer Fisk Row 2: Sarah Hemmati, Victoria Santucci, Jennie Tucker, Megan Spillane, Nita Srivastava, Carey Heintz, Jennifer Roosa, Carrie Brzezinski Row 3: Julie Brosowski, Jessica Kattula, Craig Isakow, Nicholas Clary, Matthew Jones, Alicia Blumenfeld photo courtesy of McGrath Studios TJ Co Front Row: Emilie Eng, Malini Sangha, Suki Kuang, Michelle Su, Anna Wu, Jee Yung Lim Row 2: Pantila Thotrakul, Jennifer Lim, Sheen Lee, Dora Kuo, Alice Hsu, Wendy Wong, Miranda Chan, Joyce Chang, Heather Liu photo courtesy of McGrath Studios CD Organizations 321 Q. O 6 U u co c O CO D D C Q) X c O u O CO CO CO c _D c 5 c ,g ' co E o CO CD Front Row: Nandita Subhedar, Summer DelPrete, Melike Akist, Sushma Kandula, Jeanine Mouilleseaux, Sarah Visger Row 2: Christina Campbell.JayannBregand, Kyle Yanchura, Joanna Myers, Angela Arnold, Trisha Multhaupt Row 3: Nakia Williams Sarah Primeau, Erin Mays, Monique Plaza Row 4: Jennifer Bovair, Stacy Obiuku, Melissa Peak, Alecia Willie, Elizabeth Yeager, Maya Key photo by Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Sara Afshari. Roxana Marachi, Reza Breakstone, Masoud Arghani, Mahshid Pirzadeh, Azadeh Shahshahani, Sanam Shafii- Mousavi, Cyrus Boquin, Kianoosh Fallahi, Neema Navai, Row 2: Reza Sharifi, Alireza Aminlari, Payman Shanjani, Jason Jamali, Gernot Windfahr, Saeed Mowlavi, Parisa Ghazaeri, Negin Saberi, Manish Mehita, Sheila Rabbani, Sara Naheedy, Idin Motedayen, Afghin Beyzaee, Masseeha McDonald, Azadeh Ansari, Anoosheh Mazhari, Sara Eskandari, P.J. Shemtook, Sima Saberi, B.J. Orandi, Sonalee Shah photo courtesy of Persian Students Association Front Row: Damaune Journey, Clark Scott, Keisha Carter, Adrian Prather, Courtney Powell, William Watson, Penni Howard, Tarian Marks Row 2: Nii-Adzei Tetteh, Orlando Stegall, Chalana Oliver, Monet Trice, Danielle Dupuy. Tiffany Means, Annissa Spratt, Ladonna Logan, Brian Lee RfiwJiCardirt Collins, Marcus Herron, Stephanie Murray , Carr, IXuj Marshall. Monica Nelson IMIII, ( hinn.i XVriJu. Keiih Louie, Mario nan.Terrence RAINBOWsPUSH , he Reverend Jesse Jackson speaks to the University ' s chapter of Rainbow PUSH Coali- tion as well as to several Detroit community leaders. Many of the group ' s members found their inspiration from Reverend Jackson. photo by Jennifer Johnson Founded in 1979, the Bursley Family was created to serve as a multicultural hall council for Bursley residence hall. Since 1979, the Family ' s main objec- tive was to promote diversity in Bursley while providing a support group for its residents with multicultural back- grounds. The Family sponsored two major events during the year, the Old School Jam and the Bursley Show. The Jam was a 1970 ' s and 1980 ' s theme dance and was held over the last week- end before finals; the Show exhibited the talents of Bursley residents and took place in February. President Adrian Prather, an engineering senior, pointed out, " This organization has meant so much to so many people during the last 20 years. I want to make sure that the Bursley Family succeeds in all its endeavors. " SA senior Karla Patten and Computer Engineering senior Sheldon Hill help cultivate land in Detroit. The Bursley family volun- teered for Focus Hope to prepare for their parade in October. photo courtesy of Bursley Family y Gr Reverend Jesse L. Jackson Sr. ' s motivational speech en- couraging community service and political activism ex- tended past Hill Auditorium on April 1 999, inspiring the creation of the University ' s chapter of the Rainbow PUSH Coalition (RPC). Senior English major Brenda Robinson founded the University chapter of the RPC following Reverend Jackson ' s speech. In support of Reverend Jack- son, founder and president of the National Rainbow PUSH Coalition, Robinson recalled internalizing Rever- end Jackson ' s " message to all that every person, male, female, brown, black, or white, is somebody, and that people united can make change. " Robinson and several equally inspired students introduced the RPC to the Uni- versity and attracted over one hundred members during their first semester. According to Robinson, the RPC ' s mission statement strove to " unite students of diverse ethnic, religious, and political backgrounds to enact social change. " The goals were thereby achieved through community service, includ- ing youth mentoring, voter registration and civic educa- tion. In addition, the RPC worked in conjunction with the University ' s other multi-cultural and politically active organizations as well as local school districts. With hopes for a high school volunteering initiative in the winter semester, the RPC looked forward to a steady growth of new members to contribute to the surrounding Ann Arbor and Detroit communities. The University ' s chapter of the RPC was invited to attend a reception at the Gem Theatre in Detroit to celebrate Rev. Jackson ' s 58th birthday as well as the one-year anniversary of the Detroit Bureau of Rainbow PUSH. Junior econom- ics major and RPC member Victoria Huang explained, " This trip not only helped each member truly understand the organization that we were involved with, but it also inspired us to work harder as their first college chapter. " Aside from welcoming organizations outside of the Uni- versity, students on campus " have been very supportive, particularly other students who have expressed an interest in completing joint projects, " said Robinson. Interested groups such as the Encompass multicultural organization, Voice Your Vote, and the Minority Affairs Commission pursued joint projects with Robinson ' s semester-old coali- tion. As a relatively new member, junior Electrical Engineering major James Anderson complimented the program ' s ef- forts and explained further that " this is very exciting because people can carve out their own niches within such a growing organization. " Front Row: Tiffany Harden, Tiffany Bedward, Brenda Robinson, Yolanda Thomas, Tamara Morgan Row 2: Shanta Gilbert, Ry Ann McKay, Anisha Bhargava, Jacqueline Brown, Victoria Huang, Nana Osei, Ebony Green Row 3: Lynn Wiggins, Bert Dcaring, James Anderson, Shomari Terrelonge-Stone photo courtesy of McGrath Studios J Vt em bers of the University ' s chapter of Rain- bow PUSH Coalition attend the Reverend Jesse Jackson ' s birthday celebration. Reverend Jack- son, the founder of Rainbow PUSH, came to Detroit last year to celebrate the one-year anni- versary of the city ' s chapter. photo by Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Alexander Horn, Jermaine Jordan, Dara Iserson, Brad- ley Li, Erin Braddock, Ericka Roberts Row 2: Ashley Parsons, Grace Tai, Rebecca Foulger, Kellie Lecznar, Dayna Santoro, Chuan Qin Row 3: Ian Dwight Bangayan, Daniel Ferris, Roger Tsai, Vito Graziano, Carrie Wozniak photo by Bobby Green TV Q D ' CT O -a (= CO n CD O X Q_ O c. CD n o c n Organizations 323 I c t IK h by Caroline The University ' s Men ' s Glee Club first began performing back in 1859. Being the oldest collegiate chorus and the oldest student organization on the University ' s campus, they were one of the finest male choruses in the world. The Men ' s Glee Club ' s songs incor- porated different music styles such as opera and spirituals, from different time periods, as well as traditional Michigan songs. This past year, the men embarked on a 2 1 -day concert tour of Australia. According to many Glee Club mem- bers, travel was one of the best aspects of being in the club. About the trip to Australia, senior engineering student Jesse Tryon remarked, " The memo- ries will last a lifetime. " In Australia, the men performed in Sydney, Adelaide, Darwin, and many other cities. In past years, the club had also traveled to South America and all over the United States. The Men ' s Glee Club held two concerts this year, which both took place at Hill Auditorium. To cel- ebrate their 140th anniversary this past year, the club invited former members to attend the fall concert as well as a banquet honoring them. About the reunion, junior political science major Michael Kellermann said, " It was a great celebration of the long and proud tradition of the Men ' s Glee Club. " The club ' s second con- cert was held during the winter semes- ter. University men joined the club for various reasons. Two of the most popular reasons seemed to be for the love of music and for friendship, wanted to build friendships with people from other colleges and across campus, " said David Neely, a junior vocal performance major. There were many strong and lasting friendships made through the club this past year. Senior music major David Gordon joined the Men ' s Glee Club because of his love for singing. " The club gives me the chance to share that with other guys from all over the University, " explained Gordon. The club enjoyed performing in front of an audience, and new mem- bers anticipated their first concerts. First-year LSA student and Glee Club member Adam Bonarek said, " There is just something innately satisfying about singing in front of a lot of people and having them reward your effort with praise and applause. It makes all of the time spent preparing for the concert seem worthwhile. " The Glee Club members sang from the bottom of their hearts, making their music sound astounding and emotional. L-he conductor for the Men ' s Glee Cll envigorates the singers. He was a powerful at unifying force among the large group. photo by Heather Caddell Front Row: James Territo, Philip Shalhoub, Mat- thew Smith, Nicholas Edwin, Scott Hanoian, Jeremy Nabors, Andrew Adams, Edward Arm, Kal man Nanes, Michael Kellermann, Joshua Breirzer, Mark Rosier, Phillip Kitchell, Jonathan Itchon, Nicholas Diaz, Robert Stow, James Turner, Reynaldo Salazar, Siu- Man Lau, David Thurlow, Jerry Blackstone Row 2: Brian Yee, Ramin Haghgooie, Adam Bonarek, Matt Crites, Lanee Hamilton, Maurice Finnegan, Christo- pher Rozell, Benjamin Rocher, Galen Haynes, Albert Law, Todd Claybaugh, Michael Pitsch, Mark Craig, Chad Stuible, Steven Jarvi, David Gordon, Brian Masselink, Sam Gere, Scott Kennedy, Sanjay Hukka, Julio Lacayo, Simon Palko, Matthew Beck, Jay Cox Row 3: Mark Buckles. Benjamin Whipple. Jonathan Lutz, Robert Stevenson, Christopher Shewchenko, Jesse Tryon, Aldon Mazzoni, Brent Fiedler, Lincoln Gillett, Jeffrey Dmchniak, Brian Bennett, ErikMoga, Victor FVldbaum, F.ric Knapp, Robert Masselink, Ronald Huang, David Neely, Timothy Supol, David Haselschwerdt, Stephen Warner, Kenneth Barr, Wil- liam Stevenson, Vishal Gupta, Samuel Brenner, Kelson Smith Row 4: Michael Steelman, Ryan Banar, Benjamin Diessel, James Finney, Trevor Harris, John Lazar, Gaurav Sachdev, Scott Southard, Benjamin Rickert, Robert Aylesworth, Michael Hondorp, Laurence Boddie, Robert Conley, Joseph Wiginton, Anthony Halloin, Ross Smith, Eric Day, Jesse Chesnutt, Kevin Tolin-Scheper, Ian Moore, Michael Karbcr, Robert Shereda, David Veenstra Front Row: Diette Barnwell, Princess Joi Chandra Brown, Juliette Moutinou, Karma Stit CD Row 2: Erin Hill, Lakiesha Golden, Tiflii Ford, Latonya Jordan, Augusta Gant, Jenci Monroe Row 3: Lloyd Hogan, Umara Nai, Jules Kouba, Biza Sompa, Omar Jordan photo by Jennifer Johnson - eaders of the Residence Hall Association prepare to deliver the familiar care packages to the dorms. The packages were eagerly awaited by those preparing for finals. photo by Heather Caddell ormer members of the Men ' s Glee Club join the current group onstage during their fall concert. Since the group became such a big part of students ' lives, they felt a connection to the club years later. photo by Heather Caddell lines ) ,fctimS ' olden- Tf Off. ft 1 ' nun ordan ront Row: Maury Bricks, Joshua Samek, Lauren eiss Row 2: Shiri Bilik, Celia Alcoff, Geoffrey workin, Megan Nesbitt ioto by Audra Rowley CD O_ O n Q c GO Front Row: I. Rosenblatt. S. Uhler.S. BoraJ. Narimatsu,S. Warner, M. Lau, C Yaneza, R Barrett, A UdeshiRow 2: AHamkLA Johnson.E Seybum,K Grauer.K. Mdlenthin, S.Farkas,LChinn,Cl. SiegdE KhinchukC. PayulertRow i: P.Moore, C. McGrath, R Goodhart, R Joshi, G. Davidson.M.ArmfiddA Agarwal,B. Abddall,M. Arabdovic Row 4:B. Dodge, 1. Carfson, B. Jackson, L Yam, B. Johns, S.Broesamle, ACosnowski, J. Stassinopoulos, D. Bunn, D. YeungRow 5: G. Lanz, B. Chda, S. Flanary, K. Heskett, W.Braunohler,N. Walker, M. Me Casey, C Seals, S. Agius, RRincon photo by Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Dara Iserson, Erin Braddock, Rachel Rosenthal, Estelle Baker, Megan Homan Row 2: Lisa Ruff, Clarissa Khouri, Anne Adams, Priya Patel, Olga Frankshteyn, Yolanda Smith, Nathan Mccoy, Jonah Burakowski Row 3: Jennifer Myrick, Anne Wysoglad, Kathleen Droste, Waleed Kais, Adrian Prather, Dean Nelson, Timothy Winslow, Jason Taylor, Ronald James. photo by Audra Rowley ( ( I Residence Halls Association, which was comprised of members from each hall in every dorm on campus, served as an umbrella organization for the hall and multicultural councils at the University. RHA ' s primary purpose was to voice students ' opinions and ideas regarding on-campus housing, in order to improve living situations and to ease first- year students ' transition to college life. RHA member Jason Taylor, an economics senior, explained, " We meet weekly to discuss issues concerning residents, plan programs to ben- efit residence life, and allocate funds to groups doing programming for residents. " RHA was a beneficial resource for students because the organization was able to consolidate their ideas and concerns about campus living. Sophomore German and political science major Estee Baker, who was the hall council president for Stockwell, concluded, " RHA is where residents can go when they want a change, and it has the resources to implement that change. " Organizations 325 MEWS ' GL ' UB HOOKEY bv Caroline Jvt(nf JO The University ' s men ' s club hockey team was created in 1994 by three students who wanted to play competitive, but not varsity, hockey. Because of the hard work and determination of a few young men, the team of five years ago grew into the team it was this year. Sophomore LSA student Daniel Burkons said, " We had no recognition from the school, no support from fans, and we were completely unestablished as far as the competition was concerned. " Burkons was very proud of the team and thought that they had improved greatly since they first started. The team joined the Midwest Collegiate Hockey League (MCHL) in the 1996 season. The MHCL was considered one of the premier leagues in the American Collegiate Hockey Association (ACHA). In the 1998-1999 season, the team placed ninth in the ACHA National Tournament and placed second in the MCHL. Senior engineering student Brandon Meigs said, " The accomplishments of the team in such a short time are a direct result of the hard work of both the players and the officers. " Sophomore psychol- ogy major Joseph Kustra added, " For the first time in its existence, the club team is ranked number one in the Southeast region. " The team practiced three times a week from October through April. The team was composed of 25 players. Like other club teams, the players were in charge of the team ' s structure and organization. For the 1999-2000 season, five officers were elected to lead the players on and off the ice. Burkons said, " Off the ice, our team is a close knit group of guys who have a lot of fun together. " Senior movement science major Jarett Michael added, " The main thing to keep in mind is that these players are here because they love the game. " The team did not advertise or actively recruit players. Most of the team members found out about the team either by word of mouth or by seeking out club hockey teams. Every club player played high school or junior level hockey before they came to the University. Meigs said, " Currently, the team combines both power and speed. " He added that the team had " a turbo charged offense. " The team scored an average of six goals a game. " The defense provided size and solid defense, while at the same time helping the forwards score. What keeps players winning is the fun they have while playing, " concluded Meigs. 0) u o _Q D u CD CO i 0) U U o Q_ CO C D Front Row: Paul Khawam, Jeffrey Lang, Mark Lavender, Jason Kiehler, Brandon Meigs, Michael Forbis, Theodore Martens, Patrick Manion, Craig Peiser Row 2: Pete Keihler, Derek Nykiel, Matt Passen, Craig Stien, Robert Scott, Mike Radakovich, Jeff Walsh, Daniel Svejnar, Michael Gougherty, Joseph Kustra, Kyle Mason, Daniel Burkons, Jeremy Motz, Brian Kasigorski, Jarett Mason, Ralph Humphlett pholo by Heather ( .uMi-ll 1mm R,,yy: Kevin Shin, Be 1 in. In I ,au, Stephen Wong Row 2: JV embers of the men ' s club hockey team rally together after LSA my Ng, Ka Ki Ada sophomore Mike Gougherty scores at the end of the second period of play. The Wolverines beat the University of Kentucky 7-4 for their second straight triumph over the team. photo by David Wolfe SA Sophomore Derek Nykia evades his opponents as he races down the ice. The team had an especially strong sophomore class this year. pholo by David Wolfe the 1999 collegiate championships hosted by Notre Dame, the Wolverines dominate in the women ' s eppe division. The Michigan squad was one of the most powerful teams in the nation. photo courtesy of the Fencing Club The Michigan fencing team was a driving force in the club sport community this year. They welcomed new members and had many experienced members on the squad. Having three-day practice weeks in the Sports Coliseum on South Campus paid off for the Wolverines when they traversed the country in competition. Each year, the fencing team travelled to multiple tournaments around the midwest. Due to large numbers of club members and the small size, of teams not everyone was able to attend these tourna- ments. While the team attempted to take those people who attended regularly and showed true effort at practice, the final decision was made by Coach Jim Vesper with regards to who he thought had the best chance of winning. Commenting on the valuability of fencing sophomore and club treasurer Elon Lang said, " A liberal arts education is riddled with references to fencing. Students read about swordplay in the ancient Greek Olympics, graceful and formalized combat in the knightly tournaments and duels of feudal and renaissance Europe, and witness Hamlet ' s deceitful foil match in Shakespeare ' s play. " Front Row: Randall O ' Neal, Charles Dixon, Kaiwan Bowman Row 2: Turquoise Blackwell, Quentin Holmes, Jocelyn Shields, Donald Rencher Row 3: Brandon Brightwell, Jennifer Pace, Erica Parish, Mark Watkins, Erika Dowdell photo by Bobby Gteen Front Row: Erick Moy, Stephen Tan, Fred Searls, Cheryl Lim, Douglas Thompson, Amy Morrow, Ariela Rubalcaba Row 2: Brent Fiedler, Charles Fan, Jennifer Fisk, Ashley Ho, Renee Biskner, Rolina Chu, Sarah Phillips, Jessica Birk, Wen Chang Row 3: Austin Lee, Greg Nash, John Cropsey, Daniel Me Allister, Dorothy Ko, Lisa Haller, Jill Perreault, Rebecca Bush, Vivian Cheng, Emily Barnes Row 4: Bradley Sprecher, Jeffrey Steinkraus, Thomas Dunlap, Alexander Leo, Joseph Mrnka, Emily Vertalka, Karrie Sutton, Laura Edison, Christopher Ranck, Andrew Liu photo by Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Evan Leung, David Evans, Megan Strauss, Gerald Montano, Julie Crimmins, Erika Erlandson, Michelle Woloszyn, Carmen Grindatti Row 2: Ryan Polasek, David Favre, Mark Nigrelli, Courtney Mielke, Tiffany Tong, Kimberly Schafer, Linda Novitski, Rebecca Diener Row 3: Jill Siegelbaum, Eric Thrane, Christopher Messina, James Parkinson, Clinton Canady, Brian Magnuson, Ottawa Sanders, Charngshiou Joseph Way, Robert Chavez, Jim Vesper photo by Liz Mauck n n O X CD n D ' CQ n c Organizations 327 r. Lester Monts, the academic provost, re- ceives a surprise invitation from Mortar Board to speak at their monthly faculty lecture lun- cheon. Dr. Monts, an ethnomusicology ex- pert, lectured on " Devils, Drums and Secret Societies in Liberia. " photo courtesy of Mortar Board icks and Janes members gather on stage for their First Annual Fall Concert. This year was a growing time for the group given that they released their first compact disc and began many other traditions such as their First An- nual Spring Break Tour. photo by David Wolfe by J, Focusing on community service, Mortar Board members made an im- pact on campus this year. One of the most innovative projects was their monthly faculty lecture luncheon in which they invited a different faculty member to speak to students during a free lunch. The group also incorpo- rated an " adopt a child for the holi- days " program. One of the projects they were most proud of, however, was the book that they compiled for first-year students. The book detailed several problems that new students may encounter and different ways to deal with them. One of the advantages of being involved in such a group was, as Vice President Diana Economy put it, " Having so many campus leaders brought together enables us to best spread the word about different cam- pus events. " This was reflected in the preamble to the group ' s constitution which stated, " ...unite to form a na- tional society whose purpose shall be to facilitate cooperation among these societies, to contribute to the self- awareness of its members, to promote equal opportunities among all peoples, to emphasize the advancement of the status of women, to support the ideals of the university, to advance a spirit of schoi, ' -i con r- toesi mghil - and a Front Row: Jacques Schillaci, Sabrina Kidd, Poonam Desai, Claire Coughlan, Damian DeGoa Row 2; Nicholas Delgado, Daniel Lis, Astrid Phillips, Sumeet Karnik, Diana Economy, Brian Dover, Daniel Wachter Row 3: Maureen Hindelang, N ' kenge Gibson, Heidi Lubin, Shan- non Koss, Cynthia Faulk, Sarah Osmer, Whitney Roberts, Bryan Ackerman photo courtesy of Nkdrath Studios Front Row: Christopher Lim, Jennifer Gruits, Mark Dettlir Karmen Lappo, Christine Cha, Mi Chang, Jennifer Shin, Jenni: Zieg, Melissa Chen Row 2: Andrea Box, Matthew Brown, Shav Hunter, Aaron Niemiec, Vinay D ' Souza, Nihar Kanodia, Andn Lee, Eyad Abu-Isa, Elizabeth Jubera, Pink Lee, Ho Law, H Krakauer Row 3: Jonathan Malen, Vito Ciaravino, Michael Whi Jason Kline, Brant Blomberg, Jason Bronkema, Phongphae Pengvanich, Galen Haynes, Peter Leung, Matthew Zustiak, Her Tjhin, Yowjie Chien Row 4: Daniel Ott, Matthew Rudnic Mahesh Reddy, Avi Shertok, Christopher Grimmer, Eric Karl photo by Krtsten Stoner rl J in or molecular biology major Melinda ' enner entertains fellow Wolverines. The en- mble was comprised of members from many fferent University schools. olo by David Wolfe I C y J Dicks and Janes was an a cappella group composed of seven men and five women. A student in the School of Music founded this group in the spring of 1998. This past year was the group ' s first fully active year on cam- pus. There were many events and projects that kept this group very busy during the year. Some of these events and projects included the first annual fall and second annual spring con- certs, and the production of their first full length compact disc that will be released in September 2000. Travel was very important and fun for the Dicks and Janes. Part of their spring tour was traveling during their spring break and performing at many college campuses countrywide. Some of these campuses included the Uni- versity of Virginia, College of William and Mary, Georgetown University, University of Miami and Clemson University. They even had the oppor- tunity to perform at Walt Disney World. Senior School of Music student Mark Surprenant thought that the Dicks and Janes were very special. " No other a cappella group has at- tempted to reach the goals we ' ve set for ourselves at such an early age. " He O c D Front Row: Jennifer Russell, Seema Bhat, Ashley Ley Row 2: Carl Hasselbarth, Jeremy Eckert, Theodore Wilson pboto by Liz Malick j a K s was very proud of the fact that al- though the Dicks and Janes had only existed less than two years, they had already achieved a level of organiza- tion and musicality in their major concerts, tours, competitions, and in the production of their CD. Surprenant also said, " The 1999- 2000 Dicks and Janes were people who brought something special to the group; both musically and personally, and it has been an unparalleled joy to watch a really effective team go even further and become a family. " Junior biopsychology major Aimee Austria, added, " Whether inside or outside of rehearsals, concerts, tours, recording sessions, and gigs, we had so much fun making great a cappella music and close friendships at the same time, " . She claimed that it was the " best bal- ance between singing with a cappella professionalism and having a fantastic time with some of my best friends that I ' d made in my collegiate years. " Se- nior musical theatre major Michael Yuen agreed with Austria. " Looking back, I can ' t imagine what college would be like if I wasn ' t in the group. " For him and along with many other members of the Dicks and Janes, be- ing in the group had made college one of the best times of their lives. KIW1. 1.S1 mm Row: j. Krause, I. Kokkinos, A.Shah,J. Vitovsky, A. Martin, R. Sun lee Fore, ICWheaton, AHalleran, M. Wu, D.Mouro, Row 2: S. .coma, A Ennett, A. Fletcher, C.Kobus, V. Valencia, A Hepper, -Gilhool, LFok, C. Lee, K.Beitel, T. Matson, M. Fowler Row 3: i.Eadara, A. Budzynski, L. Carter, P. Guffey, O. Mutlu, G. Sy, C. Cheng, Khoo, C. Gallinat, P. Lee, A Siegel.J. Hung Row 4: 1. Champion, S. Ilia, B.Hodges, T.Veling, P. Kosnik, P. Shaltis, T.Suzuki, S. Hansen, .Sabki, M. Elsesser, J.Johnson, C. Richards Row 5: C. Stella, J. Klamo, ). Lee, M. Robertson, J.Rytlewski, T. Karalar, B.Graham, J. Donaldson flw 6:A Weber, M. Palmer, D.Davis, M. Eickholt, R. Majkrzak, D. esander, M.Neagle MobyKristtnStoner Front Row: Marc Smollin Row 2; Rachele Cooper, Erin Satchell, Aimee Austria, Kymberli Stewart, Charlotte Wenner Row 3: Bradley Whitfield, Richard Davies, Mark Surprenant, Christopher Dwan, Galen Haynes, Michael Yuen photo by David Wolfe Organizations 329 o E CO C E o o U _D O GO c CD E o S -2 ' JD " 5 CD t D C K counsel to President Bellinger, speaks to MSA ' .; tin. 1 new I. ill- Sciences Institute that is beginning at the I ' niviTMiy. Several universities across Michigan as well as the Human Genome Project worked together to establish the program. photo by Mike Cutri Front Row: Maureen Taylor, Laura Eidietis, Kristen Daddario, Upekala Wijayratne, Lillian Berla Row 2: Isabelle Minn, Dara O ' Byrne, Daphne Gallagher, Suzanne Lambert, Beth Laskowski, Linnea Nyberg Row 3: Jessica Hoff, Erin Murphy, Jaclyn Pitera, Kathleen Haley, Ramona McDowell, Emily Walton photo by Sharonda Avers Front Row: Jason Kramb, Jack Yiu, Kimberly Lytle, Ashley Milne, Kevin Corcoran, Darla Meints Row 2: Sean Kennedy, Eric Beaser, Michael Pearson, Christian Striffler, Rachele Cooper, Po-Heng Chen, Tim Freye, Robert Chesnick, Joshua Bartlett, Matthew Weber Row 3: Atticus Flores, Jeffrey Neumann, Christopher Deline, Ahmir Rashid, Bryan Lerg, Stephen Heinz, Larry Mercier, Benjamin Bryant, Alicia Frostick, Jeffrey Chen, Kevin Joy, Demian Flores photo by Mike Cutri Brown, Lanni Lantto, Leigh Botwinik, ohren Row 2: Gary Brouhard, Lara ' feffer, Katherine Hershey bers of the Undergraduate Women ' s Studies Association stand guard at their table for the Feminist Fair. The group was often present and active at female-oriented events across campus, and organized several of their own initiatives. photo courtesy of Undergraduate Women ' s Studies Association ly 3 rjtia. Exsticc The Undergraduate Women ' s Studies Association (UWSA) was created in 1997 to improve women ' s lives through education and feminist activism. With over 500 members this year, USWA quickly grew into a widely recognized organization at the University. While UWSA ' s campus involvement was related to Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender (LGBT) affairs as well as women ' s health programs, the organization sponsored three main events of its own. The Date Auction, which UWSA held annually, raised scholarship money for women ' s studies majors. USWA also planned the Feminist Fair, which had food and entertainment on the Diag, and co-sponsored the Women of Color Health Symposium, which educated the campus community about feminist issues. Being a member of USWA was important to many students. LSA senior Meredith Hochman commented, " The group has helped me find my voice on campus. Without it, I would not have become the person I am now. " fyMtd, The Michigan Student Assembly (MSA) once again served University students by facilitating discussion between the student body and the Board of Regents on issues like campus policy, the fair treatment of various student groups, funding for those groups, and others which surfaced throughout the year. MSA President Bram Elias, an English and political science senior, I described the Assembly as " the official voice of the students. " He added, " We speak for students and make sure that the money in our budget gets directed towards their best interests. " Four elected executive officers headed MSA. Elias described the president ' s duties in the Assembly. " I ' m the primary representative of the student body, " he said. " I hold meetings with the administration or local government and stay in touch with big constituencies on campus. " About his position, Vice President Andy Coulouris, a senior political science major, stated, " I coordinate the assembly and run the Steering Committee that sets the agenda for the week. At general meetings, I usually get a chance to speak on issues for the President. " Public Policy graduate student Suzanne Owen served as the treasurer, and Josh Trapani, a graduate student in paleontology, was the student general counsel. Negotiating between the student body and the Board of Regents was not a small task, and the officers decided to take it on for different reasons. " I was looking to do something that would touch on the different aspects of the University, " Owen explained. " Student government is a really good way to get involved. " Coulouris added, " There is a certain gratification in being involved with people who are going to change the world. " And Elias mentioned, " I was interested in working with the Student Regents, and in issues like lobbying to keep tuition lower. " Each of the officers had something special to bring to MSA, and goals they wanted to accomplish. " Our big goal was trying to make sure that MSA focused on accomplishing goals and achieving tangible benefits for students, " Elias said. Coulouris appended, " I wanted to address civic engagement issues, and to increase dialogue on campus for critical issues, thereby giving students a chance to get involved in the political process. " MSA proved it was a well-oiled machine, as the organization received and transmitted student needs to the administration and the Board of Regents. The Assembly, directed by its executives and put into action by its constituents, made student life easier to handle. Owen concluded, " We try to function well from the inside so that when students work with us, everything goes smoothly. " musts tip sj epresentatives of the Michigan Student Assembly listen attentively iDjijtio: to a speaker. The assembly often served as a public forum for issues - I:,. surrounding the student experience. photo by Mike Cutri oval Biscd ' .. Front Row: Lanie Anderson, Jennifer Zorko, Erin Carey, Amit Pandya, Marisa Linn, Erin Dotson, Jennifer Seamon, Riley Hoffman, Katherine Williams, Shari Katz, Mona Gupta, Jocelyn LaFace, Shaila Guthikonda Row 2: Jessica Curtin, Erika Dowdell, Scott Smith, Mehul Madia, Joseph Bernstein, Mark Sherer, Josh Trapani, Suzanne Owen, Rachel Arfa, Jennifer Vanroeyen, Ellen Friedman, Michael Masters, Jackie Simpson, Kymberli Stewart, Joe Tobias Row 3: Abraham Rafi, Jasmine Abdel-Khalik, Jacqueline Woods, Matthew Nolan, Jennifer Cowley, Kieu-Anh King, Bram Elias, Andrew Coulouris, Robert Roe, Ross Kirschner, Sarah Pray, Ryan Gregg, Ryan Whiteherse, Siafa Hage, Joel Kirzner photo by Mike Ciuti Front Row: David Kaye, Kevin White, Jenifer Forney, Jason Tang, Thomas Slazinski Row 2: Diane Christopherson, Michael Swingler, Wayne Parks, Rebecca Hall, Matt Undy, Luke Klipp, Brett Krogh Row 3: Nicholas Falzone, Leslie Hill, James Colbert, Thomas Worth, Nathan Duckworth photo by Audra Rowley o CQ ' Q c Q_ CD CD 3 cr c Q Q_ CO O n CO c T5 O O i O o c O Organizations 331 C ' . _ ' The Society of Women Engineers was a non-profit organization that ben- efited women in the engineering field by helping them explore their area of concentration by letting women be- come involved in an organization on campus that fit their interests as well and their engineering needs. With the main focus of " stimulating women to achieve potential in careers as engi- neers and leaders, " the Society of Women Engineers created such means for students while demonstrating di- versity. Because of their leadership abilities and displays of professional- ism, the Society of Women Engineers won the 1 999 award for the best func- tioning student section of the national organization, a prestigious award given to one of many competitive universi- ties. The Society of Women Engineers recruited their members at the annual Festifall event held in the Diag at the beginning of each school year. Al- though there was a small annual fee required for enrollment into the group, members strongly encouraged women to join the group, saying there was a place for every engineering woman. Engineering student and the Society ' s president Amanda Matejak stated, " Students interested in engineering careers can ' t go wrong joining this group. Members definitely get twice as much from their membership than they put in to it. We are a productive group. " Within the group many positions were established to ensure the group _J ome of the Society of Women Engineers members gather at their National Convention. The convention enabled the women to bettet understand how to run their organization. photo courtesy of Roadrunner Photo Studios remained consistent. W ith approxi- mately 30 officers the executive board, the industry relations committee, the outreach committee, the pre-interview committee, and the public relations committee organized activities exter- nally and internally as well as dealt with the logistics of the organization. The group also participated in events outside of the engineering world. One event that group helped out in the community was helping out with project outreach. Members of the Society of Women Engineers went around to elementary schools in the area and visited and tutored younger children. Members of the Society also planned activities with other organizations on campus. One event that the group helped to plan was the career fair that took place in the early fall. The Soci- ety of Women Engineers worked closely with Tau Beta Pi, an engineer- ing honor society, to make sure the career fair ran for the students inter- ested in pursuing a career in engineer- ing. Events like the career fair were very beneficial for networking with companies for jobs and internships to gain more experience in the field. Besides the professional side of the group, there were obstacles the group had to overcome. Matejak com- mented, " I joined the group with the stereotype that women engineers com- plained about the male-dominated field. Instead the group rose above that and ran a very productive non- profit business. " Front Row: Miriam Lee-Palis, Megan Kern, Delia Dumitrescu, Amy Denault, Nancy Short Row 2: Katherine Gilhool, Jennifer Chen, Carly Sarna, Cheryl Cheng, Alicia Vogel, Rebecca Kramer, SuryatiWidjaja Row 3_:Jennifer Brakel, Michelle Wu, Diana Bitleris, Kristina Wheaton, Kelly Alstead, Tiffany Viant Row 4: Melissa Wu, C.arolinc Dugopolski, Aaron Me Clurg, Amanda Matejak, James Tallman, Julie Glaza, Julie Messacar pholo In ili.lihv I ir.. ' t H Front Row: Laura Khoury, Heather Peterson, Heather Burnard, Deanna Sumption, Jessica Kelley Row 2: Junlachak Siriprakorn, Cynthia Lacsamana, Erica Parish, Erica Mauter, Erica Guice, Lanny Mihardja Row 3: Chris Seadeek, Prasad Ambekar, Matt Fischer, Shaila Bhatt, Tim Neiman, Julie Wellnitz, Sarah Clauw Row 4: Mike Wagner, Kate August, Jaime Jones, Lisa Viculus, Vishal Gupta photo courtesy of Alpha Chi Sigma D CD D Front Row: Samuel Song, Jason Bronkema, Michel Wu, Julie Champion, Cheryl Cheng, Gavin Sy, Shai non Seurynck. CeliaChen. KatherineGilhool RowC Soo Kim, Jason Wu, Noa Holoshitz, Rebecca Aroi Jason Vargo,MiChang,Jennifer Shin, KimberlySchult Caroline Dugopolski, Patrick Armstrong, Patrick Lt Row 3: Lindsay Matola, Stephen Wesorick, Nicol: Ortiz, Daniel Viaches, Shawn Hunter, Iphigen Karagiannis, Theresa Arciero, James Donaldson, Ada) Johnson, Patrick Lee Row 4: Robert Dory, Jan Waldecher, Edvins Daiga, Kristina Wheaton, Nicho Evans, Alison Nemier, Andrew Rusiniak, John Leun Michelle Osinski, Phillip Savage, Matthew Robertsc photo by Jennifer Johnson SA junior Josh Visser, engineering Junior Ray Zondervan, LSA senior Josh Hansen, and engineering junior Joel Triemstra, members of Phi Alpha Kappa, spend time studying at the house. Close bonds formed between many of the members throughout the year. photo courtesy of Phi Alpha Kappa embers of the Society of Women Engi- neers enjoy the beautiful weather in Phoenix, Arizona. The group was lucky enough to have their National Convention held in the pictur- esque area. photo courtesy of Society of Women Engineers id k . ' " ' " Front Row: Lauren Fish, Marisha Sunday, Kelly Vaughn, Jennifer Zorko, Sarah Shotwell, Molly Murphy, Cynthia Park Row 2: Owen Shoger, Jamie Hiner, Afshin Beyzaee, Matthew Huang, Stephanie Sohl, Lisa Wright, Samantha Kanarek Row 3: Ryan Norfolk, Leon Salkin, Eric Hyun, J.R. Guzman, Matthew Nolan, Michael Roush, lames Stachowiak photo by Jennifer Johnson (D Co Front Row: Ray Zondervan, David Ordorica, Josh Visser, John Westra, Tim Wolma, Dan Racey Row 2: Michael DeLorean, Josh Miller, Josh Hansen, Joel Triemstra, Mark Bouma, David Umulus Row 3: Jason Stiles, Brian Steensma, Chris DeVries, Mark VanDeWege, Nick DeHaan, Eugene Akkerman photo courtesy of Phi Alpha Kappa 7 Q D D Q In 1929, Phi Alpha Kappa was established at the University as a graduate and professional Chris- tian fraternity, but over the years, it expanded to include undergraduates as well. This year, the fraternity, which consisted of 1 8 members who lived in the Phi Alpha Kappa house on Ann Street, focused its attention on a broad scope of interests in addition to its religious commitment. Mem- bers participated in IM sports, social events, camp- ing retreats, and community service. President John Westra, a senior economics major, noted, " Every year our service committee chooses a few philanthropies to serve. In the past we have helped at soup kitchens, and this year we hope to volunteer at Mott Children ' s Hospital. " Phi Alpha Kappa was nicknamed the " Dutch House " because historically, members had been transfer students from Calvin College in western Michi- gan, and though the fraternity had expanded its regional representation, the nickname remained. Organizations + 333 r MIGHIGAN DAIkY ' ' . ' : : c, ;:, " ' ;i ' In its 109th year of editorial freedom, The Michigan Daily was a conspicuous presence at the University. Copies of the newspaper decorated every classroom building and other campus locations. In class, many students paid more attention to the Daily than to their instructors. While students were familiar with the publication, most knew little about the staff that produced it. The Dailywasan independent newspaper committed to informing the University ' s student population, but was not affiliated with the University itself. The paper did not receive any funding from the University, but this assured the editorial freedom The Daily boasted. In addition, students ran the newspaper like a real business. Over 200 students worked for the paper, with about 150 on the editorial side and 50 on the business staff. Editor in Chief Heather Kamins led the editorial staff. The editor in chief was elected each year by the editorial staff, and began the job around February 1 ; positions were held for a full year. The staff prided itself on its profession- alism, and business manager Mark Thomford, a sixth-year computer engineering and history senior, pointed out, " We like to compete with real newspapers around the country. Many times we receive information earlier than other papers, especially when the topic is related in some way to the University or its alumni. Because students determine the structure of the paper, there is a lot of flexibility to change things when something exciting hap- pens and we want to announce it differently than normal. " Being a part of The Michigan Daily was a great oppor- tunity for students interested in journalism or business- related fields. Many members of the editorial staff went on to write for newspapers like the Chicago Tribune and the New York Times. Business staff members were less likely to remain within the journalism profession and tended to pursue careers in marketing, advertising, and consulting. No matter which staff a student belonged to, working for The Daily prepared members for any professional field in the real world. Thomford remarked, " Working for The Daily provides a great amount of experience, especially compared to working for other college newspapers. Other schools have full-time staffs to take care of the business aspect, like payroll and advertising, but The Daily is en- tirely produced by students. " Recently, improvements were implemented at The Daily. Online advertising began two years ago to keep up with the trend toward Internet-based technology. Thomford said, " Working for the online division is a great opportunity for students interested in the Internet and technology. Many staff members went on to work for ' dot-corn ' companies all over the country. " What did not change was the fun, open atmosphere the Daily ' s workspace allowed for. The paper was published in the Student Publications Building, and the Daily ' s main office was a large, open room without cubicle s or individual working spaces. The environment allowed for frequent staff interactions and communication with each other, which was crucial to producing a top college newspaper like The Michigan Daily. arrie Brzczinski, senior LSA organizational studies major, and Debbie Libman, a senior in the Business School pose together at a Daily function. Members of the business staff spent many long nights together inside and out of the office. photo courtesy of The Michigan Daily (JT eoffGagnan, The Daily ' s hockey writer, poses by the Alaska pipeline, agnan, a sophomore political science and history major, was fortunate to join other staff members on a trip to Alaska this fall. photo courtesy of The Michigan Daily Classified Sales manager Debbie Libman, Display Sales manager Steve Jones, Head Designer Kristen Tudball, Online Sales manager Carrie Brzezinski, Sales Advisor Carol Pytko and Business Manager Mark Thomford gather at their annual CNBAM (College Newspaper Business and Advertising Managers) Conference in San Francisco. The event gave the group a chance to gauge themselves against other student papers as well as to share ideas. photo courtesy of The Michigan Daily he 2000 sports editors, junior Residential College student Stephanie Offen and senior English major Chris Grandstaff, find a new friend. Several of the sports staff traveled to Anchorage, Alaska to cover the Michigan-Alaska Fairbanks hockey game in October of 1999. photo courtesy of The Michigan Daily Front Row: TJ. Berka Row 2: Jennifer Yachnin, Katie Fiona, Heather Kamins, Jamie Winkler, Dana Linnane Row 3: Nikita Easley, Jeffery Kosseff, David Wallace, Rick Freeman, Josh Kleinbaum, Andy Latack, Mike Spahn, Toyin Akinmusuru, Louis Brown, Chris Cerisino photo courtesy of The Michigan Daily Front Row: Deborah Libman, Carrie Brzezinski, Kristin Tudball Row 2: Elize Yoon, Deborah Brown, Mark Thomford, Angela Nelson Front Row: Steven Jones, Elyse Stettner, Divya Ramakrishnan, Deborah Skolnik, Michael Solomon Row 2: Jacob Fenton, Nicole Lazarus, Angela Nelson, Eva Wevk, Matthew Andrews Row 3: Pranisa Pothpan, Kellie Kinney, Nathaniel Heisler, Jonathan Houtzer, Jamie Rose photo by Jennifer Johnson Organizations + 335 ta Kappa Nu, the EECS honor society, celebrates die end of the semester at their bi- annual banquet. During the patty, the first semester officers handed over their duties to the next generation ot leaders. photo by Mira Dontcheva he Native American Student Association presents reknowned author, philosopher and activist, Sherman Alexie, with a personalized University basketball jersey. Alexie came to the Ann Arbor powwow held annually in the city. pholo courtesy of Native American Student Association Enrtict Eta Kappa Nu, an engineering honor society, invited the top juniors and seniors in the electrical engineering and computer science (EECS) pro- gram to become members. Selected students were required to complete 30 hours of community service, attend six member meetings, pass an exam, and participate in HKN ' s activities to qualify for ful l membership. Despite these rigorous requirements, many stu- dents elected to become a part of H KN because of the benefits the organiza- tion provided. President and electri- cal engineering senior Jennifer Kiessel mentioned, " We have technical speak- ers at meetings and we sell a resume book of our members to companies. " Employers recognized that being in HKN was an honor for students so membership gave them an edge in the job market after graduation. Students also chose to join HKN because of the social connections to others with simi- lar interests. Electrical engineering senior Eric Marsman concluded, " We are the coolest bunch of nerds you ' ll ever meet. Front Row: Kellie Brewer, Jonathan Bauman, Nathan Troup, Hahn Kim, Michael Mac Ferrin, Bradley Muir, Katherine Armstrong, Jennifer Kiessel, Brian Raf, Jack Levy, Kenneth Barr, Eric Marsman Row 2: Jonathan Khoo, Brian Mount, Gregory Thompson, Marwa Zohdy, Marie LaVictoire, Alexander Johnson, Chih-Ping Lin, Nocholas Gorski, Russ Tedrake, Nate Mather, Slew Wee, Alvina Goh, Margaret Lam, Sze Hwei Ong, Shengbin Yang Row 3: Benjamin Lewis, Jason McMunn, Daniel Hostetler, Daniel Ott, Dan Liu, Adam Murphy, Brandon Chesla, Malakeh Musheinish, Brad Schwartz, Christopher Lim, Gagan Palrecha Row 4: Stephen Marker, Jehediah Keefe, Dev Ghosh, Kimberiy Khalsa, Benjamin Sturm, Brian Ruhmann, Aaron Kirrmin, Brian Maci, Gregory Heath, Jacob Brandenburg, Albert Hou, Robert Hagemann, Joseph Brunett, a ri l-.adara, Ann Lockwood, Donald Davis, Christopher Allen, ' Diego Baron, Daniel Schonberg, Jeremy Shapiro, Lai o (D Q_ CO (D -xl D _c GO Front Row: Mike Galloway, [ustin Garosi, E Toth, Jason Mailloux, Virginia Byrne, Mi Bindschadler, Melissa Walsh photo by David Wolfe oe Reilly, a SNRE student, participates in Irtraditionai dance at the Eastern Michigan University powwow. The Native American Student Association travelled to many pow- wows. photo courtesy of Native AIT K ft C K i Emitcc For the many Native American stu- dents here at the University, finding common ground within the quite di- verse population and maintaining a strong cultural link in Ann Arbor ' s great cultural melting pot was made much easier by the presence of the Native American Student Association (NASA). Jacqueline Pilette, a School of Natural Resources and the Envi- ronment senior and co-chair of NASA, recounted the high accessibility of the organization upon entering the Uni- versity. " They made a real effort to always let me know that they were there, and that they were always going to be there to help me; basically that NASA was an excellent support group for me. " The support NASA provided to students with Native American back- grounds did not merely take the form of friendly letters and well-wishing comrades. There were many special events for students to take advantage of during the course of the year. Pilette mentioned, " Every year we start out with the New Student Reception, so that the older students as well as a number of community members, fac- ulty and University administration can get together and welcome the new Native American students to campus. We just let them know what the up- coming major events would be throughout the year. " Among these major happenings was Columbus Day Indigenous People ' s Day, a day that had been marked in past years by several rallies that featured guest speak- ers and nationally known Native American music groups. Other spe- cial events included drum socials, in which Native American (and all other) students could hear traditional songs. During winter semester, a huge in- door powwow was held in Crisler Arena. The powwow was one of the largest in the United States. The Native American Student As- sociation was characterized by a strong sense of community, opportunities for all members to play a part in the planning and production of the vari- ous special events, and, as Pilette de- scribed i t, extreme openness and di- versity. " We don ' t have any blood quantum requirements, we don ' t say you have to belong to a tribe, or that you have to be able to prove it, " she explained. The absence of require- ments made for a very colorful organi- zation, filled with various Native per- spectives and backgrounds. Even stu- dents from tribes in South America were able to become a component of the association. The Native American Student Association brought Native American students together through- out the year, and by doing so, became a tile in the great cultural mosaic of the University. , Gjrosi. G IsntRow David Cheng, Dean Wang, KarTsang, Chi Can, jvrne. M ' laine lii, Karen Chen, Jennifer Yen, Elizabeth Tsai, Elizabeth 3e,KatfayT an. Mkhdle Qiien. Jane Kim. Andri Chang Row !: Samuel Lee, Dustin Su, Kelvin, Engine Chan, Deborah kxla,FenleneHsu AsrileyHo,JenruferHuang,Dorc)thyKD, Je Zhang, Chuan Qjn, Gilbert Wong, Midiad Wang, Erick by, Jane Yang, PaulineLimRow 3: MusaSiswanto, Andrew ' ong, Charks Fan, Gerald Liu, Hui Lee, Kdly Leong, Peter har IrerKHan,GraoeHuang,VivianQieng,ChrisDnePaik J-UnYee,MelissaYee.GiacEHanRow 4:leDmyParkLorEn Front Row: Afshan Peimari, Neda Alizadeh Row 2: Daniel Filstrup, Ali Thomas, Heather Jensen photo by Kristen Sloner CD_ O Front Row: I ami Bailey, Kristen Carlson, Tiffany Sharber, Andrew Adams, Marissa Ettawageshik, Adrea Korthase, Tessa Reed Row 2: Shannon Martin, Marie Belton, Glenn Deese, Jacquelin Pilette, Darren Goetz, Cristina Azocar, Joseph Reilly photo by Jennifer Johnson ay Liu, Jason Chang, Jack Chao, Kai-Sheng Chen Row 5: are Coins, Francis Leong, Roger Tsai, Hsu Pai, Enodi Ling, 3ungLee,BenYan,PaulYangJayMai Organizations + 337 embers of Culture Shock and Groove Culture, a combination of Huaren affiliated hip hop dance groups, take a rest after last year ' s ITASA show. The Wolverines hosted the midwest edition of the show in 1999. pholo courtesy of Huaren Cultural Association 0) U C o O U) CO " c (D CO -J= CO U (D O F c co C O - " T3 0) D u (D CO Front Row: Qiana Woodard, Raneeka Claxton, Rachel Gehrls, Jennifer Barnes Row 2: Toni Webb, Kai Wicker, Ayanna Triplett, Erika Harbin, Meagan Pitts, Jenese Reynolds, Carmen Baker photo by Kristcn Stoner Front Row: Mai Lam, Vu Nguyen, Bao Nguyn, Lin Ho, Tu-Anh Tran Row 2: Guang-Minh Nguyn, Nick Katopol, Khang Tram photo by Katie Ryan Kimkru-dler, Sonia Liu, Noah Barr, Stacey Chris D ' Angelo, Christine Sauck, Two members of the Student Mediations Services groups pretend t have a boxing match. The group tried to keep things light-hearted give the serious nature of their organization. photo courtesy of Student Mediation Services . Etufict Student Mediation Services was comprised of 20 medi; tors, both undergraduates and graduate students, wh were involved in various professional fields such as bus ness, law, medicine, and social work. The members wei committed to solving conflicts between parties, such : students, teachers, landlords, tenants, and roommate using the mediation process whereby the third party m diator guides discussion between parties in order to reac a compromise or resolution. Not only did SMS provk mediation services, the organization also offered trainin which qualified participants to become certified medi tors; group presentations to residence halls and Gre( houses; and distinguished speakers who advocated the u of mediation. Psychology senior and SMS member Chri tine Sauck also said, " We have even trained elementa school students at Burns Park Elementary to becon conflict managers. " SMS ' s services were free and confide: tial to University students, and if SMS was unable resolve a conflict, the organization provided referrals other appropriate agencies. HUAREN CULTURAL Emticc Since its formation at the University in 1994, the Huaren Cultural Association has been increasing students ' awareness of many of the various cultures which originated in China. By upholding its mission statement, " Celebrat- ing and showcasing the traditional and modern cultures of China, Hong Kong, and Taiwan, while providing a means for the exploration of those cultures, " the 250 members of Huaren maintained a strong connection to their cultural heritage. The Huaren Cultural Association was entirely student- run and student-organized, and its main accomplishment during the year was their annual cultural show, which took place at the Power Center in February. The annual show displayed the talents of many of its members, and exhibited performances of both traditional and modern Chinese culture. Over 700 people attended the show which fea- tured numerous dancing acts, vocal performances, and even a fashion show. A video was produced by the multimedia company Matrix Media, which made an in- tense effort to capture minute details of the show (like facial expressions of the dancers) by using up to six camera angles. Matrix Media, an Ann Arbor-based company, has also covered two 58 Greene concerts. While Huaren ' s annual cultural show had historically been the single event that brought widespread campus recognition to the organization, junior computer science major Heather Liu added, " This year marks a new growth for our organization as we focus on expanding past the show. " Huaren ' s executive core, which was comprised of Liu and five other members, worked to increase the sphere of influence Huaren had at the University. Though being involved with Huaren was a commitment in itself, core members also focused on upholding their academic stan- dards in addition to holding leadership positions in other extracurricular organizations. The core strove to make Huaren personable and memorable by making themselves as approachable as possible while still being campus lead- ers. Being a member of the Huaren Cultural Association was an opportunity that was available to all interested students. Liu elaborated, " We pride ourselves on being open to anyone who is interested in learning more about these cultures. " Events that Huaren members participated in were geared towards promoting unity within the orga- nization, and focused on getting members to know each other better. Throughout the year, members were pro- vided with the chance to attend karaoke nights, study tables, and the occasional social mixer. Huaren worked to increase its recognition on campus and throughout the community, and fulfilled its goal by offering membership to all students interested in Chinese cultures. While the organization included members with no Chinese background, most students did possess some cultural connection to China, Hong Kong, or Taiwan. However, Huaren strove to advance cultural heritage while actively avoiding the political conflicts of China. Liu summed up the purpose by explaining, " We are concerned with promoting unity despite the differences in students ' cultural backgrounds. " Front Row: Leslie Liao, Angle Chia-Chi Chen Row 2: Jonathan Yang, Heather Liu, Albert Chiang, Hongshin Pan photo courtesy of McGrath Studios 2 usiness school seniors Lynn and Angie Chen, and LSA junior Amit Pandya, hang out after the International Taiwanese American Student Association show. ITASA filled the Power Center for this show in April 1999. photo courtesy of Huaren Cultural Association Front Row: Jennifer Lansdowne, Kyle Ho; Jennifer Lansdowne, Kyle Moyt KowffZ: Melanie Jahr, Eric Kuper, Alex Ruthmann Row 3:Mieko Hatano Row 4: Julie Seidel photo courtesy of Horns 2000 I CD n c c " Q hO O O O Organizations 339 J r bv imlotrtv J,an(rfx i j JO Whether the staff was writing sto- ries, designing pages or organizing a coffee mug promotion to take place in the Fish Bowl, the 2000 Michigunemian staff worked hard to produce a yearbook that covered ev- ery aspect of the University at the end of the millennium. Composed of 65 editorial and busi- ness staff members, the Michiganensian yearbook was led by Editor in Chief Kimberly Lonergan and Business Manager Michelle McCombs. Since it was entirely student-run, the year- book office was a place to hang out, and was not just a job. Jayme Love, a sophomore environmental policy and behavior major, commented, " The office is my home away from home. Whenever I have a break between classes I just pop in and hang out. There is always someone there to do homework or chat with. " Because the staff was so dedicated, the Michiganensian yearbook won the Gold Crown year after year, a presti- gious honor that was given to five colleges in the nation each year. Dead- line after deadline, students on staff spent endless hours discovering new ways to capture the essence of the University. Brandon Parker, a junior English and history major, explained, " Applying for the Michiganensian was the greatest decision of this year for me. I have met great people. " Being a part of the staff, students were exposed to many different as- t, D peers of creating a 480-page publica- tion. Members gained skills in pho- tography, reporting, graphic design, layout, scanning, web design, market- ing, and promoting. Furthermore, being the only yearbook in the nation to not have an advisor allowed the staff to work together to overcome the chal- lenges that producing a yearbook cre- ated. Evan Busch, an LSA sophomore hoping to attend the Business School, mentioned, " Because we do not have an advisor, the book reflects what the students experience at the University and is not influenced by the ideas of an adult advisor. " Many students came to the staff after being the editor of their high school yearbooks. " As a first-year staffer, " said Andrea Goff, an LSA sophomore, " I noticed right away how different it is to work for a college yearbook in comparison to a high school yearbook. The deadlines come a lot faster, but there is a lot more freedom in what you can do with the pages. " Many first-year students were brought onto staff as assistants, in order to gain the skills needed to cre- ate a college yearbook. Each member of the 2000 Michiganensian staff played a vital role in maintaining an award-winning book. Whether they were having fun outside of the office at parties or spend- ing the night finalizing pages, the year- book staff was committed to the pro- duction of the 2000 Michiganensian. opy Editor Krysia Eustice fires up the com- puter to start reading stories. With red pen, she decorated pages with her constructive criticism to ensure quality stories. photo courtesy of Michigtinfisiari Front Row: Nathan Busch, Bonnie Gold, Kim- berly Lonergan, Andrea GofF, Mira Dontcheva, Heather Caddell Row2: Julie Koschtial. Meghan Ghristiansen, Jayme Love, Liz Mauck, Brook Wright. Caelan Jordan, Bethany Kolenic Row 3: Kevin Gembel, Evan Busch, Dan Hennes, Krysia Eustice, Lisa Grubka, Jon Hommer, Katie Ryan photo by Jennifer Johnson Front Row: Christina Chen, Grace Wong, Lisa Moore, Michelle McCombs, Helena Leung, An- drew Carlson photo by Mira Donttheva CD O o Front Row: Jennifer Johnson, Mira Dontchev Heather Caddell, Ashley Rice Row 2: Bobl Green, Audra Rowley, Kristen Stoner photo by Nathan Busch y ichigan Life Editor Nathan Busch, Housing Editor Jayme Love and Sports Editor Evan Busch enjoy themselves at a house party. Staff members often got together over the weekends to celebrate such occasions as completed dead- lines. photo courtesy of Jayme Love ' reduction Editor Julie Koschtial, Editor in Chief Kimberly Lonergan and Layout Editor Dan Hennes eat together at Planet Hollywood. Members of the Michiganensian staff spent many late nights in the office together perfect- ing pages. photo courtesy of Michiganensian 0 Co tow;lulie Koschtial, Michelle McCombs, vimberly Lonergan, Krysia Eustice, Ashley Rice ow 2: Mira Dontcheva, Kevin Gembel, Dan lennes, Jennifer Johnson, Lisa Grubka, Heather ' .addell loto by Nathan Busc h Front Row: Jessica Coen, Krysia Eustice, Samantha Ganey, Brandon Parker, Caroline Meng photo by Mira Dontcheva Organizations + 341 ISM Monica Mikxcki Organized by a group of dedicated students, Dance Marathon was an event that raised money for children in physical and social rehabilitation programs. This year, in addition to assisting the physical therapy programs held through William Beaumont Hospital, Dance Marathon accepted the responsibility of aiding Ann Arbor ' s own C.F. Mott Children ' s Hospital. Most of the physical therapy rehabilitation that these children needed was not covered by insurance, so Dance Marathon helped reduce the costs of care. Family relations chair and junior biopsychology major Rupal Shah explained the families ' role in Dance Marathon. Occupational and physical therapists were contacted by Shah and other Dance Marathon volunteers and asked to pass along Dance Marathon ' s information to families of children who were in therapy. Families could then choose to meet the actual dancers through various events such as pen-pal writing or carnival fairs. Some families chose to participate at the 30-hour marathon by bringing their children and offering speeches that were intended to keep the dancers focused and motivated. Shah stated, " We try to get families whose kids will truly benefit from Dance Marathon. " Though Dance Marathon did not sponsor individual families or children, it supported funding for physical, social, and emotional rehabilitation C O " o O CD U c O O U O E Q o O U Front Row: Lata Viswanathan, Stacey Hall, Tara Ruotolo, Kathryn Timberlake, Lauren Gibbs, Ava Lala, Jennifer Schneider, Geeta MakhiiaRow 2: Lindsay Strauss. Sarah Foley, Sarah Greene, Rupal Shah, Jamie Loundy, Heh Shin Kwak, Anjali Shah, Ankur Agarwal, Bryan Ackerman Row 3: Kasey Gordon, Adam Weber, Joanne Alnajjar, Julia Sutherland, Rebecca Laper, Lisa Moore, Damian De Goa, Tiffany Viant, Stephanie Sohl, Ranjit Das, Vikram Sarma, Supendeep Dosanjh Row 4: Eric Hyun, Robert Stinchcombe, Rohith Reddy, Todd Shapiro, Sarvesh Soi, Jonathan Mamat, Philip Bayer photo by Mike Cm 1 mm Ro hanna Singh, Sam Zia, Kelley Boland, ' -a Perrin " , Amanda I programs, like yoga classes and horseback riding. Shah mentioned that the programs often dramatically improved a child ' s self-esteem and confidence about dealing with physical disabilities. The 23-member core planning team diligently worked throughout the year until the final day of the actual marathon, February 4-5, 2000. Each dancer was supported by a moraler, whose responsibilities included playing with the children during the marathon, planning activities like line dancing for the dancers throughout the event, keeping the dancers happy and excited. " It takes a lot of energy and spirit to be a moraler, " commented Becca Laper, a Business School senior. She described how being at the event usually brought out many emotions among the dancers, the volunteers, and the families. Often moralers, who only had to offer three to five hours of their ti me, caught the " Dance. Marathon fever " and ended up staying and supporting the dancers for often two or three extra shifts. To keep the dancers moving, Laper explained, " You just need to remind them of the cause; that usually gets dancers motivated quickly. " Though the main goal of Dance Marathon was to help fund physical rehabilitation programs, executive director and senior political science and history major Bryan Ackerman concluded, " We ' re here to help the kids. " _ ahm Northrup, a brother of one of the Dance Marathon benificiaries hands Amit Kapoor and Lora Hesch, first-year Engineering students, a valentine. The children and participants made them as a morale booster for the dancers. pholo by David Wolfe Jancers in Dance Marathon get a boost from the group leaders. All group dances were coor- dinated periodically throughout the 30-hour event. pholo by David Wolfe wo students take a break to explore a recent an exhibit. Arts Network helped to make many exhibits like this one possible. photo by Heather Caddel! In its first year on campus, Arts Net- work worked to unite University groups with an arts focus. The organization ' s main purpose was to provide student art groups, primarily those related to theater, visual art, music, dance, and film, with informa- tion about resources available to them. As a division of the Arts at Michigan office, Arts Network acted as a liaison for organizations that wished to ob- tain funding, rehearsal space, and per- formance venues either through the University or locally. Though Arts Network was still small with about 20 members, the organization partici- pated in Festifall, Winterfest, and Kids Fair to make their presence known, and held brown bag lunch discussions throughout the year to inform art groups about their purpose and avail- able resources. Executive officer Rebecca Yoo, an anthropology-zool- ogy senior, commented, " I really en- joy being a part of Arts Network be- cause the group hopes to provide the University with a strong arts commu- nity, which is very important. " ' Front Row: Phil Sholtes Row 2: Cindy Cleveland, Susan Lee, Jolene Govin, Amanda Edmonds, Clair Branch Victoria Pebbles Row 3: Matt Tomlinson, Daphne Gallagher, Dave Ginsberg, Rachel luria, Seunghee Ha, layne Kumetz, Ian Stines, Thanh Tran Row 4: Gilles Fouquart, Sandy Huber, Terry Brennen, Karl Ecklund, Chris McPherson, David Chen, Chris Gerben, Leslie Lamberson, Emily Weitcamp, Erin Rutledge Row 5: Diane Santangelo, Amelia Kieras, Josh Payne, Samantha Peer, Jason Wuellner, Eric Ryden photo courtesy of Swing Ann Arbor Front Row: Stephanie Teeters, Hillary Haftel, Jane Ohlweiler, Isaac Brody, Ronessa Starling, Elizabeth Erlewine Row 2: David Pickell Megan Hiemstra, Jessica Doinidis, Julia Head, Lori Gould, Matt Gargett Row 3: Daniel Peisach, Joe Russo, Jeff Spindler, Stephen Szuch, Daniel Berebitsky, Timothy Hoover Front Row: Amber Dimkoff, Rebecca Yoo photo by Audra Rowley Organizations 343 Enriice This year, the Markley Residence Hall Council served its residents by programming activities that took place right in the dorm. The council, which was comprised of two members from each of Markley ' s halls, took students ' ideas into account when scheduling events like movie nights, dances, and Markley Gras. Large events like Markley Gras were held monthly, and smaller events were held twice per month. Since activities were funded by students ' tuition, events were free to residents and the council avoided the hassle of requesting funding from other organizations like MSA or RH A. The council greatly benefited residents; President Rico Ciricola, an LSA sopho- more, commented, " What we do is nice for students because they can come to us with ideas for events, which are typically quite feasible, and we plan sdiiu- ' hitv ! ' v in ith peaks over 1 4,000 feet high, members of the Michigan Ski Club take a break in Tellu- ride, Colorado. The Ski Club took many trips together to ski a variety of mountains all over the U.S. photo courtesy of Michigan Ski Club arkley residents pose together after viewing the flick, " The World is not Enough " at Show- case Cinema. The residence hall council char- tered a bus for the event because many people who lived in the dorms did not own cars. photo courtesy of Markley Residence Hall Council Front Row: Hui Lee, Jean Hung, Sze Hwei Orj Row 2;Guan You Chen, Yowjie Chien, Sulaimaj Zainul Abidin photo by Jennifer Johnson Front Row; Nicole Belles, Bradley Mutnick, Samir Ahmed, Yoshinobu Kamihara, Vincent Ciricola, Jessica Lewis Row 2: Matthew Bechtold, An- drew Levin, Nicole Dawson, Christine Kryscio, Melissa Flavin, Cara Chanowski, Lisa Wilson, Laura Bernhardt, Kristen Ottinger, Katherine Grybb Row 3: Paul Kreger, Jeffrey Baxter, Dou- glas Tietz, Duke Kim, James Stachowiak, Justin Lewis, Andrew Knepley photo by Mira Dontcheva o CL O CD C he hills of Telluride, Colorado, beckon the Michigan Ski Club. Telluride was designated a national historical district and appeared much as it did over 100 years ago. phoio courtesy of Michigan Ski Club s k I K ly 3 rysta. Eurtict In its sixth year on campus since its founding in 1994, the Michigan Ski Club was a well-established and widely recognized organization that planned numerous weekend skiing excursions as well as longer trips over the winter and spring breaks. This year, the ski club brought together students by or- ganizing ski trips throughout the sea- son. With about 300 active members, the ski club was one of the largest organizations on campus, and also one of the easiest to become a part of. By paying yearly dues of $10, members could elect any or all trips they wished to attend. Friends of members either from the University or even other schools who were interested in travel- ing with the ski club were able to pay trip costs and dues all at once, in- stantly gaining membership. An executive board of eight members planned trips to mountains and re- sorts not every University student had had the chance to travel to. This year, the Michigan Ski Club ' s primary trips took members to Whistler Blackcomb in British Columbia, Canada, Blue Mountain in Ontario, Canada, Tellu- ride in Colorado, and Boyne Moun- tain in northern Michigan. Interested students benefited from attending the organization ' s trips because with so many members attending each event, the club was able to negotiate signifi- cant group discounts for lift tickets and lodging. In addition, the cost of the trips often included transporta- tion by bus or airplane, making it easy for students without cars to get away for the weekend. Though the ski club consisted mainly of seasoned skiers, snowboarders as well as beginn ers were welcome to take part in what the organization had to offer. The Michigan Ski Club was an entirely different entity than the Michigan Snowboarding Club, and ski club President Tim Neiman, a biopsychology senior, commented, " We have kind of a love-hate relation- ship with the snowboarders. Some- times I think the only reason we have snowboarders in our ski club is be- cause the snowboarding club pawns off their members on us. " Needless to say, membership between the two did not overlap. In order to keep members involved between trips, the Michigan Ski Club had twice-monthly meetings and held various social events throughout the year. Over the summer, some mem- bers went skydiving as a group; in past years, the club got together with a ski club from Michigan State University for a river-rafting trip. During fall semester, paintball excursions were organized for interested members, and ski clubbers threw house parties nearly every weekend. Such social events were a great opportunity for members to become more active in the organi- zation without paying hundreds of dollars to attend each trip the club sponsored. nt Row; Kristen Batty, Katie :Laughlin, Allyssa Rosen, line Wong Row 2: Jen tang, LeeAnn Winkler, ristie Barrigar Row 3: Bree ody, Caitlin Shapiro, lanya Ethington courtesy of The Harmonetles Front Row: Erin Hopker, Melita Alston, Eliza- beth Schneps, Maren Christiansen, Laura Sonye, Patricia Birkmeier, Carrie Taub, Allegra Dietz Row 2: Kellie Hammers, Ellen Horlick, Megan Raczak, Julie Kaplan, Anne Ratke, Kelly Tondu, Benita Hong, Elana Levine, Sarah Valentine, Amy Larson Row 3: Alyssa Burton, Doelynn Strong, Lesley Davis, Julie Dunaway, Julie Binder, Dawn Cameron, Christie Barrigar, Jennifer Kaske, Leslie Mcalvey Row 4: Jeffrey Taylor, Anne Madden, Stephanie Warren photo by Liz Mauck Front Row: Mira Dontcheva, Mary Gibson, Marianne Hadeed, Tim Neiman, Charlie Sojka, Jaben Brenoel photo courtesy of Michigan Ski Club Organizations 345 c O u O CO CO CO " c D c c O u I f i CD U " CO CO X c 33 O O Front Row: Senait Efrem, Omonemili Omo-Abu, Andrea Bediako, Ijeoma Nnodim, NanaOsei, Schimica Gauldin, La Donna Hendricks Row 2: Janelle Jenkins, Alecia Willie, Afua Mireku, Akosua Mireku, Alanna Jackson, Reena Newton, Crystal McLawhorn, Abimbola Adesuyi. Chinwe Ozobia Row 3: Vimal Ranchhod, Mallory Floyd, Kwame Ofori, Brahima Coulibaly, Omari Williams, Rashad Nelms, Yaw Koram, Gadia Peabody photo by Audra Rowley Front Row: Janet Johnson, Smeeta Scares, Courtney Cagnon, Amy Ament, Linda Boudiab, Rosalee Lochirco Row 2: Rima Makhiawala, Leigh Frinkle, Stormie McGee, Darienne Ducksworth pKoto by Bobby Green y The University ' s chapter of Golden Key National Honor Society invited the top 15 percent of the junior and senior classes to join its prestigious ranks each year. The international organization, which required a mini- mum grade point average of 3.5, pro- vided its members with numerous scholarship, leadership, and service op- portunities throughout the year. This year, Golden Key members partici- pated in Habitat for Humanity, and the organization also co-sponsored service activities such as Dance Mara- thon. Golden Key was led by a stu- dent executive board, which met weekly to discuss issues pertinent to the organization; general membership meetings were held once a month. Holding an executive position was an opportunity for outstanding students to hold a leadership role among their peers. Benefits of membership to Golden Key included recognition on members ' transcripts, and lifetime membership that provided students with academic and career- related net- working opportunities. 7 J uring one of the first meetings of the millen- nium, a Golden Key executive board member makes a comment. The executive board was the central planning core for the honor society. pboto by Jennifer Johnson ' ma Jardis, Claire MPULShV LYRES After gaining confidence on stage in the University ' s Men ' s Glee Club as well as during a performance for Greek Week, a few entrepreneurial spirits in the Greek System founded Compulsive Lyres. Formed in the spring of 1 997, the a cappella group sought to attain recognition as a positive Greek contribution to the University. When Compulsive Lyres performed at the Detroit Zoo ' s Wild Lights, inquiring audience members were delighted to hear that the Greek System was reaching into the surrounding community. As one of the founding members, senior education major John Lazar explained, " Once we told people who we were, they just lit up. " Compulsive Lyres lit up the stage on campus as well. The a cappella group performed with three goals in mind: to unite the Greek community, to reach out campus wide, and to positively represent the University in the surround- ing community. When striving to obtain this vision, Lazar recalled two favorite performances thus far. After opening for the Friars in the spring of 1999, Compulsive Lyres were anxious to perform. The audience was present to hear a cappella music, and Compulsive Lyres were eager to deliver. Dur- ing Mr. Greek Week, Compulsive Lyres dazzled the audi- ence during intermission. With a captive and attentive audience, Compulsive Lyres hushed the hustle and bustle they had anticipated during the break in the show. Lazar enthusiastically reflected, " It was a blast. " Compulsive Lyres was a charismatic group of Greek a cappella performers who projected musical talent as well as social vitality. Although they were continuing to establish their reputation, auditions attracted twice as many musi- cians in comparison to past years. After e-mailing and speaking at Greek houses, Compulsive Lyres wanted the University to recognize their efforts and their fervent intentions. Lazar envisioned Compulsive Lyres continu- ing once he had left; he explained that " I want to come back in five years and see it still going. " Other successful a cappella groups inspired the Com- pulsive Lyres, an 18-member group. Amazin ' Blue was their role model and the Friars represented the fame that Compulsive Lyres hoped to attract. According to Josh Henschell, " The a cappella community at Michigan is fairly tight one and all of the groups that came before and after us have been incredibly supportive. " Front Row: Kirsten Ruoff, Carolyn Fry, Allan Haggar, Melissa Panizzi, Erin Dahl Row 2: Joshua Henschell, Brooke McDaniel, Elizabeth Patterson, Trisha Alberts, David King Row 3: Eric Rossen, David Singer, John Lazar, James Trenkle, Robert Kogan photo by Liz Mauck he Complusive Lyres perform " With or Without You " in the Underground of the Michigan League. The group performed at this venue in October as well as at several other places like the Detroit Zoo. photo courtesy of Compulsive Lyres Front Row: lack Tocco, Sonya Datta-Sandhu, Garth Heutel, Ann Ellingson, Paul Kuttner photo by Audra Rowley o o 3 o c_ . CD CD n c Q_ CD n 17- Q -Q CD " Organizations + 347 t K s With a strong work ethic both on and off the field, and a determination to succeed as in the past, the men ' s lacrosse team was a team with a vision. " This team was focused on defending last year ' s conference title and getting back to St. Louis, " stated head coach John Paul. They ended up in St. Louis at the USL1A national tournament by winning the CCLA conference cham- pionship, along with being ranked fourth nationally. The team reached the quarterfinals before bowing out. The team began to prepare for the 2000 season, where they had a high return rate of players and a national ranking of seventh. Lacrosse had been at the University since the 1930 ' s, but the current club team was formed in 1965. Graduate students at the University, who had played the sport as undergraduates out east, started out the squad. It had evolved much since then, with aggres- sive tryouts, strict eligibility rules, full- time coaches and national competi- a c r s s t tion. This club sport was on par with a varsity one. Perhaps one of the things the men ' s lacrosse team was most remembered for was their leading off of the Naked Mile. On the last day of classes, these players were the ones running in the front, leading the way for the rest of the participants. The men sure knew how to have a good time. But along with all the fun, the men ' s lacrosse team still knew how to get its work done. The team averaged a 3.3 GPA, even in concentrations like en- gineering. " The team definitely prides itsel f on begin able to maintain these high standards, both on and off the field, " Paul commented. The amount of work that these men put into their sport was truly remarkable. The men ' s lacrosse team was truly a bright spot at the University. Though not a varsity sport, they put their all into lacrosse regardless. They showed love for what they were doing, both on the field and in the classroom. n another bout versus Michigan Scate, st nior Residential College student Pierce Dav spins out from a defensive push. The team w led by a powerful and agile offense. photo courtesy of Men ' s Lacrosse Front Row: Assistant Coach Gil Leaf, Brady Kim, Josh Charm, Alex Gregor, Dan Jerneycic, Micah Veith, Kevin Chan, Pierce Davis, Greg Graetz, Head Coach John Paul Row 2: Assistant Coach Bill Argersinger, Tom Willis, Trever Helmstead, Wesley Martus, Ross I ' ncker, Adam Denenberg, Dave Bernard, G reg Deutch, Dave DiCamillo, Jeff Hadwin Row 3: Manager Haley Ross, i m Burns, Brian Fischer, Kevin Keenan. Briar ' ' Front Row: lenese Reynolds, Erica Proctor, Tif- fany Sanford Row 2: Nakia Williams, Marietsa Edje, Akua Asamoah Row 3: Bryant Barbour, Abiola Adetoro, Mark Me Creary, J ibreel Lockhart photo by Jennifer Johnson CD Front Row: Susan Parapetti, Mary Beth Lore Kathryn Fallat, Angela Wobetzky, Paula Lappa Kacy Garske, Amy Apple, Carol Halifax, Shan Shevitz, Angela Steinke, Anna Lauri, Anja Hulbanni, Parini Mehta, Kevin Conway RowJC Christopher Dobosz, Richard Broene, Patric Patrello, Brian Mattel, Joseph Phillip, Anthon Valerio, Christopher May, Garrett Harabediai Eric Murphy, Evan Mathison photo by M ike Cutri i, earn President and LSA junior Jennifer Zorza extends her reach to block a goal. The team had a very tightly run defense. photo courtesy of Women ' s Lacrosse Jf , fter scoring a goal against Michigan State, attacker Adam Denenberg, an LSA sopho- more, holds his stick proudly. The Wolverines dominated the Spartans under many attacks. photo courtesy of Men ' s Lacrosse ont Row: Shawn Burney, Vinay D Souza, nnie Cheung Row 2: Christopher Leja, Daniel ok, Michael Forbis, William Schultz to by Heather Caddell From Row: Alisha Vachhani, Rachel Goldsmith, Megan Pearlman, Michelle Koo, Sarah Greene, Anny Cao, Alison Lam, Megan Olson, Kristina Inman, Hillary Vigdor, Elizabeth Mauck Row 2: Naomi Umemoto, Alison Hendricks, Jodi Berris, Jodie Steinway, Erin Haddix, Adrienne Barnosky, Laura Hedlund, Jennifer Zorza, Christina Kakuk, Melissa Roach, (Catherine Heller Row 3: Megan Burpee, Rebecca Madden-Sturges, Molly Thornbladu,MarcellaFedrigo,Jordana Haber, Jennifer Kuester, Elise Halajian, Caren Chrovian, Sara Marques, Courtney Jones, Dayna Santoro photo courtesy of Women ' s Lacrosse by J-,izJ ta.Hck The University ' s women ' s lacrosse team was a dominant force in the league this year. Having been passed over the year before for varsity status, the team vowed to work harder than ever to prove that they were worthy of the honor. " It was very frustrating to see a team (women ' s water polo) get boosted when we have a significantly better record than them, simply because we would have had more start- up costs, " commented the team ' s goalie junior Jennifer Zorza, an LSA junior. The team saw through the adversity, however, and had a successful year. " We have always been one of the strongest teams around, " commented the starting center Alison Lam, an LSA senior. The team also did a great deal of traveling this year with the majority of their schedule being away tournaments, although the Wolverines hosted one of their own during April. " Traveling is always really fun because you learn so much about your teammates and become more com- patible with them, " explained LSA sophomore Alison Hendricks. Organizations 349 Enrficc i The Michigan Journal of Political Science was the oldest political science journal in the country. In its 1 5th year of operation, the journal was published twice each year for the benefit ofstudents, faculty, and administration at the University and colleges across the nation. The journal ' s 15-person staff, which consisted of an editor in chief as well as senior editors and associate editors, worked hard throughout the year to select three or four scholarly papers worthy of publication in each semester ' s journal. This year, staff members had a table at Festifall and promoted the journal by speaking in various political science classes on campus. The main purpose of promot- ing the journal to the academic community was not to acquire potential staff members, but instead to encourage students to contribute a term paper or an honors thesis for consideration by the journal. Associate editor Seva Gunitskiy, a sophomore in political science and econom- ics, commented, " Usually we don ' t recruit staff members, because people who are interested in being a part of the journal have heard about us and will seek us out. " Under- graduate and graduate students in all areas of study were welcome to join the Michigan Journal of Political Science; potential members had to fill out an application, submit a writing sample, and interview with current staff members in order to be considered. As a staff member, students spent around four hours each week attending meetings and reviewing papers th had been submitted. Undergraduate and graduate st dents from around the country contributed papers to tl ; journal, and the papers were then evaluated and selected f publication. Chosen papers contained original resear and a relevance to political science, though papers fro English, history, and philosophy classes were often electe Gunitskiy said, " They must have merit as a scholai article, but basically we ' re looking for a ' good ' paper just any professor would. " In selecting three or four papt from the typical pool of over 30, editors reached a genei consensus on which were worthy of publication. Not eve staff member read each paper, but " we value the opinio and judgments of our co-workers in making decision: added Gunitskiy. In addition to students ' submitt papers, the journal contained four or five book revie- about recently published books that had some relation political science. The Michigan Journal of Political Science was impc tant to both the students who had papers published in it well as the students who worked to print it. For studei whose papers were published, the journal was a way to f recognized in the academic community. For staff mei bers, the journal was a great way to further an interest j political science in a different way. Gunitskiy comment.. " It ' s nice to be able to read someone else ' s paper and e it, rather than write another paper for another class. " O u c c " u O L= CL. D D o o _c c O JD Front Row: Manuel Gomez, Erica Keller, Julie Cohen, Gallic Scott Row 2: Seva Gunitskiy, Mark Sherer, Paul Ocobock photo by Kristen Stoner embers of the Journal meet in Cavajavi to review submissions to the magazine. Much consideration was given to determining which papers were worthy of publication. photo by Mira Dontchcva ...mi. Suhani A T, libra Levine, an LSA sophomore, supports beam during the Collegiate Challenge. The mpetition was held in the spring of 1999 in aldosta, Georgia. oto courtesy of Habitat for Humanity . Enffice Since its founding in 1 996, Habitat for Humanity made great strides to- wards eliminating substandard hous- ing in local communities. Though Habitat was an international organi- zation, the University ' s chapter had three goals it worked to achieve: to organize student volunteers for build- ing projects, to raise money to spon- sor construction efforts, and to edu- cate the community about homelessness. This year, over 400 volunteers built and rehabilitated simple homes in the area with the help of the homeowners who ben- efited from their efforts. Since 1996, over 2,200 University students be- came involved with Habitat. Co- founder Michael Carr, a graduate student in electrical engineering, ex- plained why so many students wanted to join the organization ' s efforts: " With Habitat, you can immediately see the physical results of your labors, and students really appreciate this feedback from new homeowners. " With its high visibility on campus, Habitat for Humanity looked for- ward to even more growth in coming years. C- rica Keller, an LSA junior, converses with a fellow member during a review session. The group met once weekly to critique potential additions to the Michigan Journal of Political Science. photo by Mira Dontchcva Front Row: Sara Skinner, Sarah Marsh, Christina Welter, Jenny Ho, Shailushi Baxi Row 2: Mamie Boardman, Jeanne Christensen, Michelle Bolek, Michele Huitric, Margaret Hudson, Jill Ness photo by Mira Dontcheva Front Row: Michael Farina, Darla Meints, Katharine Polasek, Amy Denault, Elizabeth Oatley Row 2: Shawn Burney, Ryan Bergeron, Nicholas Post, Brianna Thomson, Jonathan Kadish, Kinshuk Chakraborty, Charles Bartus, Matthew Bassin, Anita Arora, Cynthia Phillips Row 3: Kevin Gembel, Sandhya Clarke, Kay Shen, Tiffany Viant, Christopher Brand, Ryan Kennel, Paul Stachura, Jennifer Gruits, David Kupferer, Christopher Grimmer, Adam Weber Row 4: Kristin Miller, Sandeep Khattar, Gregory Barr, Gregory Sabo, Brian Dobkowski, Robert Prucka, William Grenawitzke, Kunal Bhalla, Brian Peterson, Jonathon Keener photo by Kristen Stoner Front Row: Ronny Luhur, Katherine Norris, Christopher Lyddy, Sarah Slosberg, Kelly Hach, Ramona Quesada Row 2: Matthew Mish, Michael Carr, Louis Krane, Lisa Hopkins, Lauren Harper, Graham Dersley Row 3: Aubra Levine, Thea Hamman, Sara Wojdacki photo by Heather Caddell Organizations + 351 our members of Circle K take a breather during construction this fall. The University ' s chapter of the organization was active in Ann Arbor and the metropolitan Detroit area. photo courtesy of Circle K t their fall performance of " There ' s Some- thing About the Virgin Mary " , UAC ' s Com- edy Company hams it up. They wore make- shift costumes and improvised with minimal props. photo by Kristen Stoner Keeping the three tenets of service, leadership, and friendship in mind, Circle K strove " to make the world a better place by serving the community, " according to member Katie Foley, a sociology and secondary education junior. This year, the University ' s chapter of Circle K had 167 members who regularly participated in service events throughout the campus and local communities. In the spring, the organi- zation also planned " The Detroit Project, " a day of service in the city. After Circle K ' s membership increased sharply two years ago, the organization became involved in numerous events to publicize the group, such as Welcome Week ' s Maize Craze and Community Plunge, as well as events sponsored by other student organizations. Circle K gave members " the opportunity to develop greatly as an indi- vidual, leader, friend, and citi en in the i immiiv. " - Front Row: T. Whirl, M. Menta, S.RoweRow 2: N. Matti, D. Vilensky, J. Devaney, G. Klein, L. Hedlund, R. Knopf, S. Hartshorn, W. Jagunich Row 3: D. Gustkey, A. Aurora, A. Shehigian, N. Kanodia, B. Huang, G. Claeys, C. Gajewski, N. Osei, R. Klastorin, L. Weiss, K. Mokienko, A. Askwith Row 4: R. Moudgil, K Foley, S. Wilson,]. Vergari, K. Watchowski, J. Ho, A. Anderson, S. Swisher, M. Kish, E. Peterson, M. Pearson, S. Politziner, M. Costello, E. Edmonds,]. Nowak, E. Weston, R. Srivastava, S. DancyRow 5:S. Jani, C Sloan, J. Staples, M. Randall, B.West, J. i, h, A. Boyle, E. Krueger, K. Winner,]. MartheiJ. ( .. ] icohs, E. Morrison, A. Lang, R. Ahn C D E o U Front Row: Rosalind Washington Row Monica Smylor, Kristy Hobson Row 3: Nil Gary, ]ason Belton, Laurence Beanum photo by David Wolfe mber of the Comedy Company per- forms at one of their fall acts with a contorted look on his face. The company used expressive I physical movements to portray scenes. I photo by Kristen Stoner y a . Exrttct The 1 999-2000 school year marked the 20th anniversary of the University Activities Center ' s (UAC) Comedy Company. Comedy Company, which consisted of eight cast members and 12 script writers, produced and per- formed numerous sketch, improvisa- tional, and stand-up comedy acts throughout the year. Comedy Company ' s director and co-chair Jef- frey Wank, a senior in religion and sports management, summed up the organization ' s goals: " We strive to make people laugh and to show them how much we enjoy what we do. " Comedy Company celebrated its 20th anniversary by performing a show called " The November Sixth Sense of Humor " at the University Club in the Union. Comedy Company founders and alumni attended the sold-out show. Other events Comedy Com- pany produced or sponsored included a show called " There ' s Something About the Virgin Mary, " and perfor- mances at Dance Marathon, at nu- merous sorority houses, and with UAC ' s Impact Dance troupe. During the winter semester, Comedy Com- pany performed nearly every Thurs- day evening at the Michigan League Underground. Many of their sketches spoofed well-known television shows or movies, like the Golden Girls and Pocahontas; in choosing such topics, Comedy Club actors were easily able to capture the audience ' s attention and to get them involved with the shows. To promote their shows, members of Comedy Company used Diag boards, flyering, and even short improv performances on the Diag throughout the year. Wank also mentioned that Comedy Company used the small shows on Thursdays " to promote our- selves and publicize our bigger shows. " Despite the improvisational flavor of Comedy Company ' s acts, members practiced hard to make their perfor- mances look easy and unrehearsed to their audiences. Wank said the re- hearsals, which took place for a few hours three times each week, were " full of constant laughter. " A popular and ridiculous rehearsal game, accord- ing to Wank, was called " Sportscast- ers, " where " cast members do a play- by-play and perform the actions of an unusual sporting event such as chang- ing a baby ' s diaper, making Subway sandwiches, or tossing greased pigs. " For many members, joining UAC ' s Comedy Company was the perfect opportunity to showcase their come- dic talents for an audience other than their friends. Every member of Com- edy Company had a deep love for and dedication to performing, and as Wank pointed out, " We perform comedy and make each other and our audi- ences laugh despite having the pres- sure of a midterm the next day, or being sick. " This year, it was evident that the group ' s efforts and dedication were rewarded by the large audiences that were attracted to Comedy Com- pany acts. MI Ess- js t Row: Kevin Jordan, Rochelle Brandon, gela Fletcher, Steven Thomas, William Johnson, mdra Adams Row 2: Reena Newton, April tvey, Monica Smylor, Darrell Joyce, Laura kes, Daina Searcy, Carlton Chandler Row 3: indon Shaw, Kimberly Bradford, Christopher berts, Michelle Meredith, Alessandra Ennett o by Mira Dontcheva Front Row: Maria Pia Piva, Matthew Germak, Courtney Stern Row 2: Daniel Chiaravalli, Li- ana Rinaldi, Carla Rinaldi photo by Bobby Green O Q 13 O cB Q ' Front Row: Nathan Shaker, Julie Shapira, Brian Goodman, Gerald Mangona, Jeffrey Wank Row 2: Sean Murphy, Michelle Slonim, Richard Nyman, Clayton Shaker, Cynthia Moon, Tara Ruotolo, Christopher Wilson, Michael Lee photo by Kristen Stoner Organizations + 353 to (D C O ' u. c c 0) . u CD C E c CD O O c 0) co CO D) C D _c u X o o CD " c 0) CO iving their attention to a guest speaker, numbers of Michigan Interactive Investments learn how to improve their investing skills. Many guest speakers visited the group through- out the year. photo by Audra Rowley Front Row: Krisialyn Mack, Adrian Rosser, Pamela Stewart, Marietsa Edje, Kwame Ofori Row 2: Mark Christian, Brett Thompson, Jason Morris, Craig Williams photo by Mira Donlcheva Front Row: Christopher Gerben, Ryan Blay, Seema Pai, John Naheedy, Channelle Kizy, Steven Sharpe Row 2: Andrew Vieweg, Erin Reese, Joanna Novak, Jill Boezwinkle, Victoria Dicarlo, Rodolfo Palma, Elnora Priest, Rachel Tronstein, Gwendolyn Arnold Row 3: Gerald Mangona, Laurie Linden, Babak Orandi, Robert Shereda, Steven Roach, Maximilian Tsui photo by Mira Dontcheva Front Row: Kanwaldeep Bagri, Annie Chu, Bennett Borsuk Row 2: Paul Lam, Michael Thompson pholo toiirtcsy ot Midrjili Studios At the end of every semester, students were faced with the small but significant problem of what to do with their books. In order to remedy this, the student-run orga- nization, Student Book Exchange, was cre- ated to assist students in the buying and selling of used books, while avoiding the inflated prices of book stores. The organi- zation held two drives this year during which students brought in their books, designated their own selling prices, and allowed Student Book Exchange to do the rest. According to LSA junior Bennett Borsuk, an employee of SBE, " Students had three days to bring in books and get 85% of the price of the books that sell. " All students agreed that this organization was fantastic because it successfully eliminated the drastic increase in used book prices at the bookstores. In addition, it provided the students selling the books with ad- equate compensation as well. Clearly, this organization created a system that was beneficial to everyone involved. Contemplating new strategies to help thes rf dent body, members of the Student Book change find low prices for textbooks. The grt ' bought books and resold them for low price ' students saved money each semester. photo by Audra Rowley NTERACTWE y The Michigan Interactive Investments (Mil) organiza- tion was an association designed to help students get involved with hands-on experience within the business world. With an emphasis on investing, members were exposed to a variety of the problems and solutions of this aspect of business. In addition, they became immersed in the profession since the society was completely student- run. According to business development Manager John S.H. Yen, " This is an organization that focuses on funda- mental qualitative analysis. " This year, Mil created numerous goals for the members to achieve. First, the students designed a portfolio with a value of $ 1 0,000. Next, in order to gain further experience in investing, Mil invited a variety of guest speakers to discuss their own investments, as well as the process of investing in general. These speakers included CFA Jerry Nigro, and John Acosta from Merrill Lynch. In addition, a multitude of seminars were held, including one discuss- ing fundamental and technical investing. According to LSA senior Molly Thompson, these programs had an impressive impact upon the members. In her opinion, " The most important aspect of Mil is the learning that goes on. " While these goals were vital to the Mil ' s philosophy, an assortment of other events took place as well. First, due to the fact that Mil was a non-profit organization, their profits were donated to charity. Next, numerous socials were held in order to provide professional networking, thereby assisting the members with future career plans. In addition to professional networking, alumni networking was incorporated into the agenda for a similar purpose. In (0- Z_Juring a weekly meeting, members of Michi- gan Interactive Investments discuss aspects of a portfolio they completed. The group was aimed for students interested in the investment part of business. photo by Audra Rowley order to further aid the members in progressing their career plans, the organization placed students into internship programs with the Merrill Lynch Private Clients Group in Ann Arbor and New York City. All of these functions and activities allowed the organi- zation to attain what Yen considered their main goal: " To educate our members in order for them to make sound investing decisions. " These efforts were successful as the members learned to create a portfolio themselves. They " cross-referenced research from Merrill Lynch and Value Line, selected the top 25 cross-reference picks, wrote analyst reports based on Mil research methodology, deter- mined buy sell triggers, and reevaluated the portfolio weekly, " according to Inc. The members of Mil spent the year learning a great deal about business while " having a lot of fun doing it, " said Thompson. Front Row: Donald Sauber, Howard Chen, Kenneth Lee, Kelli Skiba, Molly Thompson, Kenneth Kuet, Wontae Kim, John Yen Row 2: Joshua Warsaw, Katherine Addison, Kristen Comport, Sollo Cho, Gautam Setty, Rahul Gupta, Erin Reese, Rochan Raichura Row 3: Dalibor Nenadov, Kevin Magnuson, Kyle Strand, Chris- tina Dikareva, Jessica Kattula, Jason Starr, Evan Papp, Joshua Zorger Row 4: Robert Nosse, Thomas Sinas, Adam Damerow photo by Audra Rowley Front Row: Kevin Hirzel, Gandy Madrigal, Jayjit Nandwana, Molly Thompson, Ashish Parikh Row 2: Siddhartha Malhotra, Russell Hopkinson, Dalibor Nenadov, Robert Locke, Adil Soomro photo courtesy of McGrath Studios n ! CQ o5 Q c 3 3 5- 3 ? 7T Q CD o Iff o O 3 n ' Organizations 355 59 GREEN by J,in In November 1993, a group of friends began singing together in a cappclla style. This talent led to the formation of the group now known as 58 Greene. The name 58 Greene came from the room in which the original members held their practices. The actual room 58 Greene was lo- cated in the basement of East Quad, and the original members selected the name based on the experiences that took place in 58 Greene. 58 Greene held evening rehearsals in various rooms of the League or Union. Auditions were held early in the fall for people who had interest in expressing their talent. 58 Greene recorded compact discs which were available for purchase at performances or by contacting members of the group. To the members of 58 Greene, the benefits of being in the group out- weighed the hours of practice. Some members were working towards musi- cal degrees, but many participated for recreational purposes. Many mem- bers agreed that the group had great impacts on their college careers. Senior LSA student Galen Maynard said, " Recording in the studio was an amazing experience. All the head- aches that occurred while we were arranging, teaching, and perfecting songs became worthwhile when we finally held our finished CD. " Amit Pandya, an LSA junior, added, " 58 Greene is all about family. At the University right now, there are ap- proximately 50 people who at one time or another were members of the group. I feel a strong con nection to all 50 of these people. When we perform, it is great to feel like I am surrounded by family. " Members also felt 58 Greene made them feel comfortable on campus. Senior School of Music student Larissa Heap said, " The people in this group really care about each other, and that ' s what makes our per- formances so strong. Audience mem- bers really get a sense of our bond with each other when they watch us sing. " 58 Greene was greatly supported by the University community. As their success continued to grow, their faithful followers increased in num- ber. As Pandya stated, " 58 Greene has practically made my collegiate life what I wanted it to be. It is nice to know that you are part of a respected group that is known not only for their great music, but also for their good people. " Front Row: Ajay Khilanani, Lisa Hammond, Damian DeGoa, Melanie Smith Row 2: Galen Maynard, Jessica Jackson, Aroosha Rana, Catherine Dacpano, Erica Fenby, Hongshin Pan Rowll: Amit Pandya, RupaBihani.duy Turner, Zack Papper, Larissa Heap photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Casey Kley, Kelly Shaffer, Philippa Lehar, Jyothsna lyengar, Michelle Westbrook, Anna Prakash Row 2: Joseph Lee, Robin Trombley, Preetha lyengar photo courtesy of McCjrath Studios Front Row: Eric Lai, Henry Kuo, Yusul Miyashita, Roger Toguchi Row 2: Harry Hsin- Khamtanh Vannouvong, Burke Porter, Kelvi Lam, Sau-Uen Fu, Li-Yung Chang, David Ha Row 3: John Kim, Stanley Moy, James Cheun; Minsang Noh, Zhuang Chen, Lawrence Chuan David Yeh photo courtesy of McGralh Studios 356 58 Greene s howing their teamwork and ambition, members of 58 Greene demonstrate an act of motivation backstage before their fall concert. Due to the closeness behind the scenes, many members considered the group a main part of their collegiate days. photo by Bobby Green t their fall concert, The Umich A Capella Project, The Gentlemen, also known as the G-Men, get enthusiastic at Rackham Auditorium. This concert co-featured the Harmonettes, their female counterparts. photo by David Wolfe t their " Everybody in Chords " concert at the Michigar Theatre, members of 58 Greene sing their hearts out to ar attentive audience. The a capella group displayed its owr unique style at each performance that they perfected througt hours of practice. photo by Bobby Green ront Row: A.Lalick, J.Heiman, K.Sutherland, ' .Subramanian, E.Wong, A.Silver, L.Russell, .Wagner, L.Kiesler, T.Yusaf, A.Wallace, J.Yerty, .Mann, K.Roach, A.Tam, M. Bliss, N.Yao, K.Spitale, .Emerson, K.Guminski Row 2: C.Siegel, Mizusawa, P.Cheng, E.Erlewine, L.Semerad, E.Pena, i.Borregard, J.Haverkate, J.Arciero, M.Hiemstra, ..Holden, M.Lau, J.Johnson, E.Hoak, L.Malta, .Walkowiak, L.Zusman, S.West, C.Barrigar, .Meister, S.Arena Row 3: J.Rogers, R.Catt, .Shapiro, K.Batty, C.Hardwick, S.Teimorzadeh, Chang, D.Rossiter, H.Seitz, J.Doinidis, A.Rosen, .Georgiadis, A.Montgomery, A.Zaleski, B.Doody, ' .Signori, R. Starling, E.Cook, M.Geelhoed, l.Manyam, M.Hejna, L.Frost, M.Beider ioto by Mike Cutri Front Row: Kalman Nanes, Brent Larowe, Corey Slutsky, Jeremy Chassen Row 2: Evan Scalzo, Gregory Frischmann, Robert Humbracht, David Zohrob, Kelson Smith photo by Liz Mauck T- ' urktr The Gentlemen, one of the few a capella men ' s singing groups at the University, entered their fifth year on campus. Though not affiliated with the Men ' s Glee Club, these guys could really belt out a tune. The group of ten men, who loved to sing and gave their all to each performance, were seen all around campus. Their two big performances of the year were at Rackham Auditorium. The group arranged all their own songs for each concert, and contempo- rary music was the style of choice. Perform- ing by themselves or with their sister group, the Harmonettes, the Gentlemen really made their presence felt on campus. These singers, with " the power of a 100 raging buffaloes, " according to their webpage, re- ally were a treat to see and hear. Organizations 357 U CD C " o _ : GO CD CD C _ GO ,N ' c O _c u c X GO SKATHMI3 by J,inelfa.y ' Bietrki J The University ' s Figure Skating Club was founded in 1 992 in order to offer students the opportunity to gather and share their enthusiasm for figure skating. Over the years, the UMFSC, as it was commonly referred to, grew into a competitive collegiate figure skating team. The club provided University students of all skatin g abilities with the chance to enjoy themselves but still remain competi- tive. As sophomore Engineering student Laura Kornjaths stated, " The club provided me with a great way to relax and take my mind of my stressful engineering classes. I was fairly new to the sport, I started taking lessons when I was a senior in high school and this was a great opportunity to continue with my skating interests. " The goals of the club were to promote both the indi- vidual achievements of its members as well as a unified feeling among all of the members. Senior Business student Juliet Newcomer said, " UMFSC has helped me make lots of great friends. I also was fortunate enough to have the experience of winning a National Championship while in college. " Students were able to join the club by simply dropping in to any of the freestyle ice times and paying a small membership fee. The UMFSC was considered to be a club sport at the University. Members were responsible for paying monthly fees mainly to cover travel expenses and ice time. According to LSA sophomore Alison Martinez, " Being a member pushes me to strive for athletic excel- lence. It also keeps me busy with practices, directing, and competitions. " First-year LSA student Kate Shaw added, " Being a freshman, the club introduced me to a great social circle. I love to skate, and the strong precision team was actually one of the reasons I decided to come to the University. " Front Row: Kristina Lemmer, Sarah Kozanecki, Julia Feczko, Amy Thompson, Kathleen Shaw Row 2: Amy Miyoshi, Dora Cheng, Ani Shehigian, Laura Komjathy, Sarah Kepner, Kirsten Wendela, Sarah Townsend, Frances Banner Row 3: Amanda Goetz, Eliza- beth Frank, Erin Fisher, Dareth McCoy, Faina Gelman, Juliet Newcomer, Meagan Pitts, Kyle Jones Row 4: Alison Martinez, Keri Schwiderson, Ingrid Thoreson, Lisa Znoy, Joanna Kloet, Jennifer Jozefiak photo courtesy of Figure Skating Club Front Row: Beth Copron, Stephanie Dionne, Rachel Asquith Row 2: F.rica Wetter, Lauren Rosinski, Elizabeth Lazar Row 3: Rose in.-rnstein, Karyn Sutton, Julie Funke Plum. In Ali.lrj R.mlei uring an intermission of a varsity hockey game, the figure skating club performs in sync. The group practiced in the early morning hours to perfect their techniques. photo by Ashley Rice ikelo ivetl onsil iscsitt inbtt cexci Dfri idd usoa ffliw to A, rr j our members of Children ' s Theatre practice a skit on fire safety. The group found several ways to teach kids life lessons. photo by Kristen Stoner W RIGA 4 igure skating club team members soar across the rink at Yost Ice Arena. The group performed with others or alone, as in their December Ice show. photo by Heather Caddell by $( ctit JZjyctK In 1990, a group of theatre majors be- gan the Children ' s Theatre to do what they loved best. They went around to elementary schools, campus family hous ing, and com- munity centers, performing moralistic plays while involving the children at the same time. The plays included simple props that helped to distinguish between the charac- ters. Ten years later the group was still going strong. With 12 members, Children ' s The- atre produced and performed two different plays during the year. The theme of the fall semester play, " Welcome to Roz, " included environmental issues. The show taught the children about recycling. The children, as well as the members of Children ' s Theatre, thoroughly enjoyed themselves at each show. Co-director Scott Randall said, " It was such a rush to go on stage with 300 gung-ho and excited children aho were ready to partici- pate in something we put so much time into. " The non-profit organization rehearsed every week for a few hours. These practices paid off and the members of Children ' s Theatre were rewarded by the children ' s shining faces. Front Row: Ixsy Ramirez, Desirea Alvarez, Cynthia Carrillo Row 2: Aileen Tung, Myr iam Rico, Norma Sanchez, Jennifer Rivera, Lucy Arellano photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Angela Kujava, Shaun Marx, Jacob Kopas Row 2: Teresa Blasius, Amanda Garnica, Jennifer Reyher, Tara Alcordo, Troy Peters Row 3: Kimberly Tuttle, Stephen Hendrickson, Timothy Slovik photo by Bobby Green Front Row: Mindy Raf, Sarah Walker, Brian Hacker, Jennifer Bodzin, Britt Framalin Row 2: John Griffin, Genevieve Michaud, Lindsay Laneville, Julie Lepsetz, Scott Randall, Jacob Kopas, Stefan Wolters photo by Kristen Stoner Organizations 359 NIX bv Vita Jvta.rtiH.etli j This year, Phoenix became part of the list of the approximately 1000 student organizations that existed at the University. In order to eliminate the idea of single sex organizations existent in several University senior honor societies, Phoenix was created and went coed, but stood for charac- ter, academics, leadership, loyalty, and service. With a total of 25 members, this secret society was very selective, and students were accepted the spring be- fore their senior year. Admission into Phoenix was based primarily on aca- demic merit, dedication to the Uni- versity, leadership, academic achieve- ment, and service. Leading this orga- nization were Branton Cole, a senior in Engineering, and Tracey Parker, an LSA senior. Together, these two stu- dents led two-hour weekly meetings which were held on the sixth floor of the Michigan Union. During meet- ings, students discussed pertinent cam- pus issues and events, as well as issues relating to the Ann Arbor commu- nity. A lot of time was spent trying to create projects that would allow mem- bers to share perspectives with each other and spend quality time together. Ultimately, as Cole phrased it, " The goal of Phoenix is to create a unit of diverse people and backgrounds that is strong in leadership and willing to offer different perspectives to the group, thus bettering the University as a whole. " Parker added, " Phoenix serves to inform both the University and community about what needs to be done for improvement. " Aside from the large amount of pride that came with being a member of a prestigious secret honor society, there were other advantages of being involved in Phoenix. Colecommented, " Perhaps the greatest benefit is having the opportunity to work with such highly self-motivated individuals that work extremely hard at what they do. Pheonix is a tremendous opportunity to work with people who benefit every other organization that they are in- volved in, and who can share their positive energy. " When asked why he chose to join Phoenix, Cole explained, " First of all, it is an honor to be se- lected. It is a humbling experience, and you make many new friends. " He also added, " It is just knowing that I am working with 24 very, very tal- ented individuals that motivates me. " Parker added, " Phoenix is a way for one to recommit to the University and meet people outside one ' s social circle and everday life. " u o O ome Phoenix participants join in support of a fellow member at the final field hockey game versus Ohio State. One of the main pillars of the group was support of its members ' interests and the University as a whole. CD (D o Front Row: Ashley Reichenbach, Kate Nellans, Benecia Cousin, Kristin Harrer, Sarah Pekarek Row 2: Tracey Parker, Sumeet Karnik, Jonathan Malkovich, Gregory Whitmore, Maureen H i ndelang, Sarah Osmcr Row 3: Joshua Trexler, Manus Edwards, Branton Cole, Brian Hollowaty, Damian DeGoa phulo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Jason Fairbanks, Angela Yu, Mara Braspenninx, Christine Yee Row 2: JoelKirzner. Michael Gunter, Emily Kuperstein, Adriannajor- dan, Hillary Leonard, Yvonne Marchand, Courtney Donahue Row 3: Michael Ben-Meir, David Young, Dana Habel, David Marchetti, Jaron Lubin, Albert Law, Mark Ritz photo courtesy of MiGralh Studios Front Row: Janet Mieszczak, Mary Rig Susannah Nichols, Jeanette Cruz, Carol Ev Row 2: Jennifer Winans, Laura Mohr, Head Carleton, Kevin Corcoran, Julia Foo, Elisabi Baker, Michael Masters Row 3: Elizabi Handzlik, Ashley Harrison, Theresa Wauj Johannes Buchberger, Russell Todd, Kathle Zimmer, Daniel Lis, Spyros Boukouris photo courtesy of McGrath Studios rT) %y hoenix members paint the rock as one of their many bonding activities. Events such as this promoted their mission statment, " Work- ing together to make a difference in the Univer- sity community that exceed the efforts possible by any individual. photo courtesy of Phoenix ormer President and Michigamua member Gerald Ford spends a moment with the current members. Many Michigamua members, like Ford, went on to pursue ambitious and even public careers. photo courtesy of Michigamua dd, iirii ont Row: Benjamin Smith, Jeremy Clemans, Gordon Appell, Amy Applebaum, Jessica Doinidis, Jasmine uda, Vishal Shah, Ryan Painter, Susan Clark, Jaymi Kim, Angela Clock, Marisa McGilliard Row 2: izabeth Ramsey, Mimi Lee, Eric Schmidbauer, Amy Hees, Heather Seitz, Suzanne Sukkar, Stephanie veitzer, Mark Plaza, Jeremy Covington, Natasha Higgins, Nicholas Schmidbauer, Petaja Downyok, Alicia imenez, Melissa Demorest, Melini Jesudason Row 3: John Kraft, Monica Mikucki, Sara Fedewa, Sarah ay, Kristi Gillespie, Maria Herrera, Lauren Gibbs, Nicole Rappaport, Lauren Charme, Gillian Dinstein, egan Rooney, Estelle Baker, Caroline Meng, Juan Arredondo, Jerome Cipriano, Jessica Bina Row 4: ibina Babel, Benjamin Olmstead, Scott Dorman, Jeremy Segall, Michael Abraham, Afshin Beyzaee, Evan ipp, Adam Bookman, Brian Judkins, Adam Zuwerink, Brian Paris, James Miltner oto courtesy of McGrath Studios by ' Brandon ' Pa.rktr Michigamua was a group that brought leaders from all over campus together to build friendships and sup- port the University. The organization began in 1902 as a senior honor soci- ety and has remained on campus for 98 years. " Michigamua is a dynamic group of leaders who do everything they can to support the University, " said LSA senior Nick Delgado, a mem- ber of Michigamua. This year, the organization became more dynamic as women were admitted to the society for the first time. Another recent change Michigamua faced was alter- ing their rituals by eliminating Native American traditions in order to pre- vent offending that group. Delgado explained simply that " we are inter- ested in Michigan tradition. " With passion and concern for the campus, Michigamua was an advocate for the University and strove to preserve its traditions and character. Front Row: Michael Forward, Nicholas Delgado, Diana Economy, Rishi Moudgil, Matthew Michalski Row 2: Damaune Journey, Douglas Henry, Erica Widder, Seema Pai, Bram Elias, Bryan Ackerman. Kevin Magnuson Row 3: Sean Peach, Shannon Shakespeare, Bryce Ralston, Scott Meyer, Rohith Reddy, Rob Renes, Stephen Moffat Row 4: Jose Haro, Cynthia Faulk, Cathleen Totin photo by Kristen Stoner Organizations o O O Z E D C D D) Each door in the Naval ROTC hallway was trimmed with gold and blue loyalty as American flags and pictures of past battalions commanded reverence. Naval ROTC expanded itself outside of these hallways among the 57 units across the country. In 1998, there were 5,213 applicants for the Naval ROTC scholarships and only 2,214 awarded. These 2,214 students matriculated to public and private institutions as well as to historically black colleges and military schools. According to senior mechanical engineering major Kristin Harrer, " There are numerous benefits to Naval ROTC. They include learn- ing leadership skills and effective time-management, as well as how to deal with people and motivate them. " With 1 1 students enrolled at the University, a quarter of whom were women, the program offered a range of venues for students to pursue. Captain Michael Murray explained the three types of Front Row: Bradley Converse, Melissa Simmons, Matt Miller, Kristin Harrer, ShawnaMcMillian, Gino Sal vature, Charles Schwarze, Justin Single- ton Row 2: Jamie Kendall, Anthony Ampezzan, Bryan VanderLugt, Nathaniel Anderson, Heidi Hinrichs, Michael Minton, Jason Wilkinson, Geoffrey Crittenden, Mellor, Robert Elizondo, David Halpern, Jared Tracy Row 3: Ami Bhatt, Nancy Melchert, Andrea Goeman, Laurin Nesselrode, Danielle Workman, Brett Reed, Shauna Kietzman, Becky Ramos, Colleen Lingler, Patrielle Johnson, Jim Bergeron Row 4: Nolton Davis, Aaron Napier, Jessica Ryu, Thomas Crossen, Maxwell Keith, Brian Hong, Joseph Farris, Danny Valdez, Robert A. Jakob, Alan Mardegian, Danielle Wyman, Adam Schmiedeknecht, Patrick Seidel, Neal Lyons, Robert Loomis Row 5: Constantine Velentzas, Nicholas Hill, Siddharth Vermuri, John Judd, Christopher Hunt, Duane Enos, Kent Moss, Josh Calhoun, Zachary Kirk, Ryan Couch Row 6: Jesse Blue, Patrick Shannon, Matt Taylor, Autumn Wenglikowski, Branden Marty, Tyler Ross, Jamie Tilden, Benjamin Schmidt, Curtis Peschel, Jeffrey Sweitzer, Joe Cirka, Richard Oltesvig, Robert Young, Shane Bursae, Jason Flinkman, Michael Radney, Aaron Wolf, Jay McClimon Row 7 ' - Daniel Mitzner, Adam Kowalczyk, Eric Bell, Benjamin Mudry, Robert Dykman, Adam Forney, Matthew Moeser, Philippe Vernes, Gregory Thompson photo by Ashley Rice Front Row: Joseph Kim, Esperanza Rodriguez, Nicole Paglia, Raymond Braekevelt Row 2: Jonathan Mieling, Neil Me Neight, Mat- thew Woltcrstorff, Paul Moore, Ken net h Denison Row 3: i ' lvi, students that compose the program. The Midshipmen Battalion received scholarships and represented the major- ity of students. This included two branches entitled the Navy and Marine Options, where students received tu- ition, books and a monthly stipend of $200. The second type represented students who were not receiving scholar- ships and chose to be a part of the program without financial support. A salary supported the third type of student, as these officers on active duty were assigned to the University ' s program but were still required to indepen- dently finance their tuition. Students ' commitments depended upon whether they held a position. As a Battalion Commanding Officer, senior psychology and sociology major Bradley Converse explained that his position " may sound pretty glamorous, but I will be the first to tell you that the responsibility that comes with the position is very demanding and at times almost overwhelming. " Despite the challenge, Converse concluded, " I have learned a lot and would not trade my experience here for anything. " Students without positions participated in physical train- ing, whereas students of authority disciplined and sched- uled exercises. Various responsibilities demanded their presence throughout the week depending upon positions and class. The fourth class represented first-year students, as the seniors composed the first class. Captain Murray explained that the program ' s philosophy encouraged stu- dents to hold authoritative positions " so they get ready to be officers. " Although such leaders set schedules and enforced necessary discipline, the Unit, active duty mem- bers of both the U.S. Navy and the U.S. Marine Corps, " step in when necessary, " according to Captain Murray. When asked what his most memorable experience has been with Naval ROTC, Converse explained, " I have met people from all over the country and some other parts of the world. I have traveled to Spain, Greece, France, and Sicily. The most fun I have ever had was when I was launched off of an aircraft carrier in the back seat of an F A-18 Hornet jet aircraft. " The University launched its Naval ROTC program in 1940 by inviting 130 students. The program continued to attract the 1 1 dedicated students who were accepted 58 years later. i- he commander and sergeant for the Alpha One lead their group in a problem solving exercise. Un- derstanding such scenarios was a valuable part of the officers ' training. photo by Liz Mauck ' Tt their weekly coffee hour, two members of JSA nverse. Every week the coffee hour was held at a fferent location, and was open to all people inter- red in Japanese culture. HO by Bobby Green by (Jennifer The Japanese Student Association, a non-profit organization, grew sig- nificantly in membership and had a successful year. The organization was not just for Japanese students, but for anyone in- terested in learning about the Japa- nese culture. Its membership rose to over 1 50 members and included stu- dents from around the world. President Jason Wong, a junior economics and Japanese major, stated, " We have social, cultural, and educa- tional functions. We meet weekly, and once a student becomes a member, we pair them up with somebody from another culture. Japanese students can learn English from English speakers, and English speakers can learn Japa- nese. " The association also got involved with the community. Sophomore LSA member Mitsuko Wakabi said, " In March we had the Japan Cultural Fes- tival in the Union and more than 800 people attended, including President Bellinger. We did a cultural show and demonstrated origami, Japanese mu- sic, dance, karate, animate, and pro- vided Japanese food. The best part was that the whole event was free for students. " J irst-year engineering student Nick Laughlin, and Eastern Michigan University students Dan Valdez and Sidd Vemuri perform the daily routine of low- ering the flag. North Hall was the central facility for both Michigan and Eastern Michigan ROTC corps. photo by Liz Mauck Front Row: Yohan Ghang, Meejin Kwon, Jane Lim, Michael Yoo, You-Ree Song, Row 2: Yun Kim, Sung Lee, Mi-Lee Kim, Jean Lee, Soo-Jin Kwon, Hye-Jin Lee, Cheong Lee, Hyun-Joo Seo Row 3: Shinbum Han, Byung-Soo Kim, Raymond Pahk, Chiyun Lee, Jeong-Hyeon Hwang, Kyung- Joo Lee photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Pei-Iui Shang, Kristina Lu, Jeffrey Chu, Mu-Fan Mabel Huang, Eric Lee Row 2: Joyce Chang, Chen Li, Qi-Jenny Chen, Susan Chung photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Front Row: Momoko Kawaguchi, Hung-Yu Lin, Zebulon Fitzsimmons, Jason Wong, Margaret Lam, Taiki Hori Row 2: Toru Suzuki, Sun Choi, Wai-Yi Chow, Noah Pearson, Kevin Martin, Emily Glezen, Isabel Cole, Nathaniel Heinrichs, Andrew Cho, Pei-Chun Shang Row 3: Ayumu Urata, Jung- Ah Kwon, Ho Liu, Pin-Chen Huang, Yukiyo Matsushita, Shohei Matsuzaki, Yojiro Yanagita, Rena Jaffe, Vince Pai, Hiroshi Sonoda photo courtesy of McGrath Studios Organizations 363 A n : U bv Krvs Members of the Adventist Stu- dents for Christ organization came together to further their interest and knowledge of the Christian faith. The University ' s chapter, just one of many throughout the country, was com- prised of dedicated members who shared a common interest in height- ening their spirituality and serving the community. The organization was affiliated with the Seventh-Day Adventist denomination, but " new- comers are always welcome, " encour- aged LeticiaAddai, a sociology junior. Because ASCwasonly in its second year of existence at the University, its members focused on making itself known on campus and inviting new students to take part in activities ASC was affiliated with. Lakisha Hull, an architecture and urban planning stu- dent and ASC ' s external vice presi- de nt, explained the goals of the orga- nization: " Our activities are produc- inga group of diverse students who are willing to work together despite the struggles new organizations have to deal with. " Not only did members of Adventist Students for Christ bond in spiritual ways, they also participated in various social events and retreats throughout the year. The organization sponsored social get-togethers each Friday in or- der to kick off the weekend, and Addai mentioned that ASC organized " two camping retreats, one during the fall and the other during winter term. " In addition to member retreats and so- cials, ASC recruited prospective mem- bers in various ways. Pastor Danny Hall added, " Several students offer free massages and vegetarian lunches at their apartments, and there has been a great response to that. " Hall be- lieved that these types of events in- creased ASC ' s name recognition and helped in attracting students to cam- pus worship hours and sessions led by ASC-sponsored speakers, like Pastor Nixon from Andrews University. ASC members became involved through weekly Bible studies, which were held every Tuesday evening. Small groups of students were able to learn about and reflect upon the teach- ings of Christ through these sessions. To help members meet each other while learning about the Seventh-Day Adventist faith, ASC held church ser- vices in the Union each Sunday morn- ing. Such events, Hull noted, were aimed at connecting real-life situa- tions that students faced with their spirituality. While the Adventist Students for Christ had a personal focus that ap- pealed to many members, Addai also explained that group was " just a chance for some fun Christian fellowship among University students and also with other surrounding colleges. " A special characteristic about ASC in- volvement was that it was not just limited to small group Bible studies or even interactions with only Michigan students, but that members were able to further their Christian interests by networking with college students around the state. Hull summed up the benefits of being a member of Adventist Students for Christ by commenting, " I love being a member of ASC and I hope that the community receives a bless- ing from the projects we do. " embers of Adventist Students for Chris participate in a group outing. The group held special events for members throughout the year to promote camaraderie and fellowship. photo courtesy of Adventist Students for Christ I D Front Row: George Wilk, Leticia Addai, Samuel Koran, TengPipar, Justin Baughergaw 2l Marie Prosper, MericarmenPeralta.GarveyCummings, ! .1111.1 Heilii;. Stephen W.uerbrook, Ken Lee, 1 Uou ?: Isrln-r Dawe.s, F.lis.i Moore, Peter Konk. Michael Front Row: Mike Samulak, Alan Arico, Joseph Ho Row 2: Rick Yeh, Craig Swinteck, Benjamin Wu, Leo Lian photo courtesy of McGrath Studios U CO (J g Front Row: Mark Zakaria, Joseph Zogaib, Chri tina Guirguis, John Lazar, Gregory Koory Ro 2: Delia Dumitrescu, Patrick Megally, Mai Mikhael, Sherry Guirguis, DaciaCocariu, Christ( Michalakis, Neveen Farag photo courtesy of McGrath Studios {,t their worship service, members of Adventist Students For Christ follow a small core of song leaders. Services were regularly held in the Michigan Union on Sunday mornings. photo by Jennifer Johnson ,, . ( - ] tnt Row: Ann Buckman, Kristen Dreffs, phanie Reppenhagen Row 2:BrindaSubbiah. Fany Bedward, Genera Sheridan, Sherese Black, ! :herine Fleming Row 3: Lola Ladeinde , Jen- i :r Gates, Kelly Johnson, Catherine Stephens, 1 :herine Kehrl, Adelola Adewunmi I o courtesy of McGrath Studios 3 c n o u n Front Row: Kristin Farrance, Lauren Emrich, Kimberly Henlotter Row 2: Jamie Hiner, Lisa Janos, Jill Cook, Amy Anderson Row 3: Katrina Blank, Kelly Vaughn, Jill Rogers, Megan Petty, Heidi Malsack photo by Jennifer Johnson CO n CD Q c cr of the 1 999-2000 women ' s cheer club practice their stunting techniques in the Central Campus Recrational Building. Be- cause the group was unaffiliated with the Uni- versity, they had to locate practice areas on their own. photo by David Wolfe The Women ' s Cheer Club, founded in 1997, was very active on campus last year. Unlike the varsity cheerleaders, they focused mainly on the traditional aspects of the sport, such as cheering and stunting. They performed at events such as men ' s lacrosse games, men ' s soccer games, and Kids Fair. Third year team member and Kinesiology junior Kelly Vaughn stated, " We are basically a group of people who love to cheer and miss that experience from high school. The cheer club gives us the opportunity to continue this even though we may not be five feet tall and 100 pounds. " Several members of the 12-person squad also joined the Michigan women ' s national competition squad that was compiled of varsity as well as club team members. The cheer club, con- stantly evolving with an increasingly dedicated core of girls, " had our best year yet, " Vaughn said. Organizations 365 Although University students dominated, there were always sightings of rambunctious kids anxious to play on the Cube or enjoy an ice cream cone at Stucchi ' s. Up until the summer of 1 998, the University students did not repay these visits by playing on jungle gyms at local elementary schools. However, Rishi Moudgil began K-grams because he " saw a need for establishing an ongoing relationship between University students and the rest of the Ann Arbor community, " according to sophomore mechanical engi- neering student Elena Marin. As the operations director of K-grams, Marin maintained the internal structure of the program, and it continued to prosper beyond preliminary expectations. K-grams grew most visibly in size alone, in Marin ' s opinion. With 1,1 50 students involved, elementary schools we re impressed by the members ' dedication to reaching out to the community and answering children ' s questions. Marin explained, " The kids ' responses are heartwarming. Every time University students visit the schools, they are inundated with smiles, cheers, and just overall excitement. to E o I 5 1 D O .y u 0) I Front Row: Ashley Scott, Neha Shah, Helene Yen, Sonia Liu, Amy Kirsch Row 2: Lacca Curtis, Catherine Docherty, Bethany Killian, Amy Christiansen, Jennifer Bess Row 3: Danielle Bean, Eugenia Edmonds, Vanessa DeSousa, Elena Marin, Catherine Ong, Heather Munsche Row4; Scott Ottolini, Rishi Moudgil, Catherine Keinath, Lee Ann Benkert photo courtesy of McGrath Studios The kids themselves have said how much their pen pa means to them, and that alone is the backbone of K- grams. " Generating spirit that carried over personally into the community, as it was delivered through sensitive and lighthearted letters, this pen pal program bridged groups seemingly worlds apart, and helped them discove how close they could become. In turn, elementary students were invited to the Univer- sity for the first annual Kids Fair. Student groups wer asked to set up tables with crafts for excited elemental- students. From the Greek system to the Undergraduat English Association, there was an array of diverse group with equally distinct activities. A viable network of stu- dents promoted the program through a stunning web page that engaged those who chose to browse electronically for their lifetime experiences and may have missed the visu publicity around campus. Marin celebrated that " K-gran hasn ' t looked back " since the progress moved forward. Whether involved or merely interested, students eagerl 1 looked ahead and awaited K-gram ' s next step. Front Row: William Conner, Benson Propst, Kelly Slay, Meean Bonshansky, Sedika Franklin, Tracyjamssens, Nancy Cha.Javauehn Perkins, Olumiji Jones Row 2: James Chang, Larry Williams, Jeremy Singh, Yoshmobu Kamihara, Erin Gardner, Christine Kryscio Danny I ambourhs, Nirav Shah, Nikul Gavan, David Vanecek, Irian Callaghan, Cheuk Chau, Uko Udobot Row 3: Jared Jeffers :t Sheth. Rebecca Swain. I aurin Gracey, Destinv Faust, Mat- i a Wilson. Bernard Drew, Erin icia Williams, ' ki Hilmon, young pen pal gets her face painted by her older pen pal at the 1999 Kids Fair. Kids Fair was the highlight of the year for K-grams and served to bring together all of the different programs from the year. photo courtesy of K-grams yV-grams founder Rishi Moudgil works with two itudents from a local elementary school on their fall jroject. K-grams, short for Kid ' s Programs, spon- ;ored a variety of programs for children this year. hoto courtesy of K-grams Front Row; (Catherine Tang, Andrea Sethi, Xiao Huang Row 2: Carrie Downes Kristen Dama, Anna Phillips, Sarah Osmer of McGrath Studic Front Row: Vicki Ha, Sandhya Krishnan, Jennifer Anderson, Sam Lahidji Row 2: Jessica Schmid , Aaron Kaufman, Elizabeth Meyer, Jigar Shah, Sarah Shumaker photo courtesy of McCirath Studios embers of USAC debate new game strategies while at Rock and Bowl. USAC held a number of social Invents for it members to lighten the mood. Iphoto by Heather Caddell University Students Against Zancer (USAC) was a student-run, aon-profit organization which strove to promote cancer awareness pn campus through various means. LJSAC sponsored fund raisers that jenefited research programs for all ypes of cancer in both children and idults. Every month, USAC sent vol- inteers to interact with terminally 11 children at Mott Children ' s Hos- sital in Ann Arbor. Other special ;vents included promoting breast cancer awareness, and distributing sunscreen before spring break to alert vacation-bound students of the hazard of getting a serious south-of- the-border sunburn. Economics senior Bill Pullano explained, " USAC interested stu- dents an opportunity to become as involved as they would like. It is better than clubs that require a cer- tain time commitment from their members, because really passionate people with lots of time constraints can still be part of USAC. " Front Row: Himani Patel, Julie Blaszak, Jennifer DeCapua, Katie Warren, Sheila Krishnan, Michelle Tulla Row 2: Erin Mullally, Carly Sarna, Carolyn Eichenhorn, Deborah Horning, Christina Wiles, Pamela Reid, Nicole Wood Row3: Lauren Gudritz, Will- iam Pullano, Gene Yu, Jennifer Lessens, Daniel Lis, Julie Hartoin, Andrew Valiquett photo by David Wolfe CO 5 o_n G. O - i CQ CO n TJ CD Q_ c n E to Q (D n Q Organizations 367 t.llen DeGeneres answers questions from the studio audience prior to the filming of an episode guest-starring DeGeneres ' real-life girl- friend. Anne Heche. Laughtrack was part of a cooperative effort that brought DeGeneres to campus during the ' 98-99 school year. pholo courtesy of Touchstone Television ,j- aura Harris, Jon Stewart, and Elijah Wood react after Stewart is bitten by the mystery creature in Robert Rodriguez ' s " The Faculty. " Laughtrack had high hopes to bring Stewart to campus this year. photo courtesy of Dimension Films -fi Front Row: Carolyn Seggerson, John Machiorlatti Rebecca Sanke, Row 2: Joan Smith, Emily Renda Rachel Arfa photo by Liz Mauck is University student and HISO mem- ber, Adam Miller, dines with HISO advisor Joan Smith. Miller, who received a B.A. and an M.A. in Journalism, is the namesake of a fund for hearing impaired students. photo courtesy of Hearing Impaired Students Organization LAUSHTRAGK As a part of the University Activi- ties Center (UAC), Laughtrack pro- duced and scheduled many of the co- medic events that took place on cam- pus this year. Though Laughtrack was still a relatively new organization, Christopher Wilson, a senior biochem- istry major and Laughtrack ' s commit- tee chair, emphasized, " We strive to put on the best darn comedic show this University has ever seen. " In order to do so, Laughtrack scheduled a variety of comics to cater to the diversity of the student body, as well as to the various types of audiences that attended Laughtrack productions. Due to the nature of the organiza- tion, Laughtrack consisted of only a few members who helped schedule and prepare for the various comedy shows, though all students were wel- come to join. In past years, Laughtrack was not well known around campus, but after the organization programmed performances by Ellen DeGeneres and Adam Sandier, among others, students became more aware of Laughtrack ' s presence and purpose on campus. This year, the organization spon- sored a comedian from Chicago, Peter Lipsey, and planned on scheduling a show featuring Jon Stewart during the winter semester. In addition, Laughtrack, along with Black Vibes and the Black Student Union, co- sponsored the All-Star Comedy Tour; proceeds from that event went to a scholarship fund chosen by Black Vibes. Laughtrack also planned to get involved in the community on its own, possibly by holding a " Com- athon, " at which a few comedians would perform and the proceeds from ticket sales would help raise money for a scholarship fund or local chari- table organization. The members of Laughtrack were interested in or involved with other aspects of comedy. Wilson performed with UAC ' s Comedy Company be- fore he became involved with Laughtrack. " Comedy has been part of my life for years; I think that the power to make people laugh is essen- tial to many social situations, " said Wilson, " and I take great pride in trying to provide the student body, through programming a variety of comedians for campus events, with opportunities to laugh. " Laughtrack member Jeffrey Wank, a senior in religion and sports management, was also involved with the Comedy Com- pany before he joined Laughtrack. Both Wilson and Wank felt that hav- ing ties to comedy was important in analyzing which potential acts were funny enough to schedule for a cam- pus performance. As a result of their efforts, the students who were involved with Laughtrack eagerly shared something they loved with the rest of the campus and Ann Arbor communities. 1 nt Row: Andrew Grove, Jonathon Grech, Dan 1 ines p courtesy of Benjamin Kaufman n O Front Row: Nikhil Rajpal, Raya Miranda Prabhu, Sid Mangharam, Murli Nagwani, Vivek Tannan Row 2: Ratan Borkar, Vishal Mehta, Aradhana Khaitan, Seshasdri Raghavan, Harsha Parwardhan, Ramkey Anantha Krishnan Row 3: Ramanan Kartik, Suresh Vontivillu, Dev Rudra, Tushar Narsana photo by David Wolfe . J m Front Row: Jeffrey Wank, Christopher Wilson photo by Liz I . u- i Organizations 369 I I " 1l " 1 . .. - I I icting on me steps ot Angc Hall, rwo students cake a break from a long schedule of classes. ] he- outdoors was a peaceful place for studying, ralkingand resting. i hom br Ashley Rtcc RADUATES We stepped onto campus with the confi- dence that our last year would be our best. But as we watched our last season of football, we realized it was all coming; to an end. We com- pleted our required classes and spent our spare time with friends reminiscing about ur experience at the ersity. After we received job offers and graduate school cceptances, we anxiously awaited stepping into Michigan Stadium for the last time. Amidst the support of our friends and relatives, we stepped out into the real world as alumni. t graduation, students anx- iously await the finale of their time at the University. The day included many feelings and emo- tions as their college years came to an end. photo by Mira Dontchcva n cy Totnm.. " i zyV ,qna.n (Lmiitiam n Graduates + 371 Marc Aaron Chipati, AT Gerald L. Aben East Laming, Ml David Abramson Kensington, MD Communications Michael Abramson Potomac, MD Biopsychology Cognitive Science Mattia Accardo Livonia. MI Biology Zarimi Acevedo-Gonzalez Ann Arbor, Ml Actuarial Mathematics Bryan F.Ackerman Potomac, MD Political Science Cr History Abby Adair Pittsford, NY Tracine Adame Satellite Beach, FL Rachel Hope Adams Elkins Park, PA Shandra Adams Houston, TX Abimbola Adesuyi Skokie, 1L Allison Adler San Diego, CA Matthew Adler Montvale, N] Michael Charles Affeldt Charlotte, NC Radhika Aggrawal BloomficU HiW, Ml Allison Dawn Agin Cleveland, OH Rahul Agrawal Organizational Studies Nursing Psychology Chemistry Biology Psychology Organizational Studies Political Science Microbiology ejr Economics Psychology Chemical Engineering Shaina Melisa Aguilar El Paso, TX Environmental Policy Behavior Aaron D. Aguirre Standish, Ml Electrical Engineering Andrew James Aguirre Standish, Ml Cellular Molecular Biology Sauda Ahmad Detroit, MI Syed Ahmad Majed Ajluni Farmington Hills, Ml English Women ' s Studies Civil fjr Environmental Engineering Biology Business Administration Psychology Music Psychology Kamran Alam Bloomfield Hills, MI Laith Alattar Ann Arbor, MI Celia Alcoff Pittsburgh, PA Tara Catherine Alcordo Farmington, MI Anthropology ejr English Gillian M. Alexander Summit, NJ Shauna Robin Alexander Jackson, MI I milk- J. Allen Kalamazoo, MI Kristin Leigh Allen Sturgis, MI Lisa Michelle Allen WoodcliffLake, NJ Shannon M. Allen Livonia, MI Valissia Allen-Walker Detroit, Ml Communications Drama fjr English Movement Science Elementary Education Psychology Linguistics ejr French English Berke Enver Altan BloomfieU Hills, MI Gregory Alurnit Flint, MI Bit psychology Patrick Alyward Sandusky, OH Industrial dr Operations Engineering Carol Joy Amin Midland, Ml Psychology David Amstel Putnam Valley, NY Biopsychology dr Cognitive Science Shira Anchill West BloomfieU, MI Psycholog, Hebrew 6- Jewish Cultural Studies Leslie Elisabeth Anderson Pelham, NY Art History Michael Anderson Detroit, MI English Nathaniel Seth Anderson Spring Lake, MI Industrial dr Operations Engineering Tanja Ann Andrzejewski Farmington Hills, MI Cellular dr Molecular Biology Darren Anikstein Melville, NY Finance dr Accounting Kristen Apple Grosse Pointe, MI Business Amy Applebaum Northridge, CA Political Science Lucy Arellano Los Angeles, CA Computer Anim., Amer. Culture Latino Studies Rachel Arfa Evanston, IL American Culture Krikor Garo Arman II West BloomfieU, MI Psychology Alicia C. Arnold Cleveland, OH Microbiology Dana D. Aronson Ann Arbor, MI Chemical Engineering dr Economics Anita Arora Bloomfield Hills, MI Mechanical Engineering Arnetra Arnette Arrington Detroit, MI Eric E. Arsznov Plymouth, MI Wendy Ascione Ann Arbor, MI Michael-Anne F. Ashford Chicago, IL Lavar A. Askew Hillside, N] Aerospace Engineering Thomas Anthony Askew Jr. Detroit, MI Industrial dr Operati, English Astrophysics Women ' s Studies Psychology Miranda Attia Clarkston, MI Shing Au-Yeung Hong Kong, China Erica Lynn Auster Farmington Hills, MI Dua ' Juor Frens ' wau Autrey Detroit, MI Kristen Aycock Grosse He, MI Operations Engineering Psychology Communications Communications Psychology Organizational Studies Psychology Sharonda Colleen Ayers Southfield, MI Robert William Aylesworth Bloomfield Hills, MI Computer Science Maureen S. Ayotte Redford, MI Mathematics Peter F. Aziz Pepper Pike, OH Microbiology David T. Badre Atlanta, GA Biopsychology dr Cognitive Sciences Graduates 373 Computer Engineering Jessica Marie Muskegon, Ml Erin Jennifer Baird Chelsea. Ml Sona Bajaria Dearborn, Ml Biopsychology dr Cognitive Science Kenneth James Baker Carlisle. MA Peter Edwin Baker Blissfield. MI Graphic Design dr Photography Sudhir B. Baliga West Rhomfield. Ml Political Science dr Japanese Adam Robert Ball Gladwin, MI Civil Engineering Jennifer Leigh Ball West Bloomfield, MI Communications Scott Michael Balutowicz Fenton, Ml Organizational Studies Danielle M. Band West Bloomfield. MI Richard Banjo Livonia, MI Lori E. Barer West field, NJ Finance Women ' s Health Computer Engineering David V. Barkovic Dearborn Heights, MI Sara D. Barnard Ferndale. MI Movement Science dr Athletic Training Raegan Rose Barnes Canton, MI Mechanical Engineering Heather Rae Baron Clinton Township, MI Cellular dr Molecular Biology Lori Baron Bloomfield Hills, MI Gregory M. Barr Armada, MI Kenneth C. Barr West Bloomfield, MI Beth Anne Barrett Rivervieiv, MI Lindsey M. Barrett Cincinnati, OH Biopsychology Mechanical Engineering Computer Engineering Organizational Studies History dr Spanish Christie Louise Barrigar New Lothrop, MI English, Spanish rlr Secondary Education Michael Barschi History History Graphic Design General Studies Movement Science Film dr Video Studies Psychology Nursing Anthropology-Zoology English Armonk. NY Jodi Bart Potomac, MD James Barton Mill Valley, CA Bishop Bartoni Lake Orion, MI Karen Baskind Jericho. NY Luke Bassis Manhattan, NY Matt Bateman Oakland, NJ Michael James Bates Shelby, MI Kristin Batty Ann Arbor, Ml Jeannie Baumann Vienna, VA Jennifer Jean-Marie Baumann Okemos, Ml Political Science dr Psychology Amy Lauren Bause Birmingham. Ml Movement Science Danielle L. Bean D ' ' " ' " " ' MI Secondary Education Jennifer Beatus New York, NY English Communications Amanda J. Beckham Toledo, OH Sports Management Communications Kelly Nash Beckham Pasadena, CA History American Culture Andrea Bediako Farmington Hills, MI Andre S. Bell-Watkins Detroit, MI Jason Belton Jamaica, NY Melissa Elizabeth Benham Birmingham, MI Keisha Benjamin St. Croix, VI Lee Ann Benkert Reese, MI Lauryn Renee Bennett Franklin, MI Channing Bennett Detroit, MI Todd Michael Benson Miami, FL Melody Shurron Benton New Orleans, LA Amy Alexandra Berardi Armada, MI Ryan Bergeron Grand Blanc, MI Heather Lindsay Berkowitz Tenafly, NJ Rebecca Jill Berkun Pittsburgh, PA Andrea Wendy Berman Armonk, NY Eric Frank Bernath Portland, MI Joshua R. Bernstein Philadelphia, PA Tony Paul Bertrand Menominee, MI Sociology Athletic Training Political Science Psychology Psychology English French Political Science Anthropology-Zoology Theatre Arts Mechanical Engineering Philosophy Psychology English Chemical Engineering Psychology Computer Engineering Economics History Education Rupa Bihani Niskayuna, NY Karryn L. Bilski Wayland, MI Julie Binder Franklin, MI Mike Bindschadler Huntingdon Woods, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Georgia Biondo Montauk, NY English Diana Michelle Bitleris Saline, MI Mechanical Engineering Kalven Najeeb Bitti Royal Oak, MI Actuarial Mathematics Sharnae Elizabeth Bivens East Hazelcrest, IL Architecture Erica Ann Bjornstad Okemos, MI Dance Organizational Studies Maria Blake Detroit, MI Psychology Michael F. Blanchard Convent Station, NJ Industrial Operations Engineering Jeffrey Blank New York, NY Political Science Katrina Marie Blank Onsted, MI Andrew Glenn Blau- Manalapan, NJ Economics Graduates + 375 Brant S. Blomber; Davisburg, MI Rebekah Leigh I itnsinq. A Mitchell Bloom Mil tun:, NJ Ryan Boda Columbus, OH Jennifer Bodzin Farmington Hills, MI Katie J. Boehm Glenvicw, II. Vanessa Boekestein Traverse City, MI Biology dr Mechanical Engineering Rachel Elaine Boese Muskegon, MI Elementary Education Amanda Marie May Bohl Grout He, MI Organizational Studies Kelley Nicole Boland Saginaw, MI Holly Nicole Bolga Macomb Township, Mi Mechanical Engineering Alistair Robinson Bomphray Essexville, MI English ejr Film Video Studies Jaye Inez Bond Oak Park, MI Biopsychology Cognitive Sciences Katherine A. Bondi Gates Mills, OH Organizational Studies Jean Michelle Borky Albuquerque, NM Music Theory dr Psychology Macy M. Boroska West Bloomfield, MI James Bosker Farmington Hills, MI Industrial dr Operations Engineering Leigh Botwinik Bergenfield, NJ Women ' s Studies dr Organizational Studies Ellen Rebecca Boucher Dickerson, MD Classical Archaeology dr History Zachary Scott Bower Miami, FL Elissa Bowes Solan. OH Trevor Thomas Boyer Detroit, MI Lindsay-Rose Boynton Bad Axe, MI French dr Francophone Studies Kimberly Jean Bradford Detroit, Ml Krista Braun Cleveland, OH Jayann Bregand Farmington Hills, MI Biopsychology dr Cognitive Scien, Kellie Brewer Colorado Springs, CO Kimberly Ann Brewer Rochester Hills, MI Brandon Brighwell Rebecca Brinker Utica, MI Felicia L. Brittman Detroit, MI Mechanical Engineering Rebecca K. Britton New Canaan, CT Political Science dr English Aafrika JaMarii Kenahta Broadus Saginaw, MI Marketing, Psychology dr Communications Rachel Susan Brochstein Roslyn, NY Jane Stone Brodsky Miami, FL Economics dr History History dr English Chemical Engineering Theatre Performance Electrical Engineering Business Administration Psychology Printmakin Psychology Political With a frightened expression on her face, a student waits to be tossed around like a rag doll in the Orbitron. Diag Days provided a way for students who loathed football to become involved in Homecoming. photo by David Wolfe Two students pummel each other with foam mallets as a crowd gathers in apparent horror. Diag Days allowed more aggressive students to beat each other without the fear of prosecution. photo by David Wolfe . . s- m Jtr Graduates 377 Niritte Brodsky Woodbury, NY Alyssa Brody Minneapolis, MN Matthew Bronson Short Hills. NJ Amy Brooks Dublin, OH Julie Brosowski Warren, All Jeremy Brotchner Forest Hills, NY Christine Brown Southfield, MI Kelley Lee Brown Flushing, Ml Maria Cristina Brown Kingston, Jamaica Niki Brown Grosse Pointe, MI Shanna Alicia Brown Southfield, MI Tiffany Diane Brown Southfield, Ml Joseph D. Brunett Fife Lake, MI Howard Jonathan Bruno Bloomfield Hilts, MI Mechanical Engineering Angela Catherine Bruzina West Bloomfield, MI Communications Richard Bryck PlainweU, MI Corntnunti u i m History c higliih History English Finance Interdisciplinary Engineering Economics Nursing Movement Science Organizational Studies Psychology Italian Electrical Engineering Biopsychology Organizational Studies Carrie Brzezinski Alpena, MI Erin J. Buchwald Williamsvillc, NY Anthropology Organizational Studies Brian Andrew Buckler Midland, Ml Biolow oj Cheryl Lynn Buckler Gibraltar, MI Nursing Katherine Budzinski Fair Haven, MI Elementary Education Andrea Budzynski Harbor Beacon, MI Industrial 6- Operations Engineering Emily Marie Bugeaud Warren, MI Cellular 6- Molecular Biology Julianne Bultman Orange Park, FL Pharmaceutical Science Heather Kay Burcar Farmington Hills, MI Physical Education dr Health Thomas James Burd Battle Creek, MI Sports Management dr Communications Stephen Daniel Burlingame Grosse Pointe, MI Andrea M. Burnell Port Huron, MI Education Economics History Elementary Education Ajani Burrell Lathrup Village, MI Alyssa Burton Farmington Hills, MI Michael P. Bush Brooklyn, MI Industrial Operations Engineering Sonia Lashay Bush Inkster, MI Movement Science Rowley Sarah Busino Nukayuna, NY Biopsychology dr Cognitive Sciences Jeffery Alan Butson Honolulu, HI Environmental Engineering Nikkela Sheree Byrd Psychology Heather Caddell Orchard Lake, MI Graphic Design Photography Sarah Cain Grand Island, NE Organizational Studies Lindsay Calhoun Plymouth, MI French Arnina N. Cameron Detroit, MI Mechanical Engineering Lauren Renee Campbell Essexville, MI Psychology Economics Allison Canter New York, NY Graphic Design Diana Christine L. Capul Baraga, MI English Liza Cardenas Redford, MI Computer Engineering Allison Andrea Carey Ann Arbor, MI General Biology dr Spanish Heather Carleton Portland, Ml Microbiology Shaun J. Carpenter Aha Loma, CA General Studies Matthew R. Carrier Troy, MI Organizational Management Andrea Carroll Grosse Pointe Park, MI Psychology Christine Nan Carrothers Oivosso, MI Raquel Casarez San Antonio, TX Douglas Cash Battle Creek, MI Robert Ryan Casten Standish, MI Daniel Castle Great Neck, NY Michael Cataletto Brookville, NY Steven Catherman Farmington Hills, MI Psychology Sociology Nursing Computer Science Biopsychology History Computer Engineering History Gabriel P. Cavazos Dixon, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Jillian Rose Ceithaml Tfalamazoo, MI Melanie Cepeda Sterling Heights, MI Dante Cerroni Livonia, MI Cultural Anthropology Economics Economics A.D. Chaanakya Singapore Economics cr Organizational Studies Eric S. Chafetz Livingston, NJ Political Science Business Administration Business Administration Mechanical Engineering Biopsychology Cognitive Science Calvin Ding Chan Hong Kong, Cnma Cathy Chan Felix Heng-Choon Chan Singapore Jacqueline Chan Manhasset, NY Judy Fong Chan " nong Kong, hina Org. Studies, Psychology Women ' s Studies Saulai Chan Hong Kong, China Pravin Prathap Chandran Huntington, WV Jane Chang Wilmette, IL Jenny Chen-ni Chang Holland, MI Political Science Economics Microbiology Biology Graduates 379 memories tofrmi(oil by Lisa Grubka ,-NL impression The University of Michigan ' s campus has always been one of the best known in the nation. Some students saw Ann Arbor long before they enrolled, and others came across campus later, under various circumstances. The first glimpse of the Diag or Angell Hall often were strong memories for students. Regardless of when they first saw campus, first impressions remained fresh for many seniors. Sociology and political science senior Annie Kim helped her older sister move into the dorms when she was a freshman in high school. " I remember thinking it was so huge. It was dark outside, but there were still tons of people out. I thought the pedes- trians were rude when they crossed the street. " Later on, when Kim could drive, she came to visit her sister with some friends. " I thought it was so cool, living in an apartment with people your own age. I also thought everything looked run down, and that the LSA building was so ugly! " For others, sports were the first draw to the University campus. Actuarial math senior A.J. White said, " I came up for a football game with my parents when I was in high school, and I visited the campus too. It was fall, and all the leaves were changing colors; it was beautiful. " Aimee Mintz, a communications studies senior from California, first ex- perienced campus while visiting her older brother, and then again two years later, on her official campus tour. " I ........... I fans cheer the football team on to victory loved it; it felt like home. It just gave me this feeling like this was the place against Northwestern University . No Wolver- I belonged. I guess I just knew, " said Mintz. The positive impression that ine fan ever forgot his first trip into the Big House. Mintz got while visiting campus helped overcome any fears of being so pnoto by Dan Hennes far away from home that she may have had. Not everyone felt as at home at Mintz on their first visit to campus. The University was originally not the place education senior Michele Cruz saw herself. " I thought it was beautiful, but I didn ' t like it because I didn ' t want to go to school here, and that made me see it differently. It reminded me of a big city and that made it hard to get used to. But now that I ' ve been here, I love it. " High school students get their first look at the cube during a tour of campus on a beautiful fall afternoon. For many students who first visited Ann Arbor on an autumn day, it was love at first sight. photo by Ashley Rice From the fifty yard line, young Wolverine E Graduates + 381 Cameron J. ( ' Dimoniial, M.Jahi Chappy, (:,;; . Ml Chemn,ii inimrn i Christopher T. Charboneau Troy, Ml Organizational Studies Joshua Charm Randolph, NJ Mechanical Engineering B.J. Chavez Highland, MI Classical Archaeology Angie Chia-Chi Chen Holmdel, NJ Business Administration Elbert T. Chen Fort Wayne, IN Anthropolegy-Zoolog. Biochemistry 6- Kialogy Grace Chen Libertyville, IL Pharmacy Teresa Chen Saratoga, CA Actuarial Mathematics Cheryl Cheng Troy, MI Chemical Engineering Dora Ming-Ming Cheng Saratoga, CA Economics Ho-Yan Cheung Hong Kong, China Civil dr Environmental Engineering Daniel Peter Chiaravalli E, ast Lansing, MI Buiinest, Italian Language 6- Literature Juliet Chiarella San Anselmo, CA English dr Communications A ' ve Simone Childrey Detroit, MI Biopsychology Gary Chingo Monroe, CT Chemistry Vincent Chmielewski Monroe, MI Computer Science Mia Kimberly Cho Douglaston, NY Elementary Education Justin P. Chodos Morganville, NJ Psychology John Choe Sylvania, OH Electrical Engineering John H. Choi Bloomfteld Hills, Ml Anthropology-Zoology Neel Chokshi Livonia, MI Chemical Engineering Ann Frances Chopp Shelby Township, Ml Chemistry Biochemistry James Andrew Christopher Macomb, MI Business Administration Caren Courtney Chrovian Orchard Lake, MI Materials Science 6- Engineering Chiao-Ju Linda Chu Tainan City, Taiwan Erik C. Chubb Orchard Lake. MI Charles Chung Merilli ' tlle. IN Economics Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Currie Nai Ka Chung Hong Kong, China Electrical Engineering Edward S. Chung Los Angeles, CA Mary H. Chung North Bergen, NJ Jerome Cipriano Clinton Township, Ml Maiia Cirulis North Bend, Oregon Kennetha Mattoya Clark Detroit. Ml English 6- Women ' s Studies Stefanie Clemons Biology Business Administration Psychology 6- History General Studies Business Administration Dustin Robert Clinard Bloomfield Hills, MI Stephen Glenn Clough Ann Arbor, MI Jason Clyne New Baltimore, MI Stepanie Cochran Plainwell, MI Jennifer Coggan Ionia, MI Brian J. Cohen Akron, OH Chemical Engineering Psychology Chemical Engineering Nursing Movement Science Political Science Dayna Cohen Central Valley, NY Biopsychology Cognitive Science Jeffrey S. Cohen Plymouth, MI Materials Science Engineering Shayna Jaclyn Cohen West Bloomfiela, MI History Education Branton Matthew Cole Glenwood Springs, CO Industrial Operations Engineering Isabel Ashley Cole Ann Arbor, Ml Classical Languages Literature Summer Lee Cole Concord, Ml Industrial dr Operations Engineering Nora Coleman New York, NY English Language fjr Literature Timothy M. Collier Birmingham, MI Economics 6- Organizational Studies Susan L. Collini Sparta, N] Economics Organizational Studies Matthew Comstock Rochester Hills, MI Business Administration David Conaway Amherst, NH Biology Michelle Ann Contat Ida, MI Industrial Operations Engineering Brad Converse Sheperd, MI Psychology Sociology Soraya E. Conway Chevy Chase, MD Michelle Cook Troy, MI Organizational Studies Business Administration Lana Jean Coppolino Alma, MI Environmental Policy Behavior Stephen R. Corbin Farmington Hills, MI Industrial Operations Engineering Kevin Laurence Corcoran Muskegon, MI Erica Cordier Grosse Pointe, MI Jaime Lynn Corl Ypsilanti, MI Marcella Rae Cornell Perry, MI Tonya Cornell Perry, MI Stefano Costa New York, NY Laura E. Cottrell Jackson, MI Debra A. Cotzin Ann Arbor, MI Claire Coughlan Glenview, IL Daniel Coughlin St. Clair Shores, MI Andrew James Coulouris Saginaw, Ml Sarah Anne Coulter Lansing, Ml Aerospace Engineering Graphic Design Athletic Training English Political Science History Psychology Education ejr Psychology Nursing Organizational Studies Political Science Graduates + 383 Justin A. Cou.i Birminghan Emily Couture Rochester Hills, Ml Natural Reiourca Simona B. Covel New Albany. OH English Literature Jeremy R. Covington Oak Park, Ml Political Science fjr Sociology Ryan K. Cowell Ann Arbor, Ml Chemistry Joshua Mark Cowen Ann Arbor, Ml History Ginnefer Olisa Cox Chicago, IL English Terrance Lament Craion Detroit, MI Biopsychology Jeremy Michael Crane Farmington Hills, MI Organizational Studies Amicie Crayton Canton, Ml Economics Tiffany Shea Crittenden Detroit, Ml Organizational Studies Christine M. Cruz Rutherford, NJ Communications Michele Cruz Pymouth, MI Psychology Education Jason Cumbers Battle Creek, MI Civil Engineering James Richard Cummings Flushing, Ml Mechanical Engineering Michael J. Cuocco Huntington, NY Business Administration Sarah Curry Milford, MI English History Lucas Aaron Daab Holland, MI Graphic Design ejr Industrial Design Melissa M. Dabbs Ann Arbor, Ml Graphic Design Photography Gregory H. Dairyko, Jr. Chicago, IL Movement Science Raffy Dakessian Jackson, MI Microbiology Jay S. Dalai Syracuse, NY Religion Studies Anna Deneil DalFOlmo Bloomfield Hills, Ml Political Science ejr History JalalJ. Dallo Oak Park, MI Political Science Jennifer Dalton Evanston, IL Communications Robyn L. Danczak Plymouth, MI Economics Lisa Ann Daniels Wittemore, MI Spanish ejr Organizational Studies Ryan M. Daniels Southlake, TX Courtney Dashiell Jaime Davids Manalapan, NJ Andrew Joseph Davio Battle Creek, MI Angelina Rose Davis Manistee, MI Evan Scott Davis Philadelphia, PA Kaili Takiyah Davis Detroit, MI Lesley Louisa Davis Ann Arbor, Ml Finance Psychology Chemical Engineering Communications Political Science Mathematics Biology Rufus Davis Camilla, GA General Studies Sheila Elizabeth Davis Romeo, Ml Mathematics Anthony Davis, Jr. Detroit, Ml Industrial Operations Engineering Jason Davis-Martin Bay City, MI English dr Communications Tracie Davis-Martin Canton, MI English Psychology Danica Ann DeBoer Can, Ml Chemical Engineering Leslie Deitch BloomfieUl Hills, MI History Aja DeKleva Cohen Amagansett, NY English dr Film Video Studies Maria DeLeon Bloomfield Hills, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Erica A. DeLorenzo Northport, NY Anthropology Michael Keith DeMent Frankfort, IL Graphic Design Scientific Illustration Adam Francis Dempsey Alpena, MI Clarinet Performance Julie Lynn DeNardis Grosse Pointe Shores, Ml Mechanical Engineering Jacqueline M. Denoyer Ann Arbor, MI Civil Engineering Roshani Deraniyagale Canton, Ml Environmental Health Policy Frederick Derry Biology Organizational Studies Computer Science Biology Biology Aerospace Engineering Economics Poonam Desai Canton, MI Tanvi Atul Desai Congers, NY Christina L. DeSousa Farmington Hills, MI Erika L. Detweiler Amherst, NY Jennifer Lynn Deuling Fremont, MI Bobbi Devon Rochester, MI Conrad J. DeWitte, Jr. Fullerton, CA General Physics dr Electrical Engineering William Dexter Fairfax Station, VA Aerospace Engineering Christopher E. DeYonke Dearborn Heights, MI Education Jessica Joyce Diaz Summit, IL History dr Classical Civilization Heather L. Dichter Lancaster, PA Tho Diep Westland, MI Nichole Suzette Dillard Corunna, MI Heidi Dillenbeck Carleton, MI Joseph DiMedio Cherry Hill, NJ Jillian Dixon Bloomfield Hills, MI Eric Doeh Ann Arbor, MI Joshua Donald Trenton, MI {Catherine Joan Donohue Dearborn Heights, MI History Engineering Psychology Nursing Business Administration Psychology Political Science dr English History Psychology Graduates 385 " My favorite place around campus is wherever I call home each year. When I am out on campus I am surrounded by hectic school thoughts and endless options of things I have to get done. But when I get home I can sit down, kick back for a while, and what I think about is my choice. " Keith Mieczkowski Anthropology-Zoology photo courtesy of McCrath Studios Graduates 387 Lara T. Dorjath San josf, (.A Kelli Marie Doss Detroit. Ml Sarah Caron Douglas Riverwoodi. IL Women s Studies Cr English William E. Dove Eagan, MN Economics, English Language Cr Literature Brian Thomas Dover LaSalle, MI Economics Becky Marie Downie Rochester Hills, MI Environmental Policy Cr Behavior Colleen Driscoll Ann Arbor, MI Ktneswlogy Jeffrey Druchniak Tivonia, MI English Jacqueline S. DuBay Monroe, MI Statistics cr Mathematics Emily Caryn Dubb West Bloomfield, MI English History Voice Performance Spanish Caroline L. Di Rachel Dudley Flushing, MI Megan Katherine Duffey Bloomfield Hills, MI Neva Duffy Waterford, Ml Caroline L. Dugopolski Eagle, Ml Cnemical cr Biomedical Engineering Johnesa Norrese Dumicks Uak Park, MI Biopsychology cr Cognitive Sciences Sheryl Duquet LicolnPark, MI Paul Joseph Dwaihy Grosse rointe Farms, MI Jason Dworkin Ttradell, ,NJ Kelly A. Dwyer Tren on, MI ' Political Science Psychology Pharmacy Stefanie Lauren Dybas Naperville, IL German Organizational Studie. Sheri Lynn Eathorne Grosse Pointe Park, MI Jessica Eaton Menominee, MI Psychology Psychology Marissa Ebersole Rochester Hills, MI Industrial Cr Operations Engineering Jason Scott Eckerline Wilmette, IL Daniel Eckstein Bellmore, NY Psychology Organizational Studies Diana Magdalyn Economy Okemos, MI Organizational Studies Christina Ann Edge Detroit, MI Jacob G. Edin Scott Edstrum Minnetonka, MN Senait Efrem Grand Rapids, MI John D. Egan Clarkston, Ml Nutrition Natural Resources Finance Psychology Political Science Communications Lynn Arden Eisenberg Marlboro, NJ organizational Management Daniel P. Elder Alanson, MI Biology Michelle Elizabeth Eleby Marquettc. MI Biopsychology Cr Cognitive Science Bram Tate Ellas San Diego, CA Rebecca T. Elin Political Science dr English Political Science Riverdale, NY Mary Noel Elliott Elmhurst, IL Industrial ejr Operations Engineering Amanda Dawn Ellis New Boston, MI Biopsychology Jennifer Leigh Ellis Detroit, MI English Education Jennifer}. Ellison Bronx, NY Communications Lisa Michelle Ellman Bloomfield Hills, MI History Lynn Eisenberg Marlboro, NJ Organizational Management Jennifer Anne Elwood Okemos, MI Nnenna Emenyonu Hamden, CT Allison Emmett Dix Hills, NY Jennifer JoAnn Enekes Grosse Pointe Woods, MI Heather A. England Dix Hills, NY Lara Englebardt New York, NY Brand! Rhiannon Enos Coldwater, MI Allison Epstein Los Angeles, CA Faryl Epstein Pinehrook, NJ Gail Epstein Philadelphia, PA Joanna Irene Erber Nepansit, NY Mia Esposito Lake Forest, IL Jennifer Essling Apple Valley, MN Jillian Marie Etcubanez Bay City, MI Sean Christopher Etheridge Battle Creek, MI Krysia Alaina Eustice Redwood City, CA Lydia Eutsey Detroit, MI Industrial ejr Operations Engineering Kal Le Var Evans Miami Beach, FL Psychology Lenora lyabo-Olayomi Ewegbemi Detroit, MI English David William Fabi Highland Park, IL Cellular Molecular Biology Kathryn E. Fallat Maumee, OH Jeffrey Fang Troy, MI Mie Rose Farquharson mingham, MA English cr Spanish Emily Farwig DrexefHill, PA Environmental Policy Biopsychology cr Cognitive Science Elementary Education Business Administration Architecture Political Science Organizational Studies English General Studies Psychology Communications English Political Science Psychology Psychology Economics Spanish mitive Sciences Political Science Political Science Architecture Business Administration Robert Fasman Springfield, NJ Cynthia Faulk Winnetka, IL Rachel Leah Faust Woodmere, NY Fine Arts Graduates + 389 Kevy Feierstein Marion. PA David A. Feiner Short Hills. ' J Elizabeth Fejes Pacific Palisades. (. ' A Gregory Feldman New York. NY Jonathan Feldman Coral Springs, FL Matthew Feldman Ellicott City, MD Todd Feldman Coral Springs, FL Stephanie Feldstein Scottsdale, AZ Tiffany Anna Fellberg Birmingham, A Stephanie J. Ferguson St. Clair Shores, Ml Jacqueline Ferrand Alexandria, VA Max Ferrigni St. Louis, MO Tatiana Feuerstein Luxembourg Gene Carl Fiebich Hanland, Ml Sharon Fielder Manchester, Ml S.iin.n r.ih Fine Brookline, MA Ariane Joy Finkel New York, NY Douglas Finkel Plainview, NY i Organizational Studies Biology Business Administration Economics Business Administration Political Science Classical Civilization Nursing Sociology Spanish Anthropology Industrial Engineering Chemical Engineering Natural Resources Cellular Molecular Biology English Business Administration English Jeremy F. Finkelstein East Brunswick, NJ Organizational Studies ejr English Tracey Elizabeth Finlayson Farmington Hills, Ml Business Administration Maurice E. Finnegan III Pontiac, MI Mechanical Engineering Amanda L. Fischer Beverly Hills. CA Psychology Caren Fisher Huntington Valley, PA Psychology Treva M. Fisher Plymouth, MI Civil Environmental Engineering Monica Fishman West Hartford, CT Spanish Zebulon D. Fitzsimmons Hamburg, MI Japanese Language ejr Literature Adam Flam N. Miami Beach. FL Sports Management 6- Communications Brandon Edward Fleming Walnut Creek, CA Political Science Biochemistry Alfred J. Fleming, Jr. Youngstown, OH Nicholas James Fleury Iron Mountain, MI Atmospheric, Oceanic Space Sciences Amy Fliegelman Englewood, CO Carl Flink Ironwood, MI Tuve Buchmann Floden East Lansing, MI Organizational Studies Daniel Florey Stiinaw, MI Ryan E. Flory m, AI French Cellular ejr Molecular Biology Asiiin Studies 6- Economics Laura Flyer Rockville, MD English Christopher Patrick Flynn Sandusky, MI Computer Engineering Lorine Fok Troy, MI Industrial Operations Engineering Christopher Poland Farmington Hills, MI Mechanical Engineering Sarah Foley Holland, MI Cognitive Science, Biopsychology 6- Communications Shannon Maureen Foley Westbrook, CT English ejr History Julia Wu Foo Adrian, MI Biology Nicole W. Forrester Cookstown, Ontario Movement Science ejr Sports Man. 6- Communication Stephen Foster Traverse City, MI Anthropology Matthew Fox Chipati, NY Political Science Bianca Rose Frabotta Rochester Hills, MI Business Administration Silvia Fracchia Farmington Hills, MI International Socio-Political Studies Kevin Charles Frame Troy, Ml Psychology Virginia Frameke Arlington, VA Psychology of Brian Veedra E. Francis Southfield, MI Linguistics ejr Anthropology Summer Dawn Franck Lansing, MI Communications Amy Carolyn Frank West Bloomfie Id, MI Spanish rjr Anthropology David Frank Denver, CO William H. Franks North Muskegon, MI Philosophy ejr Political Science Rachel Paula Franzese Trenton, MI Engineering Physics Aerospace Engineering Lauren Staci Fredericks Rockaway, NJ Anthropology Jason Freeman Southgate, MI LaQuette S. Freeman Southfield, MI Mechanical Engineering Dayna Lynn Prey Upper Sandusky, OH liana Cohen Friedkin Piedmont, CA Joseph Robert Friedman Rockville, MD Lauren Anne Friedman Bala Cynwyd, PA Lindsay B. Fritzer Allegan, MI Katherine Fromm Teaneck, NJ Seth Robert Frotman Livingston, NJ Perri Ann Frye Inkster, MI Sau-uen Mike Fu Omaha, NE Shauna Fulbright Highland Park, MI Melissa Fusco Birmingham, MI Michael John Gabbert Redford, MI Business Administration History ejr Art History Organizational Studies Psychology Psychology Psychology Business Administration Women ' s Studies Business Administration English English Mechanical Engineering Graduates + 391 by Krysia Eustice bottle It is just another weeknight at Touchdown Cafe as a lonely student drowns his sorrows in a pitcher of beer. Students could be found at Touchdown ' s on all nights of the week. photo by Heather Caddell Whether their experiences began before they were legal or after their 21st birthdays, seniors had plenty of memories about being intoxicated. Though some instances were shrouded in a thick, alcohol-induced fog, many students laughingly remembered their best drunken moments. To some, being a senior meant a promotion from fraternity parties to the bar scene; a symbol of maturity. However, being new to the atmosphere of a bar often created some hilariously embarrassing mo- ments. English and communications studies senior Juliet Chiarella recalled, " On my first night at an Ann Arbor bar (Scorekeepers), I was standing next to my friend Chrisie, and all of a sudden I looked down and saw a quarter by her elbow. I said, ' Look, Chrisie, a quarter! It ' s your lucky day! ' Then I saw two more and pointed those out to her. My friend Rochelle, who is a waitress there, looked at me like I was an idiot and said, ' You guys, those are tips! ' Oops. " Some drunken instances were a little more dangerous than Chiarella ' s. Industrial and operations engineering se- nior EmilieGramlich foggily remembered one of her worst nights, " After this crazy party, I got home and had to use the bathroom. I was sitting on the toilet and the next thing I know, my face is on the floor and my lip is all swollen, my pants are still around my ankles, and I am throw- ing up everywhere. My friends won ' t let me forget that; on my birthday they gave me a card about not hitting my head on the toilet when I ' m puking. " By the time they were seniors, most students had had at least one run-in with the Ann Arbor police. However, not everyone talked their way out of their encounters as interestingly as one senior who explained, " I was peeing behind a bush in someone ' s front yard, and the cops saw me. The officer was on the verge of giving me a citation, so in my drunken state, I explained to him that my dad is a urologist and that he told me that I should go to the bathroom as soon as I feel I need to, because if I wait too long, I will develop long-term complications. My dad really is a urologist, but I can ' t believe the cop actually let me go after that excuse! " For many, the best thing about being a senior, of legal age, and with an often easy class schedule, was that one no longer had to wait until Thursday night to justify drinking. Some students celebrated finishing an exam or getting accepted to graduate school, but others needed no specific reason. Architecture senior Matt Lafferty pointed out, " Some- times there is just no better reason to get drunk than, ' it ' s Tuesday. ' " With such a carefree attitude, seniors took advantage of their last semester of just being kids. Looking to beat the Tuesday night rush at Mitch ' s, two students start drinking on Monday. Tuesdays at Mitch ' s tended to be too crowded to allow students to simply relax with friends. photo by Heather Caddell drunken Graduates 393 History Psychology Material Science Engineering Business Administration Psychology Microbiology Dental Hygiene English Electrical Engineering Communications Graphic Design Spanish ejr Psychology Rupal C. Gala BioomfieldHi Kenneth Galica l- ' jrmin m Hills. Ml Renee S. Galli Hammonton, NJ Chad Gallinat Southgate, MI Judy Galvez Rochester Hills. MI Bwpsychology ejr Cognitive Scienci Brian Patrick Galvin Plymouth, MI Sara Elizabeth Garber Baltimore, MD Jennifer Garcia Miami, FL Jennifer A. Garcia Canton, MI Joanna Marie Garcia Nutley, NJ Joaquin Romero Garcia Battle Creek, MI Lani L. Garcia Grand Rapids, MI Christopher Gardella Great Neck, NY Antonia Leigh Gardiner Rocky River, OH Catherine Denise Gardner Detroit, MI Mathematics Eric Gardner Hudson, OH Cellular ejr Molecular Biology Julie Beth Garfinkle Potomac, MD Aaron P. Garrison Royal Oak, MI Kacy Garske Ironwood, MI Lisa Louise Gaston San Mateo, CA Seth Allen Gastwirth Buffalo Grove, IL Gloria Gay Southfield, MI Jeffrey M. Gedeon Shelby Township, MI Kevin Edward Gembel Clio, Ml Kerstin Gerst Whitman Lake, Ml Darren Gerstenblatt Newton, MA Ariana N. Ghasedi St. Louis, MO American Culture dr Women ' s Studies Elena Gianfermi Shelby Township, MI Chemical Engineering Joanna K. Giasafakis Littleton, CO English ejr Political Science Alysia Giatas Midland, MI An History dr Cultural Anthropology N ' Kenge Gibson Garland, TX Sociology fjr American Culture Chad Gilchrist Beverly Hills, Ml Botany Katherine A. Gilhool Chemical Engineering Jamie Gillies Sports Management dr Communications Maria Auxiliadora Gilmour Miami ' FL Education Architecture Organizational Studies History General Studies Computer Engineering Mechanical Engineering Psychology dr Economics Allison Katherine Ginsberg Richland, MI General Biology Kara Ginzel West Bloomfield, MI Industrial dr Operations Engineering Stacey Jennifer Gish Plain view, NY Psychology English Steven Click Jackson, MI Michael D. Gluhanich Muskegon, MI Industrial Operations Engineering Julie M. Glutting Canton, MI Jennifer Jean Goedecke Beaverton, MI Michelle L. Goepp Lansing, MI Matthew David Gold Merrick, NY Business Administration English Aerospace Engineering Statistics Dana M. Goldberg South Bend, IN Hebrew Jewish Cultural Studies Darryl Goldberg West Bloomfield, M " Stacy Jill Goldberg Great Neck, NY Psychology Communications Jennifer Lisa Goldman Calabasas, CA Movement Science, Sports Man. Communications Matt Goldsmith Dix Hills, NY Adam Goldstein Dix Hills, NY Criminology Psychology Dina Toby Goldwasser Newton, MA Business Administration-Marketing Andrea Gomez Boca Raton, FL Political Science dr Communications Meghan Gonyo Suffim, NY Elizabeth Lee Gonzales Redford, MI Photography Ceramics Rolando Manuel Gonzales Rochester Hills, MI Mechanical Engineering Ann Brigita Gonzalez Grand Rapids, MI Communications Brian Goodman Oak Park, IL Communications Gillian Goodman Baltimore, MD Graphic Design Jewelry Design Kasey Rose Gordon Merrick, NY English Women i Studies Scott Andrew Gordon Gaithersburg, MD Industrial Operations Engineering Matthew Brett Goren Livingston, NJ Kristen Gorman Concord, OH Chandra Nicole Goss Troy, MI Sarah Leah Gottfried West Bloomfield, MI Lori R. Gottilieb Hollywood, FL Lisa Beth Gottlieb Brookville, NY General Studies Industrial Design Business Administration Psychology Communications Psychology Women ' s Studies Jill Marie Gotts Sterling Heights, MI Andrew William Gottschalk Mio, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Jolene M. Gouin Alpena, MI Psychology Elizabeth Louise Graham Chagrin Falls, OH Industrial dr Operations Engineering Graduates + 395 Business Administration Shmel Graham Los Angeles, CA Emilie Gramlich Milford, Ml Industrial c ' - Operations Engineering Jason Sloan Granet North Caldwell, NJ Economics Kristin Karol Graver Plainwell, MI Political Science ejr Economics Amanda Gayle Graves Rudyard, MI Movement Science Jonathon MacKenzie Grech Rochester Hills. MI Economics cr Organizational Studies Amy M. Green Branson, Ml Andrew Lethair Green Oscoda, Ml Psychology ejr Sociology Ebony Green Chicago, IL English Meghan R. Green Simsbury, CT Willie Green III Fanwood, NJ Michael Adam Greene Roslyn Heights, NY Sarah H. Greene Grand Rapids, Ml Victoria Greene New York, NY Kathryn R. Gregorich Livonia, MI Jillian Louise Gregory Traverse City, MI Industrial ejr Operations Engineering Pulvinder K. Grewal West Bloomfield, MI Economics ejr Psychology Steve Grialou San Mateo, CA Sports Management Communications Kyndra Griffin Southfield, Ml Sociology Mia Jeanene Grimes Detroit, MI Movement Science Tychaun Grimes Brooklyn, NY Computer Engineering Sebastian A. Grisoni Cleveland, OH Economics Samuel Groban Potomac, MD Sports Management ejr Communications Rachel Groman Marlboro, NJ Political Science ejr History Carrie Lynn Groskopf Highland Park, IL Political Science dr German James Gross Plymouth, MI Music Michael C. Grubb Water Mill. NY Naval Architecture elr Marine Engineering Lisa Marie Grubka Economics ejr Psychology Psychology Business Administration English ejr Religion Organizational Studies Elementary Education Battle Creek, Ml Melissa Ann Grund Glencoe, IL Katy Gudritz Northville, MI Claudia Ethel Guerra Flint, MI Gerly Guerra Warren. MI Brieh Guevara Hancock, MI Patrick J.Guffey Shelby Township. Ml Christina Guirguis 7 V. MI EciiiioHiics c Middle Eastern Studies Communications Business Administration Nursing Spanish Chemical Engineering Finance ejr Accounting Chemical Engineering Economics Mechanical Engineering Computer Engineering Psychology Elementary Education Communications Psychology Spanish Cellular Molecular Biology Microhiology Business Administration Sachin Gupta West Bloomfield, Ml Sanjiv Aaron Gupta Ann Arbor, Ml Sumit Gupta Oxford, OH Sara Guren Kirtland Hills, OH Melissa Gutowski Dearborn Heights, MI Lauren Guttman Lajolla, CA Erin Haas Ann Arbor, MI Andrea A. Hackert Spring Lake, MI Daniel C. Hadley Niles, MI Neil Hadpawat Woodmere, NY Shane Hahm Seoul, South Korea Grace Hahn Williamsville, NY Economics Benjamin Anthony Halpert-Zimmerman Prairie Village, KS History ejr French Philip Edward Hamilton Clinton Township, MI Sociology Andrew N. Hamm Grand Rapids, MI Organizational Studies Sara Hammerschmidt Okemos, MI Industrial ejr Operations Engineering Chris Han Westlake, OH Tina Sunhee Han Berrien Springs, MI Matthew Hankins Farmington Hills, MI Paul E. Hanna Southfield, MI Mark Hannah Rochester Hills, MI Krystal A. Hanrahan Sharon, PA Shawn Hansen Saginaw, MI Mechanical Engineering Katherine Geraldine Hanzl Bloomfield Hills, MI Business Administration Ayesha KiShani Hardison Inkster, MI English Marcie Lynn Harless Ithaca, MI Nursing Kristin Harrer West Palm Beach, FL Mechanical Engineering Adrienne Michelle Harris South Bend, IN Biopsychology ejr Cognitive Sciences Andy Harris Birmingham, MI Sports Man. Communications Biology Psychology Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Economics Biolopsychology W.Harris Cincinnati, OH Lindsay Harris East Brunswick, NJ Michael Harris Troy, MI Molly Rachel Harris Beverly Hills, Ml History Political Science Psychology Business Administration History Gena Harrison Detroit, MI Biopsychology Cognitive Sciences Linda Harrison West Bloomfield, MI Psychology Graduates 397 x x xv ; U u nil H MM , AN [Sk M ' -. .-. " ' ? ngell Hall proudly tioniiii.ite State Street, aithini; over the F , ta 2 Pffl! jfc 1 v ' v ' ? J HI 1 1 ' JTM Communications Psychology French Graphic Design Anne Elizabeth ! : Grandiille, Ml Byron H. Hartman AngoLl. .Y Reema Hasan Bloomfield Hills. MI Jeanette Haslett Dts Plaines. IL Cellular dr Molecular Biology Mieko Nichole Johanna Hatano San Jost. CA French Horn Performance Carolina Antonietta Hawilo St. Clair Shores, MI Biopsychology Jessica Hawthorne Bloomfield Hills, MI Spanish dr Organizational Studies Jaime Hayslette Holt, MI Naomi Hazan Bloomfield Hills, MI Biopsychology dr Women $ Studies Sebrina Aileen Hearing Detroit, MI Environmental Policy dr Behavior Gregory R. Heath Marysville, Ml Computer Engineering Andrew Hebert Manistee, Ml Business Administration Joseph Bennett Hegleman New York, NY Communications Amy Shira Heinrich Scarsdale, NY Sara Michelle Helman Cleveland, OH Film dr Video Studies dr English Kristen Renee Hemker Bronson, MI Business Administration Erin M. H end rick Grosse Pointe Woods, MI Actuarial Mathematics Brian Hendrix Detroit, MI Chemical Engineering Daniel Ari Hennes Norwalk, CT Economics Douglas A. Henry Westfield, NJ Accounting dr Finance Scott Henry Grand Blanc, Ml Industrial dr Operations Engineering Amy Elizabeth Henson Grosse lie, MI Psychology Daniel Andrew Herman Troy, MI Aerospace dr Mechanical Engineering Stephen W. Hernandez Napoleon, OH Economics Maria Herrera Chicago, IL Political Science dr Spanish Tracie Heyman Coral Springs, FL Business Administration Doria Hickman Bloomfield Hills, MI Mechanical Engineering Christopher Adam Highfield Ann Arbor, MI Sports Management dr Communications Gyhandi H. Hill Mt. Morris, MI Sports Management dr Communications Cortney Slayton Hiller Ann Arbor, MI General Studies Maureen Hindelang Grosse Pointe, MI Chemical Engineering Cara Hirsch Roslyn, NY History David J. Hirsch Highland Park, IL Business Administration Pamela Nicole Hirschman " " " Ml Psycholosl Ronnie Ho Hong Kong, China Finance 6- Accounting Shiu-Cheung Ho Hong Kong, China Civil Environmental Engineering Meredith T. Hochman Great Neck, NY Women s Studies ejr History Eric Hochstadt Fort Lee, NJ Political Science Molly Hodges Kalamazoo, Ml French Karen Hodys Pascoag, Rl Philosophy Jessica Shannon Hoff Oconomowoc, WI Cellular 6- Molecular Biology dr Economics Matthew Hoffman Dayton, OH Economics Graham A. Hogan Fremont, OH Naval Architecture dr Marine Engineering Richard Hoh Warren, MI Business Administration Jennifer Hohmann Long Valley, NJ Mathematics Economics Tracy Lee Holbrooks Livonia, MI Environmental Policy Doug Holland North Caldwell, NJ Political Science Jordan Hollander Syosset, NJ Finance Accounting Kevin Holzman Edison, NJ Biopsychology Cognitive Science Brian Stoming Hooks Grand Rapids, Ml Khary Hornsby Ypsilanti, MI Cellular ejr Molecular Biology Matthew John Horny Hendfrson, MI Trevor Hosch Atlanta, GA Spanish ejr Organizational Studies Jeffrey P. Hoskinson Mentor, OH Computer Science Amanda Hough Lilbum, GA Microbiology Khara L. Hough Battle Creek, MI Business Administration Merrissa Shawntel Hough Detroit, MI Organizational Studies Matthew Robert Houghton Rochester Hills, MI Shana Houghton Ann Arbor, MI Scott Andrew Howard Fairport, NY Sterling Howard Political Science Economics Business Administration Farmington, MI Douglas J. Hoye Berkley, MI Jason Jon Hoyer Glastonbury, CT Kyle Hoyt Grand Rapids, MI David Hsai Ann Arbor, MI Grace H. Huang Arcadia, CA Stephen Huber Rochester Hills, MI Nicholas Jon Hudyma Livonia, MI Luke Allan Hugel Manchester, MI Bryan William Hughes Clare, MI English General Studies Cellular df Molecular Biology General Studies Music Performance Mechanical Engineering Statistics Business Administration Architecture Business Administration Business Administration Graduates 401 Resource Ecology Management Timothy Hughes Philadelphia, PA Atmospheric, Oceanu c Carmen Dorothea Hul Sunnyvale, CA Creightyn E. Hulstrom Jackson, Ml Zachary C. Hunter Marauette, Ml David Glenn Huppert New City, NY Stephanie Hurlbert BloomfM Hills. MI Arthur Hutchinson Brooklyn. NY Jun II Hwang Okemos, Ml Elise V. lafrate Rochester Hilli, Ml Ethan Iczkovitz Fort Wayne, IN Christian David Imboden DeWitt, NY Anthony Imbrunone St. Clair Shores, Ml Brooke Isaacs New York, NY Jonathan Guerrero Itchon Grosse Pointe Park, Ml Laurie Jablonski Royal Oak. Ml Erika Shanese Jackson Flint, Ml Jason Jabar Jackson Detroit, MI Kevin J. Jackson Wayland, MI Lyndsie M. Jackson Kansas City, MO Stuart Jacobs Woodbury, NY Brian M. Jacoby Livingston, NJ Zehra Jafri Bloomfield Hills, Ml Petrina Jaimes Tecumseh, MI Siddharth Jain Ann Arbor, MI Chris Jardis Escanaba, MI Jovina A. Jasa Ferndale, MI Xenas L. Jaxon Detroit, MI Julie Jedlicka Inverness, 1L Aareon Jefferson New Orleans, LA Janelle Jenkins Detroit. MI Brooke Jennett Dobbs Ferry, NY Danielle Christina Jennings Grosse Pointe. MI Organizational Studies Rachel Marie Jensen Farmington Hills, MI Graphic Design 6- Ceramics Omari Jett U " ' ' " MoomfieU. MI Psychology Tyson Jewell West Branch, Ml p olnical Scimcf Computer Science Music Music Education Erin Y. Jiang LivonMt MI Aimee M. Jodoi Honolulu, HI Bert A. Johnson Optlika, AL Bradley A. Johnson Glen Ellyn, 1L Civil Environmental Engineering Felicia Johnson Grand Blanc, Ml Biopsychology Jennifer Johnson Detroit, MI Photography Illustration Michelle Denise Johnson Bloomfield Hills, MI Communications Mitzi Marie Johnson St. Joseph, MI Psychology Courtney Ellen Jones Hinsdale, IL Business Administration Dhani Jones Potomac, MD Self Representation Emma A. Jones Fairvieiv, PA English dr Secondary Education Matthew Jones East Peoria, IL Finance Accounting Readella Christina Jones Detroit, MI General Studies William Eric Jones Troy, MI Oceanography fjr Biology Kelly Jordan Bay City, MI Communications Brandi Josephs Kentwood, Ml Movement Science Daniel L. Josephs Freehold, N] Computer Engineering Damaune Yarnell Journey Flint, Ml Industrial dr Operations Engineering Melissa Jusco Rochester Hills, MI Business Administration Lauren Vanessa Kachorek Rochester, MI Psychology dr English Helene Kahn Chicago, IL Economics Kenneth Kai-Kwok So Hong Kong, China Economics Wing Kam Ypsilanti, Ml Industrial Operations Engineering Jeannette Kamen Canton, OH Psychology Jennifer Lynn Kaminsky Princeton Junction, NJ Environmental Policy Behavior Todd David Kaminsky Long Beach, NY History dr Political Science Claire Kammer Clarkston, Ml Political Science Michael Kanefsky Great Neck, NY General Studies Grace Susan Kang Norcross, GA Biology Casey Kangas Hancock, MI Computer dr Information Systems Ami Nicole Kapadia West Bloomfield, MI Mechanical Engineering Evan H. Kaplan Walled Lake, Ml Computer Engineering Lindsay Kaplan Weston, CT Psychology Mara Raizel Kaplan Riverdale, NY Psychology Christine Ann Kapusky Northville, Ml Choral Music Education Graduates + 403 through . ;?-i! is w5fy by Kimberly Lonergon By the time senior year rolled around, most students had mastered the art of CRISPing and creating the perfect schedule for senior year. The classes that most seniors attended started at 1 0:00 a.m. and ended no later than 3:00 p.m. Four-year veterans of Ann Arbor kept afternoons open to catch up on sleep or go to the bar, while mornings were reserved for sleeping in after long nights of drinking. Dan Hennes, a senior economics major, declared, " The perfect senior year schedule consists of twelve credits of extremely easy classes and those that are taken as pass fail. " Not only did classes have to be easy, but they also could not take place on Fridays. Many seniors did not have class on Friday and con- sidered it a day of relaxation and rest. The weekend for these upper- classmen started on Thursday, and for some, continued until Tues- day. Amanda Koenigsknecht, an organizational studies senior, stated, " Classes that start after 10:00 a.m. are a must for an ideal senior sched- ule. If you are lucky and have completed all of your major re- quirements, random electives that you have always wanted to take but never had time for are fun to fit in. " Some seniors did take easy elec- tives to fulfill credits, but other seniors had schedules that were not fitting for their last year of college. Keith Mieczkowski, a senior an- thropology major, mentioned, " A senior schedule should be three days of class at the most. A senior should be able to have classes that start at 1 0:00 a.m. and end by 3:00 p.m. so that they can sleep in and get back home in time for lunch and dinner. Even though it sounds like I know how it should be, I probably will not be able to have a schedule like that. " Because the University had many graduation requirements, many seniors found that an easy schedule was impossible for their last year. Also, with recent the addition of the minor program in some concentra- tions, senior year required some students to fulfill credits in their majors or minors. Whether senior year was rigorous or easy, many students made time to still go out and have fun. While some seniors had an abundance of free time due to easy schedules, others still had to study and go to class. Immersing herself in the beauty of Nichols Arboretum, a student prepares herself for class. When the weather permitted, the seren- ity of Nichols Arboretum enabled students to focus on their school work. photo by David Wolfe ing for excellence in her studies, a stu- jent perfects her shot pouring abilities dur- ing bartending class. Few classes gave seniors the practical applications to the real world with which bartending class endowed them. photo by Audra Rowley Graduates + 405 Jill Karg Harhnr Bea, Jon F. Karlin Los .-I " -. ' .-! Erica Karp West Bioom iM. MI Samantha Lynn Kasden Weapon, CT Michael R. Kasparian Manhasset. NY Ratines Administration Psychology Economics Political Science Microbiology Brett Kassan Beverly Hi Is, CA Mustafa Shabbir Kathiria West BloomfieU, MI Peter Victor Katona Springfield, VA Film ejr Video Studies Philosophy Demetra Katopodes Ann Arbor, MI Art History Jessica M. Kattula Howell, MI Industrial Operations Engineering Jamie Katz Granger, IN Rebecca Anne Katzman Ridgewood, NJ Benjamin Kaufman 5;. Clair, MI Jody Simone Kay Stamford, CT Joshua Paul Kaye Charlotte, NC English English rjr Drama Mechanical Engineering English Organizational Studies Psychology Communications English Naval Architecture Michael Kazin Dix Hills, NY Matthew Kazmierski Midland, MI Edward Kehoe Wellesley, MA Troy Keipper Traverse City. MI Julie Michelle Keller Des Moines, I A Microbiology Women ' ; Studies Jessica Louise Kelley Royal Oak, MI Chemistry Kristin Kellner Metjuon, WI Spanish Organizational Studies Ann Marie Kelly Alpena, MI Architecture Jessica L. Kelly Brighton, MI Anthropology 6- Women ' s Studies Kerry Lynn Kelly Clarkston, MI Amy Kemp St. Charles, II Ryan Kennel Ann Arbor, MI Heather Joy Kent Bad Axe, MI Aafrika Kenyahta Psychology ejr English Flute Performance Mechanical Engineering o A Psychology ejr French Aubrey Dana Kepes Huntington Woods, MI Psychology Sarah Kepner Pasadena, CA Sports Management fjr Communication Nicholas Keppeler Jackson, Ml Biochemistry Jordan Kerker Dix Hills, NY Biopsychology Sarah Margaret Kern Farmingtnn Hills. MI Microbiology ejr Biopsychology Jennifer Kessler Cos Cab. CT Histnn c- Ecological Anthropology Marc Keyser Jackson, MI Nuclear Engineering Engineering Physics Aradhana Khaitan Ann Arbor, MI Business Administration Paul I. Khawam Grand Rapid ' s, MI Computer Science Sharad Jamnu Khemani Oakland, NJ Political Science Sarah Khodadadeh Bloomfield Hills, Ml Microbiology Zilia Khoudari Miami, PL Biopsychology Cognitive Science Norashikin Kias-Alias Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Organizational Studies Jason Frederick Kiehler Northville, Ml Mechanical Manufacturing Engineering Jason Walter Kieltyka Redford, MI Jennifer Kiessel Plymouth, MI Tushar Kilachand Bombay, India Eva Kilian Northville, MI Kathleen Y. Kim Chicago, IL Un Jung Kim Battle Creek, MI Wontae Kim Ann Arbor, MI Ann Carol Kimble Chicago, IL Chemistry ejr Music Computer Engineering Finance Accounting English Psychology Psychology Economics Chemical Engineering Nursing Christopher Reed Kimble Harbor Springs, MI Spanish 6- Social Science Kahina E. King Detroit, MI African Afroamerican Studies Kelli Marie Kingma Grand Rapids, MI Jennifer Marie Kinon Brookside, NJ English ejr Graphic Design David S. Kirsammer Rochester Hills, MI History Rachel Lauren Kirshman Berkeley, CA Joel Kirzner Southfield, MI Erin D. Kivo Malibu, CA Emily Chesbro Klear South Barrington, IL Justin Klein Potomac, MD Marcie Klein Worcester, MA Matthew P. Klein Roslyn, NY Pamela Klein New York, NY Lauren Stefanie Kleinberg Palo Alto, CA Christie Marie Kleinlein Shelby Township, MI Communications Architecture Organizational Studies Psychology Political Science Psychology Vaughn R. Klug McMinnville, TN Nicole Koreen Knibbe Clarkston, MI Duane Knight Brooklyn, NY Rachel Knighton Ann Arbor, MI Economics English Art History Elementary Education Political Science Anthropology-Zoology Social Science English ejr Communications Graduates + 407 Elizabeth T. Ki: Wichita, A ' S Jennifer Knowles Coloratin Springs, (. ' I Monica Suzanne Knudsen Livonia, MI Psychology Joanne Ko Florham Park, NJ Political Science East Asian Studies Kimberly Ann Kochanek Dearborn, MI English dr Secondary Education Meredith Erin Koenigsberg West Bloomfield, MI Sports Management Communications Amanda Katherine Koenigsknecht Columbus, OH Organizational Studies Anne Marie Koester Grosse Pointe Woods. Ml Industrial fjr Operations Engineering Tara Koester Mt. Pleasant, Ml English Douglas H. Kohen Newton, MA Business Administration Mechanical Engineering c, Interdisciplinary Studies Economics Media Arts Scott Kokones West Bloomfield, MI Boris Kokotovic Bloomfield Hills, MI Maggie Kolb Birmingham, MI Christopher A. Konovaliv Plymouth, MI Daniel Koonin Miami, FL Organizational Studies Gregory Koory Troy, MI Economics tr Russian ejr Eastern Euro f ran Studies Holly C. Kopack Geneva, IL Environmental Policy dr Behavior Jason Korb Newton, MA History rjr Afroamerican dr African Studies Brandon Berry Kornblue Boca Raton, FL Sports Management dr Communications Andrea Michelle Korotkin Bloomfield Hills, MI Psychology Pamela Kosanke Chesterfield, MO Business Administration Julie A. Koschtial Roscommon, MI English Shannon Koss BloomfieU Hills, MI Education Jeffrey Kosseff East Brunswick, NJ Economics Miten Tushar Kothari New York, NY Business Administration Maren Rachel Krafchik Syosset, NY Biopsychology dr Cognitive Science John M. Kraft Chicago, IL Political Science Tara M. Krauss Encino, CA Biopsychology dr Cognitive Science Michelle Ann Kreidler Arden Hills, MN Psychology dr Political Science Andy Kreisberg Dix Hills, NY Jennifer P. Krieger Northbrook, IL Psychology Psychology Thomas D. Krimitsos Syosset, NY Organizational Studies Kyle Krywko Bloomfield Hills, MI Courtney Michele Kube Bethesda, MD Elizabeth Kubis Strongville. Oil General Studies Psychology Nursing fft Jennifer Kuester Grosse Pointe Park, Ml Kenneth Kuet Grand Blanc, Ml Etienne Kuhn Ann Arbor, Ml Angela Marie Kujava Bridgeport, MI Beth Kulick Watervilet. MI Shirley Kuo Economics Architecture Anthropology Movement Science Mathematics Mechanical Engineering Psychology Political Science Spanish History Psychology Political Science David Kupferer Farmington Hills, MI Robert Marc Kuppersmith Lloyd Harbor, NY David A. Kurns Wethersfield, CN liana Kuschuk Livingston, NJ Alice Kwan New York, NY Evan Kwarta Roslyn, NY Lee Marcus Kwiatkowski Battle Creek, MI Industrial ejr Operations Engineering Jessica La Conti South Orange, NJ Andrea P. La Mothe Southfield, MI Darin Philip Laby North Woodmere, NY Amy Ladwig Jackson, Ml Matthew Lafferty Okemos, MI Junice LaGreen Southfield, MI Alison Rebekah Lam Plainsboro, NJ Andrew C. Lam Comstock Park, MI Kelvin Lam ManaLipan, NJ Xuan T. Lam Ann Arbor, MI Stacy Sloane Lambe Glenview, IL MarkJ. Lamias Rapid City, SD Tanya M. Lamnin Oak Park, MI Abigal Leah Lamstein Newton, MA History American Culture Jillian Paige Landau Los Angeles, CA Grass eJrTurf Management Allison Lane Westbury, NY Biopyschology Cognitive Sciences Katherine A. Lang Orland Park, IL Sociology Elizabeth D. Langham Novi, MI Aerospace Engineering Rebecca A. Laper Rochester Hills, MI Business Administration Stacy Lapinski Gothenberg, Sweden Organizational Studies Spanish Karmen Noel Lappo North Muskegon, Ml Materials Science 6- Mechanical Engineering Psychology Psychology Psychology Economics Mechanical Engineering Architecture English Philosophy Computer Engineering Computer Science Business Administration Biopsychology Political Science Political Science English Kristin Linnea Larsen Petoskey, MI Graduates 4 409 " I always thought the best place to study was out- side, where I could watch people and enjoy the beauty of Ann Arbor. " Kimberly Lonergan Organizational Studies photo by Bobby Green Graduates 4 41 1 Adam J. Las West Bloomfuitl ' Andrew Benjamin i a:a_k Tuscan. AZ Anthony Lauer Petoskey, MI Secondary Education - Mathematics Patricia L. Lavery Medina, OH Musical Theatre Ho- Yin Law Hong Kong, China Civil dr Environmental Engineering Rachael Marie Lawrence Muskegon, Ml Spanish Psychology Samuel Lawrence Novi, MI Laura Faye Layfer Chicago, IL Abby E. Leader Weapon, CT Anya S. Leavy Detroit, MI Cheri Lecoyer Holly, Ml Anna A. Lee Santa Cruz, CA David K. Lee Franklin Lakes, N] Hee Kyung Lee Guam Jane L. Lee Warren, MI Geology Art History Psychology Elementary Education Dental Hygiene English Biology Pharmaceutical Science Industrial dr Operations Engineering Women ' s Studies Business Administration Economics dr Political Science English Literature dr Religion General Studies Economics dr French Rebekah Lee Jefferson Buro, PA Sandy S. Lee Los Angeles, CA Yewhoe Lee Singapore Laura Beth Leffak Dayton, OH Philippa Lehar Lexington, MA Marisa Lehman River Edge, NJ Robert Lehrer Milford, MI Movement Science dr Athletic Training Julie Meredith Leizer East Brunswick, NJ Spanish Laura O. Lemire Dearborn, MI Economics dr American Culture Stephanie Lemmo North Royalton, OH Organizational Studies Shannon Marie Lemmon St. Ignace, MI Accounting Jonathan Lenaway New Baltimore, MI Economics Laura Lenke Long Meadow, MA Psychology dr Women ' s Studies Scott Lenker Shepherd, MI Computer Engineering Jennifer Clare Lessens Shelby, MI Psychology Jessica Lessing Staten Island, NY Psychology dr Sociology Dina Jill Leuchter West Bloomfield, MI Sports Management Pak Hei Matthew Leung Hong Kong, China Electrical Engineering Stuart Leung Plymouth, MI Sociology Lindsay R. Levey WoodcliffLake. NJ Graphic Design Paul Levi New Rochelle, NY Joshua David Levin Northbrook, IL Elana Rachel Levine Voorhees, NJ Ross Levine Merrick, NY Dana Levy Montville, NJ Jack A. Levy Randolph, NJ Jill Lewenberg Newton, MA Business Administration Microbiology Elementary Education Political Science Psychology Computer Engineering Graphic Design Kemi Anthony Laurent Lewis Ann Arbor, MI Electrical Engineering Vanessa Lewis Dover, NJ Stephanie Liadis Pittsburgh, PA Deborah P. Libman Cleveland, OH Erika Renee Lichon Saginaw, MI Gary S. Lichtenstein Syosset, NY Jaclyn D. Lichtman Cherry Hill, NJ Physical Education Business Administration Business Administration Athletic Training Business Administration Business Administration Erica Marie Ligeski Trenton, MI Dance Teaching Certification Maurice A. Light Minneapolis, MN Pauline Lim La Habra Heights, CA Shiao-Han Lin Aberdeen, NJ Geoff Linden Farmington Hills, MI Steven Linden Farmington Hills, MI Kenneth Lindow Chelsea, MI Amanda M. Ling Memphis, TN Daniel Ling Wcstlake, OH Yolanda Marie Lippert Dearborn, MI Urban Regional Planning English Business Administration Business Administration Finance Psychology Communications Civil Engineering Political Science Andrea Lipps Battle Creek, MI Sociology, French Women i Studies Miranda Beth Litt East Brunswick, NJ Spanish James K. Liu New Hartford, NY Cellular ejr Molecular Biology John C. Liu Allentown, PA Environmental Engineering Heather Lynne Livermore Washington, MI Nursing Robert C. Livingston Ann Arbor, MI Michelle Lizyness Rockwood, MI General Studies Microbiology Charley Yvonne Lloyd Port Huron, MI Chemical Engineering Jeffrey Martin Lo Stamford, CT R. Clark Locke Nashville, TN Frank Lodesorto North Haledon, NJ English A- Political Science Economics Movement Science Graduates + 413 Ryan Eugene Logi Saline. Ml Heather N. Loke Advance, A ' Kimberly Lonergan Lake Forest, II Brian T. Long Troy. Ml Erin E. Looby Saginaw, Ml Orlando Lopez-Roman Austin, rX Samantha Losinski Grand Blanc, Ml Robert Lotterman Miami, FL Mild Elizabeth Loveland Winnetka, IL Barbara Loventhal Lexington, KY Cellular C ' Molecular ttiuhgy Organizational Studies A nthropology- Mology Communications Sociology Communications Economics Nursing Economics Jacqueline B. Lowell Capac, MI Business Administration Kristina T. Lu Somerset, NJ Heidi Lubin Winnetka, IL Christie Lucas Shelby Township, Ml Mara Melinda Luna North Royalton, OH Cellular Molecular Biology History General Studies Sociology Ingrid Virginia Lund Washington, D. C. Biopsychology dr Cognitive Science Sarah Luplow Saginaw, Ml Business Administration Heather Nicole Lutz Ann Arbor, MI Environmental Policy dr Behavior Marci Lynn West Bloomfield, Ml Psychology Betsy Lyons Birmingham, MI Communications Cara Rae Lyons New Boston, MI Athletic Training Mindy E. Lyons West Bloomfield, Ml Environmental Policy Thomas Z. Ma Sterling Heights, MI General Studies Joseph A. Macaluso Jackson, MI History Kristalyn S. Mack Detroit, MI Mechanical Engineering Matthew James Mackaluso Battle Creek, MI Organizational Studies Tamara I. Macks Troy, MI Spanish Computer Engineering Thomas Madden Troy, MI Mehul Madia Ctivc, IA Economics ejr Political Science Gandy Ebelin Madrigal East Chicago, IN Economics 6- Spanish Kimberly Ann Madsen Plymouth, MI Cellular 6- Molecular Biology January L. Magnussen Grand Blanc, MI Nora F. Mahmoud Cairo, Egypt Shannon Maironis Canton, MI Ann Marie Makela Iron Mountain, Ml Dental Hygiene Economics Elementary Education Psychology Sid Malhotra Potomac, MD Ryan Malkin West Bloomfield, Ml English English Jonathan Peter Malkovich Edina, MN Mechanical Engineering Laurel Noelle Malvitz Pleasant Ridge, MI Resource Ecology Management Troy W. Mamas Hudson, OH Organizational Studies Business Administration Chemical Engineering Jonathan Mamat West Bloomfield, Ml Lisa M. Manasse Harrison Township, Ml Barbara Mann Tenafly, NJ Russian dr Eastern European Studie: Vanessa Julia Manoogian West Bloomfield, MI Jason Richard Mansuy Farmington Hills, MI Elizabeth Marchel Woodhaven, MI Etan Mark New York, NY Communications Mechanical Engineering Psychology Political Science Religious Studies Amy Marks Farmington Hills, MI Religious Studies Jason Marks Farmington, MA Christine Marlett Dearborn Heights, MI Todd Maron Los Angeles, CA Kimberly Ann Marrone Livonia, MI Jessica Marshall Alma, MI Marjorie Jean Marshall Queens, NY Rebecca Marshall Free and, MI Eric Scott Marsman Grand Rapids, MI Jeffrey Martin Farmington Hills, MI Kevin Martin Union, MI Traci Anna Martin Ann Arbor, MI Julie Marx Bloomfield Hills, MI Business Administration Dental Hygiene Political Science Organizational Studies Architecture Fine Art Photography Psychology Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Japanese Economics Psychology Communications Tina Marzo Williamsville, NY Industrial Operations Engineering David Mashaal Great Neck, NY Economics Hawa Samanya Massaquoi Elkridge, MD Luke Masselink Grand Rapids, MI Secondary Mathematics Education Tracy Shawn Masson Plymouth, MI Alicia Mastronardi St. Clair Shores, MI Linda Ong Mateos East Windsor, NJ Marcus D. Matthews Dallas, TX Dental Hygiene English Communications Mathematical Sciences Kevin Michael Mauro Shelby Township, MI Political Science English David B. Mausolf Harbour Beach, MI Elementary Education Graduates + 415 Karin T. M;: Saginaw, Ml Joy Mayo Southfield, Ml Chaquanda Renae McCallum Detroit, MI Sports Marketing, Management Communications Scarlet McCarthy Newton ville, MA Art History Aaron Leigh McClurg Terrace Park, OH Industrial 6- Operations Engineering Aaron McCollough Rochester Hills, MI English 6- Political Science Michelle McCombs Brighton, Ml Graphic Design Brooke McDaniel Basking Ridge, N] Art Communications Michael Patrick McDaniel Goodrich, Ml Chemical Engineering Emily S. McDonnell Petoskey, Ml Civil Engineering Genisse Benay McFall Lathrup Village, Ml Psychology Brooke Ann McGahey Rockville, MD Psychology dr Organizational Studies Michele K. McGlinchey Jacksonville, FL Political Science dr Sociology Shanna Lynn McGlone Miami, FL Craig D. McGregor Pepper Pike, OH RyAnn B. McKay Giencoe, IL Darren McKinnon Shelby Township, MI Jeffrey C. McKinnon Detroit, Ml Chad McLauchlin Clarkston, MI Chemical Engineering Organizational Studies Cognitive Psychology Civil Engineering Political Science Organizational Studies Chemistry JeffMcMahon Haddonfield, NJ Molly A. McMahon Geneva, IL Mathematics Psychology Robert McPeak Linden, MI Melissa McPherson Highland, MI Brian Meade Ionia, MI Susan Meczyk Northbrook, IL Political Science Economics Religious Studies English Jennifer R. Meder Grand Blanc, MI Business Administration dr Finance Mitchell C. Meeusen Grand Haven, MI Economics dr Mathematics Brandon John Meigs Omaha, NE Industrial dr Operations Engineering Carly Hanna Melamed Giencoe, IL Psychology Joshua Melzer Marlboro, NJ Marketing Katharine Jane Melzer Darien, CT Organizational Studies Stephanie Menaker North CaUwell. NJ Psychology Lindsay Marie Mendoza English Spanish Graphic Design Purchase, NY Michael Timothy Menerey Arcadia, CA Lisa Beth Mensch Meliville, NY James T. Mertz Gladwin, MI Psychology Julie Ann Messacar Troy, Ml Chemical Engineering Whitney Messner Denver, CO General Studies Jason Michael Metnick Highland Park, IL Biopsychology Kathleen Anne Meyer Lafayette, CA Music Jonathan Mezzadri Livonia, MI General Studies Jason Miao Troy, MI Electrical Engineering Karen Jia Miao Columbus, OH Secondary Education, English Psychology Matthew Michalski Farmington Hills, Ml Finance Robert J. Michelotti Birmingham, Ml Political Science Keith Richard Mieczkowski Temperance, Ml Anthropology-Zoology Joseph J. Miele Holmdel, NJ Owen Mihalyfi Oxford, MI Monica Julia Mikucki Elmhurst, IL Alison Beth Miller Grand Haven, MI Andrew Martin Miller Encino, CA Kristin Michelle Miller Plymouth, MI Nicholas Miller Ann Arbor, MI Aisha Chanta Miller-Gray Detroit, MI Rebecca E. Millrood Philadelphia, PA Aimee Rae Mintz Pasedena, CA Afua Somua Mireku Lake Orion, MI Biopsychology ejr Pre-Dentistry Anita Misra Organizational Studies Computer Engineering Psychology Business Administration Communications Mechanical Engineering Communications Graphic Design Economics Communications Manhasset Hills, NY James Mitre Pittsburgh, PA Wai Keung Mock Hong Kong, China Stephen D. Moffat Villa Park, CA Stephen P. Molloy Grand Rapids, MI Bradley Jason Monash Keego Harbor, MI Michelle Dionne Moncrief Ypsilanti, MI Communications Business Administration Economics Organizational Studies Computer Engineering English Women ' s Studies Tanisha Montgomery Detroit, MI Graphic Design Photography Kevin Moore Detroit, MI Architecture Paul Moore Plymouth, MI Computer Engineering Tiffany Moore Swanton, OH Psychology David Morelli Clinton Township, MI Economics Caroline Morgan Toledo, OH Economics English Graduates + 417 what by Krysia Eustice noids A pile of career planning guides and gradu- ate school test guides clutters a senior ' s desk. The stress of future career choices dis- As graduation approached, seniors had to choose which paths to bllow into the real world. In the midst of the fun that was senior year, students typically elected to apply either for a job or to graduate school. Some even did both, and waited to see which offer was more appealing. Both options required making a choice early in the year. Graduate school applications were usually due before winter break, and job seekers began the interviewing process as early as October. Maija Cirulis, a Business School senior, commented, " I got an interview for a job in New York, but I had to fly out there the same day as one of my midterm presentations. It came down to what was more important, my grade for the class or the chance to get a job I really wanted. I chose the interview, since that ' s what matters in the long run anyway. " Fortunately, job applicants were often rewarded with offers early in the year. For some seniors, a decent offer was permission to slack off for a few months. Business School student Melissa Jusco explained, " I got a pretty good offer in October, and though I don ' t really want the job, I don ' t feel exceptionally motivated to interview with a million other companies. If I get lazy, I can just take the job, and in a few years when I ' m bored, apply for something else. " Many graduate school applicants had a similar outlook. Hannah Weiss, a psychology and English senior, said, " I sent out most of my law school applications in October, and got accepted to one school right after Thanksgiv- ing. It ' s hard to get inspired to apply to addi- tional schools once you ' ve already been ac- cepted to a good one. " While not all graduate programs notified applicants of their decisions before winter break, many students were re- warded with prompt acceptances or rejections if they applied early in the year. For various reasons, some students pro- crastinated until the last weeks before applica- tion deadlines. Spanish senior Andrea Hackert said, " I was planning on taking a year off be- tween graduation and medical school. How- ever, when I went home for Thanksgiving break, my dad decided that I should apply immedi- ately. I don ' t know why he wants to pay over $500 in application fees when my applications are going to be quickly slapped together, but hey, why not? " Other students took a laid-back approach to entering the real world. Feeling tracted many seniors from the important tasks Durn ed out after more than 1 7 straight years of school, some seniors feared the adult responsibilities that came with being thrown into reality. Regarding planning for the future, architecture senior Matt Lafferty concluded, " It sucks, because you know graduation is near and that ' s when the parties end. " of slacking and bar-hopping. photo by Mira Dontcheva uutri.- Computer engineering senior Chris Eck hides from Georgia Tech ' s graduate ad- missions application, vainly hoping it will dissappear. Graduate school applications caused seniors added stress during the winter months. photo by Mira Dontcheva Graduates 419 Patrick Kcii ( ' ,inlon. Ml Sandy Morgan Redford. Ml Adam J. Morris Cleveland, OH Jason Morris Decatur, GA Economics Mechanical Engineering Political Science Russell Morse BakersfteU, CA Maria S. Morukian Harrison Twp., MI Organizational Studies Spanish Jeffery Mark Moscow West Bloomfleld, Ml Sayena Mostowfi Glenview, IL Amber Mott Genesee, Ml Rishi Moudgil Rochester Hills, Ml Elise L. Moultrup Lexington, MA Sharrone Eliza Moustakis Skokie, IL Bradley Muir Rochester Hills, MI Michael A. Munaco Rochester, MI Psychology English Organizational Studies Business Administration Psychology Movement Science Computer Engineering Business Administration Electrical Engineering Jennifer D. Munfakh Plymouth, MI M. Hernan Munoz Canton, MI Biopsychology Anthropology Erica Murdock Cleveland Heights, OH Kerri Lynn Murphy Shelby Township, MI Joseph D. Mutuc Chicago, IL Jeremy D. Myer Stockbridge, MI Joanna Myers Muskegon, MI Jessica Na Farmington Hills, MI Stacie Nachtome Woodmere, NY John Nagarah Ann Arbor, M! Movement Science Biology Education Mechanical Engineering English Nursing Mathematics Biochemistry John H. Naheedy Moreland Hills, OH Biopsychology dr Cognitive Science Govind Nandakumar Bangalore, India Economics 6- Biology Allen Nathan Great Neck, NY Economics Matthew Richard Neagle Shields, MI Industrial ejr Operations Engineering Natalie Ann Nechvatal Fenton, MI g, Kate Nellans Mundelein. IL Bio i ogy April Nelson Grand Rapids, MI Mechanical Engineering Blair C. Nelson Davison, MI Industrial ejr Operations Engineering Jaime K. Nelson Grand Haven, MI Psychology Jessica B. Nelson White Lake. MI Mowmrr., Saence 6- AMe:,c TraMng Alison K. Nemier Plymouth. MI Chemical Engineering Juliet Newromer Bloomfield Hills, Ml Reena Adjoa Newton Ghana Philip Ng Timoni, Guam Joyce Ngan Business Administration Anthropology-Zoology Communications dr Economics Business Administration Biology Psychology Organizational Studies Linda C. Ni Troy, MI James C. Niedzinski Newaygo, MI Nicole M. Nielsen Shaumburg, IL Nancy Ann Nienstedt Clarkston, Ml Sports Management Communications Dina C. Nikitaides Grand Blanc, MI Sociology Leigh Taylor Nissen KaLimazoo, MI Organizational Studies English Camille Noe Dearborn, MI Reulonda Kyleen Norman Wyoming, MI English Literature Richard B. Nyman Abington, PA Economics Lillie Renee O ' Brien Whitehall, PA Afroamerican ejr African Studies Neely Fair O ' Brien Grosse Pointe, MI Economics Amy E. O ' Bryan Clinton Township, MI Organizational Studies ejr Spanish Daniel P. O ' Donnell Bloomington, IN Biopsychology Angella M. O ' Rear Oak Park, MI Sociology Kristi Elizabeth Oikarinen Novi, MI Mechanical ejr Biomedical Engineering Jason Olekszyk Warren, MI Business Administration Computer Engineering Heather Oleniczak Bloomfield Township, MI Alexis Oliver St. Louis, MO Anthropology ejr Women ' s Studies Joshua Olstein Farmington Hills, MI Biology Omonemili Maura Omo-Abu Brooklyn, NY Biopsychology ejr Sociology Theresa Oney Grosse Pointe, MI Biology fjr Sociology Stephanie Therese Ongena East China, MI Industrial ejr Operations Engineering Yvette Onken Sherwood, OH Jennifer Operowsky Poughkeepsie, NY Seth Oppenheim Huntington Woods, MI Amanda Oppenheimer St. Louis, MO Charlene Cofie Orange Saginaw, MI Diana Claudine Plantilla Orca Sturgis, MI Kristin Jennifer Ord Laguna Niguel, CA Jordie Blake Orenstein Roslyn, NY Jacob Aaron Organek West Bloomfield, MI Dental Hygiene Organizational Studies Political Science Communications Electrical Engineering Psychology Psychology Communications Business Administration Graduates + 421 time spent Getting down and dirty on Gandhi Day, a student caulks the wall of a decrepit house. The Indian American Student Association spon- sored a day of community service to honor the memory of Mahatma Gandhi. photo courtesy of Arti Desai Dancers and moralers spend some quality time getting to know each other inside of a Ford Focus during Dance Marathon. Hun- dreds of activities kept dancers entertained during their 30 consecutive hours on their feet. photo by David Wolfe 422 Graduates Anthony Francesco Orlando St. Clair Shores, MI Abbey Orlofsky Armonk, NY Nicolas Ortiz Kalamazoo, MI Melissa Osborn Kalamazoo, Ml Jefferv Oslik Cheverly, MD Psychology Psychology Chemical Engineering English Economics History Aaron A. Ott Troy, MI Sports Management Communications Michael Joseph Ott Battle Creek, Ml Mechanical Engineering Benjamin J. Oxender Sturgis, MI Resource Ecology Management Cagla Ozden New York, NY Intellectual History of Law Political Science Heather Pacini Portage, MI Organizational Studies Jason G. Padley Shelhy Township, MI Computer Information Systems 6- Finance Seema Pai Bloomfield Hills, MI Thomas V. Panoff Flint, MI English Biology Finance Political Science Stephanie Panush Farmington Hills, MI Biopsychology Cognitive Science Brian Andrew Pappas St. Joseph, MI Rebecca Jaisali Parekh Franklin Lakes, NJ Jeewon Park Seoul, South Korea Political Science Biological Anthropology Economics Lisa Magdalene Park Lansing, MI Industrial Design ejr Photography Sharon J. Park Lexington, KY Mechanical Engineering Virginia S. Park Annandale, VA Biopsychology ejr Cognitive Sciences Ashley Noelle Parker West Bloomfield, MI Environmental Engineering Tracey Parker Livonia, MI Gene Philip Parunak Ann Arbor, Ml Nicholas T. Paschka Pinckney, Ml English Mechanical Engineering Biology ejr German Bryan Charles Pascoe Sterling Heights, Ml Sports Management 6- Communications Laura Ann Pasierb Trumbull, CT Organizational Studies Himani P. Patel Jackson, MI Actuarial Mathematics Economics Charisse Patterson Detroit, Ml Elizabeth G. Patterson Northville, Ml Nursing Music Education Malinda M. Paul Hartland, MI Industrial ejr Operations Engineering Edith K. Pauley Chicago, IL Theresa Paulo Hong Kong, China Nicole Beth Pearl Highland Park, IL American Culture Electrical Engineering English Theodore Royce Pearson Flint, MI English ejr Film ejr Video Studies John Pechur Troy, MI Computer Engineering Graduates 423 Psychology Political Science dr Spanish Economics Brian Andrcv Wat Bloom) Laurie M. Peluso ray, Ml Alison S. Pepper Bayside. NY Carlos M. Perez Sagirutiv, MI Jason Perla Livingston, NJ Business Administration Chithra Radha Perumalswami Bloomfield Hills, MI English Cr Cellular 6- Molecular Biology Cara L. Peskin Short Hills, NJ Organizational Studies Sergio Roberto Pessoa Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Economics Business Administration Erin Alaine Peters Bloomfield Hills, MI Michele K. Peters Lake Orion, MI Organizational Studies 6 " French Chad Eric Petersen NonhviUe, MI Organizational Studies Elise Hayes Peterson Gainesville, FL Nursing Biology Emily Anne Peterson Gra na Rapids, Ml Matthew Wallace Peterson Farmington HHU, MI Mrchanifal Engineering 6- Industrial Dflign Holly Garrett Pettipher Birmingham, MI Kinesiology Drew Alan Picciafoco Pittsburgh, PA Political Science David Joseph Piech Grosse Pointe Farms, MI Mechanical Engineering Meredith Pierce West Bloomfield, MI History Sarah Pilkington Saginaw, Ml Biopsychology Neil Bryan Pioch Southfiela, MI Political Science ejr English Matthew Garrett Pizzedaz Hessel, Ml Economics Chumbhot Plangtrakul Bangkok, Thailand Economics Asian Studies Amy Lynn Pleuss Pinckney, MI Political Science Jennifer Pliska Dearborn Heights, MI Nursing Nicole Plott Midland, MI General Studies Matt Plumb Milford, MI English rjr Film ejr Video Studies Bryna Podwoiski Farmington Hills, Ml Industrial rjr Operations Engineering Anne E. Poelits West Bloomfield, MI Computer Engineering Michael Glenn Pokrassa Roslyn, NY Finance Accounting Jonathan Poland Ionia, MI Computer Engineering Shawta Nichelle Polk Detroit, Ml English Literature Sarah Pollard Saginaw, MI Economics ejr Organizational Studies Starra Denise Pollard Detroit, MI Industrial ejr Operations Engineering Jennifer Pollock NonhviUe, MI Industrial Design 6- Jewelry Design Tara Michele Poloskey NonhviUe, Ml General Studies Crystal Gayle Pontrello Katamazoo, MI Psychology English Bonita Poon Troy, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Susan T. Port Tucson, AZ Finance Mathematics ejr History Tammy Rose Portman Novi, MI Jason Andre Posey Detroit, MI Zachary A. Power Detroit, MI Dental Hygiene Psychology Computer Engineering Kasiani Christina Pozios Grosse Pointe Farms, MI Cellular dr Molecular Biology dr French Shamaika Prashad Detroit, MI Industrial Engineering Courtney B. Prentis Chesterfield, MO Sociology ef Spanish Carrie Elizabeth Presdorf Sturgis, MI Mechanical Engineering Julie Presley Claremont, CA Communications Jennifer Rochelle Price Saginaw, Ml Psychology Bryan Pritchard Bloomfield, MI Mechanical Engineering Robin Allegra Proll Livingston, NJ Photography Malika Nicole Pryor Detroit, MI Org.Studies dr African dr Afroamerican Studies Meredith Przybylo Bloomfield Hills, MI Movement Science William Ross Pullano Lockport, NY Economics Andrea Pullo Stoneham, MA Resource Ecology, Mang. 6- Env. Policy 6- Behavior Erika Astrida Punches Manchester, MI Nursing Nisha E. Punjabi Cambridge, OH Psychology Andrew C. Pupedis Coloma, MI English Amy Patricia Purcell Saginaw, MI Political Science 6- Sociology Cynthia Diane Puro Ann Arbor, MI C M Biology, Medieval d- Renaissance Collegium Aimee Elizabeth Pyle Monroe, MI Mohammad A. Qayyum Ann Arbor, MI English History Economics Ysmael John A. Quiaoit Gladwin, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Gregory J. Quitmeyer Shelby Township, Ml Political Science fir Biopsychology 6- Cognitive Science Shiraz Ali Qureshi Ann Arbor, MI Computer Electrical Engineering Andrew Racette Boulder, CO Cellular fir Molecular Biology Jamie Rademacher Fowler, MI Shabier Raffee Flint, MI Kerry Rafferty Rochester Hills, MI Jocelyn W. Rainey Portland, MI Ixsy A. Ramirez Livonia, MI Guillermo Ramis Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico Mechanical Engineering Biopsychology Communications Graphic Design Biopsychology Organizational Behavior Graduates 425 a stum to uv.iu- [ un I louse. Stand infill Ironiot ihesHK m section, students participated with the chccrleading team in many ch i.ln.lo bv I li-4lluT ( jddi-11 w r JBH as . . ' Christopher j. .- V ' healon. II Sabrina A. Rapoport Stamford, CT Jeffrey H. Rash Ann Arbor, MI Rabeea Rathur Troy, Ml Kelley Ratza Grand Rapids, MI Sarah D. Rauch Farmington Hills, MI Amy Ravit Shelburne, VT Erin Ray Livonia, Ml Business Administration Computer Engineering Biology Business Administration Biology Communications Architecture Aisha Marie Reed Detroit, MI Industrial dr Operations Engineering Caryn Yvonne Reed Belleville. IL Mackenzie Reichbach Saline. MI Ashley Elizabeth Reichenbach Palmyra, PA Erin Reid Plymouth, MI Emily Collette Reidy Bloomfield Hills, MI Aaron Reifler Grand Rapids, MI Jennifer Remington Pittsford, NY Benjamin Reyes Bridgewater, NJ David Reyes Bloomfield Hills, MI Jennifer Reyher Grosse Pointe, Ml LaDawna D. Reynolds Benton Harbor, MI Ashley Bara Rice Potomac, MD Communications Movement Science English Actuarial Mathematics Microbiology French dr Biopsychology Music Technology Computer Engineering Political Science Anthropology Sociology Communications Arts 6- Ideas Aaron Rich Washington, DC Hallie Rich Melville, NY Sports Management ejr Communication Kimberly Richardson Flint, MI Mathematics Jill Rickard Algonac, Ml Philosophy Carrie E. Ricker Gaithersburg, MD Civil dr Environmental Engineering Amanda M. Ricotta Livonia, Ml Erica D. Riddle Oak Park, Ml Tyler J. Rindler Greenwich, CT Jeanie Ringelberg Grand Haven, Ml Jeffery S. Ringenberg Marshall, Ml George A.M. Ristow Okemos, MI Dental Hygiene Biochemistry Business Administration Organizational Studies Computer Engineering Architecture Jeffrey K. Ritter Schoolcraft, MI Sports Management dr Communications Latrece Michelle Rivers Saginau; MI Psychology Suzanne M. Robben Ann Arbor, All Nursing Whitney J. Roberts Ann Arbor, MI English Education Economics English English Brian M. Robertson Rose City, MI Eric Robins New York, NY Political Science ejr Economics Brenda Joyce Robinson Chicago, IL Duncan Edward Robinson Roseville, MI Nuclear Engineering Sylvia Robinson Detroit, MI Matthew S. Rochkind Huntingdon Woods, MI English Esperanza Rodriguez Ann Arbor, MI Organizational Studies Jacob Rodriguez Northridge, CA Civil dr Environmental Engineering Jill Rogers Pent on, MI English Matthew Christopher Rogers Royal Oak, MI Cellular dr Molecular Bi, Economics Spanish dr Psychology Michelle Lorraine Rogers Bloomfield Hills, MI Mechanical Engineering Stephen A. Rom Los Angeles, CA Jessica Lynn Romano Deerfield, IL Adrienne Marie Romanski Williamston, MI David E. Romblom DeWitt, Ml Electrical Engineering Erica L. Romblom DeWitt, MI Biochemistry dr French Kimberly Romeike Laguna Niguel, CA Industrial dr Operations Engineering Natalie Roner Dublin, OH Dental Hygiene Erik Robert Rose Grand Rapids, MI Sports Management dr Communications Jeffrey Roselli " darkston, MI Mechanical engineering Matthew Allen Roseman Detroit, MI Electrical Engineering Elana E. Rosen Ann Arbor, MI A E_. Jeri, Eric Scott Rosen " ericha, NY Miriam Grace Rosen Seattle, WA cca Rosenthal Iowa City, IA man Lauren Ros Commerce, MI Eva Maria Ross Beverly Hills, MI Tyler Ross Anchorage, KY Maurq Rossi Midland, MI Justin Nathaniel Rost Toledo, OH Ws Bloompefd, MI General Studies Psychology Art History Political Science Anthropology-Zoology English Language dr Literature Communications Philosophy Biopsychology Economics Business dr Finance English Kinesiology Graduates 429 Business Administration Finance Christophei i Sltrline Hi ' Frederick 11. Roth Rochester Hii liana N. Roth Cincinnati, OH Stefani Beth Rothman Monroe Township, NJ Jason Rotstein Nonhbrook. II. Biopsychohgy 6- Cognitive Sciences Lisa M. Rowe Southfield, MI Biopsychology fjr Cognitive Science Nathan Alexander Rozof Plymouth, MI Business Administration Amy Rubenstein St. Louis, MO Sports Management Communications Jaclyn Rubin Potomac, MD English Dyan Rucks Annapolis, MD Anthropology-Zoology Biology Brandon Jamal DeAnte Ruffin Saginaw, Ml Courtney Ruhl Spring Lake, MI Tara Ruotolo Ridgewood. Nj Lesli E. Rusche Grand Rapids, Ml Nicole Rushovich In ' ine, CA Andrew Rusiniak Ypsilanti, MI Christy Russell Plymouth, Ml English, Psychology ejr Women ' s Studies Brendan T. Ryan Ann Arbor, MI Political Science Architecture American Culture Communications Chemical Engineering English English Literature Mechanical Engineering Psychology Political Science Communications Psychology Women ' s Studies meat engineering ssical Civilization Sean Ryan IsLind Heights, NJ Kim C. Sachs Monroe, Ml Rachel Sadkin Buffalo, NY Layne Sakwa Southfield. Ml Serena Salloum Troy. Ml Jeremy David Salmon Flint, Ml Aerospace ejr Electrical Engineering Alison C. Samborn Ann Arbor, MI Classic, Quintina Nerrissa Sanders Benton, MI Communications Timothy Bryan Sanders Marysvillf, MI Political Science James Karyadi Santosa Wilmington, DE Mechanical Engineering Philip Saragoza Aurora, IN Sarah J. Sarosi Saginaw, MI Erin M. Satchell Manitwoc. Wl Christine C. Sauck Schoolcraft, MI Marshal F. Savage Holt, MI Stephen Scanio Farmington Hills, Ml Communications Musical Theatre Psychology Computer Science Mechanical Engineering Gabriel Hernandez Scannapieco Lo, Alamos, NM Political Science Jason Walter Schad Livonia, MI Chemical Engineering Communications Psychology Organizational Studies Jennifer Schader Westfield, NJ Jeremy Schaefer Muskegon, MI Tate Schanski Perry, MI Keri Lynn Schaubert Edwardsburg, MI Biology Anthropology-Zoology Liv Ariell Scheinbaum Playa Del Rey, CA American Culture Aaron Scheinfield Farmington Hills, Ml Political Science Jonathan T. Scherger Novi, MI Film dr Video Studies Rachel Schlenker Marietta, GA Political Science dr Judaic Studies Lawrence J. Schloss Rochester Hills, Ml General Studies Jennifer S. Schmidt Grosse Pointe, Ml Organizational Studies Adam T. Schnatz Cleveland, OH Psychology Bradley Schneider Farmington Hills, Ml Business Administration Jennifer Lynne Schneider St. Clair, MI Elementary Education Elizabeth Schneps Cleveland, OH Education Samuel Alec Schoenfield New York, NY English Lisa Paige Schuhnan Bethesda, MD Business Administration Cory L. Schultz Takoma Park, MD English Kristine Marie Schultz Libertyville, IL Spanish dr Organizational Studies Meredith Schutzman Great Neck, NY Abigail Schwartz Southfield, MI Andrea Schwartz Potomac, MD Jill J. Schwartz Troy, MI Leslie Schwartz Huntingdon Valley, PA Marne Schwartz Palm Desert, CA Sandy T. Schwartz Merrick, NY Marisa Schwartzman Roslyn, NY Stacey Schweiger Richmond, MI Stephen D. Scott Rochester, MI English English Psychology Psychology Business Administration Business Administration Political Science Psychology Biology Electrical Engineering Nursing Jennifer Seamon Davison, Ml Christopher Seder Livonia, MI Biopsychology dr Cognitive Sciences Joel Paul Sefcovic Dublin, OH Civil Engineering Construction Management Julie Seidel Traverse City, MI French Horn Performance Paul Seidler Highland Park, IL Economics Erica Seidman Wayne, NJ Graphic Design Graduates 431 Heather |n Brooket ' illc. ' Rachel Seligson West BloomfieU, MI Elyssa Robyn Shaber Woodbury, NY Jigar Shah Toronto, Ontario ManishaShah Prospect, AT Mohammad K. Shah Sejal Shah West Bloomfield, Ml ShahidA. Shah Karachi, Pakistan Vishal Bharat Shah Arlington Heights, IL Stephen Anthony Shaieb Farmington Hills, Ml Finance Biology Biology Business Administration Biology Finance dr Accounting Political Science Mechanical Engineering Anthropology-Zoology Political Science Diane Shalom Orangeburg, MY Anthe Shanbaum West BloomfieU, Ml Jeffrey David Shandling Northorook, IL Finance dr Computer Information Systems Kathryn J. Sharkey Troy, Ml Organizational Studies Rebecca Allyson Sheinberg WoodcliffLake.NJ General Studies Jaime N. Sheinheit Syosset, NY Rebecca L. Shelton Niles, Ml Kay Shen Troy, MI Danielle Shepard Nonhville, MI Kimber Sherlock Sacramento, CA Aaron Sherman Holliston, MA Allison D. Sherman Roslyn Heights, NY Hanna K. Shin Inverness, IL Akiko Shiratori Ann Arbor, Ml Business Administration Microbiology Mechanical Engineering Organizational Studies Dental Hygiene Percussion Communications English Statistics Chemical Engineering Kevin P. Shortsle Big Rapids, MI Warren Weileng Shu Greenville, DE Industrial dr Operations Engineering Brian Matthew Shuch Bardonia, NY Biology Beth Erin Shyken Omaha, NE Sociology dr Judaic Studies Amy Sider Highland Park, IL Organizational Studies Matthew Jefferson Siegel Westminster, MD History Film dr Video Studies Michael Siegel Pittsburgh, PA Ellen Sieminski Washington, DC Industrial 6- Operations Engineering Stephanie Siemon Southfield, MI Bwpsychology 6- Cognitive Science Ashley Melissa Silver Burr Ridge, IL Economics Jamie Silvers Wynnewood, PA Film Video Studies Tracy Rebecca Silverstein Orange Village, OH Graphic Industrial Design Jennifer M. Simmons Nashville, TN Melissa Carnille Simmons Ann Arbor, MI Tanya L. Simmons Piano, TX Dana Marie Sims Chicago, IL Gregory Sims Detroit, MI History English Anthropology General Biology Political Science Spanish Mechanical Engineering Mwanaisha Sims SouthfieU, Ml English 6- African Afroamerican Studies David Benjamin Singer Glencoe, IL Political Science Computer Engineering Political Science ejr Psychology Economics Creative Writing Sangram Singh Canton, MI ShannaP.Singh Rochester, MI Neha Singhal Ann Arbor, MI Oliver J. Sissman Princeton, NJ Virginia Skiba Grosse Pointe Woods, MI Deborah P. Skolnik Rockville Centre, NY Organizational Studies Jennifer A. Sloane Farmington, Ml Civil, Env. Env. Water Resources Engineering Corey B. Slutsky West Bloomfteld, MI Sports Management Communications Britt Smilack Columbus, OH Amy Elizabeth Smith Richland, MI Beth Ann Smith Grosse lie, MI Holly R. Smith Troy, MI Jessica Lee Smith Manchester, MI Political Science Psychology Anthropology-Zoology Communications Sociology Business Administration Julia M. Smith Dix Hills, NY Environmental Policy Behavior Kelly Michell Smith Canton, MI Martin L. Smith West Bloomfield, MI Robert Stephen Smith Massapequa Park, NY Economics Marketing Psychology Sarah Hallie Smith Monroe, MI Psychology fjr Women ' s Studies William Elwood Smith Pigeon, MI Computer Engineering Jeffrey Smokevitch Birmingham, MI Economics Marc Robert Smollin Northridge, CA Musical Theatre Performance Carmen Elizabeth Snoddy Detroit, MI Industrial ejr Operations Engineering Laura S. Snow Grosse Pointe Woods, MI Communications Psychology Laurie Beth Snyder Philadelphia, PA Sarah Snyder Cincinnati, OH Psychology dr Music Business Administration Sarah Elizabeth Snyder Shelby Township, MI Economics ejr Communications Charlene So Somerset, N] Pharmacy Graduates 433 Michigan tradition. These words pounded the ears of every incoming first-year student before he or she even had the chance to understand their implications. These traditions were exhibited in many different ways. Football Saturdays, kissing under the West Hall arch, not stepping on the ' M ' in the Diag before the first blue book exam, hanging shoes over the telephone wires on Greenwood as a gesture of farewell, the Naked Mile; these were all ways that students displayed their spirit and perpetuated these Michigan traditions. By the time every senior reached graduation, these traditions etched their mark in each student ' s memory. One of the most notorious of all traditions was the Naked Mile. The Naked Mile was held the evening of the last day of classes for the winter semester. Mainly seniors stripped down to make their flash across campus, although students of all years participated as well. Senior economics major Dan Hennes commented that this was his favorite tradition because " it ' s just one big party. " For many seniors it seemed that these traditions evolved into excuses to party. Football Saturdays, for example, often began with a pre-party before the game. Daijiro Ishimoto, a senior economics major, was not shy to report, " I like football Saturdays because I get to drink all day. " Of course, these binges often required an afternoon nap whereby energy levels were restored in preparation for the evening ' s post-win or loss festivities. Some seniors created their own traditions, however. Senior history major Jason Alcaraz commented, " My favorite tradition is Rick ' s on Wednesday night. It gives students a chance to cut loose in the middle of the week. " It certainly seemed that this mid-week break was a cherished activity as the line outside Rick ' s on Wednesdays often rivaled that of Michigan Stadium on a Saturday morning. " Of all Michi- gan traditions, I like football Saturdays. " - Daijiro Ishimoto, Economics senior With a pint of Gatorade in hand, two friends take a break from selling football parking spaces out- side their house. Some lucky students benefited from renting houses on major football thoroughfares by sell- ing parking spaces on their lawns. photo by Shelley Skopit M; chigan marching band members form kthe world famous block ' M ' during halftime of the Ohio State game. The marching band has been entertaining Wolverine crowds since its first perfor- mance in the fall of 1897. photo by Heather Caddell Graduates + 435 Sven Si .lfn, . Halie Samantha Soiter Eiiit Lansing. MI Alyse Solomon Scarsdale. NY I ' llilll..: Graphic Design English Biology Economics dr Political Science Sociology Aracely Somoza Brooklyn. NY Suzan Song Ellicott City. MD Adil Soomro Karachi, Pakistan Derek C. Sorensen Farmington Hills. Ml Industrial dr Operations Engineering Carly Michele Southworth Muskegon, Ml Adenike Wande Soyombo Ann Arbor, MI Engineering Melanie Dana Spannagel Unionville, MI Civil cr Environmental Engineering Katherine Spencer Flint, MI Astronomy Astrophysics Physics Susannah Elizabeth Caroline Sperry Harper Woods, Ml Communications Maura Hope Spiegel Pittsburgh, PA Organizational Studies Music Megan Elizabeth Spillane Northville, MI Organizational Studies Kathryn E. Spink Chelsea, MI Biopsychology ejr Cognitive Sciences Kristiii;i Spitale West BloomfieUt, MI Industrial Design Metalsmithing Ashok Srinivasan Madras, India Nita Srivastava Rockville, MD Pooja Rani Srivastava Ann Arbor, MI Economics English Economics Economics Michelle St. Jacques Toronto, Ontario Business Administration Alyssa Paige Stadlin Watchung, N] Todd Stanley Rockville, MD Ryan Stayon Indianapolis, IN Andrea Ste. Marie Los Angeles, CA Caryn Jo Steenland Newaygo, MI Deborah Steinberg Troy, MI Resource Ecology ejr Management Jeremy Adam Steinberg Los Angeles, CA History Molly Rachel Steinberg Boston, MA English English Mechanical Engineering Communications Nursing Political Science Organizational Studies Aerospace Engineering Business Administration Charisse L.Stellato Old Westberry, NY Todd R. Stephens Stockbridge, MI Sean Stephenson Oak Park, MI Gregory D. Stern Trumbull, CT Sports Management ejr Communications Benjamin Stickler Ann Arbor, MI Mechanical Engineering David Stillman Silverthorne, CO Economics Jaime Lynn Stilson Ann Arbor. Ml French 6- Political Science Mariusz Jerzy Stolarczyk Kent Island, MD Aerospace Engineering Julie D. Stopar Livonia, Ml Geological Sciences Amy Kathleen Strauss Fort Gratiot, MI Organizational Studies Elizabeth Stromberg Cleveland, OH Graphic Design Romeros Fernando Struthers Taylor, MI Jeff Stupak West Caldwell, NJ Benjamin Walter Sturm Pigeon, MI Netanya Stutz Palo Alto, CA Andrea Dawn Stutzman Blissfield, MI June Yu Su Rutherford, NJ Devina Sudjito English Biopsychology Engineering Physics Communications Nursing Political Science Arc hitecture Graphic Design Psychology Political Science Spanish Organizational Studies Computer Science Mechanical Engineering Chemical Engineering o A English Organizational Studies Art Brandon Suever Quincy, MI Suzanne Sukkar Ann Arbor, MI Jeff Summers Lake Orion, MI Michael Sun Holmdel, NJ Robert Surma Dearborn, MI Marc Surprenant Battle Creek, MI Andrew John Susalla Midland, MI Joseph E. Suski Grosse Pointe, MI Julia K. Sutherland Ann Arbor, MI Angie Sweeney Remus, MI Psychology Classical Civilization Stephanie Sweitzer Troy, MI English Political Science Katy Swindell Short Hills, NJ Biopsychology 6- Cognitive Sciences Steven A. Swisher Rochester Hills, MI Mechanical Engineering Andrew D. Sykora St. Joseph, MI Mechanical Engineering Andrew John Szmulewicz New York, NY Industrial 6- Operations Engineering Natalie Marie Tabacchi Clinton, MI Business Administration Jordan Tabach Bank Los Angeles, CA Dramatic Writing Robert W. Tai Berkley Hts., NJ Industrial ejr Operations Engineering Jennifer Talarcio Bethel Park, PA Biopsychology 6- Cognitive Sciences Jasyn Tandy Rochester Hills, MI Computer Engineering David Taub Los Altos, CA Communications Political Science Jeffrey Ryan Taylor West Bloomfield, MI Elementary Education Tina Marie Taylor Detroit, MI English Alyssa Teach Rochester, MI Business Administration Graduates 437 Jamie E. Tetllot! Harrison Township, Ml Andrea Telloni Avon La Itf, OH Veronica Ten Gate East Grand Rapidi. Ml English Biology Vanessa RaNae Terry Houston, TX Athletic Training 6- Movement Science John Tesnar Grand Rapids, MI Micah B. Tessler Lake Bluff IL Sarah Elizabeth Thankachan West Bloomfield, MI Nichole Michelle Tharpe Lawton, OK Jodi Michelle Thelen Portland, MI Jennifer Carol Thibault Saline, Ml Business Administration Computer Science Sociology Sociology Elementary Education Nursine Nefertari Thomas Wilmington, DE Industrial Operations Engineering Yolanda Michelle Thomas Portage, MI Psychology Molly E. Thompson Grosse Pointe, MI Nicole Thompson Bellevue, MI Economics Psychology Scott James Thompson Battle Creek, MI Mechanical Engineering Joni Thrower Detroit. MI Sari Danielle Ticotin New City, NY Diane S. Tider Teaneck, NJ Chad William Tiernan Munising, Ml Kathleen N. Tiesler Troy, MI Kathryn Timberlake Mattawan, MI Dana Tinsley Louisville, KY Maya Tinsley Detroit, MI Sociology Graphic Design English fjr Women ' s Studies Movement Science Pharmacy Pharmacy Architecture Electrical Engineering Russell E. Todd Chaff aqua, NY Industrial Operations Engineering Gavin Tomalas Newport Beach, CA Political Science John W. Tomasik Sterling Heights, Ml Political Science Danielle G. Tomassini Dearborn Heights, MI Japanese International Studies Anne Tomlin Bloomingdale, MI English Ip Tong Hong Kong, China Computer Science Eric B. Topel Oradell, N] Sports Management Communications Cathleen Totin Virginia Beach, VA English Sherri Lauren Toub Philadelphia. PA EngUsh Jason D. Townsend Rochester Hills, MI Computer Engineering Thanh Tran Flint, Ml Industrial d Operations Engineering Joshua P. Trexler Kaletgh, NC Industrial L Operation- r:..,:- ' eenng Amanda Trivax West Bloomfield, Ml Laurie Ann True Solon, OH Carlos Trujillo New York, NY Political Science Mathematics Spanish Jesse E. Tryon Spring Lake, MI Industrial Operations Engineering Vincent Tse Singapore Computer Engineering On Men Tsui Hong Kong, China Chemical Engineering Jose Eduardo Haro Tufino Puebla, Mexico Sports Management Communications Michelle Tulla San Juan, Puerto Rico Thomas K. Turner Ann Arbor, MI Devon N. Tvaska Ann Arbor, MI Golfo K. Tzilos Livonia, MI Akemi Ueda Kailua, HI Andrew Ullman Chipati, AZ Biopsychology American Culture Mechanical Engineering Biopsychology Biopsychology Psychology Psychology Political Science Spanish Aesha Latifah Uqdah Chicago, IL Vikram Vaishya Commerce, MI Lynn Valcarcel Pittsburgh, PA Industrial Operations Engineering Sarah Marie Valentine Troy, MI AnaLisa Valle Lafayette, CO Stephanie Van Eyk Kalamazoo, MI Jeffery Scott Van Sickle Houston, TX Bryan J. Vander Lugt Grand Rapids, MI Renee Anne Vanderweele East Grand Rapids, MI Gina Elena Vantuno West Orange, NJ Saran Vardhanabhuti Bangkok, Thailand Jocelyn R. Vari Buffalo, NY Annemarie Vassalo Troy, MI Jaime A. Vazquez Toledo, OH Dan Ve Elementary Education History English Nursing Marketing Biochemistry Architecture English Computer Engineering Biology Psychology Nursing American Culture Communications Business Administration Uan Vega Chicago, IL Fred Vescio Apple Valley, MN Joseph Edward Vidricksen Milford, MI Mechanical Engineering Aditi Vijay Pittsford, NY History Steven Vincent St. Clair, MI Industrial 6- Operations Engineering Pawena Virulhsri Iron Mountain, Ml Cellular Molecular Biology Anuj Vohra Winnetka, IL George Kerr Volis Grosse Pointe, MI Political Science Engineering . Graduates 439 . - r . V . ; - A : i - : SHP . Tnv tall ot the years " ' ' ' ' yinics -i r M S x Amy Catherine Ann Arbor, MI Connie Hoang Mi Vu Darison. Ml English c 1-mit ' h Daniel R. Wachter Beachwooet, OH Philosophy Jill Waddell Harrison Township, MI Biopsychology Pamela Erin Wagner Los Angeles, CA English Abigail Wald Cleveland, OH Microbiology Nicole Walker Detroit. MI Education Kristen Walkowicz Sterling Heights, Ml Biology Jennifer Wallack New York, NY Communications Julie Wallis Whitman Lake, MI Organizational Studies Erin Walter South Lyon, Ml Computer Science Alice Wang Bloomfield Hills, MI Computer Science Daniel Ward Shaker Heights, OH Business Administration ]. Michael Warden Pleasant Lake, MI Medieval dr Renaissance Collegium Jeanette Carol Wardynski Canton, MI Environmental Policy Behavior Jamila Michelle Ware Wappingers Falls, NY Stephanie Wargo Nonhville, MI Biology Organizational Studies General Studies Eric Wark Washington, MI Stephen J. Warner Howell, MI Cellular ejr Molecular Biology Tamika L. Washington Saginaw, MI Dance Christina Waskiewicz Dearhorn, MI Anthropology Stephen Kenton Waterbrook Okemos, MI Religious Studies Stacey V. Waxtan Lakeville, MN Organizational Studies Bess Wayburn Southfield, MI Cellular 6- Molecular Biology Elizabeth Weaver Birmingham, MI American Culture dr Communications Adam Weber Potomac. MD Accounting Mei Amy Wei Hong Kong, China Business Administration Sandra Wein Brookline, MA Microbiology Melissa Maya Weinbaum San Diego, CA Communications Sheryl Weinberg Cherry Hi!!, NJ Lauren Brooke Weiner Winnetka, IL Marisa Weiner Plantation, FL Hannah Ellen Weiss Morristoum, NJ Meredith Weiss Highland Park, IL David S. Weitzman Huntington Woods, MI Economics 6- Political Science Organizational Studies Psychology Business Administration English a- Psychology History Leseliey R. Welch Southfield, MI Brooke Welkis FortSalonga, NY Karyn A. Wendling Cincinnati, OH Shari Wendroff Merrick. NY Jeffrey Michael West Durand, MI Jacob John Westra, Jr. Kalamazoo, MI Nicolas Wetzler Milan, MI Mechanical Engineering Brian Maclntire Whitehouse Ann Arbor, MI General Studies Bradley Whitfield Miles, MI Women ' s Studies Communications Microbiology English Graphic Design General Studies Economics Erica Lynn Widder Lititz, PA Musical Theatre Psychology Wendy J. Wierzbicki West Bloomfield, Ml Biopsychology Cognitive Sciences Michael Wilderman Woodbury, NY Mechanical Engineering Shari A. Wilkinson Pickney, Ml Nursing Chaneice Marie Wilks Grand Rapids, Ml Business Administration Candace Yvonne Williams Bloomfield Hills, MI Biology Psychology Craig Wellington Williams Kingston, Jamaica Mechanical Engineering Joshua S. Williams Houston, TX Psychology Lauren Williams Detroit, MI Movement Science Margaret Williams Bloomfield Hills, MI History Michelle Naseem Williams Bloomfield, MI French Communications Teresa M. Williams SouthfieU, Ml Mechanical Engineering Crystal Helene Williamson Lake Orion, Ml Nicole Williamson Detroit, Ml Stacey Williamson Detroit, MI Political Science Computer Science Psychology Movement Science Biochemistry Creative Writing ejr Psychology Psychology Psychology Organizational Studies Alecia O. Willie Cambria Heights, NY Christopher Wilson LaGrange, IL Jennifer Wilson Carleton, Ml Melissa Wilson Clawson, MI Mendi Joi Wilson Cleveland Heights, OH Sara Wilson Laguna Niguel, CA Kathleen A. Wimsatt Grosse Pointe Farms, MI English Language ejr Literature Lauren Faye Wineburgh Marietta, GA Psychology Bree Winkler Durand, MI Psychology G. Benjamin Wintner Voorhees, NJ Organizational Studies Christopher P. Wise Grand Blanc, MI Business Administration Graduates + 443 Lisa Marie V Northville. Ml Eric James McMahon Witham Sault Ste. Marie, Ml Jason Witler Portage, MI Sheryl K. Wolf West Bloomfield, Ml Lauren J. Wolfgang Villanova, PA Computer Engineering English Mechanical Engineering Communications Aaron Leigh Wolfson West Bloomficld, MI Mechanical Engineering Jason Todd Wolny Shelby Township, MI Electrical Engineering Judy Woloshen Fairfield, CT Film 6- Video Studies Kathlyn S. Wolters Grand Haven, MI General Studies Jean Hsien-Chen Wong Okemos, MI English Biomedical Studies Linda Wong Glen Head, NY Steven Wong New York, NY Nicole Wood Benton Harbor, MI Business Administration Biology Japanese ejr Asian Studies Qiana N. Woodard Danville, IL Business Administration ejr Marketing Jacqueline Woods Detroit, Ml Kristin Yvonne Wright Detroit, MI Matthew Wright Wichita, KS David Wu Taipei, Taiwan Diana H. Wu Clinton Township, MI Jane Yang Bloomfield Hills, MI Steven Yang Stolen Island, NY Business Administration Political Science Political Science Cellular Molecular Biology Psychology Economics dr Religious Studies Economics An History Christine Winkieu Yee Bhomfield Hills, MI Elizabeth Kelly Yee Troy, MI Cellular ejr Molecular Biology Laura Elaine Yee Sterling Heights, MI Business Administration Elizabeth Joy Yeh McLean, VA Electrical Engineering Computer Engineering Michael Yeh Tulsa, OK John S.H. Yen Manhasset, NY Economics ejr Political Scien, Lesley Elizabeth Yerman Potomac, MD Psychology Finance ejr Economics Peter Yi Hoffman Estates, IL Sung Yop Yi Kentwood, MI Painting fjr Drawing dr Philosophy Ryan Charles Yoder Whitehouse, OH Valerie Yoder Ann Arbor, MI Rebecca Jane Yoo Livonia, MI Connie Young Newark, DE Daniel L. Young Escanaba, Ml Organizational Studies Mechanical Engineering Anthropology-Zoology Business Administration Secondary Education Heather Rachel Young West BloomfiM, MI Michael James Yuen Adrian, MI Jasper Yung BloomfieU HiUs, MI Joshua E. Zable New York, NY Robert R. Zaid West Bloomfield, MI James E. Zaikowski Harrington Park, NJ Catayoon Zamiri West Bloomfield, MI Alissa C. Zawacki Milan, MI Sarah Ziech East Grand Rapids, Ml Christine S. Zielinski Riverview, MI Marwa Joy Zohdy Rochester Hills, MI Psychology Musical Theatre Communications Economics Biology Computer Engineering Graphic Design Art History General Studies Communications General Studies Electrical Engineering Laura Jeanne Ziemke Temperance, Ml Elementary Education Senior girls of Sigma Kappa show their pride in the Maize and Blue at the Notre Dame football game. Seniors only had six opportunities to show their spirit at the Big House before graduation photo by Dan Henncs Graduates + 445 Additional 2000 Graduates Muhamed Atu crd UlK 7ul Ki-iih Hairs l.-scph HiiTcrmJii Nicholas Broui;h[i [. Daniel Browcr Adib Ahdclrjhman Brian W. Vrphoi Hato |.,hn BI ..II i Imsmpher Brown Rebecca Abel ICiihcrine Abend 1 rank Ashe I furies Asik I ' jvjl Hjilm . InK-nBUk 1 n, BUkall Ckire Brown Das-id Brown Robert Abiams M i hew Astrid Madhu B.IIMI It run BUkburn Erica Brown Meltua ' Vbiamson M it had AMHUDII Das id HaiK-riik-md Andrew Blair Isaac Brown Rinu Abu lv Charles Aian-iM. ' | onj ihjn Baumjn Mithad Blair Jacqueline Brown Raghct Abu Rmaileh Chad Ahun4ss4r Robvn Atkinson IVter B-.umsar.ner 1-ii Blake IK.niu Blake Ai.ihonv Hljndurd Jaime Brown Jason Brown Meredith Ackerman David Bjvers Michael Blanchard Jennie Brown Donald Adamck .avh-irv Adami harlud Aitarv )wno Augustyn Ali Bjyiioim Sarah Blanchel K-rrell Blanco Nathan Brown Shakira Brown Matthew AiiKUMwi Chrnt.tphcr Bavrr i,nu Blank Chrm.iplicr Browne 1 uit in Viams Kevin AusbrukT I ' hihp Haver Garv Blasen Annie Browning Matihew Adams Adnenne Austin rma Bavkrian Christina Blass Ilissa Brownsicin Cvnthia Adcock Jannc Austin Andrew Baylev Douglas Blavat Martin Bruce Mina Addo ],K-lic A LI MI 11 Melike Bavram Timothy Bliss Sandra Bruening Dun Adi-apuim Corinna Adkms M,Ji4i-l Austin 1 4lsJ . W41I Ah Barn- Flton Beamish Michael Blisseir Leslie Moon Sarah Brundagc loseph Brunetl (ireeorv Adler Anna Avsola iwn Beaudoin Jennifer Blohm Justin Bruns Dmeih Agarwal 1 asheem Ba Amanda Beaumont Cybele Blood Andrew Brunsden Alok Agrawal I ui, Aguilar Leonard Babaian Melinda Babineau |on Beaupre t;herie Bcaut.m Ncuh BI.H mberg Marcus Blough Brian Brunzell Rafael Aguirte Misn Bahineau Sreven Beaver Bruce Blum Adam Bruski KK4ido Agu.rre Sarjli Bjhmi Courtney Beck Kelly Blum Adam Bryant Elizabeth Agunlm-r Benjamin Bachelor Matihew Beck Suzanne Blum Flana Buch Frii Bustin [leidi Bachmann Bret Becker Jesse Blumberg Brian Buchanan All Ahmad Todd Bachmann Kevin Becker Samaniha Blume Melanie Buchanan Mona AhmJtl Raul Bacon Eric Beckhold William Boardman Robert Buchanan Samir Ahmed Kajal Badani Sarabject Bcdi Robert Bobeda Stacy Buchanan Sanober Ahmed Carlos Badel Christopher Bednash Lynn Bobovski Johannes Buchberger Joseph Ahn Jee-Hye Back Selh Beebe Bradley Bobroff Molly Buchsieb Sang Ahn Adiii Bagchi Kristen Begin Robert Bochcnek Matthew Buckman 1 ' ae Ahn Christy Bagimki Lesa Begley Uurence Boddie Uura Bucrek Dena Aho Sara Hagramian Nicole Behnkc Gregory Bodi Andrew Budor Christopher Aichlcr Kanwaldeep Bagri Paul Behrens David Boduch Ryan Buell Krisne Aiuto ), ong Bahnp Bryan Beil Gerald Bodzitk Loredana Bugan Hivnvf Akj Shane Bahng Jessica Beitner Jessica Bodzin Kara But Marcia Akard Wei Bai Meghan Christine Bogaerts Jacob Buis Jason Akbar Jennifer Baik Bclanger Robert Bohms Suzanne Bukrey Chmtopher Akerley Jason Bailey David Belding Karie Boike John Bullingtun Anika Akin, [essiLi Bailey- Alissa Belkin Aron Bojilov Anjanetic Bunce Akoia Akpm Joanne Bailey Amanda Bell Roberto Bolio Adrienne Bunion Kamran Alam Kathy Bailev Geoffrey Bell Zachary Boiler Todd Buonopanc Jessica Alan Kerrv Bailev Jennifer Bell Andrea Bologna Melissa Burcheit EiyasiAlbeiruti Krisia Bailev Regina Bell April Bolton Jeremy Burchman Sarah Albers I is. Bailey Joshua Bellamy Bruno Bomis Michael Burtsh Julie Albenus Mamie Bailey Mary BelUnri Annemarie Bonawit Ellen Burgunder Carlton Albright Robin Bailey 1 ' imothv Belmont Joseph Bonito Christopher Burke Jason Akaraz Ryan Bailey Uuren Ben-Ezra Patrick Bonncll Colleen Burke Jamie Aldnch Benjamin Bajc? Kaihryn Benchich Nancy Bono Peter Burkiewicz Emilv Aldridge Marya Bak Michelle Bender Vamsikrishna Bonthala Jusiin Burleson Erika Alea Allyson Bakams Tovah Bender Chmtophe Bonus David Burnaska Amv Alexander Frin Baker Sarah Bendit Ckegory Bonutti Shawn Burney lamara Alexander James Baker Karren Bcncdiu Jason Boog Kathrvn Burnham Kenneth Alfano Jason Baker Alison Benis Shannon Booher Sarah Burnham Arm Ah Nicholas Baker Suzanne Benloucif Erin Booth Mark Burnison Atif Ali Robert Baker Aaron Bennett Graham Booth Alexander Burns Yam Ali Sarah Baker Brian Bennett Steven Booth Jeremy Burns Brian .Mian Sheldon Baker Joshua Bennett Suham Bora Kevin Burns Christina Allen Fastan Bakka Melissa Bennett Mark Borgman Patrick Burns Cryiral Allen Court nev Balan Joshua Benninghoff Hal Borkow Timothy Burns David Allen Jacob Balazer Christopher Benskev Macv Boroska John Burr Elizabeth Allen Nadine Balbeisi Seth Benson Kristie Bosart Kelly Burrows Fmilie Allen Ryan Balcom Stephen Benson Melanie Bosse Shane Bursac Joseph Allen Michael Baldarotta Uuren Bentivegna Mikerra Bostic Christopher Burt Renata Allen Brian Baldwin Jennifer Bentley Joshua Bostwick David Burt Liana Alien Curt Baldwin Danielle Beranbom Nicholas Botsas Alison Burtch JCSML4 AIICS Lily Baldwin Daniel Berebiisky Karma Bouffard Caryn Bunt lemma Allor Elizabeth Balent Michael Bergcr Denise Boulange Merrill Buser Nayef Alundi Melinda Ball Mark Bergin Kelly Boutin Brian Bush Maria Alspaugh Sarah Ball Cheryl Bergrin Carrie Bouwense Duane Bush Melita Alston Sreven Ball Jennifer Bergstrom Mark Bovee Erica Businski Jeffrey Altman Nathan Ballard Christina Bcrish David Bowen Carrie Buss Jill Aliruda Eh abcth Ballbach Theodore Berka Todd Bowen Frin Buszka Da i.l Alvarado Noemi Balogh Heather Berkin Andrew Bowerman Brian Buten Sarah Alveru.n Danielle Band Keith Berling Julie Bower man Jennifer Butler Suma Amarnath Avishek Banerjee Keith Bernacki Benjamin Bowes Jessica Bowman Azmat Butt Max Bvers Prasad Ambekar Sarah Banfield Sara Bernal Andrea Box Sung-Jae Byun David Amejka Amy Banna Joseph Bernstein Kara Boyce Stephanie Cabala Beth Amelkovich Kelscy Bannon Axel Berny Christine Boyd Brent Gaburnay Amect Am in Philip Bansal Marah Berris Douglas Boyer Stacy Cahill Susan Am rose Nathan Barber Leanne Berry Aaron Boyle Oren Cahlon Jessica Amsdill Nicole Barber Samantha Berry Adam Bradley Daryl Gain Raliul Anand KriMiiu Barbcrini Larry Berryhill Christina Bradley Rachel Galavag Megan Andersen Allison Barbour Brian Berryman Polly Bradley Jason Galhoun Aaron Anderson Jasmine Barcelona Jeffrey Bershad Robin Bradley Brian Callaghan Cheryl Andenon Usa Barcomh Jacquelyn Benin Thomas Bradley Shannon Gallahan Erie Anderson Oscar Bargnes Travis Bertkc Parricia Brady Wade Callahan Fnc Anderson Jennifer Barill George Berzaitis Ryan Brady Kathrvn Callas Erik Anderson Bradley Barinsky David Benin Thomas Brady Dawn Cameron Jason Andenon Amanda Barker Mary Betanzos Raymond Brackevclt Sarah Camhi John Anderson Craig Barker Uura Bethel Jennifer Braganza Philip Camillcri Justin Anderson Jodi Barker Theodore Betley U-ah Bragg Rebekah Camm Kjihltcn Anderson Michael Anderson Natalia Barna David Barnard Nicole Beits Erin Braithwaite Christopher Brand Angela Campbell Jennifer Campbell Rebecca Anderson Jennifer Barnard Khale d Beydoun Jennifer Brand Mark Campbell Stacey Anderson Regina Barnes Kunal Bhalla Rochelle Brandon Shanta Andenon Williams Venctia Barnes Raj Bhansah Amy Brandr Juan Campos Kmien Andree Jeffrey Barnesky Sarika Bhargava David Brandt Tara Canady Virginia Andrews Ariel Barneti Nita Bharti Kathryn Brandt Chnsial Cancvet Christopher Andronc I-tm Barni-v Niiin Bhatia Karen Brantman Allison Canter lustm Anprl.i Diego Baron Adam Barr Monica Bhait Shaila Rhau Cheryl Bratt Kimberly Camrell Chrisiophei ( antu Aimee Angle Fhren Barr Shimul Bhiivj Matthew Breisch Omar Canru Smitha Amlesh Shannon Barr Shawn Biahk Jennifer Breirmoser Caiilyn Gao Robert Aponte David Barrera John Barrientos Emily Bidegain Jeremy Bielecki David Krisia Capehart John Caplis Gordon Appell l-redcrick Barngar Jeffrey Bieske Julie Brcnsike Ciina Capua Kimberly Applegatc Adam Barron Rupa Bihani Mary Brett Eduardo Caraballo Krisicn Arbour Catherine Barrv Sanjin Bilic Bcniamin Br 1 Daniel Archibald DominK Bartalino Barbara Bilicki Keith Briggs Andrew Carlson Theresa Atucm Holli Barth Lydia Bilinsky Kirstrn Bringardner Brian Carlson Ah Reya Arghavjni Raymond Bartlett Chnstopher BiuVk . Brink Brie Carlson Mi, hji-l - rpiidlo Uura Barrow Robert Billmgton IUSIID Unnkman Kevin Carlson Vam An Jeffrey Bart; Jefferson BiUhorrow Kathrvn Brisiol Kristen Carlson Uhaye Arinvcdokun Dan B4rii iiii Korinif Bmr;,. Altrrd Ann,-np 1 M.irv.,; i Lvnn Carlyle - limoihyCarmody .1 f.armon ' Carolan MiLlim. i ' in in hrnj n, Alyssa Carpenter U-ltua Brooks Joshua Carpenttr KriMina Hrook.% Maithewtlarpt-rn..-! Patrick Carr Yuk Chm David Coneville Sarah Dehaan Amy Duffy Cynthia Carnllo FricChmielcwski Amy Cortis Jack Dchring Marie Dufresne Steven Carrion Alfred Cho Stephen Gostakes Leslie Deirch Ryan Dugan Bryanna Carroll Andrew Cho David Costantino Marites Dela Fuente Stephen Dugan Joseph Carroll Ed Cho Brett Costello Gabriel Delahayc Masha Dulbic Parrick Carroll Jason Cho Casey Cost el lo Aleksis Delaney Julie Dunaway Fveris Carruyo Jennifer Cho Jennifer Goner Sarah Dclavan Jamai Duncan Willard Carte Justin Cho Angela Cottingham Nicholas Delgado Matthew Duncan Gretchcn Carter Uwrence Cho Brian Coughlin Angela Delk Sicffanv Dunkcr Uura Carter Paul Gho Joseph Courage James Dell ' orco Uura Dun lop Michael Carter JohnChoe Nathan Court Steven Dcluca James Duquet Shareia Garter Bung Choi Benecia Cousin Ryan Dembinsky Siaccy Durham Sunga-Kay Carter Jay Choi Jeffrey Gouzcns Jonarhan Dembo Sujatha Duwuti Tamika Ganer Mina Choi Christopher Covington Sara Deneweth Jennifer Dwyer Alexander Cartcrson Miri Choi Jerard Covington Joshua Denkin Eric Dy Mario Gasa DC Cairo Young-Fun Choi James Cowden Wesley Denlinger Erica Dyer Rachel Cascos John Choike Ryan Gowell Curtis Dennison Craig Dvksrra Jeffrey Case Young Chon Gregory Cox Allison Denny Kyle Dymond Joseph Casey Macy Ghong John Coi Brent Denzin Mark Dziadosz Bradley Cassin Kevin Choo Pedro Gox Roshani Deranivagale Gayatri Eadara Robert Gastcn Sachin Chopra Wesley Cox Jacob Derenthal Carlin Early Michael Castillo Kav Chow Chandra Gozart Shoshana Dcrrow Nikita Fasley Mary Gates Ming Chow JcfCozza Darshan Dcsai Natalie Eason Stanley Gavin Kathcrine Ghrisiensen Rana Craft Purvi Dcsai Rachel East Michael Gccchini Robert Christensen Mark Craig Donald Desander Shannon Easter Mural Celik Russell Christensen Jonathan Cramer Paola Desanto Sarah Eaton Lisa Cencula James Christie Abigail Crampion Krisry Dcskovitz Kerry Ebert Manin Centurion Scott Chrostek Kelly Crandel I Kevin Dctroy Linsey Eben John Ceo Annie Chu Erika Crane Jonathan Dettling Jennie Eberwein Darin Gcpeda Brenda Chu Sara Crane Jennifer Deuman Victoria Eby Brandon Osul Carol Chu Bryan Cranson Kathcrine Dcvendorf Christopher Eck Jennifer Cha Christine Chu Joel Craven Rodger Dcvine Erin Eckhold Nancy Gha Christopher Chu Brian Crawford Charan Devireddy Jason F.dberg Michael Chabic Kan Chu Carrie Crawford Michael Devlin Kimberly Eder Jonathan Chaffer Liang Chu Jeffrey Crawford Christopher Dcwolfc Brian Edge Soumya Chakravarty Chrisrmc Chun Shannon Crawford Erin Dcwsbury Amanda Edgell Meenakshi Chaku Jarin Chun Ne ' sha Crenshaw Aarti Dharmani Michael Edison Gwendoline Chalam Phillip Chun Geoffrey Cnttenden Simi Dhawan Patricia Edison Maria Chalhoub SacmChun Shakira Crirtendon Sukti Dhital Amanda Edmonds James Chambers Fun-Jce Chung Anna Crocenzi Ami Dhruva Katharine Edmund Meghan Ghambo Hugh Chung Heather Crockford Angela Di Donato David Edwards Julie Champion Hyo Chung Clarence Cromwell Michael Di Gunnantonio Deborah Edwards Agnes Chan Jae Chung Danielle Cross Margaret Di Uura Joseph Fdwards Amanda Chan Paul Chung James Cross Anna I), Maggio Jonathan Efron Amelia Chan Edward Ghusid Jonathon Cross Daniel Di Pilate Brian Egan Ashley Chan Brenda Cichon Michael Crotty Nicholas Diaz Brian Eggertsen Beatrice Chan David Ciesla Elizabeth Crouch Rcynaldo Diaz Katherine Egglcton Brig.tteChan Rachel Gieslak Courtney Grouse Jonathan Dickson Leo Eguchi F.I ion Chan Amy Gimaglia Shane Crowe Gabriellc Diclemente Stacey Fhrenberg Gayle Chan Dave Ciszewski Christine Cruz Shira Diem Adam Eickholt Jason Chan Matthew Clagen Barney Culver Jeffrey Dieterle Michael Eickholt Joyce Chan Nicole Clark Lisa Cunningham Megan Dietrich Scott Eisenbcrg Kelvin Chan Timothy Clark Karine Cunqueiro Michael Dietz Edward Eisenbrey Meredith Chan Sandhya Clarke Grcgor Gurrcnce Ryan Dietz James F.kdahl Stephen Chan Elizabeth Clay Yolanda Curry Cameron Diggs Kristen Ekeland Wayne Chan Olivia Clay Andrea Cuskie Kelly Dimarco David 1- klund Yu Chan .Emily Glee Daniella Cusumano Johnesa Dimicks Andrew Elder Prakash Chandra Elena Clcland Daniel Czach Carrie Dinitz Intesar Elder Tarun Ghandran Stephanie Clement Kristin D ' amico Frank Dionysopoulos Tala Flia Hareesh Chandrupatla Aaron Clements Rebecca D ' arcy Corey Dipietro Zaid Flia Angela Chang Chris Clements Rory Dabney Rachel Dirkse Rema Elian Benita Chang Bryan Gless Andrew Dafforn Gregory Dirrenbergcr Antonia Eliason Gandice Chang Christopher Clinton Allison Dahlstrom Traci Dishman Frank Ellero Jason Chang Kaihryn Clise Erin Daksiewicz Jeffrey Ditkoff Shannon Elliott Jennifer Chang Andrea Clyne Jay Dalai Suleman Diwan Benjamin Ellis Ji-Wook Chang Julie Cmejrek Douglas Daley Charisma Dixon Jennifer Ellis Koon Chung Chang Marcy Goash Kristine Dallas Marion Dixon John Ellison Li-Yung Chang Dacia Cocariu Mark Dalton Nathaniel Doan Lisa Ellman Mi Chang Kourtncy Cockrell Kathcrine Daly David Dockery Irina Elterman Paul Chang Alexa Cockmm Kendra Daly Christian Dodd Jamie Ely Steven Chang Emily Cocks Krisien Dama Leah Dodd Andrew Emerson Susan Chang Tonya Goffey Reed Damon Joseph Docrr Elizabeth Emerson Wen Chang Adam Cohen Vijay Dandamudi George Doherty Jerold Emhoff Albert Chao Jacob Cohen John Daniels Lisa Dolan Carl Emigholz Jeffrey Ghao Julie Cohen Gary Daniels Mateusz Dolata Anne Emmons Wei Chao Marc Cohen Gregory Daniels Alexander Doll Mari Endo Lora Charles Michael Cohen Megan Danko Angelina Dolney Emilie Fng Clarissa Charlier Gerard Cohen-Vrignaud Sean Danowski Christopher Domanski Raymond Eng Jon Charters Matthew Cohn Aijaz Dar Diane Domas Marc Engethardt Tameka Chat man Brandon Colby David Darby Courtney Donahue Matihew Englander Malasri Chaudhery Abigail Golcman Kimberly Darga Michael Donahue Lara Fnglebardt Omer Chaudhri Todd Coleman Katie Darner James Donaldson Mark English Prerna Chaudhry Walter Coleman Sudip Das Paul Donavan Amy Fngstrom Picira Check Daniel Coles Melanie Datu Jin Ping Dong Michael Enright Amy Chen Sarah Coles Michael Dauber Patricia Donnellan Jeremy Epple An-Tzyr Chen Melissa Coletta Daniel Davenport Lubomira Dontcheva Mark Epstein Andv Chen Matthew Colman Michelle David Bree Doody Altan Ergun Cclia Chen Katherine Colson Michael Davidson Hcndrik Doom Ayla Ergun Ghi-Lun Chen Andrew Comb Anthony Davis Joey Doriot Theresa Ericluon Christine Chen Joseph Combi Brendan Davis Christopher Dorle Noel Erinjeri Clara Chen Brian Comstock Bruce Davis Uura Dorman Lauren Ernsl Diana Chen Aaron Conani Daniel Davis Monica Dorman Lynnae Ernst Ho Chen John Condon David Davis Graeme Dorn Jennifer Eshelman Jacinda Chen Kathy Gone Donald Davis Kevin Dorn Flkrcm Esmen Lynn Chen Katharine Gonklin Eric Davis Michael Dorrell Krislina Espinoza Melissa Chen Eric Conn Jeffrey Davis Tina Dorsey Jennifet Essling Quanda Chen Sarah Conner Jeffrey Davis Supendeep Dosanjh Gabtiel Estadella Stephen Chen Erin Connor Jill Davis Malisha Doshi Jennifer Esles Yt-ChingChen Alexandra Conrad Megan Davis Parini Doshi Maria Esteva Yun-Ru Chen Matthew Conrad Natalie Davis Robert Dory Lanaya Ethington Elizabeth Cheng Stephen Constant Nolton Davis Sara Douthat Marissa Ettawageihik Emily Cheng Brian Co mi Pierce Davis Jason Dow Todd Eurich Jay Cheng Tamara Conway Kai Davis- Watkins Jeffrey Dowcll Jose Evangelista Louis Cheng James Coogan Senay Dawit Racheal Downes Bret Evans Peklui Cheng Brian Cook James De Boer Rachel Downey Jennifer Evan Samuel Gheong Charles Cook Damian De Goa Jerry Downing Kal U Var Evan! Michael Chcrba Lome Cook Ferdinand DeGuia Kristy Downing Nichole Evans Heidi Chcrnay Margaret Cook Teresa Dejager David Downs Megan Everett Rae-l ' ei Chcrng Richard Cook Lisa De La Kuentc Jonarhan Doyle Patrick Evoe Brandon Chesla Robert Cook Erica De Lorenzo Kathleen Doyle Suzanne Ewald Jeremy Chesman Ryan Cook Ronald De Marco Matthew Drake Rebecca Ewing Devon Chester Nicholas Cooley Paul De Marrais Jenna Dran Jennifer Euow Kari Chester Becky Cooper Robert DC Mecster Adam Dratch Sandra Faber Connie Cheung Benjamin Cooper Kristin De Rosa Kelly Dregcr Anna Facco Daniel Cheung Kristine Cooper Daniel De Rubeis Elizabeth Drcrup Jennifer Fagcnson Fun Cheung Pierre Cooper Sean De Santis Sarah Drewer David Fahmy Lok-Tin Cheung David Gopp Lisa De Shano Heather Drewior Jennifer Fahner Sui-Wa Cheung Lara Coppler Dustin DC Snyder Tyler Driskill Max Faigenblat ShaungChi Carolyn Goquillette Joseph De Vooght Kathleen Droste Jennifer Failla Lik-Khai Chia Kristine Coratti Nathan De Yonker Mary Druminski Michael Fair Chai-I ing Chiang Esreban Corbin Rachel DC Yonker Tina Dryden Raymond Failcl Delia Chien Kristy Corcoran Benjamin Dean Mark Dub Laura Fajardo IrisChien Matihew Corcoran Kristopher Deatrick Daniel Dubbeld Lynn Falardeau Yishuen Chin Eric Corndorf John Dcbay Shannon Dubenion-Smith Michelle Falatko Sylvia Chincduh Peter Cornue Paul Debono Kristen Duda Lauralce Falk Leslie Chinn Wesley Gornwell Brian Debosch Matihew Dudley Bryan Faller Albert Ghiscavage Candace Corrca Jeffrey Decker Tracy Dufek Sara Falls Brian Chiu Lesley Correll Jennifer Decker Kristin Duff Janice Falzon Chi Chiu Pablo Cortes Adam Degrazia Michael Duffey Megan Farabee Sammar Faraj Rebecca Fried Shruti Goenka Julio Gurdian Matthew Heller Brooke Hover Melini Jcsudason Joseph Kavc 1 iicv Klohs Michelle U France Ashley Farber Aaron Friedkin Christine Goettl Brian Gurwin Aasmund Hellesov Lm Hoyme Charles Jctt Matthew Ka in Philip La Guirc Joshua Farbman Avi Friedlandcr Darren Goetz Andrea Guzman Caroline Hellman David Hsai Angela Jewell Kelly Ka up James Knjpp Christopher U I ' ensee Dara Faris Ellen Friedman Jacquelyn Goetz Michael Guzman MoiiKa Hcllncr James Hsiao Russell Jcwctt Justin Kcaner Marcus Knight Jillian U Prairie Rafal 1 an,. Jessica Friedman Jason Goeiz Amber Cuzzardo Amanda Henderson Ying-Wen Hsiao Hong-ChuJhon Debra Kearney Alicia La Valle Shannon Farkas Amv Friisch Andy Goh Erica Gwynn Angela Henderson Danny Hsich Janet Jin Bradley Kccskemcti Karma Kniclilcn Daniel La Valley Nicholas Farr Kcll ' v Fritz Siew Wee Alvina Goh Vicki Ha Christopher Henderson Tze-Fu H%ieh HidetakcJ.. Whitnev Kedich Karen Kmspcl Annette labiano-Abello Sarah Farr Sara Frontier Sihan Goi Matthew Haas James Henderson Catherine Hsu Aimcc Moi Marya Kecfe David Knoester Michael lackey John Fatren Regina Frost Karen Golan Michael Haas U Donna Hendricb Connie IKu Paula lohancs Rachel Keefer Kristinc KiKikc Cynrhia Faulk JeffFroster Ian Gold Dana Habel Troy Hcndricks Jeffrey Hu Zacharvjohn CeliaKecnan-Bolger Rachel Knopf Kristin Udd Karen Fauman F.milv Frydrvch Jonathan Gold Asad Habib Brian Hendrix In! hi. Hu Joshua Johns Jonathon Keener Johanna Kmp,nidet Ian Ufkowit Derrick Faunce KaiannFu Robert Gold Brian Hacker Vanessa Heng Chan-Yang Huang Michael Kcgk-r Alicia Knowles Kcta Lagim Brendan Fay Daphne Fnad Betsy Goldberg Daniel Hacker Mcaghan Hennclly Dave Huang Alexander Johnson Catherine Kemath Fiance Ku Christopher l.ahcv David Fedewa Hiroko Fukuda Jason Goldberg David Hacker Michael Henry Eric Huang Brandy Johnson Jason Ke.ih Karen Kobayashi John 1 .Win Michael Feige David Fulmer Brian Golden Allyson Hackman Benjamin Hensel Jennifer Huang Christopher Johnson Michael Kcllermann Daniel Kc.bell Pui Lai Michael Fein Edward Fultz Sarah Goldfarb Christine Haddad Dave Hensel Man Huang Dana Johnson Benjamin Kelley Catherine Kobus Brooke Uitala Aaron Feiner Wilson Fung Emily Goldsmith 1 in. v Haddad Nathaniel Herdi Benjamin Hock Daniel Johnson Lindsay Kelley Ceren Kocak Jeremy lake Victor Feldbaum Megan Fuqua Darren Golomb Maher Haddad Karric Hcrdus Sonja Huebner Ethan Johnson Ryan Kcllcv Donald K.jJ, Matthew Ukc Tcrri Felker Aaron Furman Yaneev Golombek Mario Haddad Gregory Herman Brendan Hug liana Johnson Ian Kelly Lynn Koch Shachat laki Nicholas Fclzen Michael Furmanek Dcbra Gombcrt Brian Hadccd Joshua Herman Carmen Hughes Jennifer Johnson Charles Ktrnpainen Sh Kochlct Chi Kit Urn Justin Fenske Megan Furnish Merkys Gomez Robert Hagemann Julie Hermann Jeffrey Hughes Jesse Johnson Amanda Kemper F.milv KoKkv Dc-nley Urn Heidi Fenton Brent Futrell Alan Ciongora Allan Haggar Mike Hernandez Noreen Hughes Joseph Johnson Matihcw Kendall John Kuh Hoi-Peng I urn Todd Fenron Catherine Gabc Amoreena Gonzales-Ralya Andrew Hahn Sheila Hernandez Angela Hugi Kristofer fohnson Alison Kennedy Drake Kohn Kei Urn Stephanie Ferguson Vincent Gach Enrique Gonzalez Beatrice Hahn Susan Hernandez Fun Huh Mark Johnson Charlotte Kennedy Elizabeth Kohn Mai Lam Anthony Fcrman Douglas Gadd Juanita Gonzalez Michael Hahn Kevin Hcrrick Yat-Ho Hui Mary Johnson Patricia Kennedy Anika Kohon Paul lam Neelesh Fernandes Jeffrey Gadowski Scth Good Ayesha Hai Katherine Hershcy l.akiiha Hull Matihcw Johnson Jacqueline Kcnnon Aynnc Kokas Elizabeth Fernandez Christine Cadzinski Brandy Goodell Julie Haight Ann Hcrshkowitz David Hullman Nicole Johnson Gavin Kenny Jamie Kokko Charles Lamb Luis Fernandez Aaron Gage Steven Goodfriend Mary Haight Aaron Herskovic Michael Hulswit Stacie Johnson Jennifer Kenny Kevin Kokoszka Melissa 1 ami. Rebecca Ferrario Jeremy Gagnon Amy Goodman Patrick Hairston Janettc Herstein Ross Hunefeld Sujuan Johnson Matthew Kenny Lisa Kolodny Micheal Fettig Jon Gajewski Lori Goodman Catherine Hajek Steven Herzberg Teresa Hung Diallo Johnson-Greene Carolyn Kcntis Gary Konarska Aris Lambmpoulos Matthew Fetzner Lisa Galbavi James Goodrich Victor Hakim Angela Hcscner Amy Hunsanger Diane Johnston Jennifer Kcrckes Paul Kong David Fichlner Anna Galczyk Barbara Goolsby Scott Hale Kenneth Hcskett Gianna Hunt Dwyonc Joiner Francis Kern Vein Kong Eric 1 ancastcr Marilee Fiebig Karen Gales David Gordon Michael Halerz Benjamin Hess Kathrvn Hunt Jonathan Joliai Brian Kert Kevin Konkle Rebecca Landau Amanda Field Darlenc Galido Lindsay Gordon Meagan Haley Katie Hcsser LJlton Hunt Disha Jolly Rizal Andre Kcrtadjaja Kathriru Konopka Devon Undcs Cameron Ficlstra Robert Gallagher Michelle Gordy Ahmed Halilovic Shauna Hessing Michael Hunter Diya Jolly Yamini Kcsavan Victor Konstant Scott Undsittel Jeffrey Fifield Michael Gallant Robert Gorell Andrew Hall Uura Hcssler Scott Hunter Steven Jonas Elizabeth Keslacy Gavin Koo Christopher Une Kristin Filipi Koonal Gandhi Christopher Goretski James Hall Mark Hessler Shawn Hunter Kevin Jonca Amy Kcslcr Joyce Koo Wendy Une Edward Filisko Rahul Candotra Stella Gorlin Karolvn Hall Melissa Hetzner David Huntress Muaz Jondy Bradley Kcssler Alec Lang Daniel Filstrup Anand Ganger Jeffrey Gorman Kristoffer Hall Garth Heutel David Hurlbert Haydcn Jones Keith Ketchum Jean Koops Scott Lang Daniel Fincberg Inessa Gankin Tracy Gorsuch Ashley Halleran Heather Hcwett Edward Hurlock Andrew Jones Cata Kettlcr Holly Kopack Kelly Ungen Amy Finkcl Volinka Gantcheva Michael Gorzen Angela Hallfrisch Bradley Hibbard Brock Husby Anitra Joncs Maya Key Jacob Kopas Sarah- Elizabeth John Finkelmann Carlos Garcia Katherine Gotham Alvssa Hall man Shannan Hibbard Julie Huss Bctony Joncs Joshua Keys Christina Kordiolis Ungfotd Christine Finn Meean Finn Heather Garcia Osiris Garcia Sara Gothard David Halpern Christina Hicb David Hieti Sarah Hussong Forbes H us ted Bonita Joncs Brad lev nnrs Maren Kcyt Uuren Kiin Matthew Ungridgc AIM... 111 rlnn Jeffrey Firestone Sarah Garcia KceThGolay Maroon Hamid Brendan Hill Heather Husted ran icy joncs Dhani Joncs Azlin Khalid Matthew Kosmal Kelly lannen Amy Fischer Carlos Garcb-Shelton Nitika Goyal Timothy Hamilton Christine Hill Kwcsi Hutchful Kevin Jones Fararishah Khalid Jeffrey Kosscff Jennifer Unsiiowne Carl Fischer Nicola Gardiner Daniel Grabowski Alicia Hamilton James Hill David Hutchinson Kyle Jones Kimbcrly Khalsa Patrick Kostun Graham Ian Roberr Fischer Brian Gardner David Gracey Elizabeth Hamilton Jared Hill Robert Hutchinson Matthew Jones Lori Khami Jeremy Kott Valerie l.apinski Heather Fish Elizabeth Gardner Michael Gradillas Lakcisha Hamilton Michael Hill Ryan Hutchinson Matthew Jones Abid Khan Matthew I apointe Caleb Fisher Jennifer Gardner Jason Gradinac Robert Hamilton Natalie Hill Catherine Hwang Melissa Jones Saima Khan Katalin Kovalszki Uurcn Urk Elizaberh Fisher Jeffrey Fisher Matt Gargett Melissa Garmo Gregory Graetz Omer H rHali n W ht Patrick Hill Shannon Hill Dcsiree Hwang lunehixm Hwane Nicholas Jones Sazzadul Khan Sonali Khandclwal Mary Kowalczyk Kerry Urkey Jessica Fisher Jenny Garretson Bradford Graham U ' Harr., ' " " Dean Hiller juugnoon nwang Adam Hyatt Nicole Jone, Vipul Khanpara Christopher Kowalsh Brian Ursen Benjamin Fishman Nathan Garvey Corey Graham Michael Hammond Lacy Hillman Michelle Hyde Ryan Joncs Ravindra Kharmai Eric Kozlowski Jill [.arson Sarah Fishman Christine Gaugler James Graham Charles Han Jamie Hillock Stephen Hyer Srephanie Jones Sandccp Khanat Kmilv Krafl Sarah Urson Erin Firzgerald Steven Gaunt Shmel Graham Christopher Han Colleen Hilton Jong-Won Hyun Winona Jones Sanjay Khetan Patrick Kraft Scott Ufham Heather Fix Jason Gauss Phillip Grajek Churlsun Han Max Himmel Ken, Hyun Sarah Jongeward Ajay Khilanani Adam Kramer Rachel Utvala Katherine Flaherty Michael Gavin Christopher Gralewski David Han Erin Himrod Roberto iadcrosa Ryan Jonna Jonathan Khoo Ann Kramer Yue Che Lee Flannery Daria Gawronska James Gramenos Grace Han Carissa HJndman Michael lannaccone Amy Jordan Christina Khourv Jeffrey Kramer Jcanette lauher Kenneth Fleck Uwrence Gaylord Benjamin Grand Jin Han Conncy Hinldey Anderson Ichwan Benjamin Jordan Uura Khoury Jodie Kramer Teresa Uudicina David Fleming Matthew Gaynicr Peter Grandon Spencer Han Kevin Hinton Rebecca Ihrie David Jordan Sabrina Kidd Autumn Krampe Matthew Lauer Gavin Fleming Hongmei Ge Christopher Grandstaff Beth Hanauer Mclvin Hinton Kiyoko Ikeuchi Maya Jordan Jennifer Kicblcr Michael Krasman Matthew Uura Joseph Flcnner Fadi Gebara Dan ielle Grant Lindscy Hancock Kelly Hirina Lisa Ingmarsson James Jorgensen Uura Kieras Michael Krauthamer [ustin Uuvci Angela Fletcher Adam Geffcn Marie Graved Heather Hand Michele Hirsch Katherine Inman Patrick Jor, Charles Kicrpiec Craig Krcger Steven Uux Jason Fletcher Michael Gehl Daniel Graves Peter Handler Hans Hiser David Inncs Julie Joscfosky Andrew Kil pat rick Amy Kreiter Mark lavender Jason Fletcher Christine Gehringcr Heather Gray Elizabeth Hand .lik John Hitchcock Jessica Insana Andrew Joseph Albert Kim Meredith Krcmct Michael Uvetter Andrea Fleuten Emily Gcigcr Jennifer Gray Joshua Hancr Michael Hjelmstad Jessica Inwood Ashrafjoscph Alex Kim Jennifer Kreshover David Lavigne Corinne Flintoft Keith Geigcr Kathleen Gray Roger Hanigan Amy Hlavka Mohammad Iqbal Nancy Joseph Andrew Kim Kirsten Kresnak Earl Lawrence Jennifer Flood Chadwick Gcistcr Michael Gray Shin Haniuda Lin Ho Angel Irazola Sarah Joseph Bouna Kim Jason Krt-ta Holly Lawson Gabriela Florcs John Gckas Tina Grays Richard Hanlcy Stephanie Ho Vincent Irizarry Mahesh Joshi Chull Kim Peter Kretschman Jessica layne Preston Flowers Andres Gelabert Mark Greelcy Sylvester Hanna Christian Hoard Jeffrey Irwin Nikhiljoshi Daniel Kim Carrie Krischer Lee lazar Wai-Hoong Fock Katherine Gelberg Heather Green William Hao Kristy Hobson Ryan Isaacs Kelli Joubran David Kim Dipti Krishnamurthi Brooke lazcrson Brendan Fogarty Albert Geldres Patrice Green AtifHaque Gcri Hochbaum Craig liakow Jennifer Jozefiak David Kim Sanjeevi Krishnan Christopher Lc Rlanc Jonathan Fogcl Arthur Geldres Darrin Greenawalt Mazen Harake Rachel Hodas Daijiro Ishimoto Marc Jozefowicz Edward Kim Sheila Krishnan Susan Le Roque Sreven Fogg Albert Gclles Emily Grcenberg John Harbar Krystal Hodge Nader Iskandar Sraccy Judd Edward Kim Marc Krochmal Andrew Le Dvlan Foglesong Tracv Gcnshaft MindvGrcenblatt Tashaunc Harden Tiffany Hodge Ryan Ismirlc Vicki Jue Gina Kim Jason Kroon Christina I Benjamin Foley Richard Genthc Lilian Greene Darren Hardy Barbara Hodges Matthew Israel Nina Juergens Hahn Kim Joshua Kroot Jennifer Lease Ryan Fons Nathan Gentncr Bradley Greenhill Christina Haremski Raymond Hodges Jyothsna lycngar Dawn Jung James Kim Deann Kruegcr Nicholas Leaver John Font Jonathon Gentry Uurcn Greenlce John Harig David Hoch Stephen Izon David Junus Jane Kim Michael Krueger Vanessa l.cblanc SiewFoo Thomas Gentz Alex Gregor Uura Harlcy Sarah Hochne Elizabeth Jabbnski Kristin Jurewicz Jane Kim Kclli Kruj; Peter l-echowicz Melissa Foor Chris Georgandcllis Sarah Gregor Sicvcn Harmon Katherine Hoekstra Adria Jackson Jason Kachorck Jean Kim Garvin Kruse Jeremiah l.edesma Michael Forbis Jennifer George Brian Grekowicz Jose Haro l-.nk Holer Akilah Jackson Jonathan Kadish Jenny Kim Elizabeth Kruska Roberto l.edesma Kathleen Ford Riochelle George William Grenawitrke Christopher Harp Michael Hoffman Courtney Jackson Carolyn Kahl Joo Kim Jennifer Krzeszak Jason Ledy Lance Ford Nit in Gera Daniel Gress Jason Harper Riley Hoffman David Jackson Amv Kahn Juhcc Kim Patrycja Krzok Andrew Lee Tiffani Ford Noahh Gerard Alpinder Grewal Jeffrey Harper Sarah Hoffman Eric Jackson Howard Kahn Junghan Kim Carissa Kubicek Anny l.ce Leslie Horell Matthew Gerbets Prabhrot Grewal Richard Harpster Andrew Hoisington 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Arvind Grover Stephanie Hartshorn Jennifer Hon Diana Jan Hyunyo Kang Irene Kinasz Michael Kuo Kalherinc Ice Meredith Franco Steven Gill Emily Grover Joel Harttcr Benita Hong Adam Janco Rosa Kang Christopher King Teresa Kuo Kieun Lee Lucija Franetovic Carolyn Gillespie Angela Groves Eric Hartz David Hong Shamik Jani Dov Kanofsky Gregory King Aidas Kimlas Kuci Lee Alexis Frank Luis Gilling LindseyGruber Jason Harwood Haro ld Hong Kevin Janicki Irene Kao Michael King Eric Kuper Lina Lcc Lindsay Frank Aaron Gillum Jason Gruhl Matthew Haselline Michael Hong Matthew Jannausch I-aura Kaper Pyper King Emilv Kuperstein Michelle Lee Sara Prankish Marieke Gilmartin Margaret Grunow Jcanette Haslett Paul Hooper Rebecca Jansen Jonarhan Kapir Sarah King Adam Kupersztoch Najcan l.ce William Franks Mcridith Gilson Jason Gmpe Kevin Hatch Marianisa Hoopfer Richard Jansen Tina Kapousis V.cmria King Anthony Kurc Patrick Lcc David Frantom Meredith GJItner Matthew Gruss Benjamin Hatchett William Hoops Daena Janus Jason Kapsner Nathan Kingsley Melissa Kuretzky Pci Lee Robin Franz Sophia Gimenez Daniel Gryniewicz Jani Hatchett Amanda Hoover Wing Jap Samir Karamchandani Sunu Kinhal Jacob Kurily Pink Lcc John Franzel Rebecca Gingold Stephen Grzechowiak Adam Hattersley Daniel Hoover Benjamin Jarashow Benjamin Karjalaincn Neil Kinra Shana Kurlandskv Qi 1-ee Austin Eraser Janet Ginnard Maribeth Grzcsiak Comtamine Hatzis Matthew Hoover Justin Jarosz David Karlinsky Rradly Kippcl James Kurlem Robert I,ec Christerfer Frazicr David Ginsberg Vincent Guastamacchia Daniel Haugh Russell Hopkinson Steven Jarvi David Karncs Michael Kirby Julia Kurlyandchik Ronald Lcc Heather Fraziet Kelly Ginsberg Leslie Gueno Joshua Hauser Phillip Horkv Brandon Jarvis Sumcct Karnik Nathan Kirmis Sachiko Kurokawa Sae Steven Frazicr Stephen Ginsberg David Guernsey William Hausman Beth Hornby Xcnasjaxon Christopher Kart)e Beth Kitton Yuji Kumno Sangmin l.ce Matthew Freeh Nathan Ginthcr Jennifer Guerra Nobuya Hayashi Poul Hornsleth Darrell Jeffreys Diana Karwan Caroline Kistin Priya Kurudiyara Scung Lcc Kendra Frederick Nicholas Gipson Jessica Guibord Amy Hayes Kristin Hornstra Chcrvl Jendrvka Shnnhi Kasi Hiroumi Kitajima Patrick Kuschak Shih Lee Sreven Frederick Jason Gira Mark Guikema Robert Hayes Mark Horsch Lucus Jenison William Kasiskc David Kivisaari Timothy Kushman Shing Lcc David Frecdland Tiffany Girard Kristcn Guinn Dana Hayncs Benjamin Horsre Andrea Jenkins Jennifer Kaske Michael Kivowitz Santa Kusuma Shitlcv Ue Stacey Frcedman Kerry Girardin Mark Guinn Rupcsh Hazra Christopher Horvath Janelle Jenkins Jeremic Kass Shannon Klanseck Gregory Ku cl Sony. 1 ec Anna Freeman Brandon Giroux Ranvir Gujral Matthew Healy Daniel Horvath Paul Jenkins Ani Kastcn Caitlin Klein Jason Kwah Sung Let- Bryan Freeman Jade Glaze Bora Gulari I.arissa Heap Steven Horvath Steve Jenkins Jessica Kastran Cory Klein Charles Kwak Susan Lcc Erica Freeman David Glazek David Gulbernat Stephen Horwitz Sunshine Jenkins John Kaicrs Jodie Klein Heh Shin Kwak lac 1 i-t Jed Freeman Christopher Gleason Matthew Gulkcr Laura Hearn Trevor Hosch Tanzania Jenkins Jeffrey Katersky Mark Klein Joon Kwak I ' cmin Lee Joyce Freeman Anna Gleichauf Warren Gum pel Matthew Heck Albert Hou Bart ley Jenniches Nicholas Katopol Philip Klein Riny Kwck Todd Lee Richard Freeman William Glennan Yunxia Guo Joel Heeren Khara Hough Eric Jennings Shira Katz Joshua Kleinbaum David Kwiatkowski Whang Lee Susan French Emily Glezen Ashecsh Gupta Matthew Houghton Kristcn Jennings Byron Kaufman Seth Kleinglass Emilia Kwiaikowski Wonsuk I ec Phoebe Frenetic Tracey Glowinski Karan Gupta Jennifer Hefferan Jason Houle Bret Jensen Elana Kaufman Uura Klempay Kevin Kwiatkowski WoojungLw Christopher Ftenthway Brian Glynn Payel Gupta Uura Heilig Daniel House Daniel Jensen Jennifer Kaufman Sara Klenoff Justin Kwok Corev 1 cfrre Mary Frcund Bradley Goddard Rishi Gupta Benn Howard Joshua Kaufman Todd Klepper Darnel Kwolck Andrew 1 t fever Andrea Frcy Tomek Godlewski Samir Gupta Daniel Heiss Douglas Howard Urs Jensen Michael Kawamoto Luke Klipp Jae Kwon [oh n MM Jennifer Frey Heidi Goedgc Shivani Gupta Catherine Heitchue Scott Howes Jungmin Jeon Dcbra Kay William Klisz David Ky er Matthew Lehman Jared Friebel Siddharth Goel Vishal Gupta Alison Heller Cassandra Hoyc Sungcun Jeon Aminuddin Kayam Angela Klohuchar Jocelyn U Face Knc Leigh Additional Graduating Seniors 4 447 Joshua Nelson Janet Ostrowski Elissa Petru7 i Scnthil Rajalcrishnan Michael Robison J.mjthon U-ik . 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N ' c.coni Jason Osborne Philip Peterson Asma Rafeeq Matthew Robertson Joshua Sauer M . Mi d .nger Michelle Osinsld Rogjctt Peterson Erica Raffo Conney Robinson Heidi Savin 1 Jacob Oslick Ryan Peterson Abraham Rafi Dennis Robinson Scott Savran Sarah Osmcr Sarah Peterson Swasti Raghava Katherine Robinson Jeffrey Sawka - Jennifer Ossakow Stephanie Peterson Matthew Rahaim Kern -Arm Robinson Jonathan Saylor ' Jakob Ostien Asha Petoskey Matthew Raino Patricia Robinson Christine Sayre laKin Ostrovsky David Peirovski Jennifer Rais Sarah Robinson Evan Scalzo ; inifcr Schaap Rupal Shah Adam Slobin Jack Stead Joseph Tartoni Ckera Tucker Lawrence Wai Surya Widjaja Li Yang ra Schad Shreya Shah Sarah Sloboda Btian Stechschulte Xavier Tato Jessica Tucker Shannon Waigle Suryari Widja,a Mao Yang vin Schadt Tejai Shah Isaac Slutsky Colin Steele Jason Tatian Kathryn Tucker Khara Waineo Adam Wieczorek Shengbin Yang I ichacl Schaefer Urvi Shah David Smaby David Stefani Brian Taulbee Ross Tuckei Benjamin Waite Heathct Wieczorek Su-Jin Yang itin Schafer Veeral Shah Alvonne Small Matthew Stein Kevin Tatltkus Maithew Tundo Oojwala Wakade Charlotte Wiener Beracah Yankama : iristopher Schaller Vineel Shahani Erik Small Melissa Steinmetz Mohd Tawang Aileen Tung Eric Wakild Kristy Wierzba Chuan Yap ! at: Schanlder Hasan Miahi J Daniel Small idgc Matthew Steinway Hwee Woon Fay Angelia Tupica Manish Walamhc Zachery Wiese Lin Yap I rdan Scharg Azadeh Shahshahani Adam Smith Sarah Sterken Anastasia Taylor Sarah Tupica Anna Walawendet Jenny Wiesemes Stanley Yap ndra Scharich Niiha Shajahan Addie Smith Peter Stetn Brian Taylor Christopher Turan Dominic Walbtidgc Xanihe Wigfall Hui Ye c ley Scharmen Clayton Shaker Amy Smith Richard Stern Darius Taylor Elizabeth Turley Abigail Wald Upckala Wijavratne Liu Ye ; in Scharnhoret Shannon Shakeipeare Benjamin Smith Aribo Stevens Hillary Taylor Andrew Turner Kr.stian Waldorff Roben Wilben iterina Schcmidt Michael Shallal Chrisiopher Smith Danielle Stewart Kimberly Taylor Robert Turner Elizabeth Walen Kristina Wilbur Nicholas Ycaget iad Schenavar Diane Shalom Clarence Smith Mark Stewart Maithew Taylor Staccy Turnipsced Angela Walker Duanc Wildet Michael Yeasiet : ra Schcnck Phillip Shaltis Craig Smith Philip Stewart Michael Taylor Leah Tury Car] Walker Deangelia Wiley : uistopher Scherba Wai-Lun Shan Douglas Smith Brian Sliber Robert Tavlot Shanna Tury Gregory Walker Laura Wiley Brian Yee uistopher Scherer Sameer Shanbag Gregory Smith Emily Stibirz Philip Tchou Christopher Tusciuk Jessica Walker Megan Wilke Howard Yce iciana Schiavone Kaiyl Shand James Smith Jason Stile, Rachel Teall Shalu Tuteja Matthew Walket Royce Wilkerson Michael Yee nathan Schick Pei-Jui Shang Jason Smith Sara Stillman Anthony Teeple Amy Twardowski Mitchell Walket Jason Wilkinson Pei-MingYee chard Schicrloh Audrey Shanglc Jessica Smith David Stirrup Stephanie Teeters PeierTwickler David Wallace Jeffrey Wilkinson Wendy Yee cgan Schikora Jeffrey Shank Jillian Smith John Stiles Lisa Tehlirian Linda Twomcy Jacob Wallace Steven Will Hsin-Hong Yeh ;qucs Schillaci David Shanley Kathlynn Smith Chad Stock Jessica Teichman Jeremy Tyler Keith Wallace Daniel Willatd Lindsey Yellich arcela Schlacn Venkatesan Shanmugam Kelly Smirh Mary Stock Aaron Teitlcbaum Jennifer Tyma Margaret Wallace David Willens Jennife r Yen .drey Schlaff Julie Shapira Kevin Smith Lona Stoll John Tempotiti Omena Ubogu Shayne Walsey Angela Wilier Philip Yen nny Schlanser Corey Shapiro Lonie Smirh Kim Stone-Mullin Ryan Ten Kley Ngozidilenna Ugwuegbu Sarah Walsh Gabriel Williams Polly Yen .chel Schlcnkcr Jeremy Shapiro Melanie Smith Jason Stoops Jennifer Tencbaum Yasmin Ullah Timothy Walsh Amanda Williams TaYen Ravi Smith Jennifer Stopka Rita Tcnn Carol Ullmann ivid Schlitt Malthew Shapiro Regan Smith Phillip Storm David Tcrian Michael Underwood Andtew Waltman Chad Williams Peiyee Yeo etton Schloesser Scon Shapiro Robinson Smith Kyle Stout Frances Terkanian Sarah Undy Chrisiopher Walton Cheryl Williams Erica Yesko atihew Schloop Sara Share Ross Smith Mitchell Stovall Kcllee Terrell Kelly Ungelbach Quenettc Walton Daniel Williams Timorhy Yezbick eathcr Schluckcbier Reza Sharifi Ryan Smirh Matthew Sttaayet Shomari Terrclongc-Slone Amv Unger Erin Walton-Doyle Deirdra Williams Kelly Yilmaz uimas Schmclicr Kelly Sharland Sara Smith Joseph Stradley Harold Tessmann SWlpi Upadhyaya Sheel Walvekar Dusrin Williams Billy Yim icholas Schmidbaucr Monica Sharma Sayoko Smith Kevin Srraley Amy Tennis Krian Upaikoon Chtistophet Wampler Erica Williams Yat Man Yim : 1 Schmidt D ' anie Sharp Scott Smirh Shawn Strand Sajeev Thabolingam Aesha Uqdah Shu Wang Jacob Williams Ryan Yingling Uca Schmidt Roberr Sharrow Shaunetta Smirh Robin Street Cara Thaler Colleen Urban IjieWang Jennifer Williams Ariel Yip nanda Schmiege Elizabeth Shaw Sterling Smith Couttncy Streetei Boon Tham Paul Urbiel Tzu Chung Wang Kathciine Williams QueenieYip nily Schmitt Jami Shaw Tata Smith Michelle Strehle Vamshi Thandra Stephen Vachon Yang Wang Kyle Williams ic Schmiti David Shay Travis Smith Timothy Streit Desiree Thayer Kaiim Vakil Zhichao Wang Larry Williams Kaoru Yoneda ' ary Schmitt Aaron Shea Vanessa Smirh Doclynn Strong Jacob Thayer Mayur Valanju Jeffrey Wank Lindsay Williams David Yonick ' lison Schnaar Christine Shea Zachary Smirh Romeros Siruthcts Rachel Theisen Veronica Valencia Henry Ward Lori Williams Bernard Yoo : rverly Schneider Matthew Shear Philip Smolek Karma Stuart Ami Thekdi Joseph Valeric Jessica Ward Matthew Williams NicoleYoo :bccca Schneider Michael Shedlock Douglas Geoffrey Stubson Nina Thekdi AJison Van Camp Stacy Watdell Melissa Williams Sung Yoo muel Schneider David Sheiman Lakesha Snoddy Julia Sturley James Theikalscn Mark Van DeWege Christophei Warner Michelle William! Byung-HoYoon ti Schneider Kimberly Sheldon Amy Snow NetanyaStuo Sharon Thiel Michael Van Den Berg Eric Warner Bobby Williamson Angela Youells mucl Schoenfield William Shelhart Angie Snyder Chet Smut Steven Thiel Katherine Van Dis Mathew Warner Eric Willing William Youmans nily Schollcr Katherme Shell Christopher Snyder JeffSu Megan Thicman Jonathan Van Hoek Stephen Warner Kara Willis Chrisiopher Young aniel Schonbcrg Ryan Shelsrad Daniel Snyder Michelle Su Robert Thode Jillian Van Undschoot Nicole Warrell Rebecca Willis Eric Young hn Schopmeyer Pejmon Shemtoob Genevieve Snyder Yverte Suarcz Charles Thomas Adria Van Loan Beau Warren Douglas Wilson Jame, Young ' mes Schrader David Shepherd Todd Snyder Mona Suchak Cynthia Thomas Maryannc Van Nasdale Joseph Warren Mark Warren Tiffany Wilson Zachary Wilson Jamie Young Lynnette Young ic Schrauben Lara Sherefkm David So Richard Sucre ' Steven Thomas Jeffrey Van Sickle Richard Warren Qiana Wimbley Michael Young uistina Schrefiler Lorig Sherman Winnie So Danan Sudindranath James Thome James Van Steenkiste Stephanie Warten Siuari Winchester AshrafYousscf yssa Schreiber Ryan Sherriff Sarah Soderman Masakazu Sueda Mark Thomford Jill Van Tiem Sarira Warrier Elizabeth Windram Chia-Ling Yu idrew Schreiber Dipa Sheth Keng Sob Mintatja Sugianto Brett Thompson Gianina Van Warn beke Nicole Warshak Candice Winful Gene Yu rbccca Schreiber Nell Shields Sarvcsh Soi Rajkumar Sugumaran Joseph Thompson Zachariah V ' andemark Scott Wascha Zev Winkelman Tyrone Yu an Schrieber Chenghwa Shih Erin Sokul Andrew Suh Kristin Thompson Laurie Vandcn Bos Wendy Washbutn DouglasWinkler Charlie Yuan onald Schroeder Kwan Shim Michael Solomon Douglas Sul Rebecca Thompson John Vandenbergh Christophet Washington Nathan Winner Jeffry Yuille eanore Schroeder Albert Shin Stephen Soltanzadeh Edward Sul Thomas Thompson John Vandcnbrooks Rosalind Washington William Winston Jin Yun aihan Schroeder Chong Won Shin David Somand Anne Sullivan Todd Thompson CoryVanderJagt Tamika Washington Anthony Wisniewski Karage Yusupov sa Schrot Jennifer Shin Gregory Somborn Brian Sullivan Trent Thompson Benjamin Vander Ploeg Carolyn Washnock Ryan Wiswesser Dean Zachariades ichele Schuler Kyu Shin Sandra Somoza James Sullivan Virginia Thornc Robert Vandet Poppen Andrew Watchorn Eric Witham Shaun Zacharias ny Schulsinger Won Shin Eugene Son Jason Sullivan Nicolas Thornton Kathryn Vander Zouwen Justin Waters Maria Witkowski Lara Zador atthew Schulte Sarah Shippy Grace Son Judson Sullivan Olivet Thornton Anthony Vani Michael Waters Jara Win Jennifer Zaetsch mberly Schultz Maithew Shirk Richard Son Sugiharto Sumali Dionne Thrower Khamtanh Vannouvong Dana Wathel Timoihy Wiittock Jonathan Zagel elissa Schulz Jason ShirofT Samuel Son Jonathan Summer Leah Thurm Eddie Vanslambrouck Susan Watson David Wojciechowski Kelly Zagorski Schulze Edward Sholinsky Sung Son Kori Summers Jennifer Thurner Amelia Vanvoorthuysen Timothy Watson Daniel Wolbcrl Mark Zakaria art Schumacher Laura Sholtis Rebecca Sonalia Dcanna Sumprion Erica Tibbe Harish Varanasi Emily Waiters Craig Wolfangel Philip Zald la Schumacher Donald Shook Claudia Sondakh Ryan Sun Chee Fore William Tien Christophc Varani Christophei Walts Heaihet Wolfe Andrea Zalen ' orey Schuster Michelle Shorter Darren Sonderfan Chih Sun Phillip Tinkham Matthew Varblow James Watz Zachaiiah Wolfe Ernest Zamora :becca Schutt Ghassan Shuhaibar Eddie Song Petet Suomi Emily Fins Neclcsh Vardc Thciesa Waugh Daniel Wolfman Jeffrey Zapor :ier Schwab Yaman Shukairy Ju Song Thomas Sura Kimbctly Tittjung Benson Varghese Jack Wawro Donald Wolford Amber Zaug arrie Schwagle Sabrina Shukri Mi Song Francisco Suriano Siu Devesh Tiwari Thomas Varghese Jason Weaver Christine Wolfram Kay Zavislak lam Schwartz Maithew Shulrz Michael Song Saumuy Suriano Karan Tiwari Jason Vargo Milan Weaver Adam Wolfson Jason Zawacki anielle Schwartz Adam Shumaker Randi Soniker l.ctry Surjo Prachal Tiwari Antoine Varner Sarah Weaver Gregg Wolfson Joseph Zawacki son Schwartz Scott Shumake r Laura Sonye Mark Surprenant Agus Tjandra Sachal Vasandani Michael Webber Eric Wollesen Michaelenc Zawacki 1 ssica Schwartz Nader Shwayhat Andy Soobrian F.dwin Suryahusada Henry Tjhin Megan Vasi Adam Weber Timothy Wolma Jayson Zebari nathan Schwartz Austin Shyu Adil Soomro Mauteen Suter Ariana Tkachuk Veronica Vasquez Brandon Weber Jason Wnlny Mitchell Zeff itin Schwartz Charles Sidick Jennifer Sootsman Karrie Surton Christopher Tkaczyk Susan Vat, Danita Webet Trista Wolschleget Joshua Zelkowin Jbcrt Schwartz Philip Siebigteroth Brent Sordyl Sarah Sutton Adam Tobias Jason Vaughn Hollv Weber Julie Wong Jeremy Zcller :ott Schwartz Heather Sielken John Sordyl Tia Sutton Joe Tobias Zachary Vaupel Nicole Weber Aaron Wong Andrea Zcllner uy Schwind Aaron Siege! Reuben Sorcnscn Lawrence Suwinski Brian Tobin Christine Veenstta Scon Weber Eric Wong Gabriel Zelwin Tianda Scotcsc Adam Siegel Andres Soruco John Swallow Yolanda Todd David Velar-Gaskill Stacey Weber Erika Wong Jonathan Zemkc aphne Scott Matthew Siegel Jacquelyn Sorvillo Janet Swanson Daniel Toledo Felipe Velasco Evan Wechsler Natty Wong Amy Zenker ncllc Scott Jill Siegelbaum Daniel Soshnik John Swanson Kevin Tolin-Scheper Dominick Veldman Jason Wedlick Richatd Wong Ralph Zerbonia obcrt Scott Amanda Sielatycki Kathryn Sosinski George Swanzy Jennifer Toller Rachel Velin Joseph Weertz Sandy Wong Fangyan Zheng unnon Scott Kira Sieplinga Jill Soubel Alison Swap Gavin Tomalas Scott Venier Enyn Weggenman Szc Wong Un Zheng tekyla Scott Malta Sieradzan Carlos Souffront Christopher Swattz Brian Tomchick Christopher Verry Jennifer Wei Timothy Wong Dapeng Zhu rery Scoville Kenneth Siersma Marie Spaccatotella Joy Sweeney Kathryn Tomorsky Kristen Verska Kindra Weid Wa, Wong JingZhu ffrey Scramlin Abigail Sikkenga Desirec Sparks Michael Sweeney Bernard Tomsa Tiffany Vianr Katy Weilcs Elizabeth Wood Christopher Ziemanr drian Seah Adam Silver Steven Sparrow Ryan Sweeney Jeffrey Tomson Christia Vichos Matthew Weilet Kathryn Wood Katherine Zimmcr (aura Scale Aliza Silver Yelena Spasskaya Benjamin Swift William Tonissen Ttacie Vida Couttney Weimcn Kevin Woodard Curtis Zimmcrmann aJna Searcy David Silverman Michael Spatafora Eric Swihart Catherine Tooker Petet Vignie, Jill Weinbaum Rory Woodman Geoffrey Zimmermar nan Searing Evan Silverman Anthony Spcatman Sarah Swiss Daniel Toomey Michael Viinikainen Adam Wcincr Glenn Woodruff Danijela Zlaievski n Sears Michael Silvetman Alan Spearot Jessica Swiralski Krista Totiello Aditi Vijay Gregory Weiner Don Woods Joseph Zogaib iichael Sea ton Jetemiah Sim Christian Spencer Gavin Sy Brandon Torres Michael Vitenskv Jusrin Weiner Joshua Woodwonh David Zolot icrald Sechlet Sabrina Simbeni Katherine Spencer Jennifer Syring Rene Torres Seth Vilensky Jonathan Wemen Darren Woolson Matthew uclch kaScck Frederick Simmons Kenr Spencer Amanda Szagesh James Tosch Alexander Villacorta LiatWeingar, Steven Wotona Stephanie Zumbach ! anine Seeger Lindscy Simms Thomas Spencer Man-Kir Sze Emily Toth Angela Vil lella Adam Weinrich Erin Worrell Rishauna Zumberg limberly Segasser Joseph Simon Mark Spender Shannon Szkotnicki Leilah Toth David Vincent Michael Weinnaub Cullen Worihem Tharmanqa Xuzo .arolyn Seggerson Ghenct Simpson Jessica Spenny Robert Szopko Robert Tone Kathleen Vincent Erin Weiser Alexander Wright Suzanne Zwcben ,anie]Seiden Jason Sims Sean Sperling Beth Szymanski Avesha Towe Steven Vincent Manhew Weiser Andrea Wright Michele Zwolinski an Seidenitein Justin Sims Timothy Sperling James Szymanski Niles Townsend Couttenay Vining Daniel Weiss Conney Wright Laurie Zyla ' arolyn Seim Thomas Sinas Matthew Spewak Laura Szymanski Travis Townsend Ari Vinograd Jeremy Weiss Glenn Wright ara Seiizman Alison Sinclait Brian Spiegel Erik Szyndlar Sakura Toyama Wilfredo Violago Lori Weiss Kiisti Wright lyan Sekela Andtcw Sinclair Magdalena Spicwla Megan Taack Adam Trahan Kara Violante Sarah Welchans Leah Wtight ' yo Sekine Jeffrey Singer Mark Spinazze Alia Taborisskaya Dai Tran l.clanya Vishnu Julie Wellnirz Sarahanne Wright ryanSckino Jaspreet Singh Anne Spitz Erin Tague Minh Tran Ura Viswanathan Jason Wells Manhew Wrosch ; ascy Sclecman Manindetpal Singh Justin Spitzcr Carolyn Tail Thanh Tran John Vitovsky Sarah Welsh Jennifer Wrozek cborah Sclig Opcndei Singh Bradley Sprecher Satah Tait Jonathan Ttasky Nicole Vinoz Amanda Welton Anna Wu utin Sellers Priya Singh Baylen Springer Heaiher Takagi David Traub Brian Vivio Janice Welton Benjamin Wu ndrca Scllman Ptija Singh William Spurgeon Monica Takagi Christophet Ttaugott Jennifer Vlodyka Chailotic Wennct Danny Wu UurcnSelph Neha Singhal Amanda Squiers Jared Takela M Trautman Shauna Voelz David Wentzloff Han Chyang Wu nna Selver-Kasscll Samir Sinha Dhruva Sreenivasan Tomer Tal Ernest Travis Michelle Vogel Tanja Wcnzel Jason Wu ; ,l.yaSemenava Adrienne Sipkovsky Srinivas Sridhara Khaled Taleb Agha Amber Treasrer Saifuddin Vohra Christian Werner Lily Wu rica Semeyn Julia Siple Beth Sriglcy Ann Talley Tabitha Treber Aleksandar Vojnovski Stephen Wesotick Michelle Wu iaiaSemmes Jakkrit Sirikantraporn Ohm Srinivasan James Tallman Kathryn Trenkle Jamie Vollrath Michelle West Shu-Yung Wu Yanwen Wu rin Senay ,.hn Senger Thomas Sisan Tawcewar Srisumrid Candice Tarn Amanda Trestrail Wei Voo Sean Wcstbrook Gabriel Wuebben yun-Joo Seo Anna Sisco Matthew St Louis Wai Hang Tarn Jonathan Tievathan Nicholaos Voutsinas Brad Westlake Rebecca Wulff tt Sepkc Jasmine Sision Catherine Stachura Heap Tan Kevin Triemstra Andrew Vrabel Etik Wetzler Madeleine Wyan . rank Scstito Angela Sitz Richard Stachura Kelvin Tan Rebecca Trisko Connie Vti Stephen Weznet Brock Wyma ' avj Sethi Chung Siii Jennifer Stahl KuangTan Mohinshu Trivedi Nicole Vulcano Meiediih Whalen Deezha Wynn unnon Seurynck Guy Ska bard is Nikiforos Stamarakis Li Tan Roger Tromblcy Jonathan Wachsman Kristina Wheaton Uura Wynne seph Sexaucr Michael Skerritt Aaron Stando Paul Vincent Tan Laura Tropea Margaret Wacker James Wherzel Joseph Wyrembelski rica Seyburn Caroline Skiba Angela Sranifer Puay Tan Nathan Troup Tammy Waddell Shannon Whipple Robert Wysocki maihan Seyfricd Matthew Skindzier Katherine Stanley Stephen Tan Jeanette Trudell Christin Wade Alelcsandt While YucXu Surat Seyhan John Skinner Nicholas Stanle y Jason Tang Quyen Ttuong Martha Wade Anthony White Zhen Xue ebecca Seymour Jordan Sklansky Todd Stanley Jeffrey Tang Shengdat Tsai Stephanie Wade Corev White Jennifet Yachnin bhik Shah Erik Skow Jessica Stanton Thuyen Tang Alberr Tsang Anish Wadhwa Ethan While Alem Yacob mi Shah Peter Skrabis Julie Staples Issa Tannous Daniel Tsao David Wagener Krisiina While Leah Yageman arshan Shah Eric Slaim Wendy Stapleton Raymond Tanuwidjaja Shwe Tsao Michael Wagg Luke White Samira Yaghmai avin Shah Jody Slaton Aaron Stark Ronald Tao Berry Tseng Kiandu Waggoner Lela Whitley Eric Yaklin inal Shah Sarah Slicker Owen Stark Emiene Tardzcr James Tseng Michael Wagman Gregory Whitmore Mara Yamshon eha Shah Timothy Slikkers Jennifer Starkcy Edsel Tarife Michael Tseng Deborah Wagner Rebecca Whinen Mark Yanachik isha Shah Natalie Sloan Steven Starnes Jeremy Tarrien HidckiTsutsumi Khara Wagner Emily Whyte Jane Yang ahul Shah Derek Sloanc William Starrs Jennifer Tartikoff Brian Tubbs Michael Wagner Kevin Wickenheiset Jo Yang aina Shah Molly Sloat Scott Stasik Sara Tartof Cassandra Tucker Shannon Wahl Kristen Wicklund t Jonarhan Yang Additional Graduating Seniors 449 Inu Aaron, Marc 372 Aaronson.Jay 303 Abbott, Sarah 282 Abdel-Khalik, Jasmine 331 Abdelall, Brenda 325 Abdenour, Paul 64 Abel, Becky 109 Abeles, Leah 244 Abelson, Hillary 244 Abelson, Jeremy 233 Abelson, Matthew 261 Aben, Gerald 372 Abernathy, Dawn 248 Abidin, Sulaiman 344 Abraham, Joe 299 Abraham, Michael 361 Abrahams, Erin 31 1 Abramczyk, Anne 282 Abramowitz, Ivy 243 Abrams, Marcy .. 240, 302 Abramson, David 100, 101,372 Abramson, Lindsay 246 Abramson, Michael 372 Abu-Isa, Eyad 249,328 Accardo, Mattia 372 Accetta, Deborah 320 Acevedo-Gonzalez, Zarimi 372 Achari, Aroti 242 Ackerman, Bryan 328, 342, 361, 372 Acus, Linda 283 Adair, Abby 372 Adame, Tracine 372 Adams, Andrew . 324, 337 Adams, Anne 251, 325 Adams, Brian 304 Ada ms, Douglas 224 Adams, Kimberly 237 Adams, Michelle 246, 283 Adams, Neendoniss 249 Adams, Rachael 257, 259, 372 Adams, Robert 260 Adams, Shandra . 353, 372 Adamson, Jamie 254 Adamson, Weston 237 Addai, Leticia 364 Addington, Christopher 242 Addis, Andrew 244 Addison, Katherine 355 Addison, Kelly ... 244, 310 Adelman, Aaron 298 Adesuyi, Abimbola 346, 372 Adetoro, Abiola.. 240, 348 Adewunmi, Adelola 252, 365 Adger, Robert Smythe . 286 Adler, Allison 372 Adler, Matthew 372 Adventist Students For Christ 364 Aeschliman, Sara 222 Afari, Alexander 246 AfTeldt, Michael ?72 Affcldt, Mike 208, 209 African Students Association .... As;in. Allison Agius, Sarah 525 Agrawal, Rahul 372 Aguilar, Carlos 45, 299 Aguilar, Shaina 372 Aguirre, Aaron 372 Aguirre, Andrew 372 Aguirre, Derek 254 Ahanonu, Uchenna 240 AJilberg, Ryan 164 Ahmad, Sauda 372 Ahmad, Syed 372 Ahmed, Samir.... 242, 344 Ahn, Edward 324 Ahn, Grace 239 Ahn, Roger 352 Ahn, Thomas 235 Aho, Eric 310 Ajluni, Majed 372 Ake, Ohiole 244, 366 Akey, Melissa 310 Akinmusuru, Toyin 335 Akist, Melike 322 Akkerman, Eugene 333 AI-Madani, Sameh 252 Alam, Kamran 372 Alameda, Kevin 299 Alan, Doyle Willard.... 298 Alattar, Laith 372 Alberici, Cecilia 265 Alberts, Trisha .... 281, 347 Alcaraz, Jason 435 Alcoff, Celia 325, 372 Alcordo, Tara 319, 359, 372 AJdrete, Angela 279 AJeobua, Agnes 237 Alexander, Eileen 302, 320 Alexander, Gillian 372 Alexander, Jennifer 279 Alexander, L 237 Alexander, Shaun 164 Alexander, Shauna 296, 372 Alfonso, Alicia 227 AJger, Patrick 223 Alice Lloyd House Council 323 AJizadeh, Neda 337 Alkalay, Karen 268 Allard, Kevin 246 Allen, Amanda ... 257, 259 Allen, Christopher 336 Allen, Daniel 237 Allen, Emilie 372 Allen, Jeffrey 224 Allen, Kristin 372 Allen, Lisa 372 Allen, Natalie 285 Allen, Nicole 229 Allen, Rachel 235 Allen, Sarah 310 Allen, Shannon 372 Allen-Walker, Valissia .. 372 AJnajjar, Joanne 342 Alper, Neil 239 Alpert, Lindsey 235 Alpha Chi Omega 308 Alpha Chi Sigma 332 Alpha Delta Phi 304 Alpha Delta Pi 279 Alpha Epsilon Delta. ...320 : ' 296 .., Phi Alpha 302 h.i I ' M Omega 360 haRhoChi 360 Alpha Sigma Phi 310 Alpha Tau Omega 299 Alpha Xi Delta 297 Alschuler, Kevin 246 Alstcad, Kelly 332 Alston, Melita 345 Alt, Emily 246 Altan, Berke 373 Altiero, Elizabeth 265 Altman, Brett 246 Alumit, Gregory 373 Alvarez, Cynthia 240 Alvarez, Desirea 359 Alyward, Patrick 373 Amador, Paola 237 Amato, Rosalinda 278 Amaya, Kensey 265 Ambekar, Prasad 332 Ambrose, Thomas 233, 264 Amene, Chiazo 237 Ament, Amy 346 American Institute of Architecture Students . 348 American Society of Mechanical Engineers . 349 Amin, Anita 230 Amin, Carol 373 Amin, Mehhl 299 Aminlari, Alireza 322 Amirahmadi, Arya 223 Ammonds, Matt 290 Amos, David 239 Ampezzan, Anthony ... 362 Amstel, David 373 Anarado, Perry 230 Anchill, Shira 373 Anderson, Amy. 237, 352, 365 Anderson, Autumn 240 Anderson, Christopher 267 Anderson, Dean 224 Anderson, Elizabeth .... 252 Anderson, Heidi 246 Anderson, James 224, 323 Anderson, Jennifer 367 Anderson, Jocelyn 262 Anderson, Kristen 228 Anderson, Lanie 331 Anderson, Leslie 373 Anderson, Michael 373 Anderson, Nathaniel 228, 362, 373 Anderson, Nicholas 268 Anderson, Richard 228 Anderson, Sara 244 Andrew, Jenna 222 Andrew, Justin 237 Andrews, Angela 251 Andrews, Matthew 335 Andrews, Tanea 267 Andrus, Carter 304 Andrzejewski, Tanja 268, 373 Angel, Joni 259 Angeli, Amanda . 252, 283 Angulo, Michelle 291 Anikstein, Darren 373 Another Perspective: Alternative Medicine ... 350 Ansari, Azadeh 322 Ansett, Sarah 246, 279 Anthony, Robert 261 monct-w. Erica 278 282 233 .. 244 Aouad, Rita 268 Aposhian, 1-auren 265 Appell, Gordon 361 Apple, Amy 348 Apple, Kristen 373 Applebaum, Amy 297, 361, 373 Appledorn, Kenneth ... 261 Appledorn, Thomas .... 260 Aquilino, Michael 303 Aquino, Maria 240 Aquino, Paolo 243 Arabelovic, Mickey .... 325, 244 Arbelaez, Erica 246 Arbiter, Eitan 297 Arciero, Julia 357 Arciero, Theresa 332 Ardisana, John 246 Arekapudi, Kartik 254 Arellano, Lucy ... 359, 373 Arena, Serene 357 Aretakis, Kari 251 Arfa, Rachel 331, 368, 373 Arghani, Masoud 322 Arguelles, Katrina 254 Arico, Alan 364 Ariyavatkul, Krystle .... 252 Arman, Krikor 373 Armfield, Matthew 325 Armitage, Brandon 292, 304 Armstrong, Bryan 260 Armstrong, Katherine . 336 Armstrong, Kevin 252 Armstrong, Mara 252 Armstrong, Patrick 332 Arnkoff, Brett 307 Arnold, Alicia 373 Arnold, Angela... 169, 322 Arnold, Gwendolyn 252, 354 Arola, Adam 237 Aron, Jennifer 240 Aron, Rebecca 332 Aronoff, Nathan 242 Aronson, Dana 373 Aronson, Thomas 304 Arora, Anita 351, 373 Arora, Kiran 262 Arora, Rishi 246 Arredondo, Juan 361 Arrendondo, Tara 237 Arrington, Arnetra 288, 373 Arsznov, Eric 373 Arts Network 343 Asamoah, Akua 348 Ascione, Wendy 373 Aseltine, Ryan 233 Ashford, Michael 338 Ashford, Michael-Anne 373 Ashwood, Dana .. 232, 239 Askew, Lavar 373 Askew, Thomas 373 Askwith, Alicia 352 Asnani, Danny 244 Asquith, Rachel . 254, 358 Asselin.Josh 202, 204 Atkin, Graham 237 Atkins, Joseph 243 Attia, Miranda 373 Attman, Keith 303 Atzeff, Alyssa 244, 282 Au-Yeung, Shing 373 Aufhammer, Anne 310 August, Kate 332 August, Kathryn 282 Augustine, Andrew 307 Aurora, Aarti 233, 352 Auster, Elana 243, 302 Auster, Erica 373 Austern, David... 252, 307 Austin, Daniel 307 Auston, Christopher ... 244 Austria, Aimee 329 Autrey, Dua ' Juor 373 Auvenshine, Daman.... 228 Auyeung, Richard 268 Awal, Divya 240 Axelrad, Brian 246 Axelrod, Gary .... 243, 316 Axelroth, Darcy 282 Aycock, Kristen 373 Ayers, Sharonda 373 Ayesh, Hany 249 Aylan, Deniz 267 Aylesworth, Robert 324, 373 Ayotte, Maureen 373 Aziz, Peter 373 Azocar, Cristina 337 Ba.Tasheem 256 Babel, Sabina 361 Babich, David 246 Babin, Alexander 224 Babst, Jennifer 249 Babushkina, Yuliya 95 Bachelor, Janet ... 131, 244 Bachrach, Rachel 233 Bacon, Tricia 265, 278 Badre, David 373 Baek, Sandra 364 Baer, Benjamin 246 Baese, Ryan 265 Baga,John 316 Bagga, Kavita 252 Baggett, Jennifer 254 Bagozzi, Derek 261 Bagri, Kanwaldeep 354 Baha ' iClub 337 Bahel.Aman 244 Bahena, Miguel 239 Bahl, Erin 310 Bahorek, Stan 132 Bailey, Jami 337 Bailey, Sidney 230 Baird, Erin 176, 374 Baird, Kelly 229, 249 Baith, Shannon 224 Bajaria, Sona 374 Baker, Carmen 338 Baker, Elisabeth . 246, 360 Baker, Estelle 325, 361 Baker, John 265 Baker, Kenneth 374 Baker, Nicole 228 Baker, Peter 374 Bakken, David 235 Balani, Vikram 243 Balasia, Brian 248 Balazer, Jacob 248 Balback, Sara 291 Baldwin, Aubrey 230 Baldwin, Margaret 235 Baldwin, Michael 237 Balfour, Kristen 230 Balicki, Marielle 252 Baliga, Sudhir 374 Ball, Adam 374 Ball, Jennifer 374 Ballinger, Jennifer 251 Balone, Larry 233 Baltensperger, Andrew 237 Balun, Melissa 249 Balutowicz, Scott 374 ;.: : 246 fc- 358 -; ; 246 267 305 262 348 k i .. : : Bamgash, Farthan 233 Banar, Ryan 324 Bancroft, Joanna 254 Band, Danielle 374 Bang, Sae 252, 318 Bangayan, Dwight 323 Banish, Mark 237 Banjo, Richard 37 ' Bank, Jordan 437 Bankowski, Lara 25 Banner, Alex 291 Banner, Faye Banner, Frances... Baraf, Eduardo .... Barak, Sean Bararsani, Nima ... Barberini, Kim .... Barbour, Bryant ... Barbus, Ana 235 Barclay, Philip .... 246, 286 Barda, Marie 148, 149 Barer, Lori 37 ' Bark, Karlin 251 Barkley, Keyaria 252 Barkovic, David 37 ' Barnard, Sara 37 ' Barnes, Brian 228 Barnes, Emily 327 Barnes, Jennifer 33! Barnes, Mark 24; Barnes, Philip 249 Barnes, Raegan 37 Barnes, Venetia 311 Barnoslcy, Adrienn 268, 282, 349 Barnwell, Diette 32 ' Baron, Diego 336 Baron, Elvera 320 Baron, Heather 37 ' Baron, Lori 37 ' Barot, Aekam 252 Barr, Gregory 351, 37 ' Barr, Kenneth 324, 336, Barr, Noah Barrera, Daniel 265 Barrett, Beth 37 " Barrett, Lindsey 37 " Barrett, Nicholas . Barrett, Ryan 240, 32! Barrigar , Christie 345 357, 37 ' Barren, Zackary 23: Barrow, Crystal .... Barry, Margaret 25 Barry, Phillip 28; Barschi, Michael 37 ' Bart.Jodi 37 ' Bartell, Aaron 25 ' Earth, Dirk 281 Bartlett, Colleen 22 ' Bartlett, Joshua .. 244, 33( Barton, James 37 ' Bartoni, Bishop.. 305, 37 ' Bartov, Shirley 24 ' Bartus, Charles 35 Bartz, Robert 22 ' Barua, Monisha 25- Basford, Michael 23! Baskind, Karen 37 ' Bass, Benjamin 25 ' Bassett, Michael 3i Bassin, Matthew 35 Bassis, Luke 37 ' Basu, Neela 25i Batchelder, Andrew 22i Bateman, Gregg 31 ' Bateman, Matt 37 ' Bateman, Scott 26. Bates, Jynnifer 25 Id) 374 33f M..N A.I .,. Wet. 3 K fe Wet. Wort. .. tot, I bke, bid ft! Kit iates, Michael 374 iates, Michelle 246 Batmanghelichi, Jordan 240 ia ttersby, Margaret 102 iatting, Robert 246 Jattjes, Eric 224 iatty, Kristin 345, 357, 374 3augh, Jonathon 246 3augh, Lesley-Anne .... 283 iaugher, Justin 364 iauman, Jonathan 336 Saumann, Allison 237 Saumann, Gabrielle .... 282 Baumann, Jeannie 374 Baumann, Jennifer 211, 374 Saumgartner, Emily.... 282 Bause, Amy 374 Baxi, Shailushi 351 Baxter, Catherine 296 Baxter, Daniel 254 Baxter, Jeffrey 243, 344 Bayer, Philip 342 Bayley, Andrew 290 Bayley, Brandon . 295, 305 Baylis, Brianna 252 Bayman, Manssa 223 Bayrum, Max 225 Bazelon, Adam 243 Beam, Henry 173 Bean, Danielle 246, 366, 374 Beanum, Laurence 352 Seaser, Eric 330 Beatus, Jennifer 375 Seary, Christina 254 Beaumont, Amanda .... 342 Beaumont, Kristen 237 Bechtold, Matthew 242, 344 :Becic,John 233 iBeck, Matthew... 265, 324 Beck, Michelle 244 iBeck, Nicole 239 ; Beck, Nikki 291 Beck, Zachary 316 Becker, Angela 252 Becker, Bradley 265 Becker, Bret 260 Becker, Sara 252 Beckham, Amanda 375 iBeckham, Kelly 375 Bediako, Andrea 346, 375 Bedore, Frances 252 Bedward, Tiffany 252, 323, 365 Bee, Hayley 246 ' Beene, Erin 265 Behnke, Sarah 219 Behrendt, Diana 248 Beider, Maria 357 Beier, Robert 224 Beitel, Kacy 152,329 Bejin, Jessica 227 Bek, Kate 233 Belanger, Kathleen 237, 250 Bell, Albert 227 Bell, Ann 281 Bell, Bethani 235 Bell, Eric 362 Bell, Jenny 255 Bell, Rebecca 246 Bell-Watkins, Andre.... 375 : ' Belles, Nicole 344 Belmont, Timothy 304 Belson, Jacelyn 284 Belton, Jason 352, 375 Belton, Marie 337 Bembas, Kelly 262 Ben-Meir, Michael 360 Benca, Jeanine 291 Bence, Aurora .... 230, 310 Benchich, Katie 310 Bender, David .... 243, 304 Benes, Kyle 244 Benham, Melissa 375 Benjamin, Keisha 311, 375 Benkert, Lee 366, 375 Benner, Aubree .. 278, 279 Bennesson, Larry 297 Bennett, Brian 324 Bennett, Channing 375 Bennett, Krista 318 Bennett, Lauryn . 320, 375 Benoit, Justin 233 Benson, Todd 375 Bentivegna, Lauren 281 Bentley, Autumn 239 Benton, Melody 375 Benway, Andrew 224 Berardi, Amy 375 Bercaw, Mary 237 Berebitsky, Daniel 343 Berenholz, Daniel 307 Berent, Terese 262 Bereza, Sarah 283 Berger, Cassie 244 Berger, Loren 297 Berger, Melissa.... 244,310 Bergeron, Jim 362 Bergeron, Ryan .. 351, 375 Bergkoetter, Brenton ... 265 Berglund, Daniel 287 Bergren, Sarah 246 Berish, Christina .. 66, 285 Berka.T.J 335 Berkin, Brian 303 Berkowitz, Heather 375 Berkun, Rebecca 282, 375 Berla, Lillian 330 Berlin, Kathleen 246 Berlinsky, Elizabeth 31 1 Berman, Adam 307 Berman, Andrea 375 Berman, Gordon 254 Berman, Jeff 342 Bernal, Diego 289 Bernard, Dave 348 Bernath, Eric 375 Bernhardt, Laura 246, 344 Bernstein, Beth 281 Bernstein, James 303 Bernstein, Jonathan .... 246 Bernstein, Joseph 331 Bernstein, Joshua 3 75 Berris, Jodi 349 Berro, Adam 268 Berry, Hilary 222 Berry, Leanne 320 Berry, Timothy 234 Bersin, Adam 244 Bertram, Albert 260 Bertrand, Tony 375 Berwitt, Katherine 233 Berwitt, Katie 284 Besco, Bryan 147 Bess, Jennifer 366 Beszka, Mark 265 BetaThetaPi 303 Betsey Harbour House Council 346 Bewick, Kerri 235 Beyzaee, Afshin 322, 333, 361 Bezilla, Stephanie 262 Bezos, Michelle 310 Bhalla, Kunal 351 Bhama, Prabhat 254 Bhardwaj, Aditya 252 Bhargava, Anisha 323 Bhaskaran, Vikram 262 Bhat, Meera 249 Bhat, Seema 329 Bhatia, Jasmine 265 Bhatt, Ami 251, 362 Bhatt, Shaila 332 Bhatti, Touseef 242 Bhave, Rohit 254 Bialilew, Danielle 237 Bibens, Gregory 252 Bichini Bia Congo 324 Bidgoli, Megan 246 Biederman, Alisa 251 Bielski, Abby 246 Bielski, Lindsay .. 248, 279 Bier, Rachel 257, 259, 302 Biersack, Matthew 265 Bies, Leeann 207 Bihani, Rupa 252, 356, 375 Bilik, Shiri 325 Billik.Tara 252 Billups, Johnique 229 Bilski, Karryn 293, 375 Bina, Jessica 268, 361 Binder, Julie 345, 375 Bindschadler, Kevin .... 240 Bindschadler, Michael 336, 338, 375 Biomedical Engineering Society 317 Biondo, Georgia 375 Birch, Jennifer 248 Birchmeier, Libby 291 Birk, Jessica 327 Birkmeier, Patricia 345 Biscoe, Brandi 288 Bisgaier, Stanley 233 Biskner, Renee 327 Bitleris, Diana.... 332, 375 Bitti, Kalven 375 Bivens, Sharnae 375 Bixby, Jessica 251 Bjornstad, Erica 375 Black, Ariel 237 Black, Jeffrey 240 Black, Kathryn ... 243, 282 Black, Sherese .... 252, 365 Blackburn, Jared 280 Blackburn, Josh 195 Blackstone, Jerry 324 Blackwell, Turquoise ... 327 Blair, Hunter 237 Blair, Nathaniel 266 Blake, Maria 375 Blakeslee, Tara 249 Blanchard, Lavell 202, 203 Blanchard, Michael 375 Blanda, Heather 243 Blank, Jeffrey 375 Blank, Katrina ... 365, 375 Blase, Sarah 279 Blasius, Teresa 359 Blaszak, Julie 367 Blau, Andrew 375 Blavin, Fredric 237 Blay, Ryan 354 Blevins, Douglas 240 Bliss, Megan 357 Bloch, Anthony 224 Blomberg, Brant 328, 376 Blonshine, Rebekah .... 376 Bloom, Jake 246,297 Bloom, Lena 237 Bloom, Mitchell 376 Bloom, Nicholas 230 Bloomgarden, Jami 242 Blubaugh, Laura 229 Blue, Jesse 362 Blum, Benjamin 244 Blumenauer, Jacob 260 Blumenfeld, Alicia 321 Blumhardt, Heather.... 248 Boardman, Mamie 351 Boas, Zachary 254 Bober, Nicole 242 Bochnowski, Benjamin 299 Bock, Joshua 266, 267 Bockheim, Andrea 249 Bockli, Karen 278, 279 Boda, Ryan 376 Boddie, Laurence 324 Bodzin, Jennifer 320, 359, 376 Boehm, George 224 Boehm, Katie 376 Boekestein, Vanessa 376 Boese, Rachel 376 Boezwinkle, Craig 260 Boezwinkle, Jill 58, 278, 279, 354 Bogart, Kathleen 222 Bogerty, Lejeune 230 ;s, Kathryn 239 s, Rachel 239 Boginski, Chris 299 Bogorad, Arielle 282 Bogue, Josh 296 Bohl, Amanda 376 Bohn, Eric 262 Bohnet, Shannon 265 Bohren, Jessica 330 Boike, Kasey 257, 259 Boland, Kelley ... 342, 376 Bolek, Michelle 351 Bolgar, Holly 305, 376 Bollman, Courtney 254 Bommarito, Agatha .... 222 Bomphray, Alistair 376 Bonacci, Josh 233 Bonarek, Adam 324 Bond.Jaye 288, 376 Bondi, Katherine 376 Bonnivier, Erin 235 Bonsall, James 223 Bonus, Christopher 302 Bonzagni, Laruen 310 Bookman, Adam 361 Boomis, James 265 Boonin, Anna 265 Boonpojanasoontorn, Prut 224 Boot, Sarah 246 Booth, Charles 305 Booth, Lucas 227 Boquin, Cyrus 322 Bora, Suhani 325, 350 Borden, Jonathan 239 Borders, Jacqueline 251 Bordia, Priya 240 Borema, Paul 244 Borishansky, Megan .... 366 Borkar, Ratan 369 Borky, Jean 376 Bornemeier, Zachary... 305 Boroska, Macy 376 Borregard, Cathy 357 Borsuk, Bennett 354 Bortman, Jared 303 Bosch, Nadya 246, 310 Bosco, Jenna 102, 255, 278 Bosker, James 376 Bosshard, Cecile 229 Boszak, Kathleen 237 Bottema, Kristen 259 Bottoms, Sidney 224 Botwinik, Leigh . 330, 376 Boucher, Ellen 376 Boudiab, Linda 346 Boukouris, Spyros233, 360 Bouma, Mark 333 Bourbeau, Cindy 278 Bourgeois, Nichole 233 Bovair, Jennifer 322 Bower, Charles 230 Bower, Zachary 376 Bowerman, Emily 310 Bowerman, Jonathan .. 265 Bowers, Bess 21 1 Bowers, Ryan 304 Bowersox, Sarah 254 Bowes, Elissa 376 Bowker, Kelly 229 Bowman, Brad 251 Bowman, Charles 240 Bowman, Kaiwan 327 Bowser, Adam 254 Bowsman, Ashley 265 Box, Andrea 328 Box, Margot 230 Boyd, Charles 305 Boyer, Kathleen 246 Boyer, Kevin 239 Boyer, Trevor 376 Boyle, Aaron 352 Boyley, Brandon 290 Boynton, Lindsay-Rose 376 Brabbs, Philip 252 Brack, Rachel 338 Brad, Ryan 290 Braddock, Erin .. 323, 325 Bradfield, Elina 251 Bradford, Kimberly 353, 376 Bradley, Karmyn 256 Brady, Matthew 224 Brady, Tom 158, 162, 164 Braekevelt, Raymond .. 362 Bragg, Carissa 249 Brahma, Sharmila 252 Brakel, Jennifer 332 Bramlage, Michael 306 Branch, Clair 343 Brand, Christopher 351 Brandenburg, Jacob .... 336 Branderhorst, Michelle 222 Brandon, Rochelle 353 Brandt, David 162 Brandt, Kylie 246 Brandt, Richard 224 Brangdon, Gwenyth ... 106 Braspenninx, Mara 360 Braspenmnx, Peter 243 Braun, Krista 376 Braune, Eric 240 Braunohler, Walter 252. 325 Braunstein, Katherine . 252 Bray, Ashley 254 Bray, Kelly 246, 291 Brazda, Brian 305 Breakstone, Reza 322 Brede, Anna 240, 282 Bregand, Jayann 321, 322, 376 Brehm, Douglas 237 Breil, Kristin 239 Breitzer, Joshua .. 246, 324 Brengle, Amy 282 Brennan, Elizabeth 243 Brennan, Kathryn 243 Brennan, Mary 239 Brennen, Terry 343 Brenner, Jeffrey 252 Brenner, Jonathan 239 Brenner, Nathaniel 265 Brenner, Rachel 284 Brenner, Samuel . 252, 324 Brenner, Tori 244, 284 Brenoel, Jaben 345 Bressman, Jeremy 286 Brewer, Adam 242 Brewer, Brandee 237 Brewer, Curt 242 Brewer, Kellie 336, 376 Brewer, Kimberly 283, 305, 376 Brewer, Nicole 251 Breymann, Laura 254 Bricks, Maury 325 Bridges, Jermaine 228 Briggs, Keith 306 Briggs, Hugh 319 Bright, Justin 260, 286 Bright, Matthew 240 Brightwell, Brandon... 327, 376 Bringley, Dustin 261 Brinker, Rebecca 376 Brinks, Wesley 254 Bristol, Jason 286 Brittain, Sarah 252 Brittman, Felicia 376 Britton, Rebecca 283, 305, 376 Brix, Andrew 254 Broadus, Aafrika 376 Broady, Autumn 252 Brochstein, Rachel 376 Brock, Leah 239 Brock, Stephanie 265 Brockman, Justin 261 Brodows, Emily 284 Brodsky, Jane 376 Brodsky, Niritte 378 Brody, Alyssa 378 Brody, Isaac 233, 343 Brody, Stew 297 Brody, Stuart 240 Broene, Richard 348 Broesamle, Sarah . 248, 325 Broetzman, Karen 297 Brolick, Emily 265 Bromfield, Kathryn 310 Bronkema, Jason 328, 332 Bronson, Jeffrey 224 Bronson, Matthew 378 Brookins, Sonya 249 Brooks, Amy 378 Brooks, Annabelle 223 Brooks, Casey 246 Brooks, Dan 233 Brooks, Felicia 288 Brooks, Joseph 230 Brooks, Lara 252 Brooks, Marjorie 252 Brooks, Tanille 230 Brophy, Juliet 279 Brosowski, Julie . 321, 378 Brotchner, Jeremy 378 Brouhard, Gary 330 Browe, Monica 268 Brown, Amie 237 Brown, Chandra 324 Brown, Christine 321, 378 Brown, Deborah 335 Brown, Jacqueline 323 Brown, Jennifer 268 Brown, Kelley .... 291, 378 Brown, Kimberly 102,278 Brown, Kristopher 251 Brown, Lauren 240 Brown, Louis 335 Brown, Maria 378 Brown, Matthew 328 Brown, Meghan 261 Brown, Niki 378 Brown, Raquel 252 Index 451 Brown. Ry.i Brown, Mi.iimn .... Brown, Stephanie ' Brown, Terri 255, 260 Brown, Tiffany 378 Brubakcr, Sally 281 Bruce, Heather 282 Bruderly, Kurt 262 Brummer, Mark 260 Brunett, Joseph .. 336, 378 Brunner, Todd 254 Bruno, Howard 378 Bruzina, Angela 378 Bryant, Benjamin 246, 330 Bryck, Richard 378 Bryson, Jennifer 224 Brzezinski, Carrie 321, 335, 378 Buchan-Mcgilliard, Sloan .. 239 Buchanan, Robert 286 Buchberger, Johannes.. 360 Buchsbaum, Daniel .... 304 Buchwald, Erin 378 Buck, Brian 223 Buck, Lauren 291 Buckler, Brian 378 Buckler, Cheryl 378 Buckles, Mark 324 Buckley, Tiffany 249 Buckman, Ann... 252, 365 Buckvar, Alixandra 244, 279 Buczynski, Gregory 248 Buda, Dan 296 Budzinski, Katherine .. 378 Budzynski, Andrea329, 378 Buehrer, Sean 246 Buell, Ryan 280 Bueter, Nicholas 251 Buew, Robeit 260 Bugeaud, Emily 378 Buhl, Ryan 276, 280 Buhyoff, Gregory 261 Bui, Minh-Son 246 Bui.Tuan 233 Buikema, Jakob 252 Bullard, Kai 265 Bullard, Lisa 252 Bulluck, Scott 233 Bultman, Julianne 378 Bundyra, Katarzyna .... 251 Bunker, Kristina 242 Bunn, David 325 Bunting, Kyle 304 Burak, Amy 244 Burakowski, Jonah 325 Burani, Paul 316 Buras, Eric 307 Burcar, Heather 378 Burchman, Jennifer 252 Burd, Thomas 378 Buresh, Michael 242 Burgess, Hannah 291 Burghdoff, Mike 290 Burkons, Daniel . 304, 326 Burlingame, Stephen... 378 Burnard, Heather 332 Burnell, Andrea 378 Burney, Shawn ... 349, 351 Burns, Bridget 248 Burns, Kevin 286 Burns, Matthew 228 Burns, Mike 348 Burns, Tom i is Burpee, Mi-pan ... Burrt-l!. B;M Bury, [.moke 224 Busch, Evan 266, 340, 341 Busch, Maggie 246 Busch, Meghan 282 Busch, Nathan ... 340, 341 Buser, Melanie 284 Bush, Michael 378 Bush, Rebecca 327 Bush, Sonia 378 Busino, Rowley 378 Bussing, Elizabeth 240 Butkus.Jeff 290 Butson, Jeffery 378 Byndon, Ebonie 249 Byrd, Nikkela 378 Byrne, Kendra 243 Byrne, Virginia 336 Cabansag, Vince 290 Cablabizzo, Lauren 310 Caddell, Heather 340, 341, 379 Caesar, Sara 239 Cagnon, Courtney 346 Cahill, Shaunna 242 Cain, Sarah 212, 213, 379 Calaguas, Mark 246 Calahong, Virgilio 249 Calandro, Kristin 262, 282 Calcutt, William 237 Calder, Joseph 143 Calderon, Francine 229 Calderon, Rafael 227 Calhoun, Josh 362 Calhoun, Lindsay 379 Callaghan, Brian 246, 366 Callahan, Wade 287 Callander, Leigh 282 Calo, Jonathan 305 Calzonzi, Juan 289 Cameron, Amina 233, 379 Cameron, Dawn 345 Cameron, Katherine ... 282 Cameron, Suzanne 249 Camhi, Sarah 283 Camillus, Michael 233 Camp, Derek 252 Campana, Alan 239 Campbell, Christina ... 322 Campbell, Lauren 379 Campbell, Marisa 281 Canady, Clinton 246, 327 Cane, Marci 223 Canham, Katy 225, 278, 279 Cannon, Daniel 237 Canter, Allison 379 Camillon, Peter 242 Cantin, Jay 217 Cantrell, Jess 310 Cao, Anny 239, 349 Cao, Xiaoyan 248 Capiak, Kristina 251 Capilla, Craig 251 Caplan, David 237 Capul, Diana 379 Capul, Nicholas 262 Carbajal. Candice 233, 310 .. 379 331 265 ,i. i Icather360, 379 (..jrli-y, Colin 261 Carlisle-Cummins, Ildi 235 Carlock, Meagan . 243,310 Carlson, Andrew 340 Carlson, Bryce 243 Carlson, Holly 93, 317 Carlson, Jennifer 325 Carlson, Kristen 337 Carlson, Sarah 228 Carmen, Jesse 244 Carmichael, Luke 237 Carpenter, Joshua 224 Carpenter, Laura 296 Carpenter, Malissa 291 Carpenter, Matthew 292, 302 Carpenter, Shaun 379 Carr, Anna 240 Carr, Lesley 233, 322 Carr, Michael 351 Carrier, Matthew 299, 379 Carrillo, Cynthia 359 Carrillo, Mateo 286 Carrion, Steven 224 Carroll, Andrea 379 Carrothers, Christine .. 379 Carsten, Nate 235 Carter, Eric 260 Carter, John 260 Carter, Keisha .... 233, 322 Carter, Laura 329 Carter, Latanya .... 85, 237 Carter, Marques 223 Carter, Nicholas 246 Carvell, Amanda 235 Casarez, Raquel 379 Casas, Rebecca 248 Casazza, Catherine 251 Casey, Betty 246 Cash, Douglas 379 Cash, Jessica 246 Casper, Courtney 230 Cassady, Patrick 240 Cassatta, Matthew 262 Cassidy, Andrea 262 Casteel, Joseph 246 Castellanos, Christina . 244 Casten, Lesli 227 Casten, Robert 379 Castillo, Jennie 310 Castle, Daniel 379 Castle, Lisa 251 Castro, Jason 307 Cataletto, Michael 379 Catalfio, Kristen 261 Catherman, Steven 379 Catt, Rachel 246,357 Caudillo, Ricardo 234 Cavazos, Gabriel 379 Cavins, Sarah 227 Cazers, Mara 248 Cegelis, Kate 235 Ceithaml, Jillian 379 Celaya, Raymond 265 Cepeda, Melanie 379 Cerisino, Chris 335 Cerroni, Dante 379 Cervantes, Melissa 259 Cervenak, Mike 146 Cesaroni, Jacqueline 282, 283 Cha, Christine 328 Nancy 366 oi 379 .... 296 Chai, Luyuan 254 Chaiken, Matthew 292 Chakrabarti, Anjan 267 Chakraborty, Kinshuk 266, 267, 351 Chakravorti, Rajarshi .. 252 Chamberlain, Rebekah 244 Chamberlin, Melissa ... 283 Chambers, Marlena .... 228 Champion, Julie . 329, 332 Chan, Brigitte 337 Chan, Calvin 379 Chan, Cathy 379 Chan, Felix 286, 379 Chan, Ho 240 Chan, Jacqueline 379 Chan, Jason 19 Chan, Joan 240 Chan, Judy 379 Chan, Justin 244 Chan, Kevin 348 Chan, Man 240, 252 Chan, Melinda 268 Chan, Miranda 321 Chan, Rebecca ... 246, 279 Chan, Saulai 379 Chan, Serlene 259 Chan, Vincent 227 Chan, Wei 254 Chandler, Carlton 353 Chandler, Jeffrey 310 Chandoke, Neal 244 Chandramohan, Arjuna240 Chandran, Pravin 379 Chandran, Srikrishna.. 265 Chandran, Snram 266 Chandrasekaran, Vikram .. 227 Chancy, Alisia 233 Chang, Andri 337 Chang, Daniel 318 Chang, J 237 Chang, James 366 Chang, Jane 379 Chang, Jason 337 Chang, Jee 222 Chang, Jen 345 Chang, Jenny 357, 379 Chang, Josephina 243 Chang, Joyce 321, 363 Chang, Julie 284 Chang, Lan 237 Chang, Li-Yung 356 Chang, Mi 328, 332 Chang, Michael 336 Chang, Peter 337 Chang, Rosabel 252 Chang, Sherry 262 Chang, Steven.... 224, 237 Chang, Wen 237, 327 Chanowski, Cara 246, 344 Chao, Albert 251 Chao, Cathy 254 Chao, Jack 251, 337 Chao, Jeffrey 306 Chao, Samantha 249 Chapin, Margaret 297 Chapin, Robert 224 Chapman, Andrew 208 Chapman, Tracy 244 Chappell, Cameron .... 382 Chappell, Michael 382 Chappie, Christopher . 303 Char, Danielle 252 Charboneau, Christopher . 382 Charm, Joshua .... 348, 382 Charme, David 254 Charme, Lauren . 319, 361 Charnesky, Melissa 320 Charo, Jason 244 Charrey, Jennifer 256 Chase, Christina 284 Chase, Melissa 251 Chasen, William 242, 310 Chasin, Yale 246 Chassen, Jeremy 357 Chasteen, Heather 266 Chatten-Brown, Joshua 303 Chau, Cheuk 244, 366 Chau, Jennifer 242 Chaudhri, Arun 262 Chavez, B.J 382 Chavez, Robert 327 Chelian, Lara 310 Chen, Angie 339, 382 Chen, Celia 332 Chen, Charles .... 276, 280 Chen, Christina 340 Chen, David 343 Chen, Elbert 382 Chen, Emily 321 Chen, Grace 254, 337, 382 Chen, Guan 344 Chen, Howard 355 Chen, Jeffrey 330 Chen, Jennifer 332 Chen, Kai-Sheng 337 Chen, Karen 337 Chen, Melissa 328 Chen, Michelle 279 Chen, Po-Heng 330 Chen, Qi-Jenny 363 Chen, Simon 261 Chen, Teresa 382 Chen, Zhuang 356 Cheng, Cheryl 329, 332, 382 Cheng, Chiu 240 Cheng, David .... 224, 337 Cheng, Dora 358, 382 Cheng, Patricia 357 Cheng, Raymond 318 Cheng, Vivian.... 327, 337 Cherdron, Philip 244 Cherian, John 254 Cherry, Meghan 251 Cherukuri, Sudhakar .. 244 Chesla, Brandon . 325, 336 Chesman, Jeremy 227 Chesnick, Robert 330 Chesnutt, Jesse 324 Cheung, Connie 349 Cheung, Ho-Yan 382 Cheung, James 356 Cheung, Linda 265 Cheung, Sum 240 Chhabra, Jasmina 252 Chi Omega 284 Chi, Peter 252 Chi Phi 302 ChiPsi 299 Chia, Chester 262 Chia, Serhuei 329 Chiang, Albert 339 Chiang, David 266 Chiaravalli, Daniel 290, 353, 382 Chiarella, Juliet 293, 305, 382, 392 Chien, Michelle 337 Chien, Yowjie .... 328, 344 Children ' s Theatre 359 Childrey, A ' Ve 382 Chilson, Doug 304 Chin, Leslie 325 Chin.Tracee 240 Chinese Christian Fellowship 337 Chingo, Gary 382 Chinoy, Sohin 265 Chirgtian, Moutaudo.. 262 Chiscavage, Albert 136 Chmielewski, Kristen.... 29 ' Chmielewski, Leah 246, 291 Chmielewski, Vincent . 382 : Chmielnicki, Alexandra 291 " Cho, Andrew 363 Cho, Caroline 259 Cho, Chang-Yeon 224 Cho, Hong 246i Cho, Jason 251 1 ! " ' Cho, Mia 382|i: Cho, Sollo 233, 355 jfc Cho, Sowoon 237 i ' Cho, William 318 1 i Chod, Bradley 64, 307| Jv Chodos, Justin 382 . Choe, James 224 Choe.John 382 Choi.Jae 266, 267 Choi, John 318, 382 :: .: ,-... Choi, Samuel 262 d Choi, Sun 251, 363 Choi, Yong-Uk 280 Chokshi.Jill 252 Chokshi, Neel 382 Choo, Linda 259 Chopp, Ann 382 :.. : .... :. Chopra, Atishay 252 Chopra, Christina 229 . Chopra, Karn 292,293 nki Chou, Yehmien 223 hi Chow,Wai-Yi 363 Chrisman, Cara 318 Christ Knox 327 Christensen, Jeanne .... 351 Christian, Mark 354 Christians on Campus 364 Christiansen, Amy 366 Christiansen, Maren ... 296, 345 rrt Christiansen, Meghan 227, 340 . Christopher, James 382 Christopherson, Diane 331 Chrostek, Scott 305 }. Chrovian, Caren 349, 382 1ft Chrysler, Becky 2781 Chrzczonowski, Daniel 306 Chu.Alina 259. Chu, Annie 354 Chu, Candace 259 Chu, Chiao-Ju 382 Chu, Jeffrey 363: Chu, Rolina 327i Chuang, Christine 283 Chuang, Lawrence 356 Chubb, Anthony 246 Chubb, Erik 382 Chullani, Rishi 244 Chun, Howard 246 Chung, Alex 318 Chung, Charles 382 ji_ Chung, Currie 382 Chung, Edward 382 Chung, John 31 Chung, Kenneth 224 Chung, Mary 382 Chung, Noah 262 Chung, Susan 237, 362 Church, Emily 282 Church, Jennie 242 Church, Thomas 295 Chutorash, Lisa 281 Ciaravino, Vito 32 Cibik, Kristin 265 Cieslak, Kristen ., v; T.: . - - : . 290, 291, 308 " inabro, Jennifer 252 ipriano, Jerome 361, 382 ' iralsky, Schuyler 230 Circle K 352 Ciricola, Rico 344 " iricola, Vincent 243, 344 " irka, Joe 362 lirrincione, Georgina . 252 brulis, Maija 382, 418 Cito, Nicole 246 Citron, Evan 303 Claeys, Gina 352 Zlairmont, Melissa 227 Zlancy, Michael 318 : :iaps, Nancy 223, 282 Clar, Newcombe 244 Clark, Abigail 251 Clark, Anna 237 Clark, Eileen 252 Clark, Kathleen 310 Clark, Kathryn 282 Clark, Kennetha 382 Clark, Lane .... ... 239 Clark, Nathan 237 Clark, Neftara 318 Clark, Nicholas 305 Clark, Susan 361 Clark, Tonya 229 ' larke, Sandhya 351 Clary, Nicholas 321 Zlauw, Sarah 332 Ilaxton, Raneeka 338 Daybaugh, Todd 324 Deary, Mike 290 Clemans, Jeremy 260, 361 Clement, Ryan 235 Demons, Stefanie 382 Cleveland, Cindy 343 Ilifford, Nicole 237 21inard, Dustin 383 Iline, Michael 244 Dine, Peter 303 Zlipp, Caitlin 239 Dock, Angela .... 259, 361 Dlose, Kristen 268 Iloud, Katie 310 Clough, Stephen 383 Cloutier, Emily 251 Clubb, Aaron 262 Clum, Garrett 290 Clyne, Jason 383 Coan, Sean 242 Coash, Marcy 291 Cobb, Libby 310 Coble, Lydia 240 Coburn, Jeffrey.. 246, 286 Cocariu, Dacia 364 Cochran, Christopher . 244 Cochran, Stephanie.... 291, 383 Coen, Jessica 278, 341 Coggan, Jennifer 383 Cohen, Aja 385 Cohen, Brad 233 Cohen, Brian 383 Cohen, Charles 307 Cohen, Daniel 316 Cohen, Dayna 383 Cohen, Jeffrey 383 Cohen, Julie 350 Cohen, Matthew 246 Cohen, Sarah 310 Cohen, Shayna... 110, 383 Cohen-Fraade, Shoshana... 235 Cohn, Matthew 304 Colarossi, Steven 286 Colbert, Cierra 235 Colbert, H. .. ... 237 Colbert, James 331 Colby, Aaron 243 Colcomb, Kathryn 297 Cole, Branton 292, 304, 305, 360, 383 Cole, Isabel 237, 363, 383 Cole, Michael 303 Cole, Summer 383 Colegrove, Erik 239 Colello, Kimberly 346 Coleman, Benjamin 227, 322 Coleman, David 286 Coleman, Nora 383 Coleman, Wheatley .... 252 Coles, Kevin 233 College Democrats 342 Collelo, Kimberly 291 Collier, Jill 233 Collier, Timothy 383 Collini, Susan .... 320, 383 Collino, Rachel 249 Collins, Cardin .. 230, 322 Collins, Dave 337 Collins, Meredith 246 Coman House Council 352 Comedy Company 353 Comilla, Daniel 246 Common, Kelly 249 Comport, Kristen 355 Compton, Ben ... 164, 299 Compulsive Lyres 347 Comrie, Mike .... 195, 196 Comstock, Matthew ... 383 Comstock, Rich 233 Conaway, David 383 Concannon, Meredith 268 Conference on the Holocaust 325 Conley, Robert 324 Conlon, Erin 249 Conner, Nate 319 Conner, William 366 Connor, Jessica .. 233, 279 Conrad, Matthew 227 Conrad, Traci 149 Constantine, Aimee .... 251 Contat, Michelle 383 Conte, Kristin 249 Conti, Annelies 244 Converse, Bradley 32, 262, 383 Conway, Kevin 348 Conway, M 237 Conway, Soraya 383 Cook, Daniel 227, 349 Cook, Elizabeth 254 Cook, Erin 357 Cook, Jill.. 242, 310, 365 Cook, Michelle .. 285, 383 Cook, Sara 268 Cooke, Benjamin 305 Cooke, Jessica 239 Cookson, Jenny 310 Cooley, Margot 291 Cooley, Nicholas 286, 305 Cooney, Norah 282 Cooper, Adam 303 Cooper, Benjamin 237 Cooper, Brian 302 Cooper, Edie 283 Cooper, Kristine 252 Cooper, Michael 251 Cooper, Rachele . 329, 330 Cooper, Rebecca 252 Cooper, Zachary 286 Coppler, Lara 230 Coppolino, Lana 383 Copron, Beth 265, 358 Corbin, Stephen 383 Corcoran, Kevin 330, 360, 383 Cordara, Elizabeth 223 Cordell, Adam 305 Cordier, Erica 383 Cordor, Cyril 244 Corl, Jaime 383 Cornbleet, Amy 25, 278, 295 Corndorf, Adam 304 Cornecelli, Christopher 246 Cornell, Marcella 383 Cornell, Tonya 383 Cornish, Anthony 251 Coronado, Christopher 227 Correa, Kevin 254 Corrion, Andrea 252 Corson, Scot 228 Corteville, Brian 246 Coscione, Luciana 262 Cosnowski, Amy .251, 325 Costa, Stefano 383 Costakes, Angela 249, 279 Costello, Emily 262 Costello, Melissa . 237, 352 Costin, Caity 285 Cotsonika, Laurie 237 Cottingham, Angela.... 247 Cotton, Li 227 Cottrell, Christa 283 Cottrell, Laura ... 268, 383 Cotzin, Debra 383 Couch, Ryan 362 Couch, Steven 246 Coughlan, Claire 293, 313, 328, 383 Coughlin, Daniel 383 Coulibaly, Brahima 346 Coulouris, Andrew 331, 383 Coulter, Sarah 383 Coulton, Robert 304 Counihan, Michael 246 Counts, Justin 384 Courage, James 302 Courtois, Timothy 254 Cousin, Benecia 360 Couture, Emily 384 Covel, Simona 384 Covell, Brad 233 Cover, Joshua 237 Covington, Jeremy 228, 243, 361, 384 Cowan, Margaret 235 Cowden, James 306 Cowell, Ryan 304, 384 Cowen.Josh.. 80, 89, 342 Cowen, Joshua 384 Cowles, Binta 233 Cowles, Matthew 265 Cowley, Jennifer 331 Cox, Ben 172, 173 Cox, Bryce 262 Cox, Charles 224 Cox, Ginnefer 384 Cox, Jay 324 Cox, Luke 262 Cox, Paul 299 Coy-Mendoza, Christie 235 Crabtree, Andrew 233 Crafton, Vincent 261, 319 Craig, Andrew 246 Craig, Laura 237 Craig, Mark 324 Craion, Terrance 384 Crampton, Alexandra . 338 Crandall, Benjamin 304 Crane, Cory 246 Crane, Jeremy 384 Crawford, Jamal 202 Crawford, Jeff 131 Crawford, Ronald 262 Crayton, Amicie 384 Creely, Matthew 246 Crevey, Claire 239 Crimmins, Courtney .. 279 Crimmins, Julie . 246, 327 Crisman, Jennifer 156 Crites, Matt 324 Crittenden, Geoffrey... 362 Crittenden, Tiffany 384 Crockett, Devin 244 Cronovich, Heather .... 246 Cropsey, John 327 Crossen, Thomas 362 Crotty, Jen 310 Crowe, Meaghan 223 Crumpton, Abby 152, 268 Cruz, Christine 384 Cruz, Jeanette 360 Cruz, Matthew 224 Cruz, Michele .... 381, 384 Csonka, Lindsey 251 Cubba, Andrew 252 Cucchiara, Maria 244 Cullinane, Brian 237 Culplarano, Ronnie .... 299 Cultural Italian American Organization 353 Cumbers, Jason 384 Cummings, Garvey 364 Cummings, James 384 Cummings, Kathleen .. 233 Cuneaz, Kathryn 259 Cunningham, Kevin ... 299 Cunningham, Tiffanni 228 Cuocco, Michael 384 Curry, Jennifer 223 Curry, Sarah 384 Curtin, Jessica 331 Curtis, Lacea 366 Curtis, Robert 239 Curtiss, James 233 Cuschieri, Justin 319 Gushing, Colleen 237 Cushman, Antonio 265 Cushman, Casandra 23 Cutri, Michael 251 Czaja, Erica 246 D Daab, Lucas 384 Dababneh.Ala 235 Dabbons, Nicole 310 Dabbs, Melissa 384 Dacpano, Catherine 267, 356 Dacunha, Cassio 246 Daddario, Kristen 330 Dahl, Erin 279 Dahl, Erin 347 Dahlem, Peter 224 Daiga, Edvins 332 Dailey, Susan 278 Dairyko, Gregory 384 Dakessian, Raffy 384 Dalai, Jay 317, 384 Dalai, Neil 254 Dale, James 239 Dallas, Christina 233 Dallo.Jalal 384 Dall ' Olmo, Anna 384 DalFOlmo, Derek 265 Dalsey, Elizabeth 246 Dalton, Carolyn 237 Dalton, Jennifer 384 Dalton, Jenny 310 Dalvi, Anoop 244 Daly, Matt 254 Dama, Kristen 367 Damerow, Adam 355 Dance Marathon 342 Dancy, Steve 352 Danczak, Robyn 384 Dandu, Srinivas 228 Dang, Jennifer 244 D ' Angelo, Chris 338 Daniel, Jamal 224 Daniel, Matthew 289 Daniels, Benjamin 234 Daniels, Lisa 291, 384 Daniels, Ryan 384 Danko, Megan 305 Danneffel, Tara 233 Darin, Katherine 237 Daris, Christina 251 Darr, Jennifer 268 Das, Ranjit 342 Dashairya, Deepak 304 Dashiell, Courtney 384 Datta-Sandhu, Sonya .. 347 Daugavietis, Erika 252 Davey, Andrew 233 David, Jonathan 233 Davids, Jaime 319, 384 Davidson, Gerald 325 Davidson, Jacob 254 Davidson, Michael 229 Davie, Catherine 149 Davies, Richard 329 Davies, Sarah 233 Davio, Andrew 384 Davis, Angelina... 291, 384 Davis, Anthony 385 Davis, Bradley.... 246, 280 Davis, Bruce 290 Davis, Charlae 259 Davis, Chris 100, 101 Davis, Dana 284 Davis, Donald 329, 336 Davis, Evan 384 Davis, Heather... 265, 285 Davis, Jennifer 256 Davis, Kaili 384 Davis, Lesley 345, 384 Davis, Megan 288 Davis, Michael 228 Davis, Nathaniel 286, 287 Davis, Nolton 362 Davis, Paul 303 Davis, Pierce 234, 348 Davis, Rufus 385 Davis, Ryan 225 Davis, Sheila 385 Davis-Martin, Jason 317, 385 Davis-Martin, Tracie ... 385 Dawes, Esther 364 Dawson, Nicole . 246, 344 Day, Eric 227, 324 Day, Stephen 229 Dazy, Kevin 243 Dean, Kevin 260 Dean, Kristen 265 Deangel, Kelly 256 DeAngeli, Michael 224 DeAngelis, Kelly 282 Dearing, Bert 323 DeBoer, Danica 385 Deboer, Janis 242 DeBotton, Genevieve.. 246 DeBrecht, Amy 285 DeBuck, Michelle 321 Debuysscher, Adam .... 224 DeCapua, Jennifer 367 Decastro, Paula 259 Decker, Michael 229 DeDominicis, Nicole .. 285 Deemer, David 228 Deese, Glenn 337 Defosset, Nicole 246 Defosset, Suzanne 246 DeGoa, Damian 290, 292, 328, 342, 356, 360 Degoes, Plinio 267 DeGuia, Neil 316, 317 DeHaan, Nick 333 Dehr.Tim 214 Dehrong, Jack 298 Deitch, Leslie 310, 385 Dejong, Brandon 233 Dejonge, Dana ... 230, 279 DeLaCruz, David 298 DeLamarter, Eric 305, 348 Delbridge, James 303 Deleeuw, Victoria 268 DeLeon, Adrian 289 DeLeon, Maria 385 Delgado, Nicholas 328, 361 Delgenio, James 306 Deline, Bradley 260 Deline, Christopher .... 330 Deliso, Deedra 223 DeLong, Sarah 233 DeLorean, Michael 333 DeLorenzo, Erica 385 DelPrete, Summer 319, 322 Delprete, Wesley 240 Delta Chi 306 Delta Delta Delta 311 Delta Phi Epsilon 302 Delta Sigma Phi 303 Delta Sigma Theta 288 Delta Tau Delta 296 DelVerne, Jeff 158 Demakes, Thalia 235 Demas, Alyssa 310 Demashkieh, Maria .... 254 DeMent, Michael 385 Demorest, Melissa 361 Demots, Anthony 240 Dempsey, Adam 385 DeNardis, Julie 385 Denault, Amy 321, 332, 351 Deneau, Laura 237 Denenberg, Adam 348, 349 Dengiz, Emily 279 Denison, Kenneth 362 Dennis, A 237 Denovich, Kristie 251 Denoyer, Jacqueline .... 385 Denski, Kai 242 Densmore, Diana 237 Demon, Kate 254 Deo, Anuja 256 Depicciotto, Robert .... 234 Deraniyagale, Roshani 385 Derengoski, Kathryn... 256 Derenthal, Jake 296 DeRonne, Nathaniel ... 306 Deny, Frederick 385 Dersley, Graham 351 Denvich, Kristin 244, 279, 301 Dery, Frank 254 Desai, Ajay 243 Desai, Archana 259 Desai, Arti 265 Desai, Jay 268 Desai, Kavita 256 Desai, Kinjal 244 Desai, Manan 265 Desai, Poonam ... 328, 385 Desai, Sunil 305 Index 453 .ii. 1 ii Desandcr, ! - DcM.inlms, L.iura 1 DcSousa, Christina 385 DeSousa, Vanessa 366 Uetroy, Kevin 296 Dettling, Mark 328 Detweiler, Erika 385 Deuling, Jennifer 385 Deutch, Greg 348 Devaney, James 352 Devisser, Keri 229 Devon, Bobbi 385 DeVries, Chris 333 DewaJt, Gareth 254 Dewey, Andey 296 Dewhurst, Marit 237 DeWitt.John 233 DeWitte, Conrad 385 De Wolfe, Christopher 310 Dexter, Leah 229 Dexter, William 385 Deyer, Ryan 240 Deyoe, Andrew .. 246, 307 DeYonke, Christopher 385 DeYonker, Michael 239 Dezsi, Orsolya 256 Dhamrat, Raviraj 233 Dhanani, Samir 290 Dhar, Aanchal 256 Diaz, Amanda 291 Diaz, Jessica 385 Diaz, Nicholas 324 DiCamillo, Dave 348 Dicarlo, Victoria 252, 354 Dichter, Heather .. 86, 385 Dickerson, Kalena 228 Dicks Janes 329 DiDomenico, Jennifer 237 Diego, Anton 299 Diehl, Scott 254 Diener, Rebecca 327 Diep.Tho 385 Diessel, Benjamin 324 Dietz, Allegra 345 Digirolamo, Joseph 306 Dikareva, Christina 355 Dilauro, Justin 265 Dillaman, Jason 268 Dillard, Nichole . 262, 385 Dillenbeck, Heidi 385 Dilloway, Lindsay 239 Dimarco, Ross 260 DiMedio, Joseph 385 Dimkoff, Amber 343 Dimos, Stephen 224 Dimovski, Jennifer 244 Dinstcin, Gillian 361 Dionne, Stephanie 358 Dishman, Traci 278 Disner, Perrin 239, 307 Ditzik, Brent 242 Divito, Melinda 254 Diwela, Kiran 265 Dix, David 260 Dixon, Chad 249 Dixon, Charles 327 Dixon, Jillian 278, 385 Dixon, Mason 286 Dobbertin, John 316 Dobbie, Jane 234 Dohbs, Rachel 310 Dobies, Sarah 21 Dohkin, trie .}(,[ ' . Dobkowski, Bri.u; It ! }ul - 1 " Doinidis, Jessica 343, 357, 361 Dolmver, Lauren 259 Dombrowski, Jennifer. 239 Domer, David 233 Domino, Erik 224 Donahue, Courtney .... 360 Donald, Joshua 385 Donaldson, James 329, 332 Dong, Jessica 230 Donohue, Eileen 252 Donohue, Katherine 282, 385 Donohue, Katie 282 Donovan, Michael 299 Dontcheva, Mira 95, 340, 341, 345 Doody, Bree 345,357 Dooley, Philip 135 Doom, Hendrik 260 Dorjath, Lara 281, 293, 388 Dorman, Scott ... 304, 361 Dorrell, Michael 307 Dosanjh, Supendeep ... 342 Doshi, Nandish 242 Doss, Kelli 388 Dotson, Erin 331 Doty, Robert 332 Douglas, Sarah 388 Douglass, Megan 239 Dove, William 388 Dover, Benjamin 310 Dover, Brian 286, 292, 328, 388 Dow, Jessica 259 Dowdell, Erika... 327, 331 Downes, Carrie 367 Downie, Becky 388 Downs, Kenneth 265 Downyok, Petaja 361 Dowty, Brian 233 Doyle, Katy 285 Drabecki, Janet 256 Draeger, Daniel 244 Dreffs, Kristen 365 Dresden, Scott 260 Drew, Bernard ... 246, 366 Driscoll, Colleen 269, 388 Droski, Frederick 224 Droste, Kathleen 325 Droz, Keith 223 Druchniak, Jeffrey 324, 388 Drumgoole, Christopher... 224 Drury, Katie 244 D ' sa, Steven 320 Dsouza, Kiran 242 D ' Souza, Victor 242 D ' Souza, Vinay 328 Duane, Matthew 252 Dub, Mark 266, 267 DuBay, Jacqueline 388 DuBay, James 227 Dubb, Emily 388 Dubois, Mary 237 Dubose, Vincent 252 Duboys, Eric 251 Ouch, Sopheana 252 : D.inenne 346 .e Cortney 262 .klin 239 Duf ' fey, Megan 388 Duffy, Neva 388 Dugan, Stephen 305 Dugopolski, Caroline 332, 388 Dukes, Amber 254 Dulany, Walter 234 Dumicks, Johnesa 388 Dumitrescu, Delia 332, 364 Dumke, Kathryn 282 Dunaway, Julie 345 Duncan, Adam 262 Duncan, Nancy . 257, 259 Duncan, Sara 310 Duneske, Kenneth 262 Dunham, Dru 310 Dunlap, Laura 285 Dunlap, Thomas 254, 327 Dunny, Holly 279 Dupay, Bradley .. 237, 316 Dupree, Shashonna 244 Dupuy, Danielle 228, 322 Duquet, Sheryl 388 Durham, Joseph 248 DuRussel, Lisa 262 Dusek, Lyndsay 229 Dvorkin, Scott 305 Dvornic, Tijana.. 248, 291 Dwaihy, Paul 388 Dwan, Christopher 329 Dworin, Dena 279 Dworkin, Daniel 242 Dworkin, Geoffrey 325 Dworkin, Jason 388 Dwyer, Kelly 388 Dyament, Ian 239 Dybas, Stefanie 388 Dyelle, Amanda 237 Dykema, Pete 235 Dykes, Laura 353 Dykman, Robert 362 Dykstra, Craig 310 Dyme, Benjamin 316 Dymond, Kyle 99 Dysarz, Keith 233, 310 Dziedzic, AJyson 239 Dziekan, Dana 285 Dziurlikowski, Joshua . 265 Eadara, Gayatri ... 329, 336 Eadie, Elizabeth 235 Easley, Nikita 335 East, Andrea 248 Easton, Katie 252 Eathorne, Sheri 388 Eaton, Charles 304 Eaton, Jessica 388 Ebejer, Sara 310 Ebersole, Marissa 388 Eberts, Linnaea 252 Ebie, Jen 310 Eccles, Alicia 235 Echols, Andre 223 Eck, Chris 418 Eckerling, Jason 388 Eckert, Jeremy 329 Eckhardt, Liesl 246 F.ckhart, Rodgers 260 Ecklund. Karl 343 Daniel 388 388 Edelson, Jeremy 242 Eder, Kathleen 244 Edge, Christina 388 Edgell, Derek 94, 305 Edger, Sally 251 Edin, Jacob 388 Edison, Laura 327 Edje, Marietsa 28, 229, 348, 354 Edmonds, Amanda 343 Edmonds, Eugenia 352, 366 Edmund, Daniel 304 Edmund, Nathanael.... 237 Edstrum, Scott 388 Edwards, Grace 229 Edwards, Jeremy 223 Edwards, Kelli 252 Edwards, Manus 360 Edwards, Matthew 240 Edwin, Nicholas 324 Efrem, Senait 346, 388 Egan, John 388 Egenberg, Allyson 388 Eggener, Corynn 229 Eggert, Jonathan 307 Ehehalt, Catherine 244 Eichenhorn, Carolyn .. 367 Eickhoff, Gabriel 249 Eickholt, Michael 329 Eidietis, Laura 330 Eisenberg, Daniel 243 Eisenberg, Erin 239, 278, 279 Eisenberg, Joel 265 Eisenberg, Lynn . 388, 389 Eisenstat, Brooke 302 Ekdahl.Jim 110 Eklund, David 305 Elder, Andy 290 Elder, Daniel 388 Eleby, Michelle ..291, 388 Elejabarrieta, Josu 305 Elenbaas, Matthew 227 Elias, Bram 331, 361, 389 Elin, Rebecca 389 Elizondo, Larisa 291 Elizondo, Robert 362 Elkins, Vernon 306 Ellingson, Ann 347 Elliott, Mary 282, 389 Ellis, Amanda .... 310, 389 Ellis, James 252 Ellis, Jennifer 389 Ellis, Matthew 246 Ellison, Jennifer 389 Ellison, Laura 251 Ellman, David 299 Ellman, Lisa 389 Ellman, Mike 299 Elman, Jeremy 286 Elmore, Christina 246 Elrheart, Ben 299 Elsesser, Mark 329 Eisner, Elizabeth 246 Elson, Brad 303 Elwood, Jennifer 389 Elzerman, Jill 229 Emanuel, Elam 237 Emara, Ramsey 286 Emaus, Todd 254 Emenyonu, Nnenna ... 389 Emerick, Nathaniel 310 Emerson, Elizabeth 357 Emmeoti, Jason 299 Emmett, Allison 389 Emmett, Bryan 246 Emmons, Ahssa 265 Emrich, Lauren .. 254, 365 Kndahl, David 227 Enders, David 246 Enekes, Jennifer . 252, 389 Eng, Emilie 321 Eng, Michelle 70, 237 Eng, Suzanne 291 Engelberg, Matthew.... 244 Engelsman, Kimberly.. 268 England, Heather 389 Englebardt, Lara 389 Enlow, Nicholas 244 Ennett, AJessandra329, 353 Enos, Brandi 389 Enos, Duane 362 Enroth, Sofi 230 Epp, Erik 251 Epstein, Adam 304 Epstein, Allison 389 Epstein, Faryl 389 Epstein, Gail 389 Epstein, Greg 88 Epstein, Hayden 158, 163 Epstein, Lauren 31 1 Epstein, Matt 297 Epstein, Matthew 310 Epstein, Rachel 246 Erber, Joanna 389 Erd, Stacy 291 Erez, Amir 40 Ergun, Ayla 237 Erlandson, Erika 246, 327 Erlewine, Elizabeth .... 343, 357 Erlewine, Margaret 237 Ermanni, Ryan 306 Erndt, Stacy 251 Ernst, Lauren 53 Ernst, Mary 229 Errez, Orry 297 Ershler, Rachel 279 Ertl, Brian 228, 320 Escamilla, Liza 246 Escamilla, Natalie 246 Esch, Annette 259 Escobar, Mariana 224 Eskandari, Sara 322 Espinoza, Michael 289 Esposito, Mia 389 Espurl, Pat 310 Esquer, Francisco 224 Essling, Jennifer 389 Estala, Courney 188 Estella, Sarah 244 Eta Kappa Nu 336 Etcubanez, Jillian 389 Etheridge, Sean 389 Ethington, Lananya .... 345 Ettawageshik, Marissa . 337 Etue, Brenden 237 Eu.Jane 318 Eubanks, Rachael 254 Eustice, Krysia 278, 279, 340, 341, 389 Eutsey, Lydia 389 Evangelista, Kristen 237 Evans, Bret 319 Evans, David 327 Evans, Erinn 239 Evans, Kal 389 Evans, Kendall 282 Evans, Nathanial ... 54, 299 Evans, Nichole 332 Evans, Tammy 230 Evanson, Heather 254 Evanter, Eric 246 Everett, Rob 286 Everson, Benjamin 246 Everson, Daniel 224 Evola, Carol 251, 360 Ewald, Theresa 235 Ewegbemi, Lenora .- 261, 389 Ewers, John 265 Ewing, Andrew 237 Ewing, Megan 239 Extreme Wolverines ....333 Ezell, Steve.... ..237 Fabi, David 389 Fahat, Katie 285 Fahim, Mohammad .... 239 Fahrenbach, Jeanne 222 Fairbanks, Jason 360 Fairweather, Rebecca... 230 Fakhri.Talib 235 Falk, Ann 285 f ' Falk, Dahlia 279 W Falkowska, Anna 233 " " Fallahi, Kianoosh 322 f Fallat, Kathryn ... 348, 389 " Falzone, Nicholas 239, 331 Fan, Charles 327, 337 Faneuil, Ari 306 Fang, Jeffrey 389 : Fanone, Cathy 233 Famon, Daniel... 292, 306 ? Farag, Neveen 364 . " Farah, William ... 172, 173 Farber, Jennifer 233 Farber, Jodi 233 Fard, Arrash 252 . " Fargas, Justin 180 Fargo, Daniel 265 1;C Farhat, Joseph 246 Farina, Michael 351 ( Farkas, Elissa 244 Farkas, Shannon 325 ' " Farney, Jennifer 230 Farnum, Daniel 237 Farquharson, Julie291, 389 " Farrance, Kristin 365 Farrell, Michael 265 Farris, Joseph 362 Farwig, Emily 38$ Fasman, Robert 38$ Faulk, Cynthia 293,328, 361, 38$ Faust, Destiny .... 244, 36t : Faust, Rachel 38$ Favre, David 327 - " Payer, Bradley 234 Fazzola, Jeffrey 305 Feczko, Julia 240, 35f Fedewa, Sara 361 Fedrigo, Marcella 246, 34S . Feeny, Bridget 3H Feeny, Maureen 25; Feferman, Rebecca 24( Feierstein, Kevy 39( Feigenbaum, Jon 22: Feinberg, AJan 30; Feiner, David 39 Fejedelem, Kendra 23( V Fejes, Elizabeth 39( . Feldbaum, Victor 32 ' . Feldkamp, Michael .... 23 ' Feldman, Adam 16 -.; Feldman, Gregory 391 ::- Feldman, Jonathan 391 Feldman, Matthew 296 39( Feldman Sarah 28 ' Feldman Todd 39( Feldner, lacaueline .... 224, 29: i Feldstein, Stephanie 316, 390 Feliciano, Rebecca 252, 279 Fell, Shayna 310 Fellberg, Tiffany ... 62, 390 Fenby, Erica 356 Fencing Club 327 Feng, Anne 252 Fenster, Hannah 239 Fenton, Jacob 335 Fenton, Sara 224 Ferencz, Sarah 310 Ferguson, Andrea 227 Ferguson, Michael 246 Ferguson, Stephanie .... 390 Fernandez, Corey 313 Ferrand, Jacqueline 390 Ferranti, Peter 239 Ferrari, Jeannie 237 Ferrigni, Max 286, 390 Ferris, Daniel 240, 323 Feuerstein, Lauren 279 Feuerstein, Tatiana 390 Fiala, Shannon 251 Fichtner, David 306 Fici, Christopher 224 Fidh, Kristen 246 Fiebich, Gene 390 Fiedler, Brent 324, 327 Fiedler, Christina 248 Field, Andrew 297 Field, Leslie 251 Fielder, Joanna ... 218, 219 Fielder, Sharon 390 Fields, Steven 244 Fieseler, Robert 243 58 Greene 356 Figure Skating Club .... 358 Figurski, Sarah 246 Fildey, Kristen 279 Filip, Carmen 237, 297 Filips, Danelle 254 Filstrup, Daniel 337 Filstrup, Lua 228 Finch, Benjamin 260 Fine, Andrew 304 Fine, Michael 233 Fine, Samarrah 390 Finelli, Matt 299 Finer, Daniel 299 Fink, Ryan 239 Finkbinder, Emily 310 Finkel, Ariane 390 Finkel, Douglas 390 Finkelmann, John 320 Finkelstein, Jeremy 390 Finkelstein, Naomi 284 Finlayson, Tracey 390 Finn, Katherine 242 Finnegan, Maurice 324, 390 Finney, James 324 Fino, Gregory 260 Fiordalisi, Mia 244 Firestone, Sara.... 244, 316 Fischer, Adam 296 Fischer, Amanda 390 Fischer, Brian 348 Fischer, Jennifer 242 Fischer, Matt 332 Fischer, Sabine 243 Fischer, Vi ncent 243 Fish, D.A 299 Fish, Lauren 333 Fisher, Bartholomew ... 304 Fisher, Brian 348 Fisher, Caren 390 Fisher, Elizabeth 248 Fisher, Erin 358 Fisher, Patrick 234 Fisher, Sarah 285 Fisher, Seth 306 Fisher, Treva 390 Fishman, Aaron 306 Fishman, Ali 283 Fishman, Monica 390 Fishman, Sarah 310 Fisk, Jennifer 321, 327 Fitzgerald, Eileen 237, 297 Fitzgerald, Erin 267 Fitzgerald, Kerry 267 Fitzsimmons, Zebulon 363, 390 Fitzstephens, Thomas.. 242 Fix, Anne 265 Flam, Adam 390 Flanagan, Elizabeth 241 Flanagin, Brody 320 Flanary, Sean 251,325 Flavin, Melissa ... 244, 344 Fleis, Jodie 291 Fleis, Missy 310 Fleischer, Danielle 265 Fleming, Alfred 390 Fleming, Brandon 390 Fleming, David 362 Fleming, Katherine 252, 365 Fleming, Stephen 242 Fletcher, Andrew 227 Fletcher, Angela .. 329, 353 Fleury, Nicholas . 287, 390 Flicker, Kari 233 Fliegelman, Amy 390 Flink, Carl 390 Flinkman, Jason 362 Floden, Tuve 390 Floody, Heather 265 Flores, Atticus 330 Flores, Demian 330 Floreske, Fara 243 Florey, Britt 283 Florey, Daniel 390 Florka, Amy 246 Flory, Ryan 310, 390 Flowerday, Leslie 262 Floyd, Mallory 346 Flyer, Laura 391 Flynn, Brooke 25, 279 Flynn, Christopher 391 Flynn, Holly 228 Flynn, Jenni 279 Flynn, Megan 251 Foess, Jennifer 223 Fok, Lorine 329,391 Poland, Christopher.... 391 Foley, Kathryn 352 Foley, Nicholas 235 Foley, Sarah 342, 391 Foley, Shannon 391 Foo, Julia 360, 391 Forbis, Michael .. 326, 349 Ford,TirTani 324 Formsma, Tiffany 252, 291 Forney, Adam .... 224, 362 Forney, Jenifer 331 Forrester, Nicole. 201, 391 Forsythe, Matt 253 Fortunate, Elizabeth.... 262 Forward, Michael 361 Foster, Andrew 243 Foster, Stephen 391 Foulger, Rebecca 323 Fouquart, Gilles 343 Fowler, Colin 296 Fowler, Michelle 329 Fox, Adam 243 Fox, Matthew 391 Frabotta, Bianca 391 Fracchia, Silvia 391 Framalin, Britt 359 Frame, Jeffrey 240 Frame, Kelli 265 Frame, Kevin 391 Frameke, Virginia 391 France, Christopher .... 286 Francis, Fadi 234 Francis, Michael 233 Francis, Todd 298 Francis, Veedra 391 Franck, Summer 391 Franczak, Matthew 251 Frank, Amy 391 Frank, Dara 311 Frank, David 391 Frank, Elizabeth . 256, 358 Frank, Eric 240 Frank, Jason 290 Frank, Jocelyn 229 Frank, Laura 243, 284 Franke, Sarah 283 Frankel, Leslie 227 Frankel, Mark 240 Franklin, Andrew 246, 297 Franklin, Charles 302 Franklin, Sedika . 244, 366 Frankman, Michael 299 Franks, William 391 Frankshteyn, Olga 237, 325 Franz, Jill 246 Franzese, Rachel 391 Franzoi, Lisa 243 Frasco, Melissa 284 Frass, Kristyn 252, 282 Frede, Lisa 240 Fredericks, Lauren 391 Fredman, Erin 284 Freed, Tracey 311 Freedman, Evan 304 Freels, Sara 262 Freeman, Erica .... 237, 320 Freeman, Heather 237 Freeman, Jason 391 Freeman, Jed 318 Freeman, LaQuette 391 Freeman, Rick 335 Freers, James 237 Freid, Matthew 244 Freimuth, Karl 305 French, Monique 265, 267, 279 French, Ryan 262 Freshour, Stacey 282 Freshwater, Carla 278 Frey, Dayna 391 Freye, Tim 330 Fried, Eric 307 Friedemann, Caitlin 254, 267, 279 Friedkin, liana 391 Friedland, Lindsay 246 Friedman, Ellen 331 Friedman, Emily 244 Friedman, Joseph 310,391 Friedman, Lauren 391 Friedman, Matthew 243, 304 Friedman, Natalie 302 Friedman, Rachel 254 Friedman, Scott 244 Friedman, Victor 240 Friend, Rachel 252 Frinkle, Leigh 346 Frischmann, Gregory .. 357 Frishman, Michael 307 Fritz, Demoree 235 Fritzer, Lindsay .. 319, 391 Fritzler, Anthony 239 Froehlich, Kevin 233 Frogner-Howell, Adrienne 72 Frohlich, Jonathon 303 Fromm, Katherine 391 Frost, Lea 357 Frost, Nicholas 251 Frostic, Anna 268 Frostick, Alicia 330 Frotman, Seth 391 Frumkin, Jacob 246 Fry, Carolyn 347 Frye, Perri 391 Fu, Sau-Uen 356, 391 Fuentes, Anthony 307 Fugolo, Anthony 229 Fujimoto, Marco 228 Fuks, Gayle 244 Fulbright, Shauna 391 Fuller, Barry 246 Fuller, Erin 244 Fultz, Amy 291 Fung, Jennifer .... 241, 246 Funke, Julie 358 Furman, Aaron 336 Furman, Riley 254 Furstnau, Timothy 252 Furtado, Vanessa 228 Fusco, Melissa 391 Fuzesi, Szandra 193 Gabay-Swanston, Leslie 259 Gabbai, Estee 240, 302 Gabbert, Michael 391 Gabe, Caroline 246 Gac, Kristen 252 Gaffey, Kimberly 311 Gaffney, Francis 304 Gagnan, Geoff 334 Gaines, Kevin .... 202, 204 Gainza, Marcos 224 Gajewski, Christy 352 Gal, Jordan 310 Gala, Rupal 394 Galbreath, Robin 226, 248 Gale, David 246 Gale, Liz 278 Galica, Kenneth 394 Galinato, Dana 252 Gall, Carrie 246 Gall, Jamie 241, 248 Gallagher, Daphne 330, 343 Gallagher, Scott 246 Gallerstein, Michael .... 240 Galli, Renee 394 GaJlinat, Chad .... 329, 394 Gallinat, Jennifer 248 Galloway, Mike 336 Galsterer, Mark 233 Galvez, Judy 394 Galvin, Brian 394 Gamma Phi Beta 281 Can, Chi 337 Gandee, Sherwin 303 Gandhi, Mona 222 Ganey, Samantha 285, 341 Cannes, Margo 233 Gannet, Mark 251 Gant, Augusta 324 Gantos, Danielle 233 Garavanta, Todd 240 Garber, Sara 394 Garbern, Jessica 252 Garbuzov, Leonid 237 Garcia, Daniela 297 Garcia, Jennifer.. 291, 394 Garcia, Joanna 394 Garcia, Joaquin 394 Garcia, Lani 394 Gardella, Christopher . 394 Gardiner, Antonia285, 394 Gardiner, John 267 Gardner, Amanda 233 Gardner, Catherine 394 Gardner, Eric 394 Gardner, Erin 246, 366 Gardner, Lindsay 240 Gardner, Roland 227 Gardner, Rudolph 224 Garfinkle, Julie 394 Gargett, Matt 343 Garnica, Amanda 359 Garosi, Justin 336 Garrett, Joy 246 Garrison, Aaron 394 Garske, Kacy 348, 394 Gartner, Joseph 252 Gary, Nicole 352 Garza, Edgar 252 Gasafakis, Joanna 310 Gascho, Nicole 246 Gaston, Lisa 394 Gastwirth, Seth 394 Gates, Jennifer ... 252, 365 Gates, Rivka 234 Gatewood, Danielle 262, 318 Gauldin, Schimica 262, 346 Gavan, Nikul 246, 366 Gavioli, Lisa 283 Gavoor, Aram .... 268, 306 Gay, Gloria 394 Gay, Lindsey 246 Gayle, Amanda 251 Gaynor, Allison 243 Gazman, Yevgeniya 246 Gedda, Honor 244 Gedeoh, Oleg 260 Gedeon, Jeffrey 394 Geelhoed, Megan 357 Geers, Brent 237,319 Gehle, Alicia 233 Gehrke, Tiffany 246, 267, 279 Gehrls, Rachel 338 Geisler, Genevieve 252 Gelhar, Benjamin 233 Gelman, Faina 358 Geltman, Jeremy 298 Gembel, Kevin 340, 341, 351, 394 Genden, Joseph 227 Gendernalik, James 244 Geoffrey, Lauren 291 George, R 237 George, Tara 230 Georgiadis, Alexandra . 357 Gerard, Noahh 269 Gerben, Chris 343 Gerben, Christopher ... 354 Gerber, Brooke 251 Gerber, Timothy 287 Gerdes, Amy 188 Gerds, Jenna 252 Gere, Sam 324 Gerenstein, Gabriel 240 Germak, Matthew 353 Gershenson, Lauren 246, 284 Gershman, Eric 304 Gershoni, Eric 243 Gershuny, Jordan 310 Gerst, Kerstin 394 Gerstenberger, Daniel . 302 Gerstenblatt, Darren ... 394 Ghai, Mandira 244 Ghanekar, Swapna 234 Ghang, Yohan .... 265, 363 Ghasedi, Ariana 394 Ghazaeri, Parisa 322 Ghitza, Yair 252 Ghosh, Dev 336 Gianchino, Theresa 310 Gianfermi, Elena 394 Giasafakis, Joanna 394 Giatas, Alysia 394 Gibbs, Brandon 242 Gibbs, Lauren .... 342, 361 Gibson, Joseph 260 Gibson, Mary 345 Gibson, N ' Kenge 328, 394 Gibson, Noah 251 Gilbert Sullivan Society 343 Gilbert, Joshua 306 Gilbert, Shanta 323 Gilchrist, Chad 394 Gildea, Erin 223, 278 Gilhool, Katherine 329, 332, 394 Gillard, Alan 260 Gillespie, Kristi 361 Gillespie, Tara 310 Gillett, Lincoln .. 316, 324 Gillies, Jamie 149, 394 Gillis, Kimberly 223 Gillman, Rachel 248, 274, 282 Gilmour, Maria 394 Gilreath, Lindsay 233 Gimenez, Alicia 361 Ginsberg, Allison 395 Ginsberg, Dave 343 Ginzel, Kara 395 Gipprich, Tamara 234 Giridharadas, Anand ... 235 Giromini, Michael 227 Gish, Stacey 395 Giska, Mark 254 Giza, Sarah 262 Gladden, Aron 224 Gladwin, Shelley 252 Glass, Sarah 240 Classman, Jill 244 Glaza, Julie 332 Glenn, Elizabeth 244, 278 Glezen, Emily 363 Click, Steven 395 Glogower, Jeffrey 307 Glowacki, Pietrek 254 Gluhanich, Laura 242, 278 Gluhanich, Michael .... 395 Gluhanich, Mike 258, 259, 269 Glutting, Julie 395 Gobeyn, Philip 305 Godchaux, Kelly 237 Godlesky, Brian 228 Goedecke, Jennifer 395 Goel, Nidhi 254 Goeman, Andrea 259, 362 Goeman, Robin 237 Goeman, William 224 Goepp, Michelle 395 Goetz, Amanda 358 Goetz, Darren 337 Goetz, Jason 228 Goetz, Stephen 237 Goff, Andrea 94, 340 Goh, Alvina 336 Golan, Gadi 224 Golani, Megan 251 Gold, Bonnie 340 Gold, John 262 Gold, Matthew 395 Gold, Neal 243 Index + 455 Gold, R.iJKl. Gold, Seth Goldberg, Adam 287 Goldberg, Dana 395 Goldberg, Darryl 395 Goldberg, Hannah 227 Goldberg, Rachel 244 Goldberg, Sara 261 Goldberg, Stacy 395 Goldblatt, Hayden 243 Golden Key 346 Golden, Lakiesha 324 Goldman, Eve 284 Goldman, Jennifer 395 Goldman, Kim 242 Goldman, Reisha 316 Goldsby, Michael 246 Goldsmith, Jon 299 Goldsmith, Matt 395 Goldsmith, Rachel 244, 349 Goldstein, Adam 395 Goldstein, Michael 246 Goldstein, Michelle .... 233 Goldstein, Rachel 246 Goldstein, Ross 233 Goldwasser, Dina 395 Goleski, Patrick 265 Golin, Rachel 252 Goliver, Timothy 244 Goltz, Jennifer 132 Gomez, Andrea.. 310, 395 Gomez, Manuel 350 Gonik, liana 316 Gontovnik, Tamar 251 Gonyo, Meghan 395 Gonzales, Elizabeth 395 Gonzales, Rolando 395 Gonzalez, Ann 395 Gonzalez, Matthew 229 Gonzalez-Padron, Melissa . 246 Goodboe, Dean 271 Goodhart, Ross 325 Goodlow, Raina 206 Goodman, Aaron 235, 237 Goodman, Andrew 307 Goodman, Anthony.... 261 Goodman, Brian 353, 395 Goodman, Gillian 395 Goodman, Jodi 240 Goodman, Jordan 307 Goodman, Laura 278 Goodman, Sarah 252 Goodstein, Raphy266, 267 Goolsby, Laurence 224 Gopal, Arun 237 Gopalswami, Mahalakshmi 252 Gopinath, Bharadwaj .. 244 Gopoian, Nicole 230, 278 Gopwani, Priya 230 Gordon, David 324 Gordon, Emily 229 Gordon, Glen 310 Gordon, Jenna ... 244, 302 Gordon, Kasey... 342, 395 Gordon, Mark 299 Gordon, Rachel 243 Gordon, Rebecca 240 Gordon, Scott 395 Goren, Matthew 395 Gorman, Kristen 395 Gorman, Thomas 242 Gorski, Nocholas 336 Goske, Janet Goss. Ch.mdr.i . GoS! Uiley 230 iSri-nt 319 . 1 .ifgg. Ryan 246, 331 Gottlieb, Lisa 395 Gregor, Alex 348 Gottlieb, Mara 282 Gregorich, Kathryn 396 Gottlieb, Steven 233 Gregory, Caroline 283 Gotts, Jill 395 Gregory, Jillian 396 Gottschalk, Andrew .... 395 Greiner, Jenny 256 Gougherty, Michael .... 326 Grekin, Sarah 234, 310 Gougherty, Mike 326 Grenawitzke, William . 351 Gouin, Jolene 395 Gress, Daniel 319 Gould, Jens 299 Gressis, Robert 252 Gould, Lori 343 Grewal, Mandeep 222 Gould, Michael 265 Grewal, Pulvinder 396 Cover, Matt 233 Grialou, Steve 396 Govin, Jolene 343 Gribas, Matt 290 Gowell, Jamie 262 Grice, Jonathan 305 Goyal, Ankur 265 Griebel, Leah 248 Goyal, Gauri 246 Griffin, Herman 237 Goyal, Kush 280 Griffin, J.R 308 Gracey, Laurin ... 244, 366 Griffin, John 359 Grady, Andrea 228 Griffin, Kyndra 396 Grady, Jennifer 246 Griffin, Scott 267 Grady, Suzanne 262 Griffin, Sean 290 Graetz, Greg 348 Griffin, Timothy 286 Grafstrom, Brian 251 Grijaiva, Christopher .. 244 Graham, Bradford 329 Grim, Kendra 259 Graham, Elizabeth 395 Grimes, Mia 396 Graham, Mark 265 Grimes, Tychaun 396 Graham, Matthew 242 Grimmer, Christopher . Graham, Shmel .. 288, 396 328, 351 Grajek, Michelle 257, 259 Grimmer, Sarah 252 Grajewski, Cristina 284 Grimmett, Benjamin .. 304 Gramann, Gregory 239 Grincewicz, Bradley .... 251 Gramlich, Emilie Grindatti, Carmen 327 76, 238, 278, 392, 396 Grisham, Joshua 243 Grandstaff, Chris 335 Grisoni, Carla 284 Granet, J 237 Grisoni, Sebastian 396 Granet, Jason 396 Gritter, Luke 223 Grant, Jeffrey 265 Groat, Catherine 246 Grant, Rylend 318 Groban, Samuel 396 Grau, Meghan 321 Groesser, Brian 260 Grauer, Kristen 325 Groff, Matthew 262 Graupner, Meredith .... 228 Grohowski, Amy 246, 366 Gravelyn, Chris 233 Groman, Rachel 396 Graver, Kristin 396 Grondin, Elizabeth 251 Graves, Amanda 396 Groninger, Gavin 204 Graves, Chris 227 Gronseth, Trevor 246, 286 Graves, Matthew 242 Groot, Jillian 291 Gray, Jesse 304 Groskopf, Carrie 396 Gray, Monifa 254 Gross, James 396 Gray, Stephanie 279 Grossman, Laura 291 Graziano, Vito ... 240, 373 Grove, Andrew Grebitus, Lindsey 246 17, 270, 271, 28$ 292, 320t 369 Grech, Jonathon 182, Grubaugh, Josh 305 m 271, 2SS. 305, 32a 369, 3% Grubb, Michael 396 Greek Week Steering Gruber, Lindsey 283 Committee 305 Grubka, Lisa Green, Amy 396 340, 341, 396 Green, Andrew Crude, Amy 230 237, 265, 396 Gruits, Jennifer Green, Bobby 340 279, 328, 351 Green, Ebony 323, 396 Grulke, Christopher.... 227 Green, Jody 229, 322 Grund, Melissa 396 Green, Jordan 268 Grundy, Erich 299 Green, Maya 227 Grunst, Carolyn 229 Green, Meghan 396 Grup, Lisa 249 Green, Robert 244 Grybb, Kate 242 Green, William .. 243, 366 Grybb, Katherine 344 Green, Willie ... 396 Gu, Hon-Sue 265 Greenberg, Carly 246 Gu, Jiang 244 Greenberger, Marcy .... 279 Guccione, Amanda ... Greenblatt, Jeffrey 244 239, 310 Greenburg, David 303 Gudritz, Katy 396 Greene. Michael 396 Gudritz, Lauren 367 Guerra, Claudia 396 jy6 ' rly 396 396 396 id 261 Gut ' tcj, ! 228 ' . Hose 237, 358 Guffey, Patrick 53, 110, 329,396 Guibord, Nicole 310 Guice, Erica 332 Guidotti, Leslie 244 Guillou, Bertrand 237 Guipe, David 233, 316 Guirguis, Christina 364, 396 Guirguis, Sherry 364 Guitar, Christine 234 Gulati, Kush 254 Gulbernat, Dave 290 Gulbernat, Mike 60 Gullo.Sara 252 Gumenick, Robert 246 Gumerson, Jessica 262 Guminski, Kara .. 265, 357 Gunitskiy, Seva 350 Gunter, Michael 360 Gunther, Alexa 279 Guo, Wenni 252 Gupta, Aditya 237 Gupta, Anita 265 Gupta, Milan 233 Gupta, Mona 246, 331 Gupta, Payel 320 Gupta, Rahul 355 Gupta, Reena 279 Gupta, Sachin 397 Gupta, Sanjiv 397 Gupta, Sarika 284 Gupta, Sumit 397 Gupta, Vikram 227 Gupta, Vishal 317, 324, 332 Gurdian, Julio 166 Guren, Sara 397 Gustafson, Ryan 265 Gustkey, Diana ... 265, 352 Gutenschwager, Erin ... 247 Gutentag, Dana 223 Guthikonda, Shaila 331 Guthikonda, Shilpa .... 229 Gutierrez, Sara 240 Gutman, Jordana 311 Gutowski, Melissa 397 Guttman, Lauren 397 Guttman, Michael 243 Guzman, J.R 333 Guzman, Marcus 234 Ha, Peter 224 Ha, Seunghee 343 Ha, Vicki 367 Haas, Ann 237 Haas, Erin 397 Haas, Joel 260 Haase, Erin 244 Habel, Dana 360 Haber, Adam 240 Haber, Jordana... 237, 349 Haber, Laura 246, 284 Haber, Lauren 244 Habitat for Humanity 351 Hach, Kelly 351 Hack, Erin 188 Hacker, Brian 359 Hackert, Andrea 17, 278, 320, 397, 418 Hackett, Cheryl 237 Haddad, Maher 310 Haddad, Richard 252 Haddix, Erin 252, 349 Hadeed, Brian 233 Hadeed, Marianne 254, 345 Hadgis, Craig 299 Hadley, Daniel 397 Hadley, Katherine 256 Hadpawat, Neil 397 Hadwin. Jeff 348 Haener, Yasmine 233 Haffey, Shannon 246 Haftel, Hillary 343 Hagan, Melissa 279 Hage, Siafa 331 Hagedorn, Mandi 186 Hagemann, Robert 336 Hagendorff, Erica 240 Haggar, Allan 347 Haggins, Danielle 239 Haghgooie, Annahita .. 262 Haghgooie, Ramin 324 Hahm, Shane 397 Hahn, Grace 397 Halajian, Elise.... 237, 349 HaJbeisen, Anna 265 Haley, Kathleen 330 Haley, Shannon 237 Halifax, Carol 348 Hall, Alicia 228 Hall, Bernard 319 Hall, Candice 246, 279 Hall, Danny 364 Hall, David 254 Hall, James 165 Hall, Joshua 305 Hall, Laura 229 Hall, Rebecca 331 Hall, Stacey 282, 342 Hall, Wilson 227 Haller, Lisa 327 Halleran, Ashley 329 Halliburton, Kena 256 Halloin, Anthony 324 Halpern, David 362 Halpern, Pamela 244 Halpern, Simon 304 Halpert-Zimmerman, Benjamin 305, 397 Halsen, Lisa 188 Ham, Elisa 254 Ham, Mariah 233 Hamadey, Gina 284 Hamaguchi, Tomoko .. 227 Hamid, Ahmed 325 Hamilton, Katherine... 279 Hamilton, Lanee 324 Hamilton, Philip 397 Hamm, Andrew 397 Hamm, Jeffrey 228 Hamman.Thea 351 Hammers, Kellie 345 Hammerschmidt, Sara 397 Hammon, Jessica 239 Hammond, Lisa 356 Han, Chris 318, 397 Han, David 356 Han, Grace 337 Han, Irene 337 Han, Julie 254 Han, Shinbum 363 Han, Spencer 286 Han, Tina 397 Hanash, Michele 284 Hanauer, Beth 281 Handler, Laura 310 Handley, David 240 Handley, Shannon 281 Handrich, Chad 254 Handzlik, lizabeth 360 Hanenberger, Patrick .. 305 Hang, Chung 240 Hang, Mikow 262 Hanif, Khalid 233 Hankins, Matthew 397 Hanna, Michael 304 Hanna, Paul 397 Hannah, Mark 397 Hannon, Jeremy 305 Hannosh, Ann 267 Hanoian, Scott 324 Hanrahan, Krystal 397 Hansen, Josh 333 Hansen, Shawn ... 329, 397 Hanzl, Katherine 397 Hao, William 318 Haq, Nayyera 254 Haque, Arif 239 Harabedian, Garrett.... 348 Harbach, Eric 224 Harbaugh, Eric 296 Harbin, Erika 338 Hardaway, Daniel 227 Harden, Tiffany . 252, 323 Hardison, Ayesha 230, 397 Hardwick, Catherine .. 357 Hare, Jason 262 Harfoot, Kelly.... 278, 295 Harlan, Heather. 240, 282 Harless, Marcie 397 Harms, Cynthia 262 Harms, Martin 306 Haro, Jose 361 Harper, Lauren 252, 310, 351 Harrer, Kristin 305, 360, 362, Harris, Adrienne Harris, Alicia Harris, Andy Harris, Emily Harris, Jason Harris, Jeffrey Harris, Jeremy Harris, Jessica Harris, Kari Harris, Kimberly Harris, Laura Harris, Leah 257, Harris, Lindsay .. 291, Harris, Melissa Harris, Michael 208, 209, 265, 397 Harris, Molly 397 Harris, Ryan 267 Harris, Trevor 324 Harris- Linton, Megan . 249 Harrison, Ashley 360 Harrison, Gena 257, 259, 397 Harrison, Linda 397 Harrison, Meghan 237 Harrison, Rachel 311 Harrison, Sally 279 Harrison, William 229 Harrod, Jason 304 Harrow, David 307 Hart, Anna 259 Hart, Brooke 193 Hart, Dan 310 Harter, Eric 227 Harter, Susan 237 Hartgerink, Anne 400 Hartley, Daniel 233 Hartman, Bryan 252 Hartman, Byron 400 Hartoin, Julie 367 Hartshorn, Stephanie .. 352 Hartzler, Scott 266 Harvey, April 229, 353 Hasan, Reema 400 ,,, Hasan, Tauheed 265 -,. Haselschwerdt, David 237, 324 Haskins, Anna .... 237, 315 397 397 288 397 I 237 Mm 243 397 224 246 246 222 368 259 397 310 Haslett, Jeanette . 222, 400 Hasselbarth, Carl 329 Hatano, Mieko .. 339, 400 Hatch, Kevin 296 Hatch, Kristin 239 Hatcher, Ryan 246 Hathaway, Erin 246 Hathaway, Susanna 252 Hatlen, Julie 229 Hau, Pascal 302 Haugh, Daniel 240 Hauk, Elaina 244 Hausfeld, Wendi 316 Haverkate, Jennifer 357 Hawilo, Carolina 400 Hawke, Catherine 227 Hawthorne, Jessica 400 Haxer.Jeff 310 Hayasaka, Satoru 262 Hayden, Marie 254 Hayden, Erin 246 Hayes, Christian 262 Hayes, Robert 286 Hayes, Scott 208, 209 Haynes, Elizabeth 223 ! Haynes, Galen 324, 328, 329, 336 Haynes, Michele 252 Haynes, Michelle 310 Hays, Harlen 265 Hayslette, Jaime 400 Hazan, Naomi 400 Hazra, Sharmili ... 237, 297 Head, Julia 252, 343 Health Behavior Health Education Studies 351 Healy, James 237,307 Heap, Larissa 356 Hearing Impaired Students Organization 368 Hearing, Sebrina 400 Heath, Gregory 240, 336, 400 Hebert, Andrew . 265, 400 Hecht, Ross 296 Heck, Amanda 252 Heck, Tracy 259 Hedberg, Russell 243 Hedlund, Laura 265, 349, 352 Hees.Amy 361 Hegleman, Joseph 400 Heidenesscher, Ryan ... 290 Heilig, Laura 364 Heiman, Joanna 357 Hein, Danielle 252 Heinrich, Amy 400 Heinrichs, Nathaniel... 363 Heintz, Carey 321 Heinz, Stephen ..251, 330 Heinze, Justin 260 Heisler, Nathaniel 335 Hejna, Mary 357 Held, Zachary 267 Hella, Bryce 222, 282 Heller, Gretchen 259 Heller, Katherine 349 Heller, Sam 310 Heller, Stephanie 246 Heiman, Sara 400 Helmstead, Trever 348 Heltzer, Adam 304 Hemberg, Bryan 233 Hemker, Kristen 400 Hemlith-Hodge, Todd 299 Hemmati, Sarah 321 Hence, Deanna 251 Henderson, Christopher ... 224 Henderson, David 223, 244, 286 Henderson House Co-op .. 322 Hendrick, Erin 400 Hendricks, Alison 265, 349 Hendricks, LaDonna .. 346 Hendricks, Molly 229 Hendrickson, Stephen 359 Hendrix, Brian 400 Hendrix, Michael 227 Hengehold, Julie 246, 291 Hengel, Lindsey 233 Henlotter, Kimberly.... 365 Hennes, Dan 183, 270, 286,320, 340, 369, 400,405, 435 Henning, Adam . 267, 307 Henninger, Matt 246 Henry, Claudia .. 278, 279 Henry, Douglas 321, 361, 400 Henry, Rolando 302 Henry, Scott 304, 400 Hensch, Michael 244 Henschell, Joshua 347 Henson, Amy .... 281, 400 Henson, Drew 158 Hepper, Amy 329 Her, Chun 243 Herberger, Thomas 305 Herbert, Derek 224 Herbs, Ben 297 Herek, Elizabeth 244, 279 Herhilan, Sarah 297 Herkowitz, Seth 228 Herman, Daniel 400 Herman, Eric 224 Hernandez, Matthew .. 237 Hernandez, Stephen.... 400 Hernandez-Montiel, Salvador 252 Herrera, Maria... 361, 400 Herrington, William ... 251 Herrity.Jon 254 Herron, Marcus . 230, 322 Hersch, Rachel 244 Hershey, Katherine 330 Hersom, Christopher .. 268 Herstein, Matthew 233 Herstek, Michael 224, 304 Hertza, Jamie 260 Herzog, Amy 242 Herzog, Andrea 297 Hesch, Lora 342 Hesekiel, Michael 310 Heskett, Kenneth 325 Hetzel-Gaynor, Jennifer266 Heutel, Garth 347 Heuwinkel, Kristine.... 302 Hewitt, Paul 242, 310 Heyman, Tracie 400 Heyn, Elizabeth 240 Hibbard, Bradley 292, 306 Hibner, Kayla 248 Hickey, Alison 151 Hickman, Doria 400 Hicks, Amarah 223 Hicks, Ryan 233 Hicks, William 228 Hiemstra, Megan 343, 357 Higgenbattle, Anthony 266 Higgins, Natasha 237, 361 Highfield, Christopher 400 Hilbert, Andy 194 Hilburger, Gretchen.... 230 Hild, Nicole 320 Hilger, Rebecca .. 246, 281 Hill, Adam 287 Hill, Bill 237 Hill, E 237 Hill, Elizabeth 230 Hill, Erin 324 Hill, Gyhandi 400 Hill, Leslie 331 Hill, Natasha 252 Hill, Nicholas 362 Hill, Robert 262 Hill, Roneidra 248 Hill, Shane 265 Hill, Sheldon 322 Hiller, Cortney ..321, 400 Hillman, Jonathan 243 Hillock, Heonia 237 Hilmon, Javaki 366 Hilss.Adam 239 Hindelang, Maureen 293, 328, 360, 400 Hindelang, Michael .... 262 Hiner, Jamie 259, 333, 365 Hinman, Amy 246 Hinojosa, Carlos 262 Hinrichs, Heidi 362 Hinshaw, Paul 260 Hirasawa, Robert 254 Hirsch, Cara 400 Hirsch, David 400 Hirsch, Michelle 291 Hirsch, Rebecca 244 Hirschman, Pamela 400 Hirzel, Kevin 265, 355 Hisey, Craig 254 Hitchin, Danielle 279 Hitleman, Jason 297 Hittleman, Jason 233 Ho, Ashley 327, 337 Ho, Beverly 252 Ho, Deborah 246 Ho, Jenny 351,352 Ho, Jonathan 242 Ho, Joseph 364 Ho, Lin 338 Ho, Ronnie 400 Ho, Shiu-Cheung 401 Ho, William 268 Hoak, Emily 235, 357 Hobbs, Jennifer 259 Hobbs, Stefanie 285 Hobgood, Andrew 262 Hobson, Amanda 321 Hobson, Kristy 352 Hochman, Meredith 330, 401 Hochstadt, Eric 401 Hodge, Danielle 265 Hodge, David 307 Hodge, Meghan 310 Hodges, Barbara 329 Hodges, Clifton 239 Hodges, Molly 401 Hodys, Karen 401 Hoefler, Abby 279 Hoekstra, Melanie 240 Hoff, Jessica 330, 401 Hoffman, Gretchen .... 262 Hoffman, Lindsay 310 Hoffman, Mark 304 Hoffman, Matthew25, 290, 401 Hoffman, Riley 331 Hofmeister, Casey 306 Hofmeister, Melissa .... 262 Hoft, Timothy 224 Hogan, Graham 401 Hogan, Lloyd 324 Hogle, Kevin 304 Hoh, Richard 401 Hoheisel, Christina 223 Hohenstein, Nathan ... 246 Hohmann, Jennifer 401 Holani, Nena 242 Holbrooks, Tracy 401 Holcman, Dana 242 Holden, Elizabeth 346 Holden, James 246 Holden, Kathryn 246,357 Holland, Doug 401 Holland, Jennifer 352 Holland, Paul 224 Hollander, Jordan 401 Hollander, Lindsay 246 Hollar, Christy 239 Hollenback, Christina. 235 Hollenbeck, Nathan.... 246 Hollitt, Anna 291 Hollowaty, Brian 360 Holmes, Andrew 240 Holmes, Gabrielle 237 Holmes, John 305 Holmes, Quentin 327 Holoshitz, Noa 332 Holoweski, Cooper 224 Holtzman, Justin 242, 307 Holzman, Kevin 401 Horn, Alexander 240, 323 Homan, Megan 325 Hommer, Jon 340 Homuth, Jeffrey 246 Hon, Lokyuen 259 Hondorp, Michael 324 Honer, Molly 283 Hong, Benita 345 Hong, Brian 227, 362 Hong, David 318 Hong, Eric 227 Hong, Jennifer 223 Hong, Sana 229 Honig, Daniel 243 Hood, Amanda 237 Hood, Kerrick 254 Hooks, Brian 401 Hoover, Timothy 343 Hopcian, Amy 279 Hopker, Erin 345 Hopkins, Amanda 246 Hopkins, Lisa 351 Hopkinson, Russell ..... 355 Hori.Taiki 363 Horlick, Ellen 345 Hornacek, Gwen 254 Hornback, Daniel 240 Horning, Deborah 367 Horning, Jillian 229 Horns 2000 339 Hornsby, Khary 401 Horny, Matthew 401 Horowitz, Daniel 246, 299 Horowitz, Rachel 240 Horozaniecki, Sharon . 281 Horsch, Rebecca 240 Horst, Geoffrey 306 Horton, Jimmie 244 Horton, Robert 224 Horvath, Susan 244 Hosch, Trevor 401 Hoskins.Joy 229 Hoskinson, Jeffrey 401 Host, Taylor 228 Hosteller, Daniel 336 Hou, Albert 336 Houchord, Kimberly .. 252 Houdek, Christopher.. 239 Hough, Amanda 401 Hough, Khara 401 Hough, Merrissa 401 Houghton, Matthew... 401 Houghton, Shana 401 Houtzer, Jonathan 335 Howard, Chandra 311 Howard, Erica 230 Howard, Kristen 234 Howard, Leah 230 Howard, Penni ... 223, 322 Howard, Scott 401 Howard, Sterling 401 Howe, Clarissa 237 Howe, Darryl 228 Howell, Brian 242 Howell, Raymond 316 Howie, Monica .. 136, 285 Howland, Scott 248 Howie, Susan 283 Hoye, Douglas 401 Hoyer, Jason 401 Hoyme, Eric 320 Hoyne, Jamie 281 Hoyner, Jason 200 Hoyt, Kyle 339,401 Hrovat, Andrew 198 Hrovat, Andy 199 Hsai, David 401 Hsieh.Tina 259 Hsing, Harry 356 Hsu, Alice 321 Hsu, Anthony 252 Hsu, Fenlene 259, 337 Hsu, Jason 233 Hsu,Tien-Yeo 235 Hu, Larry 233 Hu, Lisa 291 Hu, Victor 224 Hua, Albert 233 Huang, Brenton .. 252, 352 Huang, Eric 19 Huang, Grace .... 337, 401 Huang, Heather 239 Huang, Jennifer 337 Huang, Judy 230 Huang, Matthew 234, 333 Huang, May 257, 259 Huang, Mu-Fan 363 Huang, Pin-Chen 363 Huang, Ronald 324 Huang, Victoria 323 Huang, Xiao 367 Huaren Cultural Associa- tion 339 Huber, Sandy 343 Huber , Stephen 401 Huda, Jasmine 361 Hudgins, Nancy 262 Hudson, Heidi... 246, 279 Hudson, Margaret 351 Hudson, Tim 230 Hudyma, Nicholas 401 Huffman, Lori 262 Hugel, Luke 401 Huggett, Sarah 251 Huggett, Steven 287 Hughes, Audrey 246 Hughes, Brent 252 Hughes, Bryan 401 Hughes, Ryan .... 234, 316 Hughes, Timothy 402 Huitric, Michele 351 Hukka, Sanjay 324 Hul, Carmen 402 Hulbanni, Anjali 348 Hull, Lakisha 364 Hulstrom, Creightyn .. 402 Humbracht, Robert .... 357 Humenay, Yvonne 237 Hummel, Alex 305 Hummel, Benjamin .... 242 Humphlett, Ralph 326 Humphrey, Katina 223 Humphries, Julie 249 Hundman, Lauren 223 Hung, Jean 329,344 Hung, Jennifer 237 Hunnicutt, James 286 Hunt, Adam 240 Hunt, Christopher 362 Hunter, Kristen 262 Hunter, Shawn... 328, 332 Hunter, Zachary 402 Huntress, David 299 Huppert, David 402 Hur, Myung 237 Hurlbert, Stephanie 310, 402 Hussain, Sophia 30 Hustvedt, Marc 292 Hustvedt, Mark 293 Huszczo, S 237 Hutchinson, Arthur .... 402 Hutchinson, Ryan 70, 237, 250 Huttenlocker, Nicholas 287 Hutton, Sara 291 Huynh, Jim 252 Huynh, William 249 Hwang, David 268 Hwang, Duncan 227 Hwang, Jeong-Hyeon . 363 Hwang, Jun 402 Hyde, Jesse 265 Hyder, Amber 296 Hynes, Paul 243 Hyun, Eric 333, 342 lacco, Anthony 246 lacob, Eli 240 lafrate, Elise 402 ICPJ Student Chapter 347 Iczkovitz, Ethan 402 Ideta, Masumi 291 Imboden, Christian .... 402 Imbordino, Jessica 320 Imbrunone, Anthony .. 402 Imirie, Christopher 304 Imperial, Miriam 291 Indian Subcontinent Business Association ... 369 Indigo Dance 338 Ingber, Steven 303 Ingram, Alayne 206 Inman, Katherine 281 Inman, Kristina .251, 349 Interfraternity Council 292 Irish, Ineka 265 Irizarry, Vincent 224 Irwin, Christopher 252 Isaac, Paul 234 Isaacs, Brooke 402 Isaacson, Pete 297 Isakow, Craig 321 Iserson, Dara 323, 325 Ishimoto, Daijiro 435 Israel, Alexander 233 Israel, Valerie 223, 284 Issa, Andrew 237 Itani, Fiona 233 Itchon, Jonathan 324, 402 Ito, Yuta 224 luria, Rachel 343 Ivan, Matt 298 Ivey, Raymond 254 lyengar, Jyothsna 356 lyengar, Preetha . 249, 356 Izor, Sean 240 Index 457 Jablonsl lackm.m. l I.K ' k.son, Abhiw Jackson. ALmna . 2S 1, 340 Jackson, Benjamin 234, 325 Jackson, Chanel 229 Jackson, Erika 402 Jackson, Jason 402 Jackson, Jessica 356 Jackson, Kelly 319 Jackson. Kendra 252 Jackson, Kevin 402 Jackson, Lyndsie 310, 402 Jackson. Martin 265 Jackson, Rachael 319 Jackson, Rebecca 254 Jackson, Scott 240 Jackson. Thomas 251 Jacobs, Brent 304 Jacobs, Carolyn ... 252, 352 Jacobs, I,auren 246 Jacobs. Stuart 402 Jacoby, Brian 402 Jacover, Brian 249 Jacques, Phillip 230 Jaeger, Laura 244 Jaffe, Rena 239, 363 Jafri.Zehra 402 Jagenow, Joseph 292 Jagunich, Whitney 352 Jahr, Melanie 339 Jaimes, Petrina 402 Jain, Ankur 286 Jain, Gaurav 251 Jain, Rahul 254 Jain, Siddharth 402 Jakob, Robert 362 Jamali, Jason 322 James, Ronald .... 252, 325 Jamil, Ahmed 251 Jamssens, Tracy .. 246, 366 Jandernoa, Robert 304 Jane, Mark 239 Janego, Jonathan 287 Jang, Catherine 229 Jani, Sandeep 352 Janos, Lisa 365 Janower, Andrea 320 Jansma, Matthew 246 Japanese Student Association Chinese Student Association .... 363 Jara, Evelyn 262 Jarczak, Steven ... 239, 316 Jardis, Alana 346 Jardis, Chris 402 Jarosz, Lesley 262 Jarpe, Joseph 299 Jarvi, Steven 324 Jarvis, Joy 230 Jarzembowski, Kaitlyn 234 Jasa, Jovina 402 Jasey, Najette 259 Jashnani, Gaurav 252 Jasinski, Jill 310 Javaid, Komel 291 Javari, Sumit 296 Jaxon, Xenas 402 Jaynes, Andrew 242 Jedlicka, Julie 402 letters, J ared 244 Jeffers., fared 366 Jefferson. Aareon 402 Jefferson. JaNelle 2] Jeffries. Nicole lelres, !enm |cnnini.. Danielle -tUJ Jennings, Mike 290 Jensen, Heather 337 Jensen, I .aura 283 Jensen, Rachel 402 Jerneycic, Dan 348 JessicaBailey 374 Jesudason, Melini 361 Jett, Charlie 299 Jett, Omari 266, 402 Jewell, Tyson 402 Jhangiani, Anil 262 Jiang. Erin 403 Jillson.Jeff 194, 195 Jimines, Benjamin 254 Jimison, Gordon 235 Jinnah.Javed 227 Jirasirikul, Jirapat 227 Jodoi, Aimee 403 John, Rajiv 237 John, Tyrone 251 Johnke, Rich 296 Johns, Benjamin . 227, 325 Johnson, Alicia 325 Johnson, Abigail 282 Johnson, Adam 332 Johnson, Alexander 336 Johnson, Ariel 240 Johnson, Audrey 237 Johnson, Bert 403 Johnson, Bradley 403 Johnson, Brandy 288 Johnson, Brittany 246 Johnson, Christopher.. 233 Johnson, Delacie 252 Johnson, Elishae 230 Johnson, Eric 290 Johnson, Felicia 403 Johnson, Hilary 252 Johnson, Hugh 310 Johnson, Janet 346 Johnson, Jennifer 239, 340, 341, 403 Johnson, Joshua 230 Johnson, Julie 329, 357 Johnson, Kari 259 Johnson, Kelly 365 Johnson, Kristofer 304 Johnson, Larry 240 Johnson, Melanie 235 Johnson, Michelle 403 Johnson, Mitzi 403 Johnson, Patrielle 362 Johnson, Ramon 169 Johnson, Ryan 307 Johnson, Sarah 282 Johnson, Stacy 310 Johnson, William 35.3 Johnston, Dustin 242 Joiner, Dwyone 302 Jolepalem, Prashant 252 Joliat, Jon 290 Joliat, Reid 233 Jonas, Gary 310 Jonas, Steven 280 Jones, Carolyn 256, 316, 317 Jones, Courtney 291, 349, 403 [ones, Dhani 403 lones, Emma MO, 403 237 .. 332 204 Kaltz, Kathryn 744 288 Kaluzny, Michael . 233 l.,i;hew .. 321, 403 Kam, Wing 403 lime ' s. Michael 304 Kamen, Jeannette 403 |ones, Olumiji 366 Kamholz, David 252 1 P ' r 324 Jones, Readella 403 246, 344, 366 Jones, Steven 335 Kamins, Heather 334, 335 Jones, William ... 287, 403 Kaminski, Tom 790 Jonker-Slayton, Nicole 246 Kaminsky, Jennifer . 403 Joorabchi, N 237 Kaminsky, Todd 403 Jordan, Adrianna 360 Kamler, Marc 799 Jordan, Caelan ... 237, 340 Kamm, Lauren... 265, 291 Jordan, Jared 306 Kammer, Claire 403 Jordan, Jermaine 323 Kammerer, Christophe r246 Jordan, Kelly 265, 403 Kammers, Josh 79(1 Jordan, Kevin 353 Kampsen, Jeffrey 740 Jordan, Latonya 324 Kan, Jeffrey 76? Jordan, Omar 324 Kanar, Leila . 757. 254 Joseph, Benny 303 297, 333 Josephs, Brandi 403 Kandel, Karen 784 Josephs, Daniel 403 Kandes, Martin 777 Joshi, Ritu 251, 375 Kandhari, Ravleen 767 Joshi, Shilpa 246 Kandou, Momque . 291 Jostock, Adam 224 Kandula, Sushma 377 Journey, Damaune Kane, Abraham 30S 322, 361, 403 Kanefsky, Michael . 403 Joy, Kevin 330 Kaneriya, Raj 265 Joyce, Brendan 306 Kang, Christina 310 Joyce, Darrell 302, 353 Kang, Grace 403 Joyce, Ryan 254 Kang, Hae 744 Jozefiak, Jennifer 358 Kang, Jean 257, 259 Jubelirer, Matthew Kangas, Casey , 403 243, 306 Kanodia, Nihar ... 328 ,352 Jubera, Elizabeth 328 Kanouse, Elizabeth .... . 230 Judd, John 362 Kanter, Adam 304 Judkins, Brian 361 Kantner, Robert 265 Juhle, Nicholas.... 235, 265 Kapadia, Ami 403 Julian, Angela 251 Kapera, Stephanie . 233 Julian, Benjamin 240 Kaplan, A . 237 lulius, Scott 228 Kaplan, Brette 740 |ung, Jiann 252 Kaplan, David 746 Jurewicz, Heather 235 Kaplan, Evan 403 Jurewicz, Kimberly 252 Kaplan, Jared 303 lurva, Rebecca 297 Kaplan, Jay 746 Jusco, Melissa 403, 418 Kaplan, Julie 345 Kaplan, Lindsay 403 Kaplan, Mara 310, Kapoor, Amit 304, 403 342 Kapoor, Rajan 743 K-grams 366 Kappa Alpha Theta ... .311 Kabacinski, Sarah 74? Kappa Delta Pi 34S Kabot, Bryan 780 Kappa Kappa Gamma 282 Kacholiya, Smi ta 744 Kappa Kappa Psi-Tau Beta Kachorek, Lauren 403 Sigma 371 Kacor, Nicole 718 Kapur, Sanjay .299 Kaczor, Evalina 747 Kapusky, Christine . 403 Kadish, Jonathan 351 Karadsheh, Linda .320 Kadushin, Adam 786 Karagiannis, Iphigenia 332 Kaell, Laura 310 Karalar, Tufan 379 Kacn, Owen 737 Karas, Chrissy .... 290, 291 Kagan, Michael 251 Karas, Devin 743 Kahane, Jason 743 Karber, Michael .324 Kahn, Helene 403 Karg.Jill 406 Kais, Waleed 37S Karl, Eric 378 Kaiser, Emma 7S4 Karlin, Jon 406 Kaiser, Jennifer 7,59 Karlson, Erik 737 Kaiser, John 766 Karlson, Jenay 157 Kaiser, Lacie 767 Karnik, Sumeet .. 328, 360 Kakiuchi, Takahito 733 Karol, Shannon 252 Kakuk. Christina 349 Karp, Erica 406 Kalaida, Natalia 748 Karp, John 7% Kalick, Daniel 767 Karr, Joanna 102, 255 Kalisz, Katrina 262 Kartha, Ganesh 746 Kalman, Monica 761 Kartik, Ramanan 369 ' Ccropoulos, Ntina 256 Kasden, Samantha 406 M 748 Kasigorski, Brian 376 istin 730 Kaske, Jennifer 34S Kasparian, Michael .... 406 Kaspers, Jonathan 242 Kass, Alissia 251 Kass, Jesse 239 Kassab, Elizabeth 279 Kassamali, Zubin 260 Kassan, Brett 406 Kassen, Erin 281 Kassin, Briana 310 Kastran, Jessica 291 Katersky, Jeffrey 321 Kathiria, Mustafa 406 Kathpalia, Paru 262 Kato, Nicholas 228 Katona, Peter 237, 406 Katopodes, Demetra ... 406 Katopol, Nick 338 Kattula, Jessica 291, 321, 355, 406 Katz, David 286 Katz, Jamie 406 Katz, Lauren 302 Katz, Marni 235 Katz, Robyn 233 Katz, Shari 237, 331 Katzman, Michael 30, 239 Katzman, Rebecca 406 Katzman, Ryan 240 Kau, Joyce 249 Kauffman, Nicholas .... 239 Kaufman, Aaron 367 Kaufman, Amanda 284 Kaufman, Benjamin 271, 286, 320,406 Kaufman, Byron 307 Kaufman, Carly 244 Kaufman, Jason . 240, 310 Kaufman, Jodie 240 Kaul, Ramji 303 Kaung, Dawn 259 Kaura, Ajay 223 Kavanagh, Lisa 243 Kawaguchi, Momoko . 363 Kawamoto, Michael .... 306 Kayjody 406 Kaye, David 331 Kaye, Joshua 406 Kazin, Michael 406 Kazmierski, Matthew .. 406 Kazmierski, Steve 296 Kaznecki, David 310 Kaznecki, Laura . 157, 254 Kean, Krissy 310 Kearney, Jennifer 244 Keasey, Lauren 282 Keating, Michael 265 Kecskemeti, Brad 310 Keefe, Jebediah .. 227, 336 Keeley, Kevin 227 Keenan, Kevin 348 Keener, Holly 254 Keener, Jonathon 319,351 Kehoe, Edward 406 Kehrl, Katherine 365 Keihler, Pete 326 Keinath, Catherine 366 Keipper, Troy 406 Keith, Maxwell 362 Kejriwal, Chaitanya .... 237 Keller, Erica 350, 351 Keller, Julie 406 Keller, Katie257, 259, 279 Keller, Meredith 222 Keller, Eric 265 Kellermann, Michael .. 324 Kelley, April 265 Kelley, Jessica 332, 406 Kelley, Meghann 282 Kelley, Thomas 306 Kellner, Kristin 406 Kelly, Amanda 243 Kelly, Ann 406 Kelly, Autumn 234 Kelly, Graham 237 Kelly, Jessica 406 Kelly, Kerry 406 Kelly, Mark 290 Kelly, Matt 290 Kelly, Patricia 268 Kelly, Stephanie 252 Kemer, Kenny 229 Kemp, Amy 406 Kemppainen, John 298 Kendall, Jamie 362 Kengskool, Srivitta 259 Kenna, Caroline. 279, 305 Kennedy, Amy 265 Kennedy, Anne .. 223, 279 Kennedy, Ashley 310 Kennedy, Brian .. 164, 299 Kennedy, Katherine ... 237, 246, 283 Kennedy, L 237 Kennedy, Laura 311 Kennedy, Scott 324 Kennedy, Sean 330 Kennel, Ryan 351, 406 Kenny, Amber 237 Kenny, Christopher .... 286 Kent, Heather 406 Kenyahta, Aafrika 406 Keoleian, Ron 233 Kepes, Aubrey 406 Kepner, Sarah .... 358, 406 Kepniss, Erica 310 Keppeler, Nicholas 406 Ker.Alan 240 Kerker, Jordan 406 Kerker, Justin 310 Kern, Megan 262, 282, 332 Kern, Sarah 406 Kerr, Natalie 254 Kersten, Daniel 303 Kessler, Brooke 310 Kessler, Jennifer 406 Kessler, Rachel 239 Ketner, Katie 279 Kettel, Robert 242 Ketterer, Matthew 251 Kevelighan, Karen 233 Key, Maya 322 Keyser, Marc 407 Khachaturian, Mark.... 304 Khaitan, Aradhana 369, 407 Khaitan, Vedant 252 Khalsa, Kimberly 336 Khan, Abraham 252 Khanchandam, Sunil .. 244 Khanna, Neeru 233 Khare, Sarika 248 Khattar, Sandeep 351 Khaund, Neil 251 Khawam, Paul 319, 326, 407 Khemani, Sharad 407 Khilanani, Ajay 356 Khinchuk, Erica 325 Khodadadeh, Sarah 407 Khoo, Jonathan .. 329, 336 Khoudari, Zilia 407 Khouri, Anton 237 Khouri, Clarissa . 233, 325 Khouri, Joseph 244 Khoury, Laura 332 Khuon, Dalinda 239 Kias-Alias, Norashikin 407 Kiblawi, Fadi 227 Kidd, Sabrina 328 Kido, Kathleen 246 Kief, Laurie 246 Kiehl, Michael 237 Kiehler, Jason 326, 407 Kiekintveld, Christopher .. 239 Kieltyka, Jason 407 Kieras, Amelia 343 Kiesler, Laura 239, 357 Kiessel, Jennifer 134, 336, 407 Kietzman, Shauna240, 362 Kilachand, Tushar 407 Kileny.Joel 265 Kilian, Eva 407 Killian, Bethany . 234, 366 Killoran, Tracey 285 Kim, Albert 254 Kim, Alex 287 Kim, Anne-Marie 265 Kim, Annie 381 Kim, Brady 348 Kim, Byung-Soo 363 Kim, Cholyong 318 Kim, Chull 318 Kim, Cy 261 Kim, Duke 298, 344 ' Kim, Edward 233 ' Kim, Eun 244 ' Kim, Hahn 336 ! Kim, In 233 Kim, Jamie 267 Kim, Jane 337 Kim.Jaymi 222, 361 Kim, Jennifer 244, 259 Kim, Jessica 262 iKim.Ji 237 Kim, John 356 Kim, Jonathan 233 Kim, Joseph 362 Kim, Joyce 244 Kim, Kathleen 407 Kim, Lesley 318 i Kim, Melody 318 Kim, Mi-Lee 363 Kim, Mike 253 i Kim, Nam 268 Kim, Peter 227, 246 Kim, Reggie 251 Kim, Sean 252 Kim, Solomon 252 iKim.Soo 237, 332 Kim, Thomas 237 Kim, Uke 244 Kim, Un 407 Kim, Wontae 355, 407 Kim, Yon 229 Kim, Yun 363 Kimble, Ann 407 Kimble, Christopher ... 407 Kimmerly, Leah 291 Kinchen, Kevin 239 King, Anthony 317 King, Danya 366 King, Darren 240 King, David254, 306, 347 King, Kahina 407 King, Kathenne 251 King, Kathryn.... 242, 291 King, Khalila 246 King, Kiarra 188 King, Kieu-Anh 331 King, Lindsay 244 King, Victoria .... 282, 305 Kingma, Kelli .... 291, 407 Kingsbury, Jolene . 70, 265 Kingsley, Khaylen251, 278 Kinney, Kellie 335 Kinon, Jennifer 407 Kiplinger, Michael 229 Kipping, Ruth 206 Kirby, Kristin 246 Kirk, Zachary 362 Kirksey, Austin 15 Kirsammer, David 407 Kirsch, Amy 366 Kirschner, Ross .. 286, 331 Kirshman, Rachel 407 Kirzner,Joel331, 360, 407 Kish, Matthew ' . 352 Kitchell, David 254 Kitchell, Phillip 324 Kitchen, Kevin 232 Kiven, Mitch 299 Kivo, Erin 407 Kizy, Channelle 354 Klamo, Joseph 329 Klastorin, Rachel 352 Klear, Emily 283, 407 Klein, Amy 224 Klein, Garg 352 Klein, Gary 316 Klein, Jay 235 Klein, Julia 239 Klein, Justin 407 Klein, Marcie 407 Klein, Matthew 407 Klein, Pamela 407 Klein, Phil 110 Kleinbaum, Josh 335 Kleinberg, Lauren 407 Kleinlein, Christie 407 Klesney, Anna 251 Kley, Casey 356 Klima, Shiri 237 Kline, Cory 60 Kline, Jason 328 Kline, Kim 60 Klingler, Robyn 242 Klipp, Luke 237, 331 Kloet, Joanna 358 Kloss, Kathryn ... 236, 279 Klug, Bryce 299 Klug, Vaughn 299, 407 Klyce, Danielle 229 Knaeble, Bridget 213 Knaliti, Mariam 283 Knapp, Alison 281 Knapp, Eric 324 Knapp, Jessica .... 242, 281 Knapp, Marshall 260 Knazze, Carly 254 Knecht, Elissa 291 Knecht, Melanie 265 Knepley, Andrew 344 Knibbe, Nicole 407 Knight, Duane... 252, 407 Knight, Marcus.. 158, 163 Knighten, Karina 319 Knighton, Rachel 407 Knlon, Mannali 299 Knoll, Kari 223 Knopf, Rachel 352 Knorr, Elizabeth 408 Knorr, Justin 240 Knowles, Jennifer 408 Knowling, Aimi 256 Knudsen, Monica 408 Ko, Dorothy 327, 337 Ko, Joanne 408 Kobayashi, Karen 291 Kobiela, Sara 237 Kobus, Catherine 329 Kochanek, Kimberly ... 408 Koehler, Seth 237 Koenig, Meredith 291 Koenigsberg, Meredith 408 Koenigsknecht, Amanda ... 405, 408 Koenigsknecht, Julia ... 223 Koepsell, Jennifer 320 Koester, Anne 408 251 408 240 347 408 246 237 291 242 329 408 408 316 260 408 340 303 246 259 149 278 358 240 408 231 244 349 364 408 299, 408 408 359 346 364 Kozeliski, William Kozloff, Katherine 237 Kulick, Aaron .... 246, Kulick, Beth 297 409 246 260 246 228 244 265 296 251 251 343 228 233 252 242 282 409 310 367 356 254 261 262 342 357 242 409 409 239 262 409 338 363 265 354 249 409 326 317 310 306 265 317 254 280 356 .289 282 409 265 343 243 321 244 330 283 Koester, Erin Koester, Tara 227, 302 408 408 237 328 278 330 243 233 302 265 228 332 351 256 303 302 329 336 233 291 234 408 233 237 344 408 Kogan, Ethan .... Kuljurgis, Thomas Kogan, Robert Kraft, John 361, Kohen, Douglas Kraft, R Kohn, Nicholas Laine, Christopher Koivu, Lisa Kralik, Holly 86, 166, Kramb, Jason Kumar, Himanshu Koivunen, Ann .. 252, Kok, Christian Krame, Jaclyn Kokkinos, Irene Kramer, Brent Kokones, Scott Kramer, Brooke Kramer, Christopher ... Kramer, Mark Kokotovic, Boris Kol Hakavod Kolanowski, Timothy.. Kolb, Maggie ... Kunam, Neelima Lam, Alison 349, Kramer, Rebecca Kung, Chia Krane, Louis 246 279 246 224 321 356 409 339 360 259 409 409 409 240 157 302 291 248 409 286 Kolenic, Bethany . 95, Kolin, Brian Krantz, Andrea Lam, Kelvin 356, Krantz, David Kolky, Kristine Krasman, Jamie.. 246, Krause, Jennifer Krause, Michael Lam, Margaret ... 336, Kolle, Melissa 257, Kolleen, Kelsey Kuo, Dora Kuo, Henry . Lam, Paul Kolody, Alison ... 223, Komjathy, Laura 251, Kong, Kam Krause, Richard Kuo, Shirley Krauseneck, Melanie..., 246, Krauskopf, Rachel Krauss, Tara Kuper, Eric Kuperstein, Emily Konovaliv, Christopher Konzen, Emily Kupferer, David .351, Kuppersmith, Robert .. Koo, Michelle Kook, Peter Kreger, Paul 242, Kreidler, Michelle Kreindler, Erin Kurpinski, K yle Kurrle, Andrea Koonin, Daniel Kurtis, Heather .. 259, Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Phi Epsilon ... Lambda Theta Phi 364, 257, 259, 310 244 408 286 244 299 408 408 369 367 367 284 244 331 268 303 299 352 244 239 Kurtz, Benjamin Koram, Yaw Kreiter, Paul Kushman, Tim Lambe, Stacy 305, Lamberson, Jonathan .. Lamberson, Leslie Lambert, Adam Krenkel, Hal Kushman, Timothy Koranda, Christopher . 261 408 Hon 318 146 299 251 256 408 310 358 240 291 310 304 337 408 239 286 287, 292 240 326 246 347 318 409 237 409 233 233 242 409 265 244 363 363 363 306 254 233 252 299 409 Krieger, Jennifer Krimitsos, Thomas Krishnan, Ramkey Krishnan, Sandhya Korean Student Associ; Lambert, Barbara Kuttner, Paul 237, Kwah, Jason Lambert, Suzanne237, Lamberti, Meagan Lambouths, Danny Koretz, Alexander 251, Kwan, Alice 244, Lamias, Mark 366 409 409 251 409 299 409 409 254 262 252 409 267 279 252 359 352 327 326 409 282 310 306 194 Kornblue, Brandon Krone, Megan Kwiatkowski, Daniel ... Kwiatkowski, David .... Kwiatkowski, Elizabeth Lamnin, Tanya... 239, Lamos, Elizabeth Kronenberg, Matthew. LaMothe, Andrea Krueger, Eric 262, Korotkin, Andrea 408, Kwok,Wai Landau, Jillian 248 254 Kwon, Jung-Ah .. 248, Landfair, Robin Landino, Melissa Kosanovich, Kevin Kwon, Soo-Jin Landry, Cassandra Lane, Allison 244, 344, 366 408 254 291 254 321 408 408 228 303 244 Kyser, Shaleena Lane, Christopher Lane, Cristina 86, Lane, Karen 340, 341, 408 243 239 196 304 329 408 408 246 262 408 252 243 282 283 324 259 244 303 362 265 265 287 358 Krzeszak, Jennifer Koshorek, Jennifer Kosick, Mark 194, Laneville, Lindsay Lang, Aaron Kube, Courtney Lang, Elon Kubis, Elizabeth Laba, Brian Lang, Jeffrey Koss, Shannon ... 328, Kosseff, Jeffrey .... 335, Kosson, Jason Labaran, Rakiva I abut John .. 43, Lang, Kathenne Langdale, Elizabeth Lange, Robert Laby, Darin 306, Kuehn, Sabina Kot, Li Kuester, Jennifer 262 324 409 283 254 332 310 365 222 409 310 331 286, 418 Langenstein, Sven Langfeld, Josh Kothari, Miten 53, 349, Kuet, Kenneth 409 105, 409 310 Kothari, Neha Lacayo, Julio Langford, Sarah-Elizabeth . 212 Langham, Elizabeth .... 409 Lankheet, Paul 227 Kothary, Priya 355, Kugel, Lauren Kuhl Nicholas 239 409 227 278 230 237 251 252 409 249 LaCross, Nathan Lacsamana, Cynthia .... Ladd, Lauren 246, Ladeinde, Lola ... 252, Ladopoulos, Nichole ... K 1 1 y Lankton, David 227 244 290 233 252 339 233 330 325 459 Kouskoulas, Tamara .... Lann, Jacqueline Kuhn, Regina 239, Kuhner, Russell Kuiken, Michael Lanni.Tom Kovsky, David Lanoix, Andrew Lanphear, William Lansdowne, Jennifer ... Lantcy, Kevin Kowalczyk, Adam Kowalski, Katie Kuizon, Erlene Kujamitsu, Minako Kujava, Angela ... 359, Lafferty, Matt.... 182, 305,320, 392, 409, Kozak, Christopher Lantto, Lanni 265, Lanz, Graham Index Laper, Bi l., [UT, Rcix .! UPk-rre, Belanie Lapinski. Daniel 228 Lapinski, Stacy 94, 409 Lappas, Paula 348 Lappo, Karmen .. 328, 409 LaRose, Corey HO LaRose, Lauren 1 10 Larowe, Brent 357 Larrick, James 305 Larsen, Erin 310 Larsen, Kristin 409 Larson, Amy 345 Larson, Jared 228 Larson, Melanie 239 Lasek, Christine 237 Lashore, Takisha 244 Laskowski, Beth 330 Laskowsky, Julie 259 Lassar, Margaret 302 Lasser, Adam 412 Last, Gregory 223 Latack, Andrew... 335,412 Lau, Fu 326 Lau, Lisa 233 Lau, Mandy 325, 357 Lau, Mary 249 Lau, Siu-Man 248, 324 Lauckner, Anne 230 Lauer, Anthony 412 Laughlin, John 304 Laughlin, Julia 246 Laughlin, Kathleen 310 Laughlin, Nicholas 227, 363 Laughlin, Scott 248 Laughlin, Thomas 239 Laughtrack 369 Laupp, Amy 229 Laurent, Clarenback ... 262 Lauri, Anna 348 Lautenschlager, Craig .. 235 Lavalle, Michael 224 Lavanway, Christine.... 242 Lavender, Mark 326 Lavery, Patricia 412 LaVictoire, Marie 336 Law, Albert 324, 360 Law, Ho 328 Law, Ho-Yin 412 Law, Kelli 282 Law, Richard 237 Lawler, Catherine 262 Lawlor, Jarrad 242 Lawrence, Beth 259 Lawrence, Michael 244, 310 [.awrence, Rachael 412 Lawrence, Randalyn.... 252 Lawrence, Samuel 412 Lawrence, Steven 217 Lawson, Jonathan 242, 366 Laxmanan, Balaji 252 Layfer, Laura 412 Lazar, Elizabeth .. 222, 358 Lazar, John 286, 324, 347, 364 Lazarus, Nicole 335 Lazzo, Mark 265 Le, Dung 237 Le, Robin 252 Leach, Kimberly 251, 279, 301 Leach, Matthew .233 Leader. Abhy Leaf, Jeff.. ..... Lea ITU! Lecoyer, Chcri - 1- Lecznar, Kellie 240, 278, 323 Lee, Adonia 233 Lee, Andrew 249, 328 Lee, Ani 242 Lee, Anna 412 Lee, Anne 259 Lee, Austin 327 Lee, Brian 223, 322 Lee, Catherine 329 Lee, Caroline 240 Lee, Cheong 363 Lee, Chiyun 240, 363 Lee, Claire 346 Lee, David 237, 329 Lee, Dana 278 Lee, David 412 Lee, Derek 244 Lee, Dorothy 19 Lee, Elizabeth 318 Lee, Eric 262, 363 Lee, Evangeline 259 Lee, Han 242 Lee, Hanni 291 Lee, Hee 412 Lee, Hui 337, 344 Lee, Hye-Jin 363 Lee, Jaesung 337 Lee, Jane 412 Lee, Jason 251 Lee, Jean 363 Lee, Jennifer 252 Lee, Joseph 251, 356 Lee, Joyce 240 Lee, Julie 239 Lee, Ka-Yee 259 Lee, Ken 364 Lee, Kenneth 235, 355 Lee, Kiesha 244 Lee.Kristel 240 Lee, Kyung-Joo 363 Lee, Michael 353 Lee, Mimi 361 Lee, Moses 267 Lee, Patrick 329,332 Lee, Pil 251 Lee, Pink 328 Lee, Rebecca 262 Lee, Rebekah 412 Lee, Ricky 234 Lee, Rollen 227 Lee, Samuel 337 Lee, Sandy 412 Lee, Sarah 237 Lee, Sheen 321 Lee, Sooho 227, 318 Lee, Suevon 268 Lee, Sung 363 Lee, Susan 343 Lee, Wen 237 Lee, Yewhoe 412 Lee-Palis, Miriam 332 Leenhouts, Amy 278 Leenhouts, Lisa .. 246, 278 Lees, Christopher 224 Lefevre, James 251 Leffak, Laura 412 Lefkofsky, Ryan 233 Lefkowitz, Joshua 104,230 Lehirgy, Scott 99 I Philippa... 356, 412 ina MO 223 229 299 l.eizer, Julie 412 Leja, Brian 227 Leja, Christopher 349 Lekas, Deanna 281 Lemanski, Brad 238 Lemanski, Misia 21 1 Lemarbe, Andrew 243 Lemaster, Joshua 260 Lemieur, Eric 306 Lemire, Laura 412 Lemmer, Kristina 25 1 , 358 Lemmo, Stephanie 412 Lemmon, Shannon 412 Lenahan, Erin 285 Lenard, Kelly 233 Lenaway, Jonathan 412 Lenke, Laura 412 Lcnker, Scott 336, 412 Leo, Alexander 327 Leo, Daniel 233 Leonard, Hillary 360 Leonard, Sarah 240 Leonatti, Kathleen 252 Leong, Francis 337 Leong, Kelly 337 Lepsetz, Julie 359 Lepsetz, Neal 307 Lerg, Bryan 224, 330 Lerner, Adam 276, 292, 303 Lerner, Rachel 316 Leroy, Amanda 244 Lesperance, Megan 268 Lessard, Ashleigh 252 Lessem, Jacob 227 Lessens, Jennifer. 367, 412 Lessing, Jessica 412 Leu, Heather 350 Leu,Je-Yi 337 Leu,Jeying 337 Leuchter, Dina 412 Leung, Celia 244 Leung, Evan 254, 327 Leung, Helena 340 Leung, John 332 Leung, Kam 240 Leung, Kyle 262 Leung, Michael 244 Leung, Pak 412 Leung, Peter 328 Leung, Stuart 412 Leung, Wing 240 Levenberg, Bruce 237, 287 Levengood, C 237 Levenson, Jessica 246, 302 Leversee, Sarah... 230, 291 Levey, Lindsay 412 Levi, Daniel 244 Levi, Paul 413 Levin, Adam 260 Levin, Amelia 284, 285 Levin, Andrew ... 242, 344 Levin, Brian 233, 297 Levin, Dave 297 Levin, Jennifer 291 Levin, Joshua 413 Levine, Aubra 351 Levine, Elana 345, 413 Levine, Katherine 278 Levine, Mark 303 Levine, Michael 286 Levine, Ross 413 1 cvinson, Andrew 243 " in 248 256, 259 ... 413 Levy, Jack 336, 413 Levy, Lauren 240 Lewandowski, Molly .. 143, 262 Lewenberg, Jill 413 Lewin, Marc 310 Lewis, Angela 230 Lewis, April 222 Lewis, Benjamin 336 Lewis, Jessica 344 Lewis, Justin 243, 344 Lewis, K 237 Lewis, Kemi 413 Lewis, Vanessa 413 Lewiskin, Jocelyn 284 Ley, Ashley 329 Li, Bradley 240, 323 Li, Chen 363 Li, Jenny 259 Li, Ralph 233 Li, Wei 240 Li, Wei-Zi 251, 337 Liadis, Stephanie 413 Lian, Leo 364 Liang, Stefanie 319 Liao, Leslie 339 Liao, Sophie 237 Liao, Theodore 262 Liao, Timothy 251 Libman, Deborah 335, 413 Lichon, Erika 413 Lichtenstein, Gary 413 Lichtman, Jaclyn 413 Lichtman, Johanna 233 Liddle, Courtney 254 Liebenstein, Mike 297 Lieder, Michelle 235 Liening, Bradley 260 Liera, Robert 289 Lieto, Michael 304 Lifson, Matthew 243 Ligeski, Erica 413 Light, Leona 310 Light, Maurice 413 Liimatainen, Joel 235 Lim, Cheryl 327 Lim, Christopher 328, 336 Lim, Daren 287 Lim, Jane 363 Lim, Jennifer 321 Lim, Pauline 337, 413 Lim, Sowon 319 Limb, Eugene 265 Lin, Ben 326 Lin, Chih-Ping 336 Lin, Emily 239 Lin, Hung-Yu 363 Lin,J 237 Lin, Lisa 256 Lin, Perry 240 Lin, San-Tai 251 Lin, Shiao-Han 413 Lin, Warren 224 Linares, Renee 239 Linda Wong 318 Linden, Geoff 413 Linden, Laurie 354 Linden, Steven 413 Lindow, Kenneth 413 Ling, Amanda 413 Ling, Anthony 265 Ling, Daniel 413 Ling, Enoch 252, 337 Ling, Tony 280 Lingler, Colleen 362 Linn, Marisa 331 Linnane, Dana 335 Linscott, Kristin 310 Lipkind, Maxim 304 Lippert, Yolanda 413 Lippman, Melissa 36 Lipps, Andrea 413 Lipsie, Adam 310 Lipsky, Brett 244 Lis, Daniel 328, 360, 367 Liskiewitz, Joshua 244 Lison, Evan 243 Liss, Stephanie 311 Listen, Matthew 306 Litt, Miranda 413 Little, Andrew 302 Littlefield, Scon 235 Littler, Colin 305 Littler, Leslie 237 Litwin, Jordan 304 Liu, Alexander 242 Liu, Andrew 327 Liu, Dan 336 Liu, Elaine 337 Liu, Gerald 337 Liu, Heather 321, 339 Liu, Ho 248, 363 Liu, James 413 Liu, Jason 252 Liu, Jeffrey 227 Liu, Jerry 337 Liu, John 413 Liu, Joseph 287 Liu, Sonia 338, 366 Livanos, Peter 243 Livedoti, Beth 310 Livermore, Heather 413 Livermore, Jamie 305, 310 Livingston, Robert 413 Livshiz, David 237 Lizyness, Michelle 413 Llamb, Catherine 233 Lloyd, Andrew 254 Lloyd, Charley 413 Lo, Jeffrey 413 Lochirco, Rosalee 222, 346 Locke, Clark 413 Locke, Robert 355 Lockhart, Dealio .. 28, 230 Lockhart, Jibreel 247, 262, 348 Lockwood, Amy 252 Lockwood, Ann 336 Locy, Elizabeth 246 Lodesorto, Frank 413 Loeffler, Keith 290 Logan, Damion 199 Logan, Ladonna . 223, 322 Loges, Adam 251,299 Logue, Ryan 414 Lohse, Morgan 233 Loi, Bib 224 Loke, Heather 414 Lombardo, Scott 228 Lonergan, Keith 247 Lonergan, Kimberly 340, 341, 410, 414 Long, Brian 414 Long, Brittany 265 Long.J 237 Long, John 173 Long, Sarah 279 Longeway, Steve 298 Longo.T.R 58, 290 Longpre, Chris 268 Lonick, Elizabeth 251 Looby, Erin 414 Loomis, Hillary 252 Loomis, Robert 362 Lopez-Roman, Orlando414 Lorber, Elizabeth 282 Lorch, David 233 Lord, Mary 348 Loree, Amy 237 Losey, Darren 228 Losinski, Samantha 414 Loszewski, Steven 265 Lotterman, Robert 414 Loughead, Ada 242 Louie, Keith 230, 322 Louis, Michael 299 Loundy, Jamie.... 320, 342 Love, Courtney .... 72, 285 Love, Jayme 283, 340, 341 Love, Kimberly 246 Loveland, Miki 414 Loventhal, Barbara 414 Low, Dawn 237 Low, Kari 252 Lowden, Jamie 72 Lowell, Jacqueline 414 Lowhim, Nelson 251 Lowitz, Andrew . 302, 305 Lowry, Scott 237, 290 LSA Student Government 308, 354 Lu, Dave 237 Lu, Kristina 363, 414 Lubin, Heidi 328, 414 Lubin, Jaron 360 Lucas, Christie 414 Luckhardt, Traci 248 Luehmann, April 284 Luft, Melissa 246 Luhur, Ronny 351 Lukens, Melissa 254 Lukow, Robyn 230 Lumplcins, Erin.. 188, 189 Luna, Mara 414 Lund, Danielle... 192, 193 Lund, Ingrid 414 Lund, Stephen 246 Lundy, Bradley 292 Luplow, Sarah 414 Lupu, Brianna 233 Lurie.Jay 303 Lustig, Melissa 262 Luther, John 246 Lutz, Gary 265 Lutz, Heather 414 Lutz, Jonathan 324 Luxon, Valerie 285 Luzadre, Elizabeth 279 Lyddy, Christopher 351 Lydic, Brian 266 Lynch, John 286 Lynch, Yolanda 262 Lynn, Karen 310 Lynn, Marci 414 Lynn, Melissa 319 Lynn, Molly 265, 282 Lyons, Betsy 414 Lyons, Cara 188, 414 Lyons, Mindy 414 Lyons, Neal 262, 362 Lytle.Adam 242 Lytle, Kimberly .. 243, 330 Lytwynec, Douglas 240 Ma, Michael 286 Ma, Thomas 414 Maandig, Paul 229 Macaluso, Joseph 414 Macewen, Kathryn 281 Macfarlane, Katie 278 MacFarlane, Lorna 265, 291 MacFerrin, Michael .... 336 Macgonigal, Jessie 230 Machiorlatti, John 306, 368 Maci, Brian 336 Mack, KristaJyn .354, 414 Mackaluso, Matthew ..414 MacKechnie, Cheryl ... 296 MacKenzie, Katherine. 233 MacKenzie, Shannon ..213 Mackinder, Erin 246 MacKinnon, Katie 237, 279 Macks, Tamara... 252, 414 Maclean, Ryan 243 Maclennan, Douglas ... 239 Macleod, Regan 252 MacMillan, Brian 237 MacNamara, Leeza 291 Macon, Ann 235 Madden, Anne... 345, 346 Madden, Eric 243 Madden, Thomas 414 Madden-Sturges, Rebecca . 237, 349 Maddock, Elizabeth 66 Maddox, Lauren 223 Madia, Mehul .... 331, 414 Madigan, Joseph 224 Madrigal, Gandy 355, 414 Madrigals 356 Madsen, Kimberly 414 Magnuson, Brian 327 Magnuson, Kevin 355, 361 Magnussen, January .... 414 Magotti, David 302 Magyar, Toni 239 Mahaffy, Elizabeth 239 Maheshwary, Anjali 244 Mahmood, Johan 240 Mahmood, Rafel 239 Mahmoud, Nora 414 Mahoney, Keegan 224 Mai, Jay 337 Maida, Mark 303 Maier, Daniel 233, 306 Mailloux, Jason 336 Maironis, Shannon 414 Majkrzak, Ryan 329 Majumdar, Sumona .... 239 Makarim, Muriel 244 Makela, Ann 414 Makhiawala, Rima 346 Makhija, Geeta 342 Makowski, Kevin 246 Makowski, Stefani 228 Makris, Augustus 240 Maksym, Sara 237 Malak, David 306 Malamud, Louise 302 Malaney, Anne 58, 238, 278, 279 Malde, Sachit 350 Male, Lauren 284 Malen, Jonathan 328 Maley, Robin 249 Malhotra, Siddhartha. 355, 415 Malichio, Matthew 237 Malik, Amina 268 Malkani, Roneil 350 Malkin, Ryan 415 Malkovich, Jonathan 360, 415 Malleis, Emily 222 Mallon, Bre ' anne 242 Malo, Stacey 252 Malsack, Heidi 365 Malta, Lauren 259, 357 Malvitz, Laurel 415 Malzman, Alissa . 262, 283 Mamas, Troy 415 Mamat, Jonathan 342, 415 Manasse, Elizabeth 262 Manasse, Lisa 415 Mancuso, Christopher 237 Mandas, Catherine 233 Mandecki, Michael 267 Mandel, Beth 34 Mandel, Lev 299 Mangharam, Sid 369 Mangona, Gerald 353, 354 Mangona, Jerry 290 Manion, Jaime 233 Manion, Patrick 326 Mann, Elizabeth 357 Mann, Barbara 415 Mann, Jonathan 305 Mann, Matthew 267 Mann, Paul 304 Manning, Kenisha 254 Manning, Ryan 304 Manoogian, Beth 252 Manoogian, Vanessa.... 415 Manseau, Meredith 279 Manske, Julie 310 Mansukhani, Suraj 233 Mansuy, Jason 415 Manyam, Malika 252,357 Marachi, Roxana 322 Marble, Andrew . 167, 286 Marcelin, Philippe 319 Marchand, Yvonne 360 Marchel, Elizabeth 285, 415 Marchetti, David 360 Marchionna, Tara 237 Marcinkowski, Michael 239 Marcoux, Benjamin .... 237 Mardegian, Alan 362 Marie, Anne Kramer ... 233 Marigomen, Kristine... 237 Marin, Andrea 233 Marin, David 262 Marin, Elena 366 Marion, Craig 310 Mark, Etan 415 Marker, Stephen 336 Markham, Adam 239 Markison, Rachel 244 Markley Council 308 Markley Multicultural Affairs Council 366 Markley Residence Hall Coun cil 344 Marks, Amy 415 Marks, Andrew 297 Marks, Jason 415 Marks, Sarah 302 Marks, Tarian 322 Marlett, Christine 415 Maron.Todd 415 Maros, Bryonie 310 Maros, Guilyn 310 Marquardt, Aaron266, 267 Marques, Sara 349 Marquez, Lauren 237 Marrone, Kimberly 415 Marsh, Kirt 348 Marsh, Leah 248 Marsh, Sarah 351 Marshall, Dara ... 223, 322 Marshall, Janelle 223 Marshall, Jessica 415 Marshall, Marjorie 415 Marshall, Rebecca 415 Marsman, Eric ... 336, 415 Martel, Kevin 228 Martell, Alina 285 Marten, Laura 230 Martens, Theodore 326 Martin, Adam 329 Martin, Christopher ... 228 Martin, Grant 60 Martin, Jason 316 Martin, Jeffrey 415 Martin, Kevin .... 363, 415 Martin, Michelle 233 Martin, Sarah 246 Martin, Shannon 337 Martin, Traci 296, 415 Martinak, Aaron 224 Martineau, Dave 71 Martinelli, Vita 254 Martinez, Ali 278 Martinez, Alison 358 Martinez, Anna 284 Martinez, Marvin 224 Martinez-Fonts, Pedro 292, 299 Martus, Wesley 348 Marty, Branden 362 Marvin, Lynde 252 Marwil, Joseph... 292, 307 Marx, Andrew 246 Marx, Jason 296 Marx, Julie 415 Marx, Orian 252 Marx, Seth 303 Marx, Shaun 359 Marzo, Tina 415 Mascaro, Joseph 265 MASCHI Challenge ...348 Mascianica, Scott 303 Mash, Ross 303 Mashaal, David 415 Mashaal, Steven 310 Maslowski, Jill 246 Mason, Emily 278 Mason, Jarett 326 Mason, Kyle 326 Mason, Ryan 240 Massaquoi, Hawa 415 Masselink, Brian 324 Masselink, Luke 415 Masselink, Robert 324 Massengale, Erin 256 Masserman, Oren 242, 297 Masson, Tracy 415 Master, Sachin 240 Masters, Laura 262 Masters, Michael 331, 360 Mastronardi, Alicia 415 Matejak, Amanda 332 Mateos, Linda 415 Mather, Nate 336 Mathew, Asha 230 Mathews, Carole 233 Mathis, Arren 237 Mathison, Evan 348 Matola, Lindsay 332 Matson, Jason .... 286, 287 Matson, Tracy 251, 329 Matsushita, Yukiyo 363 Matsuzaki, Shohei 363 Mattel, Brian 348 Matthei, Jeremy 352 Matthews, Andrew 208, 209 Matthews, Darius 244 Matthews, Devorah .... 237 Matthews, Marcus 415 Matthews, Stefanie 228 Matti, Nicole 233, 352 Mattson, Eric 244 Matusiak, Sandra 229 Matuszak, Sara 284 Matzka, Scott 194 Mauck, Elizabeth 349 Mauck, Liz 88, 340 Mauritz, Wilhemenia.. 237 Mauro, Deanna 329 Mauro, Kevin 415 Mauro, Vita 278 Mausolf, David 415 Mauter, Erica 332 Mautner, Bryce 31 1 Maxwell, Molly 237 May, Brian 306 May, Christopher 348 Maybaum, Alexander .. 304 Mayberry, Donelle 234 Mayer, Alyssa 246 Mayer, Karin 416 Mayk, Richard 242 Maynard, Galen . 290, 356 Mayne, Jessica 223 Mayo, Joy 259, 416 Mays, Erin 322 Mazhari, Anoosheh 322 Mazurkiewicz, Andrew 233 Mazurkiewitz, Rebecca 252 Mazzoni, Aldon 324 Mbanu, Nkechi 288 McAlister, Nicholas 228 McAllister, Danie l 327 Mcalvey, Leslie 345 McCaffrey, Koren 291 McCallum, Chaquanda416 McCarthy, Kristina 249 McCarthy, Scarlet 416 McCartney, Clifford ... 249 McCasey, Kristin 310 McCaughey, Kieran .... 265 McClarren, Ryan 246 McClear, Sheila 222 McClelland, Anne 262 McClimon, Jay 362 McCloskey, Brad 261 McCloskey, John 265 McClurg, Aaron.. 332,416 McCollough, Aaron .... 416 McCombs, Michelle 340, 341, 416 McConnell, Amy 262 McCord, Molly 235 McCormick, Jen 278 McCormick, Jennifer .. 228 McCoy, Dareth .. 320, 358 Mccoy, Michael 246 McCoy, Nathan 252 Mccoy, Nathan 325 McCracken, Lynda 242 McCreary, Mark 230, 348 McCullough, Cristina . 279 McCullough, Patrick... 237 McCurry, Christopher 223 McDaniel, Brooke 347, 416 McDaniel, Matthew.... 286 McDaniel, Michael 78. 286, 416 McDermott, Colin 240 McDonald, A 237 McDonald, Bobby 299 Mcdonald, Jonathan ... 240 McDonald, Masseeha . 322 McDonnell, Alison 244 McDonnell, Emily 416 McDo well, Allison 310 McDowell, Ramona... 254, 330 McEachern, Joseph 251 McFall, Genisse 416 McFarlane, Brad 173 McGahey, Brooke 281, 416 McGee, Stormie 346 McGilliard, Marisa 361 McGlinchey, Michele 296, 416 McGlone, Shanna 416 McGovern, Margaret 265, 291 McGowan, Benjamin.. 266 McGrath, Casey.. 317, 325 McGrath, Margaret 240 McGregor, Craig 416 McGregor, Katie 201 McGuire, Kristi 239 McGuire, Sarah 252 McHugh, Kelly 233 Mclntee, Nicholas 224 McIntosh.Tim 290 McKay, RyAnn . 228, 323, 416 McKenzie, Kendra 285 McKenzie, Sarah 283 McKenzie, Tiara 259 Mckeown, Matthew.... 224 McKercher, David 228 McKiernan, Corey 304 McKinnon, Darren 416 McKinnon, Jeffrey 416 Mclachlan, Mitchel 224 McLamore, Angela 256 McLandrich, Stephen . 297 McLatcher, Zack 228 McLauchlin, Chad 265, 416 McLaughlin, Damon .. 303 Mclaughlin, Donald .. 201 McLaughlin, Katie 345 McLaughlin, Mitch 290 McLawhorn, Crystal ... 346 McLean, Chenin 254 McLean, Evangelita 230 McLellan, Meredith .... 291 McMahon.Jeff 416 McMahon, Molly 416 McMillian, Shawna 362 McMorrow, Gregory ... 305 McMunn, Jason 336 McNamara, Natalie .... 267 McNamara, Ryan 239 McNeal, Patrick 319 McNeight, Neil 362 McNeil, Candice 246 McNeil, Kevin 310 McNicholas, Erin 246, 291 McPeak, Robert 416 McPherson, Chris 343 McPherson, Melissa .... 416 Mcqueen, Elizabeth .... 239 McQuinn, Erin 284 McQuinn, Kevin 287 McRue, James 318 McSwain, Elizabeth .... 254 McTaggart, Ursula 237 McWilliams, Heather . 230 Meacham, Kiersten 102, 278 Meade, Brian 416 Meadows, Anastasia .... 249 Means, Tiffany... 229, 322 Mecomber, Paul 246 Meczyk, Susan 416 Medea, Megan ... 242, 278 Medel, Aurelio 233 Meder, Jennifer 416 Meder, Ryan 280 Medina, Carmen 246 Medina, Marissa 244 Meeter, Jeffrey 306 Meeusen, Mitchell 416 Meewes, Andrea 262 Megally, Patrick . 224, 364 Megge, Marisa 310 Mehita, Manish 322 Mehr, Jeffrey 305 Merita, Falguni 239 Mehta, Nishtha 252 Mehta, Parini 348 Mehta, Vishal 369 Meigs, Brandon . 326, 416 Meilinger, Carolyn 230 Meiners, Kathryn 254 Meinke, Emily 246 Meints, Darla 330, 351 Meiselman, Rebecca.... 252 Meister, Kirsten .. 230, 357 Meister, Kyle 239 Meixner, Monica 239 Melamed, Carly 416 Melburn, Ari 299 Melchert, Nancy 362 Mellenthin, Kelley 325 Mellert, David 254 Mellon, Matthew 286 Mellon, Patrick 286 Melton, David 237 Melzer, Joshua 416 Melzer, Katharine 416 Menaker, Stephanie .... 416 Menchaca, Ixtaccihuatl 261 Mendel, Joel 296 Mendez, Daniel 364 Mendez, Jodi 226 Mendoza, Lindsay 416 Menerey, Michael 299, 416 Meng, Caroline.. 341, 361 Menkowitz, Jeremy 246 Men ' s Club Hockey ....326 Men ' s Glee Club 324 Men ' s Lacrosse 348 Mensch, Lisa 416 Menta, Manish 352 Menzies, Heather 246 Merchant, Jeffrey 233 Mercier, Larry 330 Meredith, Michelle 353 Merfert, Matthew 254 Merlo, Laura 237 Merrill, Lauren 283 Merritt, Andrenise 252 Merritt, Sandra 251 Mertz, James 298, 417 Mervis, Justin 228 Mesh, Eric 306 Mesiwala, Alefiyah 248 Messacar, Julie.... 332, 417 Messina, Christopher .. 327 Messinger, Gregory 265 Messner, Whitney 417 Mestdagh, Richard 260 Meteye, Nailah 254 Metier, Maria 251 Metnick, Jason 417 Mettenbrink, Emilia ... 243 Metz, Eric 186 Metz.John 234 Mewada, Dhiren 246 Meyer, Elizabeth 367 Meyer, Gretchen 251 Meyer, Kathleen 417 Meyer, Scott 361 Meyers, Carley 233 Meyers, Marissa 236 Meyers, Niki 228 Meyers, Sean 265 Mezzadri, Jonathan 417 Miao, Jason 417 Miao, Karen 417 Micele, Anthony 262 Michael, Jarett 326 Michael, Sara 262 Michalakis, Christos ... 364 Michalski, Matthew 361, 417 Michaud, Christine 213 Michaud, Genevieve ... 359 Michelotti, Robert 305, 417 Michels, Zach 321 Index 461 Michigamu.i Economic N Michigan Golf Clul) ... Michigan Interactive Investments 35 ' ' Michigan Journal of Political Science 350 Michigan Rifle Team .. 362 Michigan Ski Club 345 Michigan Student Assembly 331 Michiganensian 340 Mickley, Ann 243, 291 Middle ' kauff, Garrett... 310 Mieczkowski, Keith 318, 386, 405, 417 Miele, Joseph 417 Mieling, Jonathan 362 Mielke, Courtney 252, 327 Mieszczak, Janet 360 Mignano, Sarah 259 Mihalo, Liz 132 Mihalyfi, Owen 417 Mihardja, Lanny 332 Mika, Joshua 305 Mikhael, Mark 364 Mikhail, Joseph 223 Mikolajczak, Nathan... 230 Mikucki, Monica 361, 417 Mikula, Christopher ... 305 Miladinov, Michele 244 Milas, Matthew 233 Milford, Sean 299 Mill, Sarah 240 Miller, Adam 369 Miller, Alison 206, 417 Miller, Andrew 417 Miller, Angie 285, 293 Miller, Brian 265 Miller, Carolyn .. 188, 281 Miller, Chris 234, 299 Miller, Christopher 237 Miller, Daniel 298 Miller, David 316 Miller, Diane 291 Miller, Jamison 279 Miller, Jason 307 Miller, Jeffrey 244 Miller, Jenny 265 Miller, Jessica 248, 279 Miller, Jodi 249 Miller, Josh 333 Miller, Justin 233 Miller, Katie 244 Miller, Kendra 310 Miller, Kristin .... 351, 417 Miller, Matt 362 Miller. Meredith 252 Miller, Nicholas 417 Miller, Sarah 239 Miller-Gray, Aisha 417 Milligan, Rebecca 252 Millrood, Rebecca 293, 305, 417 Mills, Todd 244 Milne, Ashley 249, 330 Milne, Patty 279 Miltner, James 361 Min, Anna 262 Miner, Mario 322 Minkin, Jodi 240 Minn, Isabellc 330 Minning, Brian 246 Minton, Michael 362 Mint ., Ainur 3X1. iP Mireku. Afu Mircl. ' Miuiu-ll. Dwana Mitchell, Emily 278 Mitchell, Erica 237 Mitchell, James 262 Mitchell, Sarah ..251, 291 Mitchell-Yellin, Benjamin . 237 Mitre, James 417 Mitzner, Daniel 243, 296, 362 Mixed Initiative 319 Miyake, Eriko 223 Miyashita, Yusuke 356 Miyoshi, Amy 358 Mizusawa, Jennifer 243, 319,357 Mo.Juanita 244 Mock, Wai 417 Model United Nations 325 Moehring, Elizabeth ... 243 Moeller, Michael 224 Moeller, Rebekah 240 Moennich, Erin 310 Moeser, Matthew 252, 362 Moffat, Stephen . 361, 417 Moga, Erik 324 Mohan, Abby 248 Mohan, Akila 222 Mohr, Laura 360 Mohrhardt, Christopher ... 305 Mohtadi, Aria 237 Mokienko, Kathryn .... 352 Moller, Keith 224 Mollison, Jeremy 321 Molloy, Stephen . 321, 417 Monash, Bradley... 66,417 Monchick, Alexandra 257, 259 Moncrief, Michelle 417 Money, Mary 248 Monge, Allison 252 Moniaci, Jonathan 224 Monje, Sarah 240 Monnette, Matthew.... 229 Monroe, Jendayi 324 Montano, Gerald 237, 327 Montei, Katherine 246 Montero, Meredith 243 Montgomery, Jeffrey ... 224 Montgomery, Tanisha .417 Montilla, Denis 239 Montry, Lindsay 242 Moon, Cynthia 353 Moon, James 318 Mooney, Timothy 306 Moore, Austin 321 Moore, Elisa 364 Moore, Ginny 278 Moore, Hailey 242 Moore, Ian 324 Moore, James 248 Moore, Kenneth 319 Moore, Kevin 417 Moore, Leslie 246 Moore, Lisa 262, 340, 342 Moore, Paul 325,362, 417 Moore, Steven 224 Moore, Tiffany 417 Moran, Matthew 265 Mcnlv, Meghan 256 417 id; 420 unara 323 . Adam 420 Morris. Jason 354, 420 Morris, Joseph 227 Morris, Kathryn . 265, 283 Morris, Kyle 268 Morris, Monica 254 Morrison, Elizabeth ... 252, 352 Morrison, Lisa 252 Morrissey, Sara 248 Morrow, Amy .... 249, 327 Morrow, Christina 237 Morrow, Jonathon 319 Morse, Adam 306 Morse, Russell 420 Mortar Board 328 Mortimer, John 201 Morton, Amanda 259 Morton, Ebony 251 Morukian, Laura 278 Morukian, Maria 420 Moscow, Jeffery 420 Moseley-Atchoo, Priscilla .. 223 Moser, Amy 239 Moser, Neil 233 Mosher, Bryan 244 Moss, Jonathan 244 Moss, Kent 362 Moss, Stephen.... 233, 280 Mostowfi, Sayena 420 Mote, Erin 239, 278 Motedayen, Idin 322 Mott, Amber 420 Motz, Jeremy 326 Moudgil, Rishi 352,361, 366, 367, 420 Mouilleseaux, Jeanine . 322 Moulton.Todd 228 Moultrup, Elise 420 Mounayer, Rema 244 Mount, Brian 224, 336 Mountz, John 276 Moura, Silvestre 244 Moustakis, Sharrone ... 420 Moutinou, Juliette 324 Mowlavi, Saeed 322 Mowris, Danae 320 Moy, Erick 327, 337 Moy, Stanley 356 Mrnka, Joseph 327 Mroczkowski, Megan .. 243 Mrozmski, Joseph 249 Msal, Brian 254 Mudry, Benjamin 362 Muelder, Sara 233 Mueller, Amy 240 Mueller, Joseph 235 Muendelein, Nicole .... 262 Muething, Julie 151 Muhammad, Ameerah 259 Muir, Bradley 336, 420 Muka, Anthony 228 Mulcahy, Alison 278 Mulein, Jenifer 244 Mulgaokar, Neeta 233 Mulla, Christopher 239 Mullally, Erin 367 Mullane, Elizabeth 224, 283 Mullins, Sherita 252 Multhaupt.Trisha 322 Mulvihill, Maureen 246 MutiiK. Richard 303 iVv.iti ... 265 ... 420 517 Munfakh, Jennifer 420 Muniz, Beatriz 262 Munoz, Hernan 420 Munro, Kristen 235 Munsche, Heather 366 Munz, Jackie 284 Muqaribu, Muddillun . 306 Murby, Jennifer 230 Murdock, Erica 420 Murphy, Adam 336 Murphy, Brandy 288 Murphy, Colin 246 Murphy, Colleen 265 Murphy, Eric 229, 348 Murphy, Erin 228, 330 Murphy, Kerri .... 279, 420 Murphy, Molly .. 224, 333 Murphy, Nicholas 262 Murphy, Sarah 256 Murphy, Sean 353 Murray, Heather 244 Murray, James 233 Murray, Jonathan 223 Murray, Kelli 279 Murray, Megan 282 Murray, Michael 362 Murray, Molly 207 Murray, Stephanie 233, 322 Murti, Sandeep 223 Muscatelli, Nicole 252 Musheinish, Malakeh .. 336 Mutch, Christopher .... 303 Muthappan, Palaniappan .. 237 Muthiah, Chethra 244 Mutlu, Onur 329 Mutnal, Amar 261 Mutnick, Bradley 344 Mutuc, Joseph 420 My, Brian 262 Myer, Jeremy 420 Myer, Missy 17 Myers, Erin 262 Myers, Joanna.... 322, 420 Myers, Ken 287 Myers, Marissa 279 Myers, Rebecca 281 Myers, William 224 Mynar, Shawn .... 265, 278 Myr, Shane 252 Myrick, Jennifer 325 Na, Jessica 420 Na, Judith 318 NAACP 327 Nabors, Jeremy 324 Nachtome, Stacie 420 Nadler, Sarah 243 Nadzam, John 228 Nagalski, Beth 233 Nagarah, John 420 Nagata, Yuko 244 Nager, Jesse 243 Nagrant, Anne 248 Nagwani, Murli 369 Naheedy, John ... 354, 420 Naheedy, Sara .... 254, 322 Naik, Rachna 265 Naik, Sharat 228 Nair, Remi 256 Nair, Sheela 252 Najjar, Claudine 279 Nakachi, Matthew 240 Nakamura, Christopher252 Nakano, Shingo 233 Nakao, Keisuke 262 Nakassis, Magda 239 Nam, Alice 310 Namm, Jukes 318 Nanavati, Niyati 246 Nanda, Raoul 299 Nandakumar, Govind 240, 420 Nandihalli, Nayan 239 Nandwana, Jayjit 355 Nanes, Kalman 252, 324, 357 Nannini, Robb 251 Nano, Ron 173 Napier, Aaron 362 Narayan, Rishi 230 Narimatsu, Julie .. 131,325 Narsana, Tushar 369 Nanvani, Shuchi 230 Nash, Greg 327 Nash, Terry 292, 303 Naski, Richard 240 Nath, Vishnu 251 Nathan, Allen 420 Native American Student Association 337 Naughton, Amanda 291, 305 Nauss, Michael 320 Navai, Neema 322 Naval ROTC 362 Naves, Umara 324 Nay, David 227 Neagle, Matthew 420 Neal, Rosa 288 Nebulon, Glaxor 317 Nechvatal, Natalie 420 Nedzlek, Chris 290 Neely, David 324 Neff, Anne-Marie 265 Neagle, Matthew 329 Nehmer, Matthew 262 Neidlinger, Marissa 237 Neidlinger, Matthew 15 Neiman, Leigh 223 Neiman.Tim 332, 345 Nellans, Kate 212, 360, 420 Nelms, Rashad ... 237, 346 Nelson, Angela 335 Nelson, April 420 Nelson, Blair 420 Nelson, David 237 Nelson, Dean 246, 325 Nel son, Jaime 420 Nelson, Jessica 420 Nelson, Jon 321 Nelson, Kathleen 239 Nelson, Laura 265 Nelson, Monica . 227, 322 Nelson, Sarah 254 Nemeckay, Raymond .. 299 Nemeth, Rachel 261 Nemier, Alison ... 332, 420 Nemser, Daniel 239 Nemzin, Robert 246 Nenadov, Daiibor 355 Nesbitt, Megan 325 Ness, Jill 351 Nesselrode, Laurin 362 Netschke, Barbara246, 282 Netschke, Joan ... 282, 305 Netter, Brian 244, 307 Neuman, Adi 254, 304 Neumann, Jeffrey 330 Newberry Community Council 365 Newcomb, Erik 254 Newcomer, Juliet 358 Newell, Jill 283 Newman, Ann 284 Newman, Christopher 233 Newman, Perri 284 Newromer, Juliet 421 Newsom, Kurt 304 Newton, Aaron 230 Newton, Elizabeth 259 Newton, Reena 346, 353, 421 Ney, Candice 284 Ng, Amy 326 Ng, Benjamin 262 Ng, Ningker 244 Ng, Philip 421 Ng, Yau 240 Ng,Ying 319 Ngan, Joyce 421 Ngu, Hao 239 Nguyen, Ha 290 Nguyen, Thao 254 Nguyen, Vu 338 Nguyn, Bao 338 Nguyn, Guang-Minh .. 338 Nham, William 240 Ni, Linda 283, 421 Nicholls, Lauren 262 Nichols, Betsy 283 Nichols, Elizabeth 305 Nichols, Susannah 360 Nickels, Ashley 243 Nickelson, Melinda 262 Niebruggie, Sam 296 Niedzinski, James 421 Nielsen, Nicole 421 Nielson, Chris 296 Nielson, Krista 254 Nieman, Daniel .. 143, 304 Nieman, Nicoleen 230 Niemczyk, Marisa 230 Niemi, Sam 242 Niemiec, Aaron.. 280, 328 Niemiec, Matthew 233 Nienstedt, Nancy 421 Nigrelli, Mark.... 252, 327 Nikitaides, Dina 421 Nims, Hilary 240 Nintcheff, Kristen 230 Nish, Caitlin 229 Nishida, Linda ... 257, 259 Nissen, Gregory 266 Nissen, Leigh 421 Nitzkin, Brooke 240 Nixon, Jacquelyn 252 Nnodim, Ijeoma 346 NOBCChE 353 Noe, Camille 421 Noguchi, Mimi 319 Noh, Minsang 356 Nolan, Matthew 262, 331, 333 Norfolk, Ryan 333 Norman, Michelle 252 Norman, Reulonda 421 Norris, Chris 134 Norris, Katherine 351 North, Lindsay 284 Nosnik, Israel 246 Nosse, Robert 355 Notarianni, Molly 248 No tter, James 233 Noujaim, Daniel 233 Noury, Brian 85, 237 Novak, Frank 235 Novak, Heath 26 Novak, Joanna 35 Novelly, Andrea 227 Novitski, Linda .. 234, 327 Nowak, Jessica 352 Nowak, Kelly 3K Nucia, Josh 29 ' ' . .-., . W.I ' ., V . - Nundkumar, Anoop.... 224 Nunn, Richard 289 Nwankwo, Uchebike .. 224 Nyberg, Linnea .. 259, 330 Nye, Adam 262 Nykiel, Derek 326, 327 Nyman, Richard 353, 421 Nzerem, Chima 262 Oakes, Kati 170 Oakley, Brooke 291 Oatley, Elizabeth 351 Obeidi, Georgette 259 Oberheide, Kristen 237 Oberman, Suzanne 246 Obiuku, Stacy 322 O ' Brien, Amy 291 O ' Brien, Jean 239 O ' Brien, Lillie 421 O ' Brien, Neely 421 O ' Brien, Thomas 246 O ' Bryan, Amy 421 O ' Byrne, Dara 330 Ochs, Andrew 262 Ocobock, Paul 350 O ' Connor, Lia ... 291, 308 O ' Connor, Alaina 223 O ' Donnell, Brandon... 233 O ' Donnell, Daniel 421 O ' Donnell, John 243 Odziana, Benjamin 227 Offen, Stephanie 335 Ofifermann, Monika.... 282 Ofori, Kwame 227, 346, 354 Ogbu, Grant 254 Oh, Andrew 252 Oh, Jin 240 Ohlrogge, Aaron 234 Ohlweiler, Jane 343 Dhryn, Elizabeth 252 Oikarinen, Kristi 421 Dkafor, Chijioke 223 Okoro, Emmanuel 235 Okumura, Ritsuko 254 Dldakowski, Tomasz ... 242 O ' Leary, Katy 291 Dleksinski, Jeffrey 224 Dlekszyk, Jason 421 Dleniczak, Heather 421 31enik, Lesley 282 Oliver, Alexis 421 Dliver, Chalana.. 229, 322 Ollendorff, Jessica 251 Dlmstead, Benjamin ... 361 Olson, Erick 199 Dlson, Megan 349 Dlstein, Joshua 421 Dltesvig, Richard 362 Dlympia, Nicole 285 Dm, Daniel 318 Dmega Chi Epsilon .... 332 Dmo-Abu, Omonemili 346, 421 3 ' Neal, Randall .. 319,327 Dneil, Chad 244 D ' Neil, Emilie 259 D ' Neill, Brian 290 D ' Neill, Mary 244 Dney, Theresa 421 Dng, Catherine 366 Dng, Sieow 262 Dng, Sze 336, 344 Dngena, Stephanie 421 Dnken, Yvette 421 Dntiveros, Toni 230 Oosse, Hillary 262 Opdyke, William 240 Opelt, Benjamin 224 Operowsky, Jennifer.... 421 Opoku, Henry 262 Oppenheim, Paul 254 Oppenheim, Seth 421 Oppenheimer, Amanda 421 Oppenheimer, Dalia ... 239 Oram, Rachel 237 Orandi, Babak .... 322, 354 Orange, Charlene 421 Orca, Diana 421 Ord, Kristin 421 Ordorica, David 333 O ' Rear, Angella 421 Orenstein, Jordie 421 Organek, Jacob 421 Orlando, Anthony 423 Orlans, Alison 279 Orley, Ethan 233 Orlich, Michael 364 Orlofsky, Abbey 423 O ' Rourke, Erin 254 Orow, Nicholas 265 Orozco, Cesar .... 289, 292 Orthodox Christian Fellowship 364 Ortiz, Nicolas .... 332, 423 Ortmeyer, Jed 260 Orzechowski, Kathleen 240, 297 Osaghae-Morgan, Rejoice . 262 Osborn, Danielle 246 Osborn, Melissa 423 Osei,Nana265, 323, 346, 352 Osinski, Michelle 332 Oslick, Jacob 298 Oslik, Jeffery 423 Osment, Michael 287 Osmer, Sarah 328, 360, 367 Ostafinski, Karen 85 Osterberger, Monica ... 233 Ostrovsky, Bella 279 Ostrowski, John 251 Ostrowski, Kimberly... 231 Oswald, Dustin 224 Oswald, Michael 237 Otsuka, Justin.... 268, 319 Ott, Aaron 299, 423 Ott, Daniel 328, 336 Ott, Michael 423 Ott, Tiffany 240 Ottinger, Kristen 242, 344 Otto, Scott 265 Ottolini, Scott 366 Oudsema, Suzy 283 Ouellet, Lisa 217 Outslay, Mark 265 Overton, Cynthia 262 Oves, Danielle ... 256, 302 Owen, Suzanne 331 Owens, Kristen 252 Oxenburg, Benjamin .. 304 Oxender, Benjamin 423 Oxley, Kelley 262 Ozden.Cagla 423 Ozobia, Chinwe 346 Paben, Carrie 254 Pace, Jennifer 327 Pacini, Heather 423 Padala, Lisa 240 Padesky.John 287 Padgaonkar, Vaishalee . 239 Padley, Jason 423 Padmanabh, Sumanth . 228 Pack, Mi 222 Page, Erin 254 Page, Jared 305 Paglia, Nicole 362 Pahk, Raymond 363 Pai.Hsu 337 Pai.Seema. 354, 361, 423 Pai.Vince 363 Paige, Jacob 233 Paige, Sara 252 Painter, Ryan 298, 361 Pak, Maria 243 Pakzynski, Nicole 279 Palis, Vicki 246 Paliwoda, Orin 304 Palko, Simon 324 Pallotta, Lauren 248 Palma, Rodolfo 354 Palmer, Mark 329 Palmer, Matt 299 Palmer, Marcie 244 Palmer, William 222 Palomaki, Joellyn 244 Palrecha, Gagan 336 Pan, Hongshin ... 339, 356 Pandya, Amit 331, 339, 356 Panetta, Michael 243 Panhellenic Association ... 293 Panizzi, Melissa .. 282, 347 Pankhurst, Meryl 239, 310 Panoff Thomas.. 268, 423 Panush, Stephanie 423 Papadopoulos, Paraskevi ... 265 Papp, Evan 355, 361 Pappas, Andrea .. 249, 278 Pappas, Brian 321, 423 Pappas, George 240 Papper, Zack 356 Parapetti, Susan 348 Parekh, Rebecca 423 Parent, Michael 268 Parent, Sara 230,253 Parikh, Ashish 355 Parikh, Kesha 268 Paris, Adam 231, 292, 304 Paris, Brian 361 Parish, Erica 327, 332 Park, Andrew 318 Park, Christine... 242, 337 Park, Cynthia 224, 333 Park,Jeewon 423 Park, Jeremy 224, 337 Park.Jintae 318 Park,Jiwon 229 Park, Kue-Hyun 246 Park, Lisa 423 Park, Ryan 224 Park, Samson 303 Park, Seongweon 248 Park, Seung 237 Park, Sharon 211, 423 Park, Virginia 423 Parkanzky, Paul 242 Parker, Ashley 423 Parker, Brandon 299, 340, 341 Parker, Harvard 227 Parker, Mical 252 Parker, Tracey 360, 423 Parkins, Lauren 251 Parkinson, James 327 Parkinson, Jesse 224 Parks, Wayne 235, 331 Parliament, Sara 259 Parman, Jessica 244 Parmar, Gurvir 252 Parr, Brian 237 Parrish, David 147 Parrott, Daniel 223 Parrott, Gillian 283 Parsons, Ashley 323 Parunak, Gene 423 Parvataneni, Sagar 254 Parzuchowski, Conan.. 267 Pascal, Andrew 243 Paschka, Nicholas 423 Pascoe, Bryan 214, 215, 423 Pasierb, Laura 423 Pasman, Eric 227 Passavant, Nathan 251 Passen, Kasey 242 Passen, Matt 299, 326 Passmore, Jennifer 265 Passon, Douglas 243 Pate, Mandy 297 Patel, Amish 224 Patel, Amy 243 Patel, Dimpal 268 Patel, Gitanjali 252 Patel, Harshin 251 Patel, Himani 367, 423 Patel, Jayesh 254 Patel, Kevin 244 Patel, Krishna 246 Patel, Manish 254 Patel, Morlie 229 Patel, Neal 233 Patel, Neepa 230 Patel, Nirav 228, 336 Patel, Nishita 240 Patel, Priya 249, 325 Patel, Roshan 243 Patel, Rupa 249 Patel, Rupali 256 Patel, S 237 Patel, Sarika 252 Patel, Shivani 266 Patel, Sima 252 Patel, Swapnil 262 Patlevic, Lisa 268, 283 Patner, Rachel 223 Patrello, Patrick 348 Patrick, Emeka 299 Patrick, Sara 321 Patten, Karla 322 Patterson, Charisse 423 Patterson, Elizabeth 347, 423 Patterson, Todd 230 Patthanacharoenphon, Cameron 254 Pattock, Ann 242 Patton, David 237 Patton, Michael 248 Patton, Scott 298 Patwardhan, Harsha.... 369 Paul, Malinda 423 Paul, Samantha 244 Pauley, Edith 423 Paulina, Elly 326 Paulo, Theresa 423 Paulsen, Adam 286 Paunovich, Joseph 292 Paupore, Kristin 222 Pavlou, Peter 246 Pavlov, Zachary 237 Pawgasame, Wichai 224 Pawlick, Joseph 252 Pawlik, Rebecca 279 Payne, Josh 343 Payne, Junita 230 Payulert, Catherine 325 Peabody, Gadia 346 Peach, Kristen 230 Peach, Sean 361 Pearce, Allan 244 Pearce, Meghan 252 Pearl, Nicole 423 Pearlman, Megan 252, 349 Pearson, Jessica 254 Pearson, Michael 227, 352, 330 Pearson, Noah.... 307, 363 Pearson, Teddy 307 Pearson, Theodore 423 Peavler, Cheryl 291 Pecheone, Andrew 240 Pechur, John 423 Pecora, Vincent 265 Pedersen, Matthew 230 Peer, Samantha 343 Pehoski, Brian 424 Peimari, Afshan 337 Peisach, Daniel 343 Peiser, Craig 326 Pekarek, Sarah.... 321, 360 Pelc, Shawn 239 Pelino, Emily 242 Pelletier, Livia 310 Peluso, Laurie .... 281, 424 Pena, Erin 357 Pendergast, Molly 256 Pengvanich, Phongphaeth . 328 Penland, Brandi 229 Pennington, Matthew . 237 Pensler, Elizabeth 281 Pepper, Alison 424 Pepper, Bradley 243 Pepper, Brett 246 Peralta, Mericarmen .... 364 Perdergast, Molly 282 Perdido, Maria 283 Perett, Yvonne 229 Perez, Carlos 424 Perez-Bernal, Juan 252 Perkins, Javaughn 243, 366 Perkins, Maria 267 Perkins, Seth 316 Perl, Daniel 305 Perla, Jason 424 Perlman, Jason 303 Perreault, Jill 327 Perrick, Tracey 246 Perring, Rebecca 342 Perry, Hilary 222 Perry, Stephanie 252 Persian Students Associa- tion 322 Person, Elizabeth 282 Perumalswami, Chithra 424 Peschel, Curtis 362 Peskin, Cara 424 Pessoa, Sergio 424 Peterka.Jim 222 Peters, Emily 259 Peters, Erin 424 Peters, Lynsey 291 Peters, Michele 424 Peters, Myque 88 Peters, Nikki 213 Peters, Troy 359 Petersen, Ann 262 Petersen, Chad 424 Peterson, Andrew 292, 305 Peterson, Brian 351 Peterson, Christopher . 265 Peterson, Elizabeth 352 Peterson, Elise 424 Peterson, Emily 424 Peterson, Erica 23 Peterson, Heather 332 Peterson, Jason 240 Peterson, Jill 281 Peterson, Matthew 424 Petroff, Carrie 283 Pettipher, Holly 424 Petty, Megan 233, 365 Petzel, Sarah 310 Peuler, Randaul 305 Pevosthenous, Ria 229 Pfeffer, Carla 330 Pfleeger, Kati 60 Pflugner, Ryan 164 Phatak, Prasad 251 Phee, Robin 262 Phenix, Brandon 224 Phi Alpha Delta 361 Phi Alpha Kappa 333 Phi Beta Sigma 303 Phi Gamma Delta 299 Phi Kappa Psi 306 Phi Sigma Kappa 307 Phillip, Joseph 348 Phillips, Anna 367 Phillips, Astrid ... 240, 328 Phillips, Cynthia 351 Phillips, Jaime 302 Phillips, Jeffrey 304 Phillips, Katie 310 Phillips, Nancy 252 Phillips, Sarah .... 291, 327 Phillips, Stephen 244 Phoenix 360 Phu, Yee 251 Pi Beta Phi 285 Pi Kappa Alpha 286 Pi Kappa Phi 287 Pi Tau Sigma 351 Picciafoco, Drew 424 Pickel, Rachel 265 Pickell, David 343 Picklo, Dawn 259 Pickup, Natalie 230 Piech, David 424 Piegza, Heather 240 Pien, Janet 249 Pierantoni, Nathan 246 Pierce, Meredith 424 Pierre, Ralph 240 Pike, Jennifer 244, 291 Pilarski, Magdalena 242 Pilette, Jacqueline 337 Pilkington, Sarah 424 Pillars, Pam 291 Pillemer, Brendan 265 Pillsbury, Caleb 228 Pilon, Angelique 237 Pinder, Makeba 237 Pine, Brian 286 Pine, Kirsten 283 Pinsley, Aaron 239 Pioch, Neil 424 Piotrowski, Catherine 249, 251 Pipar, Teng 364 Pirate Club 329 Pirok, Christopher 252 Pirzadeh, Mahshid 229, 322 Pisani, Andrea 279 Pistilli, Vince 147 Pitera, Jaclyn 330 Pitman, Chaya 235 Pitsch, Michael 324 Pittel, Adam 240 Pittenger, Alija 219 Pitts, Meagan 254, 338, 358 Piva, Maria 353 Pizzedaz, Matthew 424 Plangtrakul, Chumbhot424 Index + 463 Plattncr, Plaza, Mark Plaza, Monique.. 319, 322 Plaza, Stephen 254 Pleuss, Amy 424 Pliska, Jennifer 424 Fiona, Katie 335 Plott, Nicole 424 Fluff, Danielle 259 Plumb, Matt 424 Plunkett, Alexandra .... 240 Poch, Erik 305 Pocsatko, Natascha 230 Podwoiski, Bryna 424 Poglits, Anne 424 Pohl, Kim 285 Pokrassa, Michael 424 Poland, Jonathan 424 Polasek, Katharine 351 Polasek, Ryan 327 Poley, Zachary 239 Polish Club 308 Polito, Adam 224 Politziner, Sarah 352 Politziner, Sarah 239 Polivka, Lauren .. 254, 282 Polk, Shawta 424 Pollack, Evan 317 Pollak, Andrew .... 85, 237 Pollard, Ryan 240 Pollard, Sarah 297, 424 Pollard, Starra .... 288, 424 Pollock, Jennifer 424 Pollowitz, Jonathan 246 Poloskey, Tara 424 Polumbo, William 224 Poma, Frances 320 Pone, Alexis 240 Poniatowski, Alexander 262 Poniatowski, Jeffrey 304, 305 Ponitz, Jeffrey 265 Ponitz, Julie 283 Pons, Demian 240 Pomrello, Crystal 425 Poole, Shannon 152 Poon, Bonita 318, 425 Poon, Merrick 244 Poopat, Umpai 249 Pope, Duston 233 Poposki, Stephen 233 Port, Susan 425 Porter, Burke 356 Porter, Jaime 291 Porter, Katherine. 254, 310 Portman, Tammy 425 Posey, Jason 425 Posey, Meghan ... 252, 282 Post, Elizabeth ... 223, 278 Post, Nicholas 351 Poster, Craig 260 Potchynok, Kristin 229 Pothpan, Pranisa 335 Potiseklv, Frank 228 Potter, Susan 249 Poulos, Mari 239 Poupard, Lauren 254 Powell, Andrew 310 Powell, Brand! 227 Powell, Courtney 233, 322 Powell, David 235 Powell, Tiffany 311 Power, Zachary 425 Powers, William 362 Poynter, Jeffre . M6 Po?.ios, Kasiani ... Prahhu. lUv.i " 1 ' r.u xl, Jordan Pray, Sarah 331, 361 Preblich, Jennifer 242 Preiser, Blair 252 Prentis, Courtney 425 Prentiss, Kristin 256 Presdorf, Carrie 425 Presley, Julie 425 Preston, Amanda 256 Preston, Regan 310 Price, Jennifer 425 Price, Moses 265 Price, Shannon 233 Pries, Stephanie 239 Priest, Elnora 354 Primeau, Sarah 322 Primous, Charlyn 21 Prince, Rasheeda 237 Prior, Jason 244 Prior, Priscilla 234 Prisciandaro, Nicole .... 229 Pritchard, Bryan 425 Proctor, Erica 348 Proll, Robin 425 Propst, Benson ... 246, 366 Propst, Dylan 265 Prosper, Marie 364 Prosyk, Karen 285 Provost, Nathan 249 Prucka, Robert 351 Pruneau, Matthew 234 Prutny, Marcus 233 Pryor, Malika 425 Prysby, Elizabeth 233 Przekaza, Amos 235 Przekop, Roman 234 Przybylo, Meredith 425 Przydzial, Magda 262 PsiUpsilon 306 Ptak, Melissa 322 Puchtel, Max 243 Puente, Sara 268 Pugh, Matthew 233 Pugliese, All 310 Pulickal, Henish 290 Pullano, William 298, 367, 425 Pullo, Andrea 239, 249, 425 Punches, Alexis 247, 268, 278 Punches, Erika ... 140, 425 Punjabi, Nisha 425 Pupedis, Andrew 425 Purcell, Amy 425 Puro, Cynthia 425 Purvis, Bethany 233 Purvis, Christopher 230 Pych, Lindsey 235 Pyle, Aimee 425 Pytko, Carol 335 Qayyum, Mohammad 425 Qin, Chuan240, 323, 337 Quandt, Cynthia 282 Quarles, Aisha 254 Quesada, Ramona 239, 351 Quiaoit, Ysmael 425 ' ' hristophcr 306 304 ! 280 r. Gregory .... 425 it-slii, Shiraz 425 Raban, David 237 Rabbani, Sheila 322 Rabe, Peter 237 Rabinowitz, Michael ... 243 Racette, Andrew 305, 425 Racey, Dan 333 Racine, Christine 281 Racovitis, Nicole 252 Raczak, Megan 345 Radakovich, Mike 326 Radcliffe, Annie 254 RadclifTe, Tara 305 Rademacher, Jamie 425 Rademacher, Kurt 224 Rader, Rachel 224 Radney, Michael 362 Raeburn, Matthew 234 Raf, Brian 336 Raf, Mindy 359 Raffee, Shabier 425 Rafferty, Kerry 425 Rafi, Abraham 331 Ragen, Michelle 71 Raghavan, Padmini 251 Raghavan, Seshasdri .... 369 Rahlbie, Ryan 299 Rahman, Rhea 252 Raichura, Rochan 355 Raiji, Manish 266 Rainbow PUSH 323 Raine, Burke 286 Rainey, Jocelyn 425 Raizada, Avinash 252 Rajala, Eric 244 Rajani, Rajiv 233 Rajeswaran, Jegan 224 Rajpal, Nikhil 369 Rajt, Lisa 265 Ralston, Bryce.... 146, 361 Ramadas, Balaji 227 Ramakrishnan, Divya . 335 Ramamurthy, Anita .... 251 Ramaswamy, Ravi 233 Ramee, Sarah 256 Ramesh, Anil 249 Ramirez, Dinah 223 Ramirez, Ixsy 359, 425 Ramis, Guillermo 154,425 Ramos, Becky 362 Ramos, Israel 364 Ramos, Rachelle 233 Ramsey, Anna 268 Ramsey, Elizabeth 361 Rana, Aroosha 356 Ranalli, Michelle 282 Ranchhod, Vimal 346 Ranck, Christopher 327, 428 Randall, Carrie 279 Randall, Michael . 237, 352 Randall, Scott 359 Randazzo, Lindsey 246 Randhawa, Harjote 252 Rane, Sarika 278 Rangarajan, Bhavya 259 Rangen, Courtney 235 Rankin, Julie 233 Ranks, Amy 321 Ranta, James 237 Rao, Zubin 246 nuport, Sahrina 428 icole 265, 319, 361 Ras, Al 290 Ras, Angelique 230 Ras, Angi 291 Rasansky, Michael 304 Rash, Jeffrey 321, 428 Rashid, Ahmir ... 224, 330 Raskin, Diane 302 Rasmussen, Gina 279 Rastogi, Apurva 254 Rathur, Rabeea 428 Ratke, Anne 345 Rattan, Sanjeev 299 Ratza.Kelley 428 Rauch, Sarah 428 Ravindran, Latha 240 Ravit, Amy 428 Ravlin, Luke 290 Rawls, Jason 199 Ray, Erin 428 Ray, Leena 261 Raymond, Meredith.... 237 Reade, Frances 250 Reading, Susan 251 Reagan, Daniel 265 Reaume, Sarah ... 262, 285 Reback, Jessica 265 Reby, Anna 310 Reckling, Leeah 254 Reddy, Mahesh .. 328, 336 Reddy, Naveen 261 Reddy, Rohith 292, 342, 361 Redmond, John 246 Reed, Aisha 428 Reed, Brett 362 Reed, Caryn 428 Reed, Jennifer 267 Reed, Katie 169 Reed, Michael 303 Reed, Tessa 337 Reeder.Jill 222, 321 Reese, Erin 354, 355 Reeves, Tamara 235 Reger, Ofer 316 Regiec, Jesse 239 Reich, Filip 251 Reichbach, Mackenzie 428 Reichenbach, Ashley 360, 428 Reichman, Charlotte .. 237, 283 Reid, Courtney 170 Reid, Erin 64, 428 Reid, Janet 230 Reid, Kelly 279 Reid, Pamela 367 Reid, Robert 302 Reidy, Emily 281, 428 Reidy, Natalie 237 Reifler, Aaron 428 Reilly, Joseph 337 Reiners, Jennifer 251 Reinlieb, Alexander 316 Reis, Ryan 265 Reiss, Evan 307 Reitzes, Jacqueline 235 Rem, Kelly 72, 285 Remias, David 239 Remick, Andrea 242 Remington, Jennifer ... 428 Rempell, Scott ... 316, 317 Renayd.T. 237 Rencher, Donald 327 Renda, Emily 368 Renes, Rob 165, 361 Renfro, Lindsay 259 Rennella, Jonathan 251 RENTDETECTIVE.COM ... 369 Reoma, Sylvie 329 Reppenhagen, Stephanie ... 252, 365 Residence Halls Associa- tion 325 Reske, Kelly 235 Reske, Sharon 246 Resnick, Amira 230 Rett, Jessica 239 Rettmann, Ryan 254 Reyes, Benjamin 428 Reyes, David 428 Reyes, Ricardo 233 Reyher, Jennifer . 359, 428 Reynolds, Aaron 304 Reynolds, Adrian 233 Reynolds, Christina .... 252 Reynolds, Jenese 251, 338, 348 Reynolds, Steven 224 Rhee, Daniel 318 Rhee.Jean 297 Rhodes, Daniel 286 Ribbens, Christine 252 Rice, Ashley 340, 341, 428 Rice.Jared 228 Rice, Kourtney... 257, 259 Rice, Robin 246 Rich, Aaron 428 Rich, Hallie 428 Rich, Matthew 306 Rich, Patrick 224 Richard, Allison 246, 279, 301 Richard, Martha 267 Richards, Andrea 252 Richards, Corinne 329 Richards, Dan 252 Richards, Kevin 246 Richards, Leah 233 Richardson, Brandon .. 266 Richardson, Jennifer ... 265 Richardson, Kimberly . 428 Richardson, Michael ... 251 Richardson, Rukiya 256 Richey, Michael 244 Rickard.Jill 428 Ricker, Carrie 428 Rickert, Benjamin 324 Ricks, Julie 251 Rico, Myriam 359 Ricotta, Amanda 428 Riddle, Erica 249, 428 Riddle, Sheku 229 Riemer, Alan 233 Riemer, Cheryl 246 Riethmiller, Kirsten .... 230 Rietzke, Steve 307 Rife, Daniel 304 Riggs, Mary 251, 360 Rigterink, David 310 Riles, Eric 305 Riley, Kaitlin 244, 282 Riley, Marvin 227 Riley, Shawn 233 Rim, Mina 240, 318 Rinaldi, Carla 353 Rinaldi, Liana 353 Rinaldi, Renee 291 Rincon, Richard 325 Rindler, Terrence 242 Rindler, Tyler 428 Ringel, Darren 310 Ringelberg, Jeanie 428 Ringenberg, JefTery 428 Ringo, John 240 Risch, Sharon 279 Ristow, George 428 Ritchey, Joy 262 Ritter, Jeffrey 428 Ritter, Kristin ..... 237, 283 Ritz, Mark .................. 36C Rivas, Deborah ........... 262 f r - -. . - into Rivera, Jennifer ........... 35! Rivera, Richard ... 223, 246; Rivers, Latrece ............ 42i Roach, Karen .............. 357 Roach, Melissa ... 240, 34 ' Roach, Steven .... 286, 35 Robben, Suzanne ........ 42 Robbins, Erika ............ 24i Robbins, Tiffany ......... 26: Roberson, Lakesha ...... 22 ' Roberts, Andy ............. 29( Roberts, April ............. 25 Roberts, Christopher .. 35, Roberts, Ericka ........... 32. Roberts, Gisele ............ 23 Roberts, James ............ 30 ' Roberts, Lucinda ........ 25 Roberts, Michelle ........ 22 ' Roberts, Todd ............. 22 ' Roberts, Tyler ............. 28 Roberts, Whitney 328, 42 ' Robertson, Brian ......... 42 Robertson, Matthew .. 329 33: Robertson, Mike ......... 31 Robertson, Sierra ........ 25 Robie, Clara ....... 230, 29 Robin, Adam .............. 30 Robinovitz, Isaac ......... 23 Robins, Eric ................ 42 Robinson, Ayelette ...... 26 Robinson, Brenda323, 42 Robinson, Duncan ...... 42 Robinson, Ebony ........ 31 Robinson, Infini ......... 20 Robinson, James ......... 22 Robinson, Kristin ....... 25 Robinson, Matthew .... 28 Robinson, Sara ............ 25 Robinson, Sylvia ......... 42 Robinson, Valencia ..... 26 Robinson, Karen ......... 23 Robison, Mike ............ 29 ,l rj,. Rocha, Anthony 22 Rocher, Benjamin 32 Rochkind, Matthew.... 42 Rochow, Todd 24 Rodehorst, Michael 22 Rodgers, Ben 246, 29 Rodgers, Larry 23 Rodgers, Travis. 36 Rodriguez, Daniel 22 Rodriguez, Esperanza sir K..IU , , .. . ., . n,k -: ..--. . rak . - .- Bl : ' HM, - ' ' - ' ' 362, 42 Rodriguez, Jacob 42 Rodriguez, Jose 23 Rodriquez, Benny 22 Roe, Robert 33 Roeder, Eric 243, 28 Roelofson, Kristin 23 Rogan, Kri sry 23 Rogan, Russell 26 Rogers, Christina 25 Rogers, Dave 29 Rogers, Jay 26, Rogers, Jill . 357, 365, 42 Rogers, Laura 28 Rogers, Matthew 42 Rogers, Michelle 42 Rogers, Nick 20J4J Rogers, Roxanne 22 ;|[r Rohdy, Maggie 24 n!iV Rohrlich, Joseph 23 W.. |, Roller, Stephen 24 ,i Rollinger, Samantha.... 23 .. Rolon, Jennie 291 Rom, Stephen .... 287, 42 .. , Beth 290 Dmano, Jessica 429 jmanski, Adrienne ... 429 jmblom, David 429 jmblom, Erica 429 : meike, Kimberly 429 Dmelhardt, Tiffany.... 278 jncoli, Thomas 260 jndeau, Carla 291 Dner, Natalie 429 sntal, Dave 297 joney, Megan ..281, 361 x sa, Jennifer 321 Dover, Jason 267 jse, Erik . 304, 305, 429 3se, Jamie 335 3se, Jessica 171 ' Se, Matthew 239 se, Monica 291 seland, Kimberly .... 254 selli, Jeffrey 429 seman, Matthew 429 jsemurgy, Percy 267 isen.Alyssa 345,357 sen, David 233, 307 )sen, Elana 429 )sen, Eric 429 )sen, Jonathan 268 )sen, Miriam 429 jsenbaum, Abby 246 )senbaum, Neil 303 senberg, Lauren 246 senberg, Robert 429 senblatt, Adena 254 jsenblatt, Joshua 325 isenblum, Aaron 243 senthal, Elan 429 isenthal, Julie 240 jsenthal, Marni 233 senthal, Rachel 325 ' Senthal, Rebecca 429 ' Senthal, Richard 303 senthal, Todd 254 ' Senzweig, Heidi 321 ' Senzweig, Stacie 429 ish, David 230 sier, Mark 324 sinski, Lauren 252, 358 sman, Lauren 429 iss, Amy 233 ss, Elaine 252, 310 ss, Ellen 251 iss, Eric 304 ss, Eva ..... ! : 429 ss, Haley 348 ss, Joe 298 ss, Justin 233 ss, Tyler 362, 429 ssen, Eric 347 ' sser, Adrian 354 ssi, Mauro 429 ' ssiter, Dana 357 ' Ssman, Ashley 320 st, Justin 429 ' termund, Corinne 244, 310 ith, Amy 240, 302 ' th, Brian 429 ith, Chloe 244 th, Christopher 430 ith, Frederick .. 321, 430 th, liana 430 th, Jacob 306 ith, Jonathan 246 ith, Lauren 282 ith, Melanie 229 th, Michael .... 266, 316 th, Paul 237 ith, Robert 224 th, Sascha 244 Rothbaum, Martha 310 Rothman, Marni 246 Rothman, Melissa 233 Rothman, Stefani 430 Rothstein, Caitlin 246 Rotstein, Jason 430 Rotter, Jason 305 Roulston, Kevin 214 Roumanis, Demitrios.. 254 Roumanis, Penny 310 Rouse, Christopher 224 Roush, Michael.. 246, 333 Rovey, Josh 227 Row, Stephen 364 Rowe, Abigail 279 Rowe, Andrea 243 Rowe, Lisa 430 Rowe, Sara 352 Rowley, Audra.... 239, 340 Roy, Jean-Sebastien 306 Roy, Ronita 265 Royal, Benjamin 237 Royer, Tricia 246 Royes-Baccus, Lauren . 239 Rozell, Christopher 324 Rozof, Nathan 430 Rozsypal, Elizabeth 282 Ruach, Anne 321 Rubalcaba, Ariela 327 Rubeck, Lawrence 303 Rubenstein, Amy 291, 430 Rubin, Jaclyn 430 Rubin, Philip 307 Rubin, Samuel 244 Rubinoff, Sara 230 Rubiustein, Jason 310 Ruby, Laura 252, 279 Rucker, Elizabeth 254 Rucks, Dyan 430 Ruden, Sarey 302 Rudnick, Matthew 328 Rudra, Dev 369 Rudzik, Allison 230 Ruestow, Peter 237 Ruff, Lisa 325 Ruffm, Brandon 430 Rugnetta, Michael 310 Ruhl, Courtney 278, 279, 430 Ruhmann, Brian 336 Ruiter, Kelly 278 Ruland, Richard 246 Rumsey, Kara 237 Ruoff, Kirsten 347 Ruotolo, Tara 293, 342, 353, 430 Rusche, Lesli 430 Rush, Jamar 265 Rushovich, Nicole 430 Rusiniak, Andrew 332, 430 Russell, Brian 254 Russell, Challis 254 Russell, Christy.. 259, 430 Russell, Emily 239 Russell, Erin 252 Russell, Jennifer 329 Russell, Jon 296 Russell, Laura 132, 357 Russell, Robert 240 Russell, Scott 320 Russo, Joe 343 Ruszkiewicz, Elisa 249, 279 Rutherford, James 239 Ruthmann, Alex 339 Rutledge, Erin 343 Ryan, Brendan 430 Ryan, Katie 291, 340 Ryan, Kellie 240 Ryan, Scott 306 Ryan, Sean 430 Ryan, Thomas 222 Ryan, Tommy 299 Ryckman, Eric 306 Ryden, Eric 343 Rytlewski, Jason 329 Ryu, Jessica 362 Saadat, Muhammad .... 254 Saari, Kristen 252 Saberi, Negin 322 Saberi, Sima 322 Sablosky, Kate 310 Sabo, Gregory 98,351 Sabki, Belal 329 Sacco, Assuntina 265 Saccone, Jeremy 304 Sachar, Hansdeep 233 Sachdev, Gaurav. 251, 324 Sachdev, Nikhil 268 Sachs, Kim 430 Sachs, Melissa 302 Sackellares, Stephanie.. 171 Sacket, Ala 66 Sackin, Marc 246, 286 Sadhir, Ruchi 252 Sadinoff, Alexandra 244 Sadkin, Rachel ... 316, 430 Sadowski, Margaret 224 Safa, Michael 246 Sagady, Amie 232, 248 Sagherian, Vartivar 244 Sahn, Jennifer 246 Sailor, Ericka 239 Sailor, Matt 297 Saindon, William 240 Sajnani, Sunil 262 Sakoda, Deborah 239, 337 Saksewski, Shannon .... 330 Saksouk, Ali 265 Sakwa, Layne 293, 305, 430 Salazar, Joshua 243 Salazar, Reynaldo 240, 324 Saleh, Samira 252 Salett, Jonathan 304 Saling, Stacey 254 Salkin, Leon 254, 307, 333 Salloum, Serena 430 Salmanowicz, Michael. 318 Salmon, Jeremy 430 Salmonowicz, Michael 318 Salom, Robert 228 Salomon, Adam 243 Salter, Benjamin 303 Saltzman, Amy 302 Salvature, Gino 362 Salzman, Cindy 240 Sam, Andy 224 Sam, Christian 287 Sam, Eric 239 Samborn, Alison 430 Samek, Joshua 325 Samuels, Eric 296 Samulak, Mike 364 Sanchez, Norma 359 Sandelands, Cara 237 Sander, Jaime 279 Sanders, Douglas 252 Sanders, Ian 240 Sanders, Jynx 284 Sanders, Kimberly 257, 259 Sanders, Ottawa. 251, 327 Sanders, Quintina 430 Sanders, Timothy 430 Sandhu, Sanmeet 224 Sandier, Gabe 307 Sandusky, Ebony 248 Sanford, Tiffany 348 Sangha, Malini 321 Sanghvi, Amy 240 Sanguinetti, Anne 252 Sanke, Rebecca 368 SanRoman, Jose 289 Santana, Anthony 310 Santangelo, Diane 343 Santoro, Dayna 240, 323, 349 Santos, Marco 237 Santosa, James 430 Santucci, Victoria 321 SAPAC-Networking and Publicity 367 SAPAC-Peer Education367 Sapega, Lauren 254 Sapeika, Daniel 307 Saragoza, Philip . 320, 430 Sarkar, Joydeep 254 Sarma, Vikram 342 Sarna, Carly 332, 367 Sarosi, Sarah 283, 293, 305, 430 Sarr, Brianna 254 Sasena, Shelley ... 237, 291 Sastry, Sneha 268 Satchell, Erin 329, 430 Sathianathan, Cristoffer .... 135, 233 Sauber, Donald 355 Saucedo, Arthur 246 Sauck, Christine. 338, 430 Sauve, Christine 234 Savage, Jason 310 Savage, Marshal 430 Savage, Phillip 332 Savani, Milan 265 Saxena, Rachna 254 Scales, Bobby 146 Scalzo, Evan 357 Scanio, Stephen 430 Scanlon, Sarah 227 Scannapieco, Gabriel .. 430 Scarpace, II 195 Schaar, Heather 229 Schaar, Matt 240 Schad, Jason 431 Schad, Julia 224,282 Schade, Jeffrey 227 Schader, Jennifer 431 Schaefer, Brandon 240 Schaefer, Jeremy 431 Schaeffer, Amy 291 Schafer.John 246 Schafer, Kimberly 327 Schaffer, Karla 249 Schanne, Kathleen 240 Schanski, Tate 431 Scharg, Jordan 292 Schaubert, Keri 431 Scheer, Heather.. 243, 284 Schefman, Jordan 233 Scheibach, Kristen 259 Scheinbaum, Liv 431 Scheinfield, Aaron 431 Scheinfield, Rachel 302 Scher, Nicole 302 Scherdt, Sarah 71, 248 Scherger, Jonathan 431 Scherr, Robyn 282 Schietinger, John 251 Schiff, James 240 Schiffman, Eric 310 Schillaci, Jacques 328 Schilt, Peter 233 Schimel, Andrew 310 Schimpf, Timothy 321 Schimpke, Carrie 246 Schindler, Maya ... 95, 143 Schlegel, Suzanne 227 Schlenker, Rachel 431 Schloss, Lawrence 431 Schloss, Matthew 280 Schluckebier, Heather . 252 Schmaltz, Darcie 259 Schmick, Mike 34, 80 Schmid, Jessica 367 Schmidbauer, Eric 260, 361 Schmidbauer, Nicholas 361 Schmidt, Alexandra ... 248, 291 Schmidt, Benjamin 362 Schmidt, Elizabeth 230 Schmidt, Jennifer 258, 431 Schmidt, Justin 304 Schmiedeknecht, Adam 362 Schmitt, Emily 152 Schmitt, Katherine 285 Schmitt, Katie 23 Schmitt, Robert 260 Schnatz, Adam 431 Schneider, Bradley 431 Schneider, Corinne 310 Schneider, Jaime 302 Schneider, Jennifer 342, 431 Schneps, Elizabeth 345, 431 Schoenfield, Samuel.... 431 Schoenherr, Edward 265, 286 Schofield, Shawn 267 Scholma, Julie 291 Scholten, Jeffrey 243 Schonberg, Daniel 336 Schonholz, Stephanie.. 233 Schostak, Michael 252 Schottenstein, Alissa ... 230 Schrader, Paul 268 Schrauben, Emily 229 Schriener, Kim 242 Schriever, Kim 285 Schrock, Leslie 246 Schroeder, Jenny 310 Schroeder, Nora 254 Schroeppel, Erik 242 Schrum, Jason 227 Schueller, Eric 265 Schulman, Lisa 431 Schulman, Zachary 237 Schultz, Abbie 295 Schultz, Cory 431 Schultz, Kimberly 281, 332 Schultz, Kristine 431 Schultz, William 349 Schulz, Brooke 262 Schumacher, Wendy ... 282 Schumaker, Sarah 319 Schuster, Lisa 246 Schusterbauer, Emily .. 237 Schutzman, Meredith . 431 Schwark, Stephen 260 Schwartz, Abigail 431 Schwartz, Amy... 244, 302 Schwartz, Andrea 431 Schwartz, Barbara 240 Schwartz, Beth 311 Schwartz, Brad 336 Schwartz, Daniel 303 Schwartz, Greg 310 Schwartz, liana 316 Schwartz, Jeff 290 Schwartz, Jill 431 Schwartz, Leslie 431 Schwartz, Marne 431 Schwartz, Michael 233 Schwartz, Sandy 431 Schwartz, Scott 292 Schwartzman, Marisa.. 431 Schwarze, Charles 362 Schweiger, Stacey 431 Schweitzer, Jason 224 Schwiderson, Keri268, 358 Scott, Ashley 366 Scott, Gallic 256, 350 Scott, Caren 252 Scott, Clark 322 Scott, David 233 Scott, Janelle 291 Scott, Robert 326 Scott, Sarah 228 Scott, Stephen 431 Scruggs, Lynn 228 Scuderi, Meghan 278 Seadeek, Chris 332 Seals, Colin 235,325 Seaman, Curtis 224 Seamans, John 261 Seamon, Jennifer 331, 431 Searcy, Daina 353 Searing, Brian 286 Searing, Scott 265, 286 Searls, Fred 327 Seasly, Joseph 237 Sebaly, Abigail 252 Secreto, James 237 Seder, Christopher 431 Sedlak, Jeffrey 246 Sedloff, Brandon 237 Sedransk, Adam 304 Seed, Katie 282 Seestedt, Mike 146 Sefcovic, Joel 431 Sefcovic, Matthew 302 Segall, Jeremy 292, 307, 361 Segel, Phillip 265 Seggerson, Carolyn 368 Seidel, Julie 339, 431 Seidel, Patrick .... 246, 362 Seiden, Steven 252 Seidler, Paul 304, 431 Seidman, Erica 431 Seidner, Travis 235 Seifter, Andrew 260 Seiki, Stephanie 251 Seipke, Brain 208 Seitz, Heather 357, 361, 432 Selekman, Aryeh 224 Seligson, Rachel . 310, 432 Selke, Linzi 279 Sellars, Shayla 188 Sellenraad, Megan 281 Sellers, Brian 237 Sellon, Donald 265 Semerad, Lisa 357 Senior, Karina 213 Sens, Beth 285 S