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

 - Class of 2006

Page 1 of 378

 

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 2006 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 378 of the 2006 volume:

I -- 200G Michiganensian University of Michigan Enrollment 25,467 Volume 110 Student Publications Building 420 Maynard Street Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109 www.michiganyearbook.com rw C. Leonard photo . I...M.I ling to the Campus Information rs, the students and alumni of the L ._.. i _ i i . _r J.L . ._!.. t - Iverines " since the earliest days as ISfl PThe simplest reason for the wolverine nickname was that the animal was abundant in Michigan for some time. However, all evidence pointed otherwise, as there had never been a verified trapping of a wolverine inside the state ' s borders, nor had skeletal remains of a wolverine been found in the 96,705 square miles that comprised Michigan. In fact, there had never been a verified sighting of a wild wolverine inside Michigan until February 2004. The truth was that there was no truly known reason why the Wolverine was chosen as a nickname. However, there were several theories. The Cube rests in front of the Flemming Administration Building behind the Michigan Union. It was said that the University ' s electricity was powered by all those who pushed The Cube to make it spin. C.Smyka photo When students look for a place to study, one of the quietest places on campus is the Law Library, located in the Law Quad. In fact, it was so quiet that one could hear students ' every page turn. L. Worcester photo ents walk through the Diag towards Hall w hydrodynamics test bay, used I faculty to conduct naval arch rch. The Burton Bell Tower, located between the Michigan League and the Modern Language Building, chimes at the quarter hour. The tower was home to many different music classes, acting as a unique venue for lectures. L. Worcester photo ! great Michigan football coach Fielding j ii. Yost had a theory for the nickname, which he wrote about in the Michigan I Quarterly in 1944. Yost felt the reason for the nickname concerned the trading of wolverine pelts, which occurred in Sault Ste Marie for many years. The trading station served as an exchange between the Indians and other trappers and fur traders, who would eventually ship the products of to the Eastern United States. Because many of the furs were in fact wolverine pelts, traders may have referred to them as " Michigan wolverines, " leading to the state nickname and ultimately to the University representation. i Michigane S -A . :: C y A squirrel chews on an acorn in front of Angell Hall after the first big snow of the season. Squirrels were known for being fat and friendly on campus since so many students fed them on a regular basis. C. Leonard photo ' ., % if ' SB?: ' ening.S -v-.. Michiganensian.6 ight years later, in the Michigan Quarterly Review of 1952, Albert H. Marckwardt presented another theory for the " wolverine " name. ..om when the French first settled Michigan in the late 1700s. The appetites of the French, who made up a sizable portion of the settlers, were judged to be gluttonous or " wolverine- like " and therefore, the title wolverines was set upon them. IP-40K The Ice Carving Club sculpts the University slogan " M Go Blue " out of ice. When the weather got cold enough, the club carved sculptures in the Diag. S. Jerome photo Pierpont Commons was North Campus residents ' own Michigan Union. Inside there was everything from a bookstore tables to food and computer labs. ;onard photo Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Production Editor Copy Editor Photo Editor Michigan Life Editor Features Editor Sports Editor Assistant Sports Editor Housing Editor Assistant Housing Editor Organizations Editor Greek Life Editor Writers Photographers Sales Marketing Manager Organizations Manager Accounts Manager Senior Portraits Manager Emily DeMarco Katrina Deutsch Ryan Bills Jocelyn Kalmus Shelby Ludtke Lindsey Worcester Connie Chang Allison Stewart Eileen Hengel Julie Zuckerman Alicia Greenberg Felicia Pesis Allison Weisberg Rachel Rovner Caitlyn Conn Robert Fowler Min Young Ko Melissa Plotkowski Meghan Shinska Jenny Welbel Mary Katherine Zevalkink Lisa Bucci Emily Drescher Scott Jerome Chris Leonard Catherine Smyka Katrina Deutsch Stacey Flagstead Michael Bolgar Jason Barley Michiganensian.8 . ( tnre Shorts Lzrcc Opening.9 m ' : . . r; L. Worcester photo i I Connie Chang Two Michigan fans display the back of their truck, which is adorned with a painting of Michigan Stadium. Many non-student fans also enjoyed tailgating before games, and chose Hoover Street ' s grass and street parking as their pre-game spot. S. Jerome photo Michiganensian. 12 Michigan and Minnesota fans play beer pong in the lawn of Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity on homecoming weekend. Homecoming, which was on Saturday, October 8 lh , brought additional celebration to football Saturdays as many alumni returned for the game. S. Jerome photo . days Hoov iatherine For the most part, Saturdays were a day to relax, kick-back, watch television, or simply a break from the rigors of the week. However, in Ann Arbor, everything was different in the fall. Saturdays meant people, drinking, hot dogs, lots of maize and blue, and most importantly, football. For seven Saturdays in the fall, Wolverine fanatics traveled from all over the state and country to cheer on their team. Whether it was State Street, Hoover Street, or the Victor ' s Lot, people congregated to prove themselves as the loudest, proudest cheering squad. State Street was wild. Fraternity and sorority members bounced around in blown-up moon walks and sprayed hoses at passers-by. Beer flowed, bands played and students danced. The experience was almost surreal with disproportionate clapping, screaming, and a mixture of Greek Life and football chants all at nine o ' clock in the morning. Hoover Street was a true tribute. Maize and blue painted the block so full of people that it was nearly impossible to walk down the sidewalk, much less for cars to pass. Beer bongs hung from three-story balconies and students embraced the opportunity to party and paint their faces blue. " I wake up early and hang out at a house on the corner of State and Hoover Streets every football Saturday, " junior English major Phil Eil said. " I have been doing this ever since my freshman year and it ' s really cool because you can walk around to all of the different houses and stand in the street and it seems like everybody is there. " Some people had so much fun on Hoover Street that they never quite made it to the game. The early morning partying warranted an early afternoon cat nap in preparation for the evening ' s festivities. In addition to the campus craziness, the city itself experienced major changes for these Saturdays. As Ann Arbor ' s population bordered 114,000, a doubling in its numbers certainly meant chaos. Roads were closed or redirected, parking lots were full, and traffic increased by more than 50 percent. For a city that was little more than 20 square miles, this mass invasion of fans ensured a surge in Saturday business for most stores and restaurants. Football Saturdays in Ann Arbor were crazy, but also a top event during the fall. The fight for space was hectic but welcomed, as alumni and students crowded into the stadium together. They did not care that they were squished like sardines for the big games they were all there for the same reason. They were true, proud Wolverine fans and they wanted their team to succeed. Michigan Life.1 3 V Above: The pumas outside the Natural Science Museum are blanketed in snow after the first major snow storm of the year. Snow, though thought to be annoying by many students, completely transformed campus into a winter wonderland. S. Jerome photo Top: A snow plow works hard in order to get the streets and sidewalks cleared for students to walk to class. This was just one of the many plows employed by the University that ran through the night and all day. 5. Jerome photo Right: Students bundle up for the cold walks through the Diag. Though many loved the snow, students also constantly complained about the freezing treks that they had to make to class daily. C. Leonard photo Michiganensian. 14 ' urn k For many who come to the University from out-of- state, foreboding stories of long, snowy winters were among the first things they heard. For other students who were used to the frigid climate, snow was often welcome after hot, humid summers that seemed to stretch long into the fall - and into stuffy residence hall rooms. This year, however, the snow barely fell during the peak months of the winter. Despite the occasional extra-chilly day, the winter was mild, even setting records on unseasonably warm days. According to the Detroit News, the average high temperature this January was 39.9 degrees, almost a full nine-degree increase from the previous year. While some students were pleased at the opportunity to don t-shirts and forgo the snow boots, others had reason to lament the conditions. " I would much rather have snow than this. Half the time, it ' s cold but raining, which only causes everything to be muddy, including my driveway. It ' s gross: it gets on my shoes, in my car, and all over the house. I ' d prefer the salt and slush to that! Plus, I really appreciate the summer more when there is a cold winter to get me ready for it, " said School of Education senior Casey Haapaniemi. " Not to mention, I love snuggling up with a warm blanket and drinking a cup of hot chocolate to beat the winter blahs. This is just like having an early spring, " she added. While most students were not upset about a warmer walk to class each morning, they were less likely to enjoy a weekend away at a local ski resort. The majority of up-north resorts were able to make snow in order to attract business, but for areas like Mt. Brighton and local parks that offered cross-country skiing and ice-skating, business was certainly impeded by the mild weather. In an interview with the Menominee Herald, local weather historian Bill Deedler of the National Weather Service said, " it is not unusual to have a week of mild weather in mid- or late-January, but the warm temperatures have been more than a thaw because we ' ve been mild here for a couple weeks. " Students could still get their ice-skating fix at the multiple Yost skate nights and there were plenty of days when it was necessary for one to throw on the old down parka, but the snow simply did not fall during the height of winter this year in Ann Arbor. Michigan Life.1 5 A jduatior " I want you to run through the rain. I want you to play in the street. I want you to talk to strangers. I want you to be fearless. " These were some of President Mary Sue Coleman ' s words to the graduating class of 2005. Coleman urged students to take a chance in the world, which she said was becoming smaller, yet more competitive at the same time . Most importantly, she advised students to stand up for what they believe in. Of course, Coleman was not the only speaker. John Seely Brown, former chief scientist of Xerox Corporation and director of Xerox ' s Palo Alto Research Center, delivered the commencement address to the graduates. As Brown was famous for his ideas on the influence of technology on modern life, he reminded graduates that they were a product of the " net generation. " " You can do things now most of us never dreamed of just a few years ago, " he said. As in years past, a majority of graduates were disappointed in the University ' s choice for the guest speaker, and found Brown ' s invention of spellcheck equally, if not more exciting, than his speech. However, some students found Brown ' s speech compelling. " I was pleased with our keynote speaker, " French and Francaphone studies graduate Christophe Tedjasukmana said. More graduates were disappointed with the appearance of Michigan Stadium than anything. " Our graduation could have had a better aesthetic, " Tedjasukmana added. The stadium was under renovations during the ceremony, allowing graduates and relatives to face a demolished set of bleachers from across the field. As communication studies graduate and now University employee April Wong said, " It was definitely a day that I will never forget, tainted only by the fact that half the stadium was under renovations, which I didn ' t know about. Imagine my surprise when I walked in! " Nearly everyone ' s highlight of the ceremony was when Glenn E. " Bo " Schembechler, former University football coach, as well as the winningest coach in University history, received his honorary degree and addressed the graduates. Coach Schembechler made his return to the Big House a worthy one with the content of his address. Repeating the famous University athletic phrase " Those who stay will be champions, " he told the graduating class and that not only were they all champions, but they had to the credentials to lead. " So lead, " he added. Mechanical engi neering graduate Jonathan Neff summed up the experience of Schembechler ' s speech, as well as the overall experience of graduation by saying, " There is nothing that could sum up Michigan better for me than graduating with 5,000 future doctors, lawyers, engineers, and others generally considered some of the smartest students in the country, in the largest stadium in the country, and listening to Bo Schembechler speak all while people around me were cracking open Busch Lights and pulling entire bottles of champagne out from under their gowns. " Michiganensian. 16 Above: Christophe Tedjasukmana and Lauren Victor show their exhilaration at graduation. Many students were extremely excited at the prospect of finally moving on from school. L. Worcester photo Left: A yellow smiley-faced beach ball bounces around. Many students brought fun objects to play with during the ceremony such as styrofoam gliders. L. Worcester photo Top: A graduate is tossed up and down in the student crowd. Students couldn ' t be in the Big House without celebrating with the popular touchdown football tradition. L. Worcester photo Michigan Life. 17 SBMBtail A couple shows their affection on a couch. It was often hard to find privacy while sharing a room which resulted in roommates being " sexiled. " L.Bucci photo X The Safe Sex Store, located on South University, sells many different types of condoms including non-latex and flavored. The store was a popular resource for students to find products which met their needs. L. Worcester photo Michiganensian. 18 3Lmilp Forty years ago, residence halls at the University were still divided by gender. In 2006, Michigan students had gone far beyond simply sharing residence halls to cohabitation of all kinds. From one-night hook-ups, to long-term relationships, students across campus engaged in a broad range of sexual activities all year. While many resources provided by the University, such as Sexual Assault Prevention and Awareness Center (SAPAC), dealt with the consequences of sexual relations gone sour, many students were hard pressed to find a resource promoting the positive side of sexual activity. However, the Safe Sex Store, located on South University, provided a new, and unique way to create a healthy sexual experience. The Safe Sex Store offered a variety of products that ranged from glow in the dark condoms and flavored lubricant to strap-ons and vibrators. Graduate student and Safe Sex Store employee Lauren Proux said, " Many students feel comfortable asking questions because they know that S3 is a non-judgmental environment. It is important to have places on campus where all kinds of people can express their sexuality. " A growing number non-sexually active students on campus voiced their views through many venues. Most notably, multiple Facebook groups arose during the year, including " F No: College Virgins, " which stated, " Maybe we planned it this way. Maybe we ' re waiting. Maybe we can ' t get any. Or maybe it just randomly turned out this way, and we don ' t needlessly obsess over it. For whatever reason, we ' re virgins, and it ' s no big deal. " However, there were also students who were very sexually active and proud of it. Contrary to the Facebook groups for virgins, there were also groups devoted to ample sexual activity such as the group " Sexaholics Anonymous. " Junior biology major Elisa Jorgenson said that she enjoyed sex and let little come before it. However, she did note that, " when I was studying for the MCATs, I only had sex twice a week. " " Hooking up " was another term that students used often because it was vague enough to leave what really happened up to their friends ' imaginations. " Hooking up " could mean anything from making out with someone for a short period of time to having sex, or doing sexual activities with the same person over a long period of time without actually dating. Those with roommates with partners or hook- up buddies often found themselves in awkward situations. Even if someone was okay with people having pre-marital sex, it .did not mean that they wanted to see their friends making out with someone in their bedroom. This was an especially difficult situation in the residence halls as students wouldn ' t necessarily have any other place to go after being " sexiled. " Senior biochemistry and sociology major Matt Flynn said, " I hate being sexiled. It always happens at the worst times, for example, when I have to wake up the next morning at 9 a.m. for work. Being sexiled also means that I am the one that is not getting any. " Whether people were supporting the healthy nature of sex, or speaking out about why it is good to be a virgin, sex was a topic on everyone ' s minds and floated through conversations on every part of campus. Michigan Life.1 9 " Happy Birthday to you! Happy Birthday to you! " was a song that rang true every day in houses, dorm rooms, restaurants, and bars throughout campus. Birthdays were like small holidays when it came to having one in Ann Arbor. From a sophomore ' s 20 th birthday to a junior ' s 21 s1 birthday, there was always somewhere to go or something to do on the special day. Lucky ones were taken them for a night on the town by friends. Many restaurants in Ann Arbor offered birthday specials. If Italian cuisine was a favorite, then Cottage Inn on Williams Street was where you went to receive a free birthday dinner. If the birthday person enjoyed good beer and good steak, Grizzly Peak was where they went for a free dessert, a $10 gift certificate, and a beer glass. For all those celebrating their 21 st -and-over birthdays, Good Time Charley ' s was most likely on the list of places to go. With a free dinner (as long as someone else was getting dinner) and a free drink, one could party the night away, at least until the manager decided to cut you off and throw your rowdy party out the door! For a 22 nd birthday, some people tended to go a bit classier, like senior German major Elizabeth Schreiner. Her birthday was during Welcome Week, so a trip down to Main Street followed. The drunken party took place at Connor O ' Neil ' s, complete with quite a large bar tab. Insisting her friends were the best in the world, Schreiner said, " If getting older is this good, I never want to get younger. " For the party students, a birthday party thrown on or near a weekend was always a ticket to a rocking birthday bash. In general, themed birthday parties were the way to go. Themes ranged from an Alpine Ski Birthday bash, to a Deuce Deuce party, to a crazy luau. Either way, it meant you were celebrating your birthday in style. For students turning 19 during their stay in Ann Arbor, there was always a short 45-minute drive to the Windsor-Detroit border. Windsor ' s streets were lined with bars, most frequented by underage American drinkers. In Canada, one could legally drink and gamble at age 19. For students near the Canadian border, turning 19 was like a right of passage, much like turning 21. Some opted to have designated drivers bring them safely back after celebrating; others simply got a hotel room in Canada. Birthdays in the dorms sometimes needed to get creative. " My freshman year, my friends decorated my door and also chalked campus for my birthday. Unfortunately, it rained, and I didn ' t get to see all the work they did! " senior sports training major Randielle Humphries said. In all, Ann Arbor offered many ways to celebrate in style for all ages. Michiganensian.20 Above: The birthday girl, senior Spanish major Alexandria Nickless, does a " blow job " shot at Good Time Charley ' s. To many students, birthdays were a great opportunity to drink. S. Ludtke photo Right: Graduate student Adam Trock frosts a cake for a friend ' s 21 s ' birthday. Celebrating with friends was often key in making a birthday forever memorable. S. Ludtke photo Top: Mrs. Field ' s Cookie Shop in the Michigan Union is widely used to buy cookie cakes. Mrs. Fields accepted Entree Plus points which many students viewed as ' free money. ' T.Aronson photo Michigan Life.21 football fa ki .:, and bin, ' hum ii I he Mi in . .11 vs. Notre D.imeganl il M l.iy ! ' mb 10 " ' . Dr.pl. iys of sc pirn w n pn - .ent onfootb.ill s.itnul.i t. Worcester photo On Wednesday, July 19, residents of Ann Arbor and students who remained on campus had to quickly adjust their daily traffic patterns as roads closed and white tents began popping up around town. The Ann Arbor Art Fair, which was held from July 20 th -23 rd , was actually a larger fair comprised of four smaller art fairs, located on South University Avenue, North University Avenue, Main Street, and State Street. However, unlike years in the past, this year there were new and exciting attractions for Art Fair viewers. One of the additions to the Art Fair was the Townie Party, held on July 18. The event included live musical performances, a live comedic performance, and free food from many local Ann Arbor restaurants. Street performers and face painters were also present to keep children entertained. There were also new Imagination Stations set up at various points of the fair to offer children and adults the opportunity to let their creative juices flow and create art of their own. Pom-poms, feathers, glue, glitter, and tons of paper were spread over tables, free for everyone to use. Senior political science major and permanent resident of Ann Arbor Scott McConnell commented on how this year ' s fair seemed smaller than previous years: " This year ' s Art Fair was a little smaller than it has been, but there was still plenty of people, art, and of course, food. Aside from football Saturdays, it ' s the best time to be in Ann Arbor. " McConnell was also one of the few Ann Arbor residents who found a positive aspect of all the major streets on campus being completely blocked off to drivers. " It ' s nice to walk across State Street without getting hit, " he said. Other students who spent the summer on campus were frustrated with what Art Fair did to town. " I was here all summer so I was at the Art Fair, and it was a nightmare. Way too crowded, " senior English and women ' s studies major Samantha Tieber said. Senior English and psychology major Nicole Mammo also shared some frustrations with the event. " Even though I hate what Art Fair does to reduce the already limited amount of parking in Ann Arbor, I did love the colors and energy that it brings to the community, " she said. Those colors and energy attracted around 500,000 people from all over Michigan, as well as Indiana, Illinois, and Canada, to view the art of more than 1,200 artists - including sculptors, photographers, painters, and woodworkers. However, one drawback to having so many talented artists in Ann Arbor at one time was that students on a tight budget spent more time looking than buying. As Mammo said, " Yes, the art is amazing and beautiful, but there ' s no way I could even pretend to afford it. " Overall, Art Fair was a success, even with the temperamental weather during the first evening of the fair. It was a different way for friends and family to spend their time in Ann Arbor. Michiganensian.24 Above: A child inspects a particularly interesting sculpture. Although it rained for part of Art Fair, the sunny weather made hats a necessity in order to shield the sun. L. Worcester photo Right: This sculpture captured a large pool of admirers at the Art Fair. It was common to hear completely different interpretations of the same piece of art. L. Worcester photo Top: Vibrant glass sculptures capture the sun, as well as the attention of many people walking by. The color and vitality of this piece made it very popular. L. Worcester photo Michigan Life.25 Ignoring the no food or drink rule in lecture halls, a student sips a drink while reading the Sports Section of The Michigan Daily. Also included in The Daily was the ever-popular daily crossword puzzle. L.Bucci photo li Sleeping is a great way of passing time during a boring and long lecture. Students who were not able to get enough sleep at night found class time to be a good substitute. L.Bucci photo Michiganensian.26 urvivmg Sleeping. Reading. Eating. Flirting. Such was the daily life of college students. However, one never suspected that these activities took place during class. Students found creative ways to pass the time when suffering through a boring lecture. " I like to do crossword puzzles, sleep, or text message my friends. Sometimes it ' s hard, though, because I don ' t get service in certain buildings on campus, " junior economics and psychology major Jon Krasnov said. Krasnov explained that lectures were generally not that interesting. " If I can read the book, why should I pay attention? I usually learn better visually anyway, " Krasnov said. The o nly reason he ever attended class was because certain classes were lecture-based and had no corresponding textbook. Sophomore philosophy and psychology major Jared Averbuch also opted for alternate classroom activities. " I usually dose off, socialize, or do work for another class if the lecture is boring, " Averbuch said. Averbuch felt that not only the academic material but also the time of day determined the amount of focus in any given classroom. " People ' s classroom activities vary with the time of day. Early in the day, students sleep. Later in the afternoon, students socialize more, " Averbuch commented. In addition, both Krasnov and Averbuch agreed that large, introductory-level classes such as psychology, sociology, chemistry, classic civilizations, and communication studies were more prone than other classes when in came to students being off- task. Regardless of the subject of the class, both also agreed that having friends in classes made goofing off even more enticing. " The more social people tend to goof off more, and I ' d even say Greeks goof off more. The more friends you have in the class, the more you ' re going to goof off, " Averbuch said. Averbuch remembered one nightmarish incident from one of his discussions: " I fell asleep in discussion and the teacher came over and tapped me on the shoulder. I didn ' t realize who it was, so I told her to go away. " Students with laptops often found themselves distractedly attempting to access the U of M wireless network during class. In the Angell Hall Auditoriums, it was necessary to sit in the very back rows in order to ensure a strong connection. Once the connection was obtained, solitaire lost its allure and chatting on AIM, stalking people on the Facebook, and searching for answers to the crossword became the top priority. Hopefully by sticking to larger lectures, students could continue to avoid pesky confrontations while staying off-task. Michigan Life.27 J " m I m K.com i Walking down the streets, a common phrase that could be heard coming from the mouths of almost every student was, " Hey, aren ' t you my friend on the Facebook? " It was a topic in dorm rooms, at parties, and some nights, even at dinner. Launched in 2004, the database website, also known as " The Facebook " instantly became a tremendous success. Members of the Facebook were able to find a connection between their peers as well as students from other schools. Students could list their courses, interests, jobs, and also communicate with other people through messaging. Within months, the Facebook had inhaled more members than those who played the video game Halo, or those who read the book Harry Potter. The creator, Mark Zuckerburg, a computer science graduate from Harvard University, wanted to generate a place for both students and alumni to communicate, and he was very successful. After signing up, students then created a profile about themselves. This included a picture of the student as well as many other details including campus address, intended major, and a list of clubs that the student had joined. " The [groups] throughout the Facebook are so interesting because there are message boards, and you can meet other people with the same interests as you. It gives a lot of people something to talk about, " said a sophomore boy. The gamut of groups ranged from sports teams, television shows, all the way to which city the student came from. Most students had over twenty groups in which they belonged to. The instant most students were accepted to college, before they even graduated from high school, they were logging on to their Facebook accounts. " I couldn ' t wait to join the Facebook and just shortly after I was accepted, I already became addicted, " said a freshman girl. Addiction was a word that was often correlated with the Facebook. Students would constantly check their Facebook for messages, new friend invites, or to see what parties were taking place in the local area. Many would change their profile picture often, and look for people that they recognized from their classes, or even walking down the streets. " It ' s kind of awkward because sometimes at parties, I will see someone that I ' m friends with on the Facebook. It ' s that type of situation where you ' re unsure if you should say, ' Hi to that person just because they are your friend on the Facebook, " said a senior boy. " I joined the Facebook because I came from a different country and didn ' t know anyone that was attending the University. I got to meet my roommate, as well as keep in touch with other students that graduated from high school with me, " said a freshman boy. By simply clicking on certain links, it was easy for a student to find another person who shares the same interests such as music they listened to or what TV. shows the y watched regularly. Also, those who lived in Residence Halls could find other people who lived in the same building and same floor as them. " The Facebook is a great way for freshmen to get to know people before coming to the University, " said a freshmen girl. Michiganensian.28 r a Above: Senior economics and Spanish major Robert Fowler dresses up as Wolverine for a football game. It was common for students to post funny pictures on their Facebook profiles. Photo courtesy Robert Fowler Left: Sophomore communication studies major Mallory Landers surfs the Facebook while studying with a textbook open. Many students used the Facebook as a tool of procrastination. C. Leonard photo Top: Sophomore Jay Lee looks up a friend on the Facebook. Facebook was a great way to find out more about friends and also to keep in touch with old friends. C. Leonard photo Michigan Life.29 Top: Students guard the " M " in the Diag the week of the Notre Dame game. They also took the opportunity to raise money for a charity while resting on their couches. C. Smyka photo 1 Above: Jeff Issacson and Katie Mitroka dress up as pirates to attract attention to the subject of finanicial aid. They requested for people to sign a petition to " stop the raid on financial aid. " S. Jerome photo Right: A student shows off his breakdancing skills in the middle of the Diag. Groups often performed on the Diag to advertise for an event or to collect donations. C. Smyka photo Michiganensian.30 The Diag was a place that most students at the University crossed at least once a day. It was located in the middle of campus and served many purposes. It was a great meeting point students could sit on the grass under trees to study or to socialize. The Diag was often referred to as a ' crossroads ' for the University since there were many paths leading away in all directions, making it a lot easier for people to get to their destinations. The Diag was always a bustling place full of people passing through. This made it a perfect place for students and organizations to get in contact with the rest of the student population and get their ideas across to them. A day rarely went by when there was not some kind of stand set up in the Diag square. Organizations found it a great place to pass out flyers to students about upcoming events. It was sometimes hard to get across the Diag without being offered several forms. " As long as they aren ' t forcing it down your throat, I think it ' s fine. I mean, there ' s a difference between pushy and aggressive salesman, " junior engineering major Elmer Wang said. The Diag was also useful when trying to collect donations for a cause. When the devastating hurricanes Katrina, Rita, and Wilma struck the southern part of the country, many organizations were seen asking people for spare change to contribute toward the hurricane relief efforts. Many religious groups also used it to convey their ideas to pedestrians. " We just want students to know about the Jewish holiday of Sukkot, or Shalosh Regalim the Feast of Tabernacles. We ' re trying to get Jewish students to shake this bundle of myrtle, willow, [and] citron fruit, which is a tradition. It symbolizes the concept of unity, " said Chaim Goldstein, an adult member of Ann Arbor ' s Jewish population. In addition, there were often performances on the Diag. Groups sang, danced, played instruments, acted, and sometimes even set up and played volleyball. Celebrations such as Veteran ' s Day and Hash Bash were held there, as well as many events like Feminist Fairs and Festifall. On October 27 th , an affirmative action rally was held there with different opinions and stances presented. " We ' re here for affirmative action for all minorities. This rally really says something about the rights for everyone and [the need to] make everything right. We need to fix all these racial issues we cannot be treated like lower people. We deserve respect, " said freshman LSA student Adamna Ogbea. " Affirmative action and Al Sharpton and BAMN are what we are here to protest, " freshman engineering major Heather Wittaniemi said. A landmark block seal " M " lay in the middle of the Diag. Three days before the football game against Notre Dame, enthusiastic students had set up camp around the " M, " guarding it against any possible vandalism. Throughout the year, the Diag served not only as a crossroads, but also as the heart of the University. Michigan Life.31 C _ - ' Desirable scents made mouths water as light and pleasant music played. This was the backdrop to the chatter of a constant stream of people, creating a casual, friendly, and pressure-free environment. For many university students, cafes provided a fantastic atmosphere in which to socialize, as well as study. For some, commercialized big-name cafes such as Starbucks or Amers proved adequate; however, for many students, smaller local cafes held a much greater allure. " Starbucks? More like Star-sucks! " Samuel Rosenstein, LSA sophomore, said. The chief appeal of indie cafes was not only attributed to the cozy and friendly environment, but it was also the strange and unique experiences so often offered that made students flock to try new things. Bubble Island, located on South University, served bubble drinks. Originated in Taiwan, bubble tea was a combination of sweet tea and milk, with the option of adding other flavors such as Taro or Mango. Tapioca balls or ' bubbles ' rested at the bottom of the drink. This exotic product, as well as the tropical island themed setting of the cafe, guaranteed a steady stream of customers for the family owned business. Rendezvous Cafe, which offered free wireless internet service to customers, was located on South University. It boasted excellent and inexpensive food as well as a unique array of desserts. " I love the banana nutella crepe, and the Black Forest cake is so good! They also give huge portions. I go there at least twice a week! " said Monica Sendor, LSA sophomore. The real attraction of Rendezvous, however, was the second level where a hookah bar was located. Hookah, also known as narghile or shisha, was traditionally a Middle Eastern water pipe. The tobacco used in these pipes came in a variety of flavors from cappuccino to rose. To smoke it, the smoker breathed in the fragrant smoke from a long rubber tube. Hookahs were very low in nicotine and had no tar. It was a popular hangout for students and not uncommon was the sight of a study group sitting around a table with a shared hookah on it, passing the rubber hose from person to person. " Hookah is delicious! It ' s like breathing in sweet air! " gushed Jessica Huang, sophomore psychology major. Cafe Ambrosia was another popular local cafe. Located on Maynard Street, it provided many tables located outside so that customers could enjoy the weather while sipping extraordinary drinks and enjoying chocolate covered espresso beans. " Cafe Ambrosia ' s chai tea is the best god damn thing in the universe, " Max Eddy, LSA sophomore, said. While large corporate companies offered the usual humdrum selection of drinks, indie cafes in Ann Arbor reflected the truly unique, electic, and avant- garde spirit of the University student. Michiganensian.32 Above: Many Indie Cafes carry an assortment of food to accompany their delicious drinks. Simple sandwiches and pastries were among the most popular items. C.Leonard photo Left: A hookah is used as decoration at the Rendezvous Cafe. Hookas contributed an exotic touch to the cafe and their practical use was enjoyed by many students. C. Leonard photo Top: People sit outside enjoying the atmosphere Cafe Ambrosia provides. Though the cafe also offered snacks, it prided themselves on its beverages. C. Leonard photo Michigan Life.33 . L 7T ' w fV 4 3 ' - V St " - ' fe 1 . . . - - n -i { ' - , leaves ' to lump 1 Jj$? ] 1 - . " t j , Students prepare to start a game of Flip Cup by clanking their cups together. Flip Cup was a relay to see who could chug their drink the fastest and then flip their cup onto the rim. L, Bucci photo Students turn the childhood game of Beanbag Toss into a drinking game. The point of the game was to toss the bags, fillled with sand or beans, into the holes, and then to drink each time they missed the board. S. Jerome photo Michiganensian.36 k College students across the country had many things in common. They hated studying, loved to sleep, and knew how to have fun. Most importantly, though, they were drinking game aficionados. Drinking games came in all forms, ranging from one-on-one style games to other games that could involve dozens of students. Regardless, students could not play enough of them. " Drinking games add a comical element to drinking that just sitting there doesn ' t have. They provide a purpose. Most people either play to win or play to get drunk, " junior philosophy and psychology major Matthew Ghaman said. The most common drinking game at the University was undoubtedly beer pong. Also known as beruit, this game involved tossing a ping pong ball or bottle cap into the opposing team ' s pyramid of beer-filled cups. When a person got the ball into a cup the other team had to drink the beer and then remove the cup. At the end of the game, the loser, of course, had to drink all of the remaining cups. " Drinking games make drinking more fun. People get bored of drinking because they do it all the time. They need other ways to drink, " sophomore psychology major said. admitted that flip cup was his favorite game because it, like beer pong, incorporated the competitive element. " Flip cup always gets rowdy. It ' s non-stop yelling and embodies the party atmosphere because everyone is involved, " said. Other drinking games included the more traditional quarters, or for the experienced quarters players, clinic. Drinking card games such as kings and chandeliers were also popular, though not as fast- paced. The more group-oriented drinking games like " Thunderstruck, " " never have I ever, " and " truth or dare " were also campus classics. No matter what the game was, both Ghaman and agreed that drinking games were appropriate at all times of the night, though played primarily during the " pre-game " hours of 9-10pm on weekends. The games have become so popular that local bars began hosting beer pong and quarters tournaments. College students may have come and gone, but drinking games were here to stay. Michigan Life. 37 Actors Isaiah Washington and Sandra Oh star in ABC ' s hit Grey ' s Anatomy. Popular among students at the University, the show revolved around a Seattle hospital and several of the surgical interns that work there. L. Bucci photo Many students watched their favorite TV shows over and over again by buying the entire season on DVD. This also made it possible for students to start watching shows they had never seen before and not be lost on the plot. . DeMarco photo Michiganensian.38 O atherine In recent years, reality television battled it out with weekly sitcoms to earn top spots in the ratings. With recent popular sitcoms ending or announcing their plans to do so (such as Everybody Loves Raymond and Will and Grace), networks eagerly announced their plans to launch more reality television shows think the second season of Laguna Beach: The Real Orange County, and The Apprentice: Martha Stewart. With reality shows gaining strength in numbers, it was only natural that many students tuned in each week to catch a glimpse of their favorite shows. These included MTV ' s top two reality television shows, Laguna Beach (on Mondays) and The Real World (on Tuesdays), Tyra Bank ' s, America ' s Next Top Model (on UPN), and of course both Donald Trump and Martha Stewart ' s The Apprentice (on NBC). Although many of these programs were not new, students were eager to follow the story lines from the previous seasons, to learn who was dating whom, to find out who was the new drama queen, and to discover who would be the next potential real estate mogul. Sitcoms and dramas also drew in crowds. Students could not wait for the season opener of The OC, and were disappointed when FOX announced the program would take a one month break during the month of October as baseball ' s finest duked it out in the world series. Alias, Will and Grace, and 24 continued to attract a crowd, and it seemed that many students penciled these shows into their planners so they could study and socialize accordingly. " [My friends and] I watch One Tree Hill at Delta Phi Epsilon in the big TV room every week. I have to watch because the actors are gorgeous and I love the plot line, " said sophomore mathematics major Lisa Aronovsky. Sports programs seemed to be just as popular. With the NHL back after its season-long strike last year, hockey fans were eager to see which teams would be at the top of the rankings. For the beginning of the fall semester, baseball followers were glued to their television sets watching the White Sox win the World Series. Football enthusiasts gathered around their televisions Saturday afternoons to hope that the Wolverines could pull out a win. Monday Night Football sometimes caused problems as it coincided with the half-hour Laguna Beach, and depending upon who resided in the house and how many televisions were present, a fight over the remote control often ensued. Sophomore LSA student Edi David summarized the obsession with TV show characters by saying, " I can watch and re-watch episodes of Friends and never get sick of it. I love that show so much. I ' m pretty much best friends with Rachel, Ross, Chandler, Joey, Phoebe, and Monica so they would probably get really sad if instead I like spent all my time watching The OC or something. I usually watch it with my friends in their dorm room and there is always a lot of food around, that ' s basically a requirement for watching TV. " Michigan Life. 39 As children, most students spent their Halloweens running from house to house screaming " trick or treat! " and shoving candy into bags. At the end of the night, they would stuff themselves full of chocolate and other candy until they slipped into sugar-induced comas... or at least until they felt really sick. At the University, although candy was still present on Halloween, students instead prefered to spend their Halloweens, or rather, the entire weekend leading up to the holiday, hinging on alcohol. For most students, it seemed that Halloween was just an excuse to see who could bare the most cleavage, drink the most beer, and party the hardest. For one weekend, students forgot they had exams on Monday and took advantage of the identity-changing holiday. For one night, students got to be someone else. The only question was, who? Some students spent hours planning the perfect costume for the big night. For others, inspiration came from the strangest things, like tinfoil or bubble wrap. Junior film major Danny Mooney said, " I wasn ' t feeling too creative this Halloween, so I dressed up as a nudist. Or would that be ' dressed down? " ' Whatever the case, it appeared that the creativity of college students on Halloween was limitless. Sophomore LSA student Sean Laurencelle decided to incorporate his favorite past-time into his costume. " I went as a break-dancing karate guy, and ended up in a break-dancing competition! " Others, such as junior English major Ben Dolson, decided to pay tribute to their favorite musical groups. " My buddies and I went out as the band KISS. I was Ace Freely, and we met up with a bunch of people dressed as Gwar at a club. Then we rolled around town because that ' s how we roll. " While most students stayed and celebrated Halloween in Ann Arbor, some went off in search of bigger and better parties, like sophomore LSA student Jake Lutz. " I went to Vegas and got dressed up as a fire chief. " Still, staying in town did have its advantages. Sophomore history and English major Leslie Kehoe said, " I went to the Rocky Horror Picture Show at the State Theater and dressed up as one of the characters. It was pretty awesome. " While junior American culture major Lindsay Farrell did as many students did, " I celebrated Halloween all weekend: Friday, Saturday and Sunday! " Needless to say, it was a crazy weekend. There were parties, dancing, movies, clubbing, and of course, there were costumes. Fairies and soldiers, firemen and cowgirls, and even angels and devils came together for a night to toast another successful Halloween. No matter how students chose to show their appreciation for the horrific holiday, one thing was certain: they had a good time doing it. Michiganensian.40 Among friends, Junior communication studies major William Couch, junior English major Chris Conwell, and senior computer engineering major Eric Bidelman dress up as Napoleon Dynamite, a tequila bottle, and Sherlock Holmes respectively. Friends typically dressed up and went out in big groups all weekend long. L. Worcester photo A student takes part in pumpkin carving on the Diag, sponsored by Green Greeks, to promote unity within the Greek community. Many students got into the Halloween spirit by adorning their houses and rooms with lights, jack-o-lanterns, and other festive decorations. L Bucci photo Michigan Life.41 A dorm room in Alice Lloyd Residence Hall is decorated with street signs and a tapestry hanging from the ceiling . Even with such small spaces, students managed to personalize their living quarters. S. Jerome photo Two students in Alice Lloyd Residence Hall play video games while sitting in captains chairs froma mini-van. Sometimes students used innovative objects for seating arrangements and room decor. 5. Jerome photo g a ' ($8 2? Q hmska As moving into a residence hall, house, or apartment, was one of the first times that many students were living " on their own, " making their dorm room and other rooms feel homey was one of the main goals. Students accomplished this in many ways, some more unique than others. One of the most common ways that students decorated their rooms, apartments, and houses was by putting up photos on their walls. This way they could always relive the good times they had with their families, friends from home, and friends from the University. Whether students displayed these photographs as collages or in frames, they always seemed to bring a more homey feeling to their living spaces. Another fairly common decoration that adorned many college students ' walls was posters. College poster decor ranged from funny or inspirational sayings to favorite movies, actors, musicians and television shows. Freshman LSA student Lindy Stevens said, " Posters and pictures are reminders of things that are more familiar. They are memories of concerts and movies that I watched with my friends, and they make me feel more at home. " String lights also lit up otherwise bland dorm rooms and were also popular to decorate the porches of off-campus houses. The lights came in all different colors and styles from chili peppers to tiki lights and enhanced the mood that the students wanted to create for their temporary homes. One of the more unique decorating ideas that showed up on dorm walls this year was using a colorful tapestry. Freshman LSA student Amanda Weeks said, " We wanted something colorful to cover the walls to make the room bright and cheery. The tapestry also holds good memories because I got it on a trip to Mexico and it makes me think of fun times in the sun. " Also, carpet was something that most students had in their rooms, but some students took it a step further by placing colorful rugs over their plain carpet to add an extra splash of color. Engineering freshman Laura Ventimiglia was one of these creative students. " My roommate brought bright flower shaped rugs, and even though they get curled up sometimes, they are fun. " Regardless of what students put up on their walls, they all agreed that leaving them blank was not an option, and that the color on the walls brought out a sense of comfort in the collegiate setting. Michigan Life.43 Above: Two puma statues rest in front of the Natural Science Museum on North University. It was said that the pumas would roar every time a virgin graduated. L. Bucci photo Right: A student avoids stepping on the block " M " by jumping over it. Students who had never taken a blue book exam were always careful to avoid stepping on it in the Diag. L. Bucci photo Top: A couple shares a kiss under the West Hall arch. Many avoided the arch for fear that if you kissed someone under the arch at midnight you would marry that person. L. Bucci photo Michiganensian.44 Every year, a new group of freshmen heard the popular campus myths at summer orientation. Many students found themselves caught up in these myths, especially the ones that involved the infamous central campus Diag. This myth was centered on the brass " M " that was located in the center of the Diag. It was said that if a student stepped on the " M " before they took their first blue book exam, they would fail the exam. Even after students had completed their first blue book or 20 th blue book, many students still avoided walking across the " M " while some ran out onto the Diag as soon as they finished their first blue book to stomp all over the bronze symbol. Freshman LSA student Kirsten Soong said, " I ' m not sure if I believe in it, but I still don ' t want to risk it. So I never step on it. " Just in case a student stepped on the " M " by accident, there was another myth that could counteract the first one and save the student from failing his or her first blue book. It was said that if a student streaked at the stoke of midnight from the front of the Natural History Museum to the back of the Burton Bell Tower and back to the museum before the tower stopped chiming the curse would be lifted. This, however, was impossible to do as the bell tower stopped chiming after 10 p.m. LSA freshman Jason Babuska said, " I don ' t believe in it at all. I walk over it all the time, and I haven ' t seen any consequences. " Another campus fairy tale dealt with the West Hall arch, which was also known as the Engin Arch. This myth said that if you kissed someone at midnight under the arch, you would marry that person. Two other campus myths again involved the Natural History Museum. These myths stated that the puma statues, which were located just outside the door of the museum, would roar on two different occasions. The first said that if the University ' s football team defeated the big time rival Ohio State, the two pumas would let out a roar. The other situation claimed that the pumas would come to life if someone graduated from the University while still having their virginity. These particular myths seemed to have had a harder time getting believers. Freshman LSA student Christina Barkel, said that she did not believe. " They are made of stone. I don ' t have any faith in a stone puma to roar. " It did not matter whether students believed in any of the myths or not. The fact was that they captivated most of the students at the University, and helped to make the campus a little less intimidating for freshmen. Also, it was always amusing to sit on the Diag on any given day and see masses of students split like the Red Sea as they passed by the " M " in the Diag. Michigan Life.45 , I ' ' I All A student studies on_North Campus next to a fountain. Students took advantage of good weather at the beginning of the year to go outside and study under the sun. C. Leonard photo Students take their time deciding what they want for lunch at Villa Pizza. The Union was a great place to grab a bite to eat on the way to class and was also convenient, as all of the restaurants there accepted Entree Plus. E. Drescher photo Two students eat burritos at the very popular Big Ten Burrito on State Street. Big Ten was open until 4 a.m., making it a common food stop after a night of fun. E. Drescher photo OZ,atherin6 Students living in Ann Arbor benefitted from having a wide array of dining options. If students explored off campus a bit, the variety only increased. Famous eateries in Ann Arbor included Zingerman ' s, The Chop House, and Grazi. These restuaruants were more pricey so students reserved them for special occaisions. Students often went there on dates or to celebrate when families were in town. The food at these establishments was distinctive, memorable, and often expensive. Cosi, Potbelly ' s, and Amer ' s, all on campus, specialized in great sandwiches, not to mention incredible salads. They were affordable and even though they were often plagued by long lines, one could be in and out within a half hour or so. The University even had a total of four Jimmy John ' s locations, one on every corner of campus, since the sandwich shop was so popular. Foreign cuisine was also popular on campus. South University Street featured Mediterranian, Thai, Chinese, and Sushi restaurants, along with Pancheros, a favorite Mexican eatery among students. Pasta was also a big hit. Noodles Company continued to boast an impressive variety on their menu and the restaurant never appeared empty. Za ' s, which opened during the winter 2005 semester, also morphed into an instant favorite especially since the tasty pasta dishes seemed so luxurious for their low prices. Choosing amongst the likes of pesto and alfredo sauces, vegetable, seafood and or meat toppings, students often felt like they were dining at a fine Main Street eatery. The variety of eateries offered on campus was impressive. Senior history and psychology major Julianne Krell said, " I think that the variety of food choices on campus is unlike other schools. We have the unique opportunity to experience all different types of food in one area. I love it! I think it would be really hard to find this diversity anywhere else. " Stray a bit farther and it was even more remarkable. Students had no reason to complain, and by the end of the year, their tastebuds were trained to enjoy the likes of Mexican, Italian, Thai, and Greek... although there were still those few who just preferred grilled cheese from the residence halls. A group of friends eat at the South Quad cafeteria. Dorm food was a convenient and fun way to spend time with friends, especially on the popular taco night. E. Drescher photo Michigan Life.49 -c Si itpashion l v T Uggs, Northface, Longchamp and Hardtail. At the University, these brands could be seen on students all around campus and in the big name stores as well as Ann Arbor ' s smaller boutiques. While some students thought Uggs were ugly, many students found them to be extremely practical for the cold Ann Arbor winters and students also armed themselves with Northface fleeces and jackets. Bivouac, a popular clothing store located on State Street, offered students a place to gear up for winter as well as buy high designer fashions without the hassle of leaving campus. In addition to selling everything Northface, Bivouac also boasted a large collection of designer brands including Lacoste, Michael Stars, 7 for all mankind and Citizens of Humanity. 7 ' s and Citizens were both extremely popular jeans with girls on campus. Even though they were more expensive than most jeans, students found that the quality and fit was well worth the sticker shock. " I like Ben Sherman. He ' s my favorite, " said freshman psychology major Eddie Rubin. Another popular store among students, Urban Outfitters, was also located on State Street. Sophomore biopsychology major Julie Kakos said, " [My favorite store on campus is] Urban! I like their style and they ' re not as expensive as other places. " Both guys and girls loved Urban because the prices tended to be more reasonable and they also featured an " apartment " section that included functional but hip accessories that many students chose to decorate their apartments, houses and dorm rooms with. Many students also looked to Urban when they needed to buy birthday gifts. The store featured funny and satirical books and games. Freshman LSA student Rachel Lesser said, " I love window shopping. I like knowing the latest trends and the sales at Urban are great. " Other smaller stores and boutiques on campus included Poshh, YCI, and American Apparel, which opened at the beginning of the Fall 2005 semester. While American Apparel was great for basic and affordable pieces, students shopped for special outfits at Poshh and YCI. One group on campus that needed more formal wear than most were members of the Greek system. Poshh, YCI and Bivouac all catered to their needs. All three stores offered " Sorority Discount " days every so often to thank the sorority members for their business. Many students who didn ' t like the prices at the smaller boutiques chose instead to make the trek to Briarwood Mall which included many staple clothing stores such as Forever 21, Express and the Gap. Briarwood wasn ' t enough, however, for some of Ann Arbor ' s most serious shoppers. True fashion aficionados looked forward to the weekends when they could make time to drive 45 minutes outside of Ann Arbor to Sommerset Mall, which was home to any type of store a shopper could dream of. Whether students stayed on campus or made the long drive to Sommerset, looking good was the status quo at the University. Michiganensian.SO A student picks out a sweater at Express for Men at Briarwood Mall. Although it was a hassle for students without cars to get there, the mall had many useful stores to shop at. E.Drescher photo A student shops at Bivouac on State Street for necessary winter gear. Hats and gloves were essential in the cold Michigan weather. E. Drescher photo Michigan Life.SI A student uses the bench press at the Central Campus Recreational Building. The CCRB offered a large free-weight room in addition to cardio equipment and weight machines. C.Smyka photo Working her quads and hamstrings, a student uses the leg press. Students had access to a variety of weight and cardio machines as well as U-Move aerobics classes. C.Smyka photo Michiganensian.52 Keeping Staying healthy was important for most University students. Going to the bar and suffering through residence hall food often caused poor nutrition. However, students found an answer: exercise. Most students enjoyed exercising at one of the University ' s three recreational facilities: the Central Campus Recreational Building, the North Campus Recreational Building, and the Intramural Sports Building. Additionally, many students enjoyed outdoor activities like biking or running in the Arb. Regardless, the goals of looking better and improving health were often the same. " I want to be in good shape. I don ' t want to be old and not be able to do anything. It ' s a hobby. I don ' t want to let myself go, " sophomore LSA student Brandon van Heyde said. Other students expressed different motives. " I don ' t exercise for the health purposes. I do it for the physique, " junior English major Rick Bastien said. Bastien felt that most men exercised to be muscular while most women exercised to lose weight. Both van Heyde and Bastien opted to lift weights and run as their weekly exercise. Their routines included the bench press, bicep curls, and other free weights. Exercising, though, did not stop in the weight room. Arguably the most popular exercise for University females was the elliptical machine. This machine accurately imitated the running motion and utilized a low-impact workout. Other women used the traditional treadmills or even endured the more intense outdoor run. Still, other students chose to utilize the natatorium as swimming was often cited as being the best all- around full-body exercise. Other full-body workouts included yoga and pilates, which had become more popular in recent years. For the more competitive students, both recreational and intramural sports provided ample exercise. Racquetball grew in popularity as more and more students learned and loved the fast pace of the game. Other popular sports included basketball, football, broomball, and soccer. All activities, inside or out, gave students a sense of accomplishment and improved their health at the same time. Michigan Life.53 Whether you were interested in photography, cinema, music or sports, the University offered many outstanding forms of entertainment, both off campus and on. However, due to time and money, most students never experienced all of these opportunities. On campus, most events and entertainment were held by University organizations. MUSKET and UMGASS (the University of Michigan Gilbert and Sullivan Society) both put on shows throughout the academic year, offering discounted ticket prices to students. Many of the a cappella groups held seasonal concerts, and the groups even held one large concert together, titled Acapallooza, in the fall semester. IASA, the Indian American Student Association, VSA, the Vietnamese Students Association, and other groups put on cultural dance shows during the year as well. Most students were able to combine their love for the on campus events with the availability of off campus entertainment. " Whether it be a cappella or rock n ' roll, Men ' s Glee Club or jazz, music, being such a substantial part of my life, is a great form of entertainment, " freshman LSA student Mark Dobbie said. Music was a substantial part of the Ann Arbor nightlife, as the city offered concerts at Hill Auditorium, the Michigan Theater, and others. " With venues like the Blind Pig and the Ark, Ann Arbor attracts its fair share of good music, just not usually the biggest pop artists, " Dobbie said. In addition to music, University athletics provided a great deal of entertainment to both students and Wolverine fans alike. With six to ten home events that took place each week, with more in the fall and spring, Michigan athletics offered a great, free alternative to the typical evening or Saturday afternoon. " Everything but football, men ' s basketball, and hockey is free for a student, " senior English major and designated " Superfan " Griffin Hickman said. Hickman added that these events were also a great distraction from the academic bubble that so many students lived and breathed during the rest of the week. " College athletes are so genuine in that they ' re playing for their school and not for money, and you can really see that in every game. Some of our venues are just awesome. Cliff Keen Arena is a tight, intimate gathering for volleyball and wrestling, and the place gets loud easily, " Hickman said. Another form of entertainment, often coupled with concerts and sporting events, was Ann Arbor ' s wide array of restaurants and dining establishments. With options ranging from Chinese to Greek, Indian to Korean and Italian to American, Ann Arbor was filled with enough restaurants that most students did not eat at nearly half of the establishments before graduating from the University. " Another form of entertainment for me would be the great culinary spirit of Ann Arbor. There is so much good food in this city that eating is very entertaining, " Dobbie said. Michiganensian.54 I! A student band plays at the Blind Pig, a night club and a concert venue. In addition to student bands, big stars such as Mason Proper, Duncan Sheik, and the Pat McGee Band had played there as well. C. Leonard photo Men ' s basketball fans rush the court after the shocking win against Michigan State on January 25 th , 2006. Sports games were extremely popular to go to almost any day of the week. L. Worcester photo Michigan Life.SS V L; ? . ' . . J k t, Street. Main Street was a popular place for students to go on dates or out to eat at fancy restaurants when parents were in town. C. Leonard photo ; .. ; - S. Jerome photo Allison Stewart : Kfrtrtna ' an 4 Music and Engineering Alumna iM Of the 1,186 bachelor of science engineering degrees awarded to undergraduate students in the 2005 academic year, 24-percent of these degrees were awarded to women, and only eight percent of the degrees were awarded to underrepresented minorities, which includes Blacks, Hispanics, and Native Americans. Melanie Brown, who graduated with a B.S.E. in electrical engineering and a B.F.A. in media arts technology was not only a female, underrepresented minority who graduated from the College of Engineering, she was the first black woman to graduate with a degree in electrical engineering in the past three years. Brown planned on combining the skills learned from her two degrees by working at FOX UPN Chicago as an engineer, although her true passion was music. " My courses of study relate to my passion for my music because in electrical engineering I concentrated on analog and digital signal processing, which plays a heavy role into the theory of music and music technology. I also love and appreciate the fact that I have learned the technical aspects of how music works from a theoretical point of view with a way to apply it with my degree in media arts technology, " Brown said. Brown was proud of her accomplishment of graduating with two degrees, however it was not always an easy Br m alt area task. There were even times when she felt as though she wanted to quit engineering altogether. " Engineering was very difficult for me at times, but having the other degree in music helped to balance things out and kept me going for the duration of my years at the University, " Brown said. Although graduating with dual degrees in engineering and fine arts is difficult, Brown credited some of her accomplishment to talent. " I strongly believe that I have God- given talent and that he has blessed me with the ability to create, " Brown said. Life experiences and her parents were also an inspiration for her. " My mother, in particular, has driven me to succeed, and that ' s why I am in the position I am in now. " The University was also a driving force in Brown ' s success, as she believed it taught her to never give up no matter how big the obstacle. Brown ' s future goals included pursuing a career in writing and producing music and film documentaries. When asked if she had anything she wanted University students to know about her, Brown answered " I would like to tell others out there like myself to never give up on your dreams, no matter who or what stands in your way. Make your education work for you and find internships that suit what you really want to do. There is never a ' no ' , just a ' not right now. ' " Michiganensian.60 i " 1 Melanie Brown plays one of the many songs she has written and recorded. Brown created a CD and recorded two of the songs during this performance. C. Leonard photo University alumni Melanie Brown records one of her songs in front of a live audience. Brown graduated with a Music degree and was also the first black woman in three years to graduate with a degree in Electrical Engineering. C.Leonard photo Features.61 Hurricane Katrina On August 29 th , 2005, Hurricane Katrina, the most destructive and costly natural disaster ever to strike American territory, hit the Central Gulf Coast, killing over one thousand U.S. residents. Parts of New Orleans were completely flooded forcing more than one million inhabitants out of their homes and causing over $200 billion in damage. Hurricane Katrina sparked many controversies and brought out the best and the worst in people, as crisis often did. The category 5 hurricane hit Louisiana at around six in the morning, destroying levees around New Orleans, and causing Mayor Ray Najin to call for the first compulsory evacuation ever in the history of the city. The U.S. was not expecting to deal with a catastrophe of this scale and was unprepared with supplies and funds. Several refugee emergency shelters sprang up literally overnight, such as the Louisiana Superdome and the New Orleans Convention Center. Both shelters were extremely ill-equipped as well as unorganized and there were numerous incidents of rape, murder, looting, and beatings reported. Looting and violence were also prevalent in the city and U.S. troops were sent to the area in order to restore some semblance of law. The government was blamed for not acting immediately to help refugees. The hurricane affected not only Louisiana, but also Florida, Mississippi, Alabama, and several other areas. Former Presidents Bill Clinton and George Bush Senior helped raise money for disaster relief. The U.S. senate approved a bill uncontested giving $10.5 billion to the effort. Many U.S. states volunteered to take in evacuees, though the bulk of evacuees were taken in by Texas. 100,000 New Orleans college students were also displaced and transferre d to other Universities around the United States, including the University. The response from U.S. citizens was also incredible. Many philanthropic organizations such as the Red Cross received massive donations to go towards the hurricane relief effort. Aid also came from other countries Continued on page 65 Michiganensian.62 Street lamps light up the restored Canal Street at night. Canal Street was famous for being the widest street in the country with three lanes of traffic on both sides of the street and streetcar lanes in the center . Photo courtesy Ben Bass A small fire remains after an explosion took place in the buildings. Hurricane Katrina caused more damage than any other natural disaster in the history of the United States. Photo courtesy Ben Bass A student bashes in an Ohio State decorated car in front of Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity on Hill Street. The Beat the Buckeyes Bash used the extreme rivalry between Michigan and Ohio State to entice people to raise money for Hurricane Katrina relief. L. Bucci photo Michiganensian.64 Continued from page 62 including France, Canada, and China. Even poorer countries such as Bangladesh contributed what they could. When Bush arrived in Alabama he told the Governor, " Out of New Orleans is going to come that great city again. That ' s what ' s going to happen. But now we ' re in the darkest days, and so we got a lot of work to do. " On September 21 st , 2005, less than a month after Katrina, another category 5 hurricane hit the USA. Though Hurricane Rita was less devastating than Katrina, it still caused around $5 million in damage and 113 deaths. Like Katrina, Rita affected many states including Mississipi, Louisiana, and Arkansas; however, the brunt of the hurricane ' s damage was in Texas. Rita was reported to be the third most costly hurricane ever to strike the States. President Bush ' s statement captured the sentiment of the American people when it came to reconstructing the damage of both hurricanes, " We ' ve got a lot of rebuilding to do. First, we ' re going to save lives and stabilize the situation. And then we ' re going to help these communities rebuild. The good news is - - and it ' s hard for some to see it now that out of this chaos is going to come a fantastic Gulf Coast, like it was before. Out of the rubbles of Trent Lett ' s house... there ' s going to be a fantastic house. And I ' m looking forward to sitting on the porch. " Locally, in order to raise funds for the Katrina Relief effort, fraternities and a sorority paired up to host a car bashing prior to the Ohio State University football game. The event was called the Beat the Buckeyes Bash, and was held on Friday November 18 th , 2005. The events goal stated, " Beat the Shit out of a Ohio State Painted Car to Raise Money for the Victims of Katrina. " The organizing group had a car donated to them, which they then adorned with Buckeye paraphernalia. The group charged a dollar per hit on the car. One could also buy five minutes of unlimited hits for five dollars, or the " fraternity sorority special " which was fifty dollars for a half hour of unlimited hits. Junior sports management major Brian Millman said, " We raised close to $2000. We thought it was a great opportunity to raise money for the victims of Katrina and at the same time get support for the football team during the biggest game of the season. " Whether it was donating privately, collecting clothes and food for victims, or holding a big event, members of the University jumped in to help the hurricane victims at all costs. Features.65 Stan Lipsey Donation On October 7 th , 2005, the Board fojj Student Publications received a $3 millior donation from a very generous 1948 Michigan ' ' Daily and Michiganensian alum, Stanford Lipsey. After nearly eight years of desperately trying to raise donations in order to renovate the Student Publications Building, Lipsey came in at the right time to push the project from dreams to reality. The Student Publications Building, located at 420 Maynard Street, included offices for The Michigan Daily, The Michiganensian Yearbook, and The Gargoyle humor magazine. The building had housed these publicatior for 73 years, providing workspace and a hfmie for the dedicated students. Most editoj spent nights in the building until 3 a.njr or even crashed on the couch when it became too late to brave the cold and walk home. t was more than just an office space; it was a stucfytooqi, a dining room, and most of all, a comfort zor Senior communication studies nd English major and 2005 Editor-in-Chipfof The Michiganensian YearbookKatrma Deutsch said, " For most members of a stud they spend as much, if not more time, ir The wceive $3M (j Student Publications Building than they do at home. Not only do heat and electricity need to work, but feeling comfortable and safe is very rmportant for students, especially because students work there at night. " Unfortunately, over the years, the Student Publications Building had become less than an inviting place to work or visit. Problems such s paint chipping off the walls, asbestos lining the walls, floors caving in, and windows fail ng to keep out the Michigan winter all agued the building. Deutsch continued, " The girl ' s bathroom on the bottom floor definitely has not been updated since my father attended the University in the 1960s. Every time I leave I feel dirtier than when I came in and one of the windows is broken. " Enter Stan Lipsey, Pulitzer Prize winner and newspaper tycoon. After being notified of the Board for Student Publications ' fundraising efforts by friend and fellow Michiganensian alum Alan Grossman, Lipsey decided to make a donation of $3 million to aid the renovation of the building. Lipsey said, " It was just very logical. been at newspapers all my life. And here Continued on page 69 Junior aerospace engineering and astronomy major Emily DeMarco interviews Pulitzer prize-winning journalist Stanford Lipsey, who donated $3 million to the Student Publications Building. The 73-year-old building had not received major renovations since it was built. L Worcester photo Features.67 I Stanford Lipsey and President Mary Sue Coleman finalize his $3 million donation to the Student Publications Building. The building was home to The Michiganensian Yearbook, The Michigan Daily, and The Gargoyle. L Worcester photo Stanford Lipsey and Board cochair Alan Lenhoff stand at the signing ceremony in the Flemming Administration Building. Lipsey worked on The Michiganensian and The Michigan Daily staffs and wanted to create a better atmosphere for students who wanted to pursue journalism. L. Worcester photo f Michiganensian.68 i Continued from page 67 my Alma Mater is ready to take a building that needs to be refurbished, what more logical cause for me to donate to? Certain things have a time and it was a time for me to give. Ten years ago wouldn ' t have been the right time for me to give but now I was very much interested. " In order to donate the gift, Lipsey and Grossman traveled to Ann Arbor for a signing ceremony in President Mary Sue Coleman ' s office. That Friday marked the beginning of a whole new chapter for student publications at the University. The first step was renaming the building The Stanford Lipsey Student Publications Building. Since the University did not have its own journalism school, the Board for Student Publications felt that the Student Publications Building had to fill that role, providing state- of-the-art working conditions for students to receive the proper education to continue ir the field later in life. The Board for Student Publications cochair Jim Reische saicLr It is increasingly important because the y do a terrific job, they need the best facilities to reach their potential. We owe rS o the students] to have the best possible equipme? and general working environment to put thei skills to work. " Reische also expressed thatymh new technology and visions impleorented, working on a student publicajitm become more appealing to stuq Lipsey agreed, " I ' m hoping that wafll e a, gprpgpus building again and that the students willlhrive here and enjoy the work they are doing. " Renovation plans included new workspaces and furniture, an elevator to make the btmding handicap accessible, historical til and staircase refurbishing, moving around offices, and air-conditioning the building. Deutsch expressed, " I ' m a little sad that it is my senior year and when I come back and visit my office won ' t be in the same place, but I understand that it is for the betterment of the publications. " The new building would extremely increase! the technology and flexibility of the buiming as well as keep the historical uniqueness that it was known for. After such a longtime of trying to make this happen, it wasyfi sigh of relief for the Board of Student Publications. Reische concluded, " [The 5oard] has worked hard to make this happen. The building badly needed it because of the condition of the physical structure. It is a wonderful opportunity because rarely do fund raising efforts pay off and it feels really good to provide for generations to come. " The Board for Student Publications was hoping to continue their fund raising efforts to further improve the status and upkeep of the new building. In the words of President Mary Sue Coleman, " our young journalists make miracles, " and it was extremely important to virtual journalism school for those uerested in the program. Features.69 i Speakers on Campus Al Gore. John Edwards. Bill Gates. These three men were some of the most influential figures in American society, and the University was fortunate enough to host all three this year as speakers. Students concerned with politics, economics, social justice, technology, and the environment all had the opportunity to listen to strong leaders in those fields. For the computer science crowd, no speaker could have been more of a thrill than , AtGffre, an Edwards addrew i the horizon. On the lighter side, he also entertained his audience by demonstrating the new and highly coveted Microsoft Xbox 360. The gaming system was revolutionary because it featured a hard drive, camera, and could be used to play MP3s. " It can be connected to an iPod, if you are curious about that, " Gates said, joking about his chief competitor in the computer industry, Apple, and their extremely popular music storage device. Considering that Microsoft djvfw the pioneer of the Microsoft Corporation hired nearly 30 University graduates per year, himself, Bill Gates. Gates visited the University on October 12 th to receive the Goff Smith Prize from the College of Engineering as well as deliver a lecture. He encouraged students to actively pursue the field of computer science in the future as he assured them that " people with a good computer science education in the next 15 years will have tons and tons of opportunities. If there ' s a great field to go into, this is it. " Gates also gave students a preview of some of the latest innovations his company had t was important that Gates connected with his audience, even if it meant he had to cautiously acknowledge the iPod. Some students were not completely convinced by Gates ' speech. " Gates talked about how technological and computer engineering were promising fields to go into because there is so much room for development. He also discussed where he thought students should be devoting their attention if they want to be successful after graduation, " said political science and residential college sophomore Peter developed, stressing that areas of translation Schottenfels. " It was almost an advertisement software and speech recognition were on ft) work at Microsoft. " Continued on page 73 Senator John Edwards gives a speech on the Diag about the problem of poverty in the United States on the Diag. The University was Edwards ' last stop on his Opportunity Rocks tour, reaching out to about 2,000 students at the University. L Worcester photo Features.71 Bill Gates addresses students on the impact people in the computer science field have on the world. Gates spoke to students in the Rackam Auditorium on the importance of a computer science career. S. Jerome photo Former presidential candidate Al Gore addresses the student body in a speed on October 24 th . Gore spoke about the persistent problem of global warming. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily Continued from page 71 Despite the sales- pitch, most students were still fascinated by the ' celebrity ' factor. This level of interest did not wane when former presidential candidate Al Gore visited campus, but the subject matter was undoubtedly very different from that of Gates. Most students expected a political issue to be the topic of Gore ' s lecture, but were surprised to learn that it was instead focused on the environment. " I am AI Gore; I used to be the next President of the United States, " stated ex-vice president Al Gore at the Power Center for the Performing Arts on October 24th, 2005. Gore was at the University to deliver the 5th Annual Peter M. Wege Lecture, " Global Climate Change. " However, Gore did not spend the majority of his time making political jokes or criticizing Bush ' s administration. Instead, Gore focused his two hour speech on the harmful effects of global warming. Gore determinedly stated that, " It ' s up to us to keep our eyes on the prize and act to save our planet. " He pointed out that the United States contributed to 30.3 percent of global warming, and that at the rate things are going, " Glacier National Park soon might be known as the park formerly known as Glacier National Park. " He also added that, " We have to accept the moral consequences of our new c relationship with the earth. " With 1300 people in attendance, Gore further discussed the reasons for global warming, the misconceptions surrounding global warming, and what society can do to prevent it from happening in the future. Gore used charts, vivid photographs, and staggering facts to illustrate his point that global warming was a real threat that needs to be stopped. Senior English major, Lauren Kessler, noted that, " I really enjoyed his speech; he was very effective, and I learned a lot more about the environment that I did not previously know. " Kessler further added, " I was really expecting to sleep through his speech, but he was actually really funny. " On the other hand, Kessler wished that he would have talked more about what people could do to stop global warming. " He definitely got his point across in the speech, but I would have liked to hear more proactive information about what we could have done about global warming. " Senior political science major, Michelle Feldman had a different opinion about the speech. " He was very thorough and did a good job explaining everything, but he could have made things a little bit more interesting. I would have liked to hear more about politics and a little less of a scientific explanation. " Continued on page 74 Features.73 Continued from page 73 By the end of Gore ' s speech, he had informed students, professors, and congressman alike of the harmful effects of global warming. He even slipped in a President Bush joke here and there. Kessler concluded that, " It was a very effective speech; I knew things were bad, but I didn ' t realize they were this bad. " Gore was not the only high-profile political figure to address students at the University. Another famous Democrat who lost his campaign for the White House was former Senator John Edwards, who ran for vice president under John Kerry and lost in 2004. Edwards may have lost his campaign, but the issues on his platform were still at the forefront of his agenda when he spoke to students on October 28th, 2005 in the Diag. Edwards attempted to rally students on the issue of poverty, especially in the wake of Hurricane Katrina. He encouraged the formation of a grassroots movement that would lobby for anti-poverty legislation. His speech was sponsored by the Center for Promise and Opportunity and was part of a two- week junket to college campuses throughout the country. Many students felt his remarks were poignant and came at a critical time for the country. " I think anti-poverty legislation is an issue that is often overlooked butit is immediat and pressing and needs to be addressed by the government at all levels. I think it is vital that someone as important as John Edwards came to our campus to address this issue publicly, " said junior Catherine Roosevelt, arts and ideas in the humanities concentrator. Edwards ' goal was really to get students to focus their efforts on a national scale and to keep striving to be heard. " You need to speak out loud and in big numbers, so that those people in Washington who can do something about 37 million people who live in poverty will actually take action, " Edwards said. Perhaps the most pivotal moment of Edwards ' speech came when he argued that the national minimum wage should be raised to at least $7.50 per hour. Cheers and applause followed. Edwards then suggested a program of work bonds, for which the government would match the amount of money families put in to savings accounts. The basic message all of these speakers brought to campus was one of encouragement and motivation. All three men spoke about very different things, from computers to the environment to effecting legislation, but each focused on the potential each student - especially each University student - had to ;e a positive difference. Al Gore delivers his global warming speech the Power Center for Performing Arts. Mai students were surprised to hear Al Gore spe on environmental issues instead of somethin politic Photo courtesy The Michigan Dai Michiganensian.74 I A DPS officer writes an Alice Lloyd resident a ticket for underage drinking. In order to maintain a safe campus, DPS officers were present in all residence halls at night. C. Smyka photo DPS makes an appearance around the Diag to make sure the Affirmative Action demonstration is not disturbed. Some students felt like the presence of DPS made them feel safer on campus. L.Bucci photo OLWE Michiganensian.76 Rise in Campus Crime Ann Arbor was a fairly sa fe place. There were no known rival gangs shooting up on drugs or shooting up homes; nor were there escaped criminals lurking in alleys or behind buildings. Most students felt like they could walk home from the library at 3 a.m., relatively sure that they would make it back to their apartment, dorm, or house safely. However, in reality, it never hurt to listen to one ' s mother ' s advice, and " be careful. " According to the daily briefing for the Department of Public Safety, there were twenty-seven calls for police assistance from 5 a.m. on Friday, November 4 th , through 5 a.m. the next day. While this may have seemed excessive for a twenty-four hour period, the truth was that DPS tended to receive about thirty calls on any given weekend. The reasons for these calls included: theft, alcohol poisoning, disorderly conduct, trespassing, assault, destruction of property, injury, traffic accidents, and arson. According to DPS, it was imperative to " be aware that your risk increases in secluded and isolated areas " and, " trust your intuition. If a particular situation makes you feel uncomfortable or unsafe, choose an alternative. " For the most part, students on campus found that crime was simply not a concern. Freshman LSA student Sejal Patel said that she felt very safe walking alone at night on campus t inerea e, e because " the streets are well lit " and " there are always lots of people around. " However, when asked if she thought that the Department of Public Safety was doing everything possible to ensure students ' safety, she replied, " laptops are always stolen, [DPS] needs to work on that. " On the other hand, junior economics major David Goh felt that the Department of Public Safety was doing their job quite well. " Patrols around the neighborhood have been very frequent, " Goh observed. Despite DPS patrolling around campus, it seemed as though crime rates had increased this year. When asked if she had heard anything regarding crimes on campus, senior biology major Stephanie Gardiner replied, " Yes, I have heard about a few break- ins at my apartment complex. People have been keeping their balcony doors open. " However, Gardiner said that she felt safe on campus, and in her residence, regardless of the break-ins. Sophmore aerospace engineering major Andy Mikutel noted that he had heard about " recent break- ins " on campus as well, while others cited crimes such as racist attacks, mugging incidents, thefts, and hate crimes against minority students. Overall, it seemed that most students felt quite comfortable on campus at night and had little fear of anything bad happening to them. Features.77 tftithertne Zevalkfak Studying the World Swie f $ fa a re their For some people it was a hard decision and for others it was not. Some were language majors and others were not. But for almost everyone, studying abroad proved to be an absolutely amazing experience. " I just wanted to experience a different culture, live in Italy, preferably a small town, so I went to Sicily. It ended up being more than I ever expected, " senior English major Laura Peterson said. " I got to travel and go places I wouldn ' t even have considered going before. " Senior Spanish major Etan Klein agreed. " I went to Seville, Spain. I hoped it [studying abroad] would improve my communication skills and my confidence in Spanish, as well as introduce me to the culture of the language I have studied for so many years. It was wonderful the greatest experience of my life. I met so many great people, and improved my Spanish abilities tremendously. I only wish I could have stayed longer. " Whether they were in Brazil, South Africa, or sailing around the world with Semester at Sea, students came home changed. They were given a first hand look , at the world at its different nationalities, cultures and beauty. Many explored ancient ruins and others perfected their language techniques. Some lived in apartments or dorms while others actually lived with native families. Living in these unique situations allowed students to personally interact within these different cultures. " I lived with an elderly Spanish woman in a typical Spanish home, " Klein said. " It was quite compact, but she gave me the freedom to come and go as I pleased. I only spoke in Spanish with her and I learned a lot of Spanish customs and history just from conversations at the dinner table. I valued those conversations and wish that I could have recorded them to preserve her knowledge better. And besides, she was a tremendous cook. Spanish cuisine is amazing if you are adventurous. " Whether their experiences were good or bad, however, almost all students who had studied abroad agreed that interacting with another culture was important. " Studying Abroad offers students a different perspective on life that is a good thing to experience, " Peterson said. Michiganensian.78 ,enior Spanish major Etan Klein poses for the amera on a cliff overlooking water in Spain. ;lein studied abroad in Spain during the winter emesterof2005. " hofo courtesy Etan Klein Four little girls take a ride on a ferris wheel at a carnival in Seville, Spain. Part of studying abroad was to learn to appreciate the different culture and have new experiences that broadened one ' s horizons. Photo courtesy Etan Klein Features.79 Mary Sue ' s Open House Every year, President Mary Sue Coleman held an open house during the first week of school in order to improve relations between her and the University. President Coleman ' s house, located on South University Street, was a common mystery to most students. However, on open house days, students got a chance to explore the inside of Coleman ' s house as well as meet and express common issues at the University with her on a face to face basis. Waiting for students as they arrived, President Coleman made a point to welcome everyone into her home and meet everyone. Junior aerospace engineering major Darshan Karwat said, " The attendants welcomed us graciously and thanked us for coming. " President Coleman had a wide variety of food set up at her house as well as a lovely arrangement of drinks. Karwat commented, " There were about 10 different types of cookies, and wonderful apple cider. " Karwat, one of the students who attended the event, met with many different administrators. E. Royster Harper, Vice President of Student Affairs, also attended " U " Prwylenf fold meet and greet in her fome the event in order to meet with the different students who wandered in. President Coleman offered a very relaxed environment for students to explore her house. " We could sit anywhere, read any of the books on the shelves. Her guest bathroom was cool. " One of the issues that Karwat brought up to President Coleman was about adding to the recycling program on campus. He said, " I told Mary Sue Coleman that I had a comment slash suggestion about recycling on campus. I think there isn ' t enough recycling on campus, and more emphasis should be put on it. ..like more bins at bus stops like CC Little. For example so many kids throw newspapers away at CC Little, when instead they can just put them back in the news racks. [President Coleman] said they would talk about it at their meeting. " After spending time at President Coleman ' s open house, the big white house on Hill Street was no longer a mystery. Attending the event was a great way to mingle and talk with administrators as well as have great snacks in the beginning of the school year. I Michiganensian.80 During the Student Open House, junior aerospace engineer Darshan Karwat expresses his ideas to improve campus life with Mary Sue Coleman. " I was talking about having more recycling bins around campus, especially at bus stops and near the newspaper stands, " said Karwat. C. Leonard photo Students wander through President Mary Sue Coleman ' s house waiting for their turn to meet with her. Students were able to discuss different issues they felt were important with her, while Coleman had the opportunity to welcome the students back to campus. C. Leonard photo - Features.81 Prior to Super Bowl XL, many football statues were scattered around Ann Arbor ' s streets. The statues were part of " Pigskins on Parade, " one of the many spin-offs of Chicago ' s " Cows on Parade. " L Worcester photo Home of the Detroit Lions, Super Bowl XL was played at Ford Field. The stadium was located in the heart of Detroit, surrounded by other attractions such as Comerica Park, Hockey Town, and the Fox Theater. L. Worcester photo D-Town Lights Up Super Bffwt feature pa t Football. Parties. Celebrities. In the months leading up to Super Bowl XL, these were all found in one city: Detroit. Hosting the game for the second time (it was held at the Pontiac Silverdome in 1982) on February 5th, 2006, Motown went to extremes to ensure that its guests were well treated, the event ran smoothly, and that a positive image of the city was promoted across the board. Matching the Pittsburgh Steelers against the Seattle Seahawks, Super Bowl XL was held at Ford Field and featured a pre-game show with Detroit legends Stevie Wonder and Aretha Franklin; the Rolling Stones entertained at half time. For some, the game was certainly more exciting than the music and with three former Wolverines on the Steelers ' roster, the University community was thrilled to see alumni Larry Foote, Jerame Tuman, and Grant Bowman return to Detroit. Perhaps most noteworthy was the homecoming of Jerome " the Bus " Bettis. A Detroit native, Bettis announced his retirement while his family looked on after the Steelers ' 21-10 victory. The game aside, some felt as though the event was merely a masquerade to cover up larger problems facing Detroit: a high unemployment rate, financial difficulties with the auto industry and Northwest Airlines, and a sizable homeless population. " 1 think its the kind of cleaning up that a delinquent kid does when his parents come to town to see how he has been taking care of things on his own, especially if he has been living off their dime, " said Jared Cantor, a senior history major. With the North American International Auto Show held just weeks before, Detroit capitalized on the buzz surrounding the latest concept cars to showcase its ability to put on a world-class event and silence critics who believed it was impossible for the city to host the event successfully. In order to accommodate the massive influx of people, Super Bowl planners designated neighboring cities like Ann Arbor " Super Cities " that would provide football-themed entertainment and hotel rooms for those that traveled from out of state. Students spotted fiberglass statues of footballs all throughout Ann Arbor, decorated by local artists for the " Pigskins on Parade " exhibit. According to the Michigan Daily, one student so coveted one of the $2,300 statues. The student stole the statue located adjacent to the popular Buffalo Wild Wings on January 30th, 2006. Many students who attended the parties and social events spurred by the game were excited to see the city cleaned up and bustling with people. " I won tickets to the Bud Bowl while hanging out with my friends at Rick ' s in Ann Arbor. It was at old Tiger ' s Stadium and Three Doors Down played; it was a great event and nice to see them put the building to use - even though it ' s falling apart, " said Kristen Maki, a senior in the School of Nursing. Whether or not one ventured to a $1,000 per ticket party, held a buffet of hors d ' oeuvres at home, or went to watch the game at a bar in Ann Arbor, the event still seemed to inspire a good deal of dialogue about the City of Detroit and its prosperity. Features.83 Ludtke Affirmative One of the most controversial and highly contested issues on the University of Michigan ' s campus was continually the affirmative action policy. This policy, which was reaffirmed by the US Supreme Court ' s decision in the Grutter v. Bellinger case, was clearly stated in the staff handbook. " The University of Michigan is committed to a policy of nondiscrimination and equal opportunity for all persons regardless of race, sex, color, religion, creed, national origin or ancestry, age, marital status, sexual orientation, disability, or Vietnam- era veteran status, " it reads. The court also upheld the admissions policy that used race as a factor in determining a student ' s eligibility, with newly retired Justice O ' Connor adopting a precedent that states, " student body diversity is a compelling state interest that can justify the use of race in university admissions. " The defense of this statement was the driving force behind the student group BAMN, which stood for the " Coalition to Defend Affirmative Action, Integration, and Immigration Rights, and Fight For Equality By Any Means Necessary. " The University of Michigan chapter organized a rally on the Diag on October 27 th , 2005. Former presidential candidate Al Sharpton spoke to both college and high school students during the all-day event, addressing the Michigan Civil Rights Initiative. The ballot initiative would make it illegal at public institutions in the state to consider race, ethnicity, national origin or sex as a factor for employment eligibility or admissions decisions. " It is hypocritical to mourn Rosa Parks and then try to make sure her grandchildren can ' t get an education, " said Action Sharpton. )n the group ' s website, there are pleas for boycotts and petitions, all with the goal of increasing the amount of diversity among newly admitted freshman classes. Opponents of the affirmative action policy often mention that it seems to promote a level of segregation, but BAMN ' s website clearly states that " This level of segregation at U of M is unacceptable. It sets a dangerous precedent for other colleges and universities across the country that are looking to U of M as the standard bearer of integration because of the US Supreme Court victory for affirmative action in Grutter v. Bollinger. U of M must use this historic victory to achieve the diversity and integration that are these policies ' fundamental aim. " There are still many on campus who believe that affirmative action is hurtful, not helpful, to students of all races, and that BAMN is a dangerous organization that believes in violence to achieve its goals. Considering the group ' s historical founding, Michigan Daily Editorial Writer Reggie Brown has said, " BAMN is a Marxist group created under the Revolutionary Workers League, which aims to incite revolution to overturn capitalism in the United States. BAMN ' s history is filled with riotous behavior and shows a habit of supporting radicals. This is a history I ' m sure most University students know very little about. " Brown, a member of the group " The Coalition to Stop BAMN, By Any Legal Means " is an LSA junior. He went on to say, " Even those who support affirmative action need to understand that BAMN only serves to hurt the cause it tries to promote. " : ' " Michiganensian.84 Students in the Diag voice their opinions on the issue of Affirmative Action. This was a very controversial issue during the fall 2005 semester as BAMN and anti-BAMN groups shared differing opinions. CSmyka photo Gathering in the Diag, students show their support to end Affirmative Action on campus. Affirmative Action had been heavily discussed throughout campus since the Grutter v. Bollinger Supreme Court case in June 2003. C. Smyka photo BLOOft ' SA A child that participates in " Telling it " looks at pictures of herself and her classmates. As part of the program, children were able to see the music writing process they experienced through a photo display. C. Leonard photo Students involved in the " Telling it " program prepare the stage in order for the children to record their music. The children were able to write their own music with the help of Residential College students. C. Leonard photo Michiganensian.86 Telling It Program Student help kid make mtiUc Most students at the University had one particular course that really inspired, challenged, or moved them. For some, it was an art or music course, for others, a race or ethnicity course. For those students lucky enough to be enrolled in Deborah Gordon- Gurfinkel ' s course, " Telling it, " that was the one course that forever left a mark on their lives. " Telling it, " a course in the Residential College, was originally part of the Arts of Citizenship program when it was first developed in 2002. After the Arts of Citizenship program was closed down, the Residential College took over, offering undergraduates a very unique experience. The main objective of " Telling it " was to allow students at the University to interact with and teach impoverished and homeless children and teenagers. The students traveled to shelters all over Washtenaw Country, and also worked with teens at Ozone House in Ypsilanti. Through various creative methods, such as plays, story-telling, music, and arts crafts, student mentors helped homeless children improve their writing skills. " Every class period the kids produce some sort of creation, be it a craft or a piece of writing. At the end we create a CD with their written pieces on it " stated sophomore Morgain MacDonald, an American culture major. When " Telling It " was first created, undergraduates at the University only worked with fairly young children, ages 7-10. However, during the 2005-2006 school year, students also worked with teenagers, which provided new challenges, but also new rewards. According to MacDonald, " the most rewarding part is just working with these kids and letting them impact me. " She went on to explain, " A lot of times people entering these situations think they are going to change the world. I was one of those people, but at the end of the day I realize that these kids change me for the better. " Deborah Gordon-Gurfinkel, the instructor of this course, taught the students different games and ways to involve the kids, and to get them excited to learn. She made students explore their conceptions of race, poverty, and education, and question their surroundings and the world. Most importantly however, students learned about the kids that they mentored. As MacDonald, so aptly stated, " The strength of the kids, who have overcome so much, is amazing. You watch them blossom... You get a chance to be a part of these kids ' lives, and they will change you if you let them. " Features.87 MLK Day Festivities Student cele rate and Thirty-eight years after Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. ' s assassination, his legacy and his dreams still lived and were celebrated by people of all backgrounds. The students and faculty at the University were no exception. Members of the University celebrated Dr. King ' s memory and achievements from the beginning of January through the end of February. The culmination of all of these events took place on the Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. holiday on January 16 th , 2006 with the University ' s 19 th annual MLK Symposium. Gena Flynn, the main coordinator for the MLK Symposium said, " the events on MLK Day draw the largest crowds because people generally focus on that day as the remembrance of King. On that day we had great responses about the lectures by Anna Deavere Smith, Michael Dyson and the Three Dostors. In addition, we had many other successful events including the youth day programs, the memorial concert (Take 6), and the dozens of other events that took place that day. " Anne Deavere Smith, an actor and activist, was the key note speaker for the symposium. Smith performed a series of stories in her keynote address that spoke to issues of race and inequality as well as the education system. A particul arly effective part of Smith ' s performance was her inclusion of multiple races in the race relations discussion. Race was often discussed only in terms of the relations rmember Ar between blacks and whites, but Smith reminded her audience through a characterization of a Korean woman that other diverse races were also affected by discrimination and ought to be included in discussions regarding race. The theme for this year ' s MLK Symposium was " A Time to Break Silence. " The Symposium Committee chose that famous line from one Dr. King ' s speeches because they felt that its meaning still applied to life in 2006. " A Time To Break Silence " came from a speech Dr. King delivered to speak out about the U.S. ' involvement in the Vietnam War and to encourage people to speak out and not be silent when they witnessed or heard of injustices taking place. The Symposium Committee applied this belief to the many injustices that continued in 2006 including racism, poverty, poor educational standards, health care, war, and worldwide epidemics such as AIDS. " The theme was very special as it brings out the opportunity to address many different issues in our society and abroad, " said Flynn. The theme was especially poignant because of the Hurricane Katrina aftermath that took place in the fall of 2005. Most of the country had been blind to the high poverty levels of the city of New Orleans until after the devastating hurricane, which only escalated the amount of poverty in the city. The government was slow to respond to the needs of citizens who lived in the areas hit by Katrina, and Continued on page 90 Michiganensian.88 A trombone player goes into the crowd at the Hot 8 Brass Band concert. The concert took place on January 1 6 lh , 2006 as a part of the MLK Symposium. C. Leonard photo A member of the Hot 8 Brass Band plays a souful beat on his drum. The Hot 8 Brass band flew out to Michigan from their native New Orleans to play a concert at the Michigan Theater. C. Leonard photo Features.89 Continued from page 88 who lived in the areas hit by Katrina, and though thousands of Americans rushed to help those affected, there were still many injustices that people had not addressed. One of the many events that took place on MLK Day broke some of the silence surrounding the Katrina aftermath. " Voices Left Behind: Hurricane Katrina and the Prison Epidemic " brought people ' s attention to the many prisoners who were left behind when the hurricane hit. The event, which was sponsored by the Executive Committee of the Prison Creative Arts Project and organized by Megan Shuchman and Alycia Welch, brought in a panel of individuals who gave their accounts of what it was like to be abandoned for days in a flooded prison with no access to food, water, or a way of contacting anyone. The event was well attended by a diverse audience of students and faculty from many different cultural backgrounds. Shuchman said " [What was] most important for our event was to uphold the theme of this year ' s MLK Symposium, ' Breaking the Silence. ' We wanted to be sure that the voices of the incarcerated were included in the MLK festivities and that the subject of incarceration was not excluded. " Many other student and faculty groups also sponsored events to honor Dr. King and to discuss recent domestic and foreign issues, as well as to celebrate the rebuilding of the areas hit by Hurricane Katrina. Flynn said " there were other events throughout the month that had a great response including the Spoken Word event featuring Saul Williams, the film series presented by FOKUS, the opening and closing lectures, and the Hot 8 New Orleans jazz band events. I think the key is just to keep things interesting to the community. " Flynn also noted that the main goal of the events was " to raise awareness, offer educational opportunities, offer a space and time for discussion and reflection, and to honor the life and teachings of Dr. King. " The symposium planning committee found the events very successful with both large and diverse turnouts at many events. They did note, however, that there was always room for improvement and that many students did use the MLK holiday to go away for the long weekend. Flynn added " I feel this year was very successful. We were able to reach many students, but there is always a goal to reach more students. " The students and faculty looked forward to similar celebrations in the future and the continued education about Dr. King. " I think it is key [to continue the symposium] because Dr. King stood for many things and the teachings Dr. King offered were timeless and we are able to relate them even today. Having events on campus is key as this is a space dedicated to learning, reflection and action, which is precisely what Dr. King lived his life doing, " said Flynn. Michiganensian.90 The Hot 8 Brass Band plays a soulful jazz song. The Hot 8 Brass Band brought a flavor of New Orleans to the MLK Symposium festivities in January, 2006. C. Leonard photo A group of students dance at the Hot 8 Brass Band Concert on January 16 th , 2006. The MLK activities boasted of diverse audiences and participants at all events. C. Leonard photo Features. 9 7 Signs explaining which items go in which container are posted throughout Residence Halls so students can sort their materials correctly. Many students found the recycling centers in each Residence Hall floor to be helpful. E. Drescher photo A student separates a Michigan Daily newspaper into the appropriate container. Recycling bins could be found in every building on campus in order to make it more convenient for students. E. Drescher photo all Recycling Made EasyJj I.) Mace flattened fardlnnird on shell - Separate | ;I|HT and container rmclables in bins il | u cans f, bol Plastic hi Milk .n.i,,,. 111 " ' I ' irash bin. l| L I Recycling on Campus ttudenfa to re c if c He elective ty " The average U.S. resident produces 4.4 pounds of waste per day, totaling 229 million tons of waste each year in our country, " noted the Environmental Protection Agency. In fact, the EPA added that, " Each year, people in the United States throw away enough office paper to build a 12-foot high wall from Los Angeles, CA to New York City, NY. " With the amount of waste that was constantly created in Ann Arbor, the University, along with Washtenaw County, enacted an effective recycling program in, on, and off campus. Specifically, for the residents of Ann Arbor, Jeff Krcmarik of Washtenaw County Solid ' s Waste Program noted that, " the city has an extensive curb side service that has been operating since 1978. However, anything that is not accepted curb side can be taken to a drop off station that is open six days a week. " Krcmarik added that " Ann Arbor has one of the highest diversion rates (things that are taken out of the waste stream and put into other areas, like compost) at approximately 48 percent. However, a huge portion of Ann Arbor residents were students. So, how did they recycle? According to Tracey Artley, the recycling coordinator on campus, " We have an extensive program on campus that a lot of people are not familiar with. Most people are familiar with the mixed paper and the container recycling. Those are the bins that people see in the residence halls. " However, she noted that students were not aware of the many other items that could be recycled on campus, such as CDs, DVDs, ink jet cartridges, and even cell phones. Artley noted that, " We don ' t have bins in the buildings for those items, but if a student had a CD, DVD, or a cell phone to recycle, they would just need to send them to us through campus mail. " Although students may not have been aware of the extensive list of items that could be recycled, Artley stated that, " Recycling is doing really well on campus. On average we are recycling right around 35 or 36 percent of our waste on campus. The state of Michigan only recycles 20 percent. " Rosa Meyer, freshman psychology major, noted that, " I think recycling is amazing here, and our room definitely takes advantage of recycling. " On the other hand, Meyer believed that, " Sometimes people are just lazy and don ' t recycle, especially if they are not right near a bin. " Artley agreed that the amount people recycle depends if it is easy and available or not. " If [a recycling bin] is right next to a trash can, they will recycle, but if it is not convenient, they will not use it. " Regardless of the possible inconvenience of recycling, " The University recycled 21 tons last year, " stated Artley. Moreover, the combined efforts of the University and the city of Ann Arbor have helped to reduce waste, save precious natural resources, and efficiently reduce water and energy costs. Features. 93 ; Emitjj DeMarco Ludacris Entertains L Hill Auditorium was booming with sounds of hip-hop on November 3 rd , 2005. The Ludacris concert, sponsored by the Michigan Student Assembly (MSA), the University Activities Center (UAC), and Hillel, shook the walls for a diverse crowd of University students. Tickets, going for $25 a piece, were sold in advance through the Michigan Union Ticket Office and the concert was publicized through chalking and e-mailing. Bringing in over 3,000 students, the concert seemed to be going great. Opening for Ludacris were two relatively unknown hip-hop groups: P-Live and One.Be.Lo. Although their songs were largely unrecognizable, both groups managed to put on good half hour sets before the headliner took the stage. When the highly anticipated Ludacris finally took center stage, the crowd went nuts. He had it all. Ludacris gave the crowd most of his staple songs including " What ' s Your Fantasy " and " Stand Up, " as well as his guest performances in songs like " Oh " by Ciara and " Yeah! " by Usher. Also in his set list were popular " Act A Fool, " " Ho, " and " Area Codes. " Senior psychology major Lindsey Butler said, " I love Ludacris. I ' m a senior and in my four years here I have not been to a concert that ' s been sponsored by U of M. This is my form for } Auditorium first sponsored concert and Ludacris brings diversity. " The event cost a total of $115,000, with UAC putting forth $60,000 and MSA putting in $40,000. Between not selling out Hill Auditorium (they were only 400 seats shy) and miscommunication about sponsorship, UAC and MSA lost $24,556 and $20,370 respectively. Although slandered with negative publicity, MSA strongly defended their decision to host the concert. Specifically, senior political science major and Chief Student Organizer of the concert Melton Lee felt that the costs were justified. In his viewpoint to The Michigan Daily, he said, " [The concert] was a historical achievement, being the first major rap concert this campus has ever seen. We only spent $20,000 to pull it all off! What more do you want? " Although the response to the concert afterwards seemed that the sponsors had made a mistake in pursuing the event, nothing could change the true fact that 3,000 students went out to the concert. Melton finished his viewpoint with, " The Ludacris concert stands firmly as an unparalleled success. But please, don ' t just take my word for it. You can ask the thousands of screaming students, faculty, staff and locals who packed Hill Auditorium on show night. " Michiganensian.94 A smaller hip-hop group called P. Live opens up for Ludacris before he comes on stage. There were two opening acts before Ludacris finally took the stage. L. Worcester photo Ludacris performs at Hill Auditorium during his college campus tour. Hillel, MSA, and UAC sponsored the concert in order to give students a wider range of diverse performers. L. Worcester photo Features. 95 em We I 6 el New Pope Elected On Saturday, April 2 nd , 2005, th candlelight vigil of 100,000 came to a solem end in Saint Peter ' s Square as official: announced the unfortunate death of Pope John Paul II. John Paul II had the third longest reign in Vatican history, lasting 26 years. The charismatic man was the first non-Italian pope in about 450 years and made a lasting contribution to the Catholic Church and society. According to Brian Porter, associate professor of history, " one of the Pope ' s biggest contributions was raising the profile of the Pope. He turned the Pope into a modern medi, figure and made the papacy a reality. " Pope John Paul II spent the rrirfjority of his time focusing on human rights he also apologized to the Jews for the Cajrfiolics who failed to help Jews during World| War II, and was a key figure in the downfall of fecmmunism in Poland. However, according to Boccaccini, " One of the Pope ' s bigges was that he strengthened the central church. " Porter noted that, " Oak of, s accomplishments of the ' Second Diggest Vatican Council of the 1960s was to weaken poorer wfhvjjfhePvpe the Roman Curia and give more power at the local level. With John Paul II, he reinstituted the practice of every bishop having to make reports to Rome. He also made it very clear in appointment that if you did not agree with his View on things, you would not make it in the church. " However, despite John Paul ' s conservatism, he proved to be a successful Pope In fact, Boccacini stated that, " Pope John Paul transformed the church in a way to make it unction in modern society. " Therefore, iany questioned who would be his successor. After a brief 24 hour conclave, Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger was elected Pope. Ratzinger, now known as Pope Benedict XVI, had a large job ahead of him. Boccaccini exclaimed that, " I would not want to be in Benedict ' s shoes. " On the other hand, many predicted that Benedict could bring much change in the new Pope ' s papacy. One area that individuals expected change was in that of the married priesthood. Porter stated that, " There is nothing within the theology of the Roman Catholic Chyrch that prevents a married priest, eologically there is nothing to prevent it; it is tradition, and it is something that will Continued on page 98 Michiganensian. 96 The rosary, an item used to count prayers such as the Hail Mary and the Our Father, is an integral symbol of the Catholic faith. They are popular gifts for events such as a First Communion and a Confimation. C. Smyka photo Continued from page 96 change eventually. " Additionally, Pope Benedict would create a closely knit church. Porter stated that, " Pope Benedict believes that the church should offer clear answers to the problems of the world. As a result, the Benedict wants to create a smaller church, but one that is more tightly knit and bound around a doctrine of points. " Furthermore, Pope John Paul II left behind a legacy but Ratzinger had the potential to create a changing environment in the papacy. The election of Pope Benedict XVI affected students on campus as well. Junior women studies and photography major Catherine Roosevelt said, " I ' m not even Catholic and still it was a really exciting time because rarely do you get to see change in an important religious figurp ' and the nomination of a new pope is sud f a long standing and historically rich process. It was an enthralling time. " Although student reactions differed " ?] there was a bond created by all those watchir the events happen. On campus, there werp " mam practicing Catholics. When studrfijss rfneto college, some were forced to find a differer church for th purpose of attending mass on a weekly bafts. Many Catholic students chose to go Saint Mary ' s Student Parish. Located on Thojnpson Street, Saint Mary ' s Student Parish fered a welcoming environment close to ' campus and geared towards students ' needs. Junior biomecanical engineering major Betsy ak said, " The people [at Saint Mary ' s] are reanv friendly and I like the music they sing. ThereVire a lot of activities such as choir and alternative spring break that you can get involved] in through the church. Also it is tailored towards the students. I like it better than nfy church at home because the priests knovyriow to relate to young adults. " Still some students felt more 5mfortable attending church at home. Sophomore mechanical engineering major Ann Welton said, " It ' s much different. It has gone from a mixture of ages at home to mostly college students. It ' s the college atmosphere versus the family atmosphere. Since I ' ve grown up with the family atmosphere, I ' m more comfortable there. " Regardless of whether students preferred to attend church at home or at the University, the changing of the pope proved to bexan exciting and memorable event on ipus. Michiganensian. 98 Thousands of people gather around Saint Peter ' s Square in the Vatican City State during the pope conclave. This was a memorable and historical event for many students on campus. J. We Ibel photo A statue of the Virgin Mary rests outside Saint Mary ' s Student Parish on Thompson Street. Many students liked the atmosphere that the church provided for college-aged students. L. Bucci photo Features. 99 Metiwa Gas Prices Skyrocket As summer went on, gas prices set new record highs almost weekly. The ultimate high happened just after Hurricane Katrina hit the Gulf Coast. Gas station owners were forced to raise their prices in order to compensate for the loss in production. As a result, gas prices launched to over $3.00 per gallon of regular unleaded, the most expensive gas had ever been. With oil rigs in the Gulf of Mexico having to close, oil supplies were impacted. After the hurricane went through, many rigs were floating around, missing or completely damaged. That information caused President Bush to release some of the nation ' s oil reserves to compensate for the hurricane-devastated region. The Minerals Management Service (MMS) estimated that oil production was cut by 1.328 million barrels per day because of the devastation caused by Hurricane Katrina. This unimaginable number equates to approximately 88.53% of production per day. Students here at the University felt their money being squeezed because of the sudden change in gas prices. For some students, like Jessica Wolfe, junior chemical engineering major, coming back to school was a relief. " Not having to drive to work every day has made me a lot happier. The last week of my internship was when the gas prices started rising. " Hurricane ramafoc With most students being in walking distance of campus, there was little need to drive a car to class. If a student had to travel to North Campus, or lived farther away from s. Central Campus, he or she could take the University of Michigan bus or the Ann Arbor Transportation Authority ' s The Ride to class. In its second year, the AATA again offered free rides to students as long as they showed their student IDs. This was just one of the Viany ways students cut down on the rise in gas prices. Although taking the bus solved some problems, it did not solve all. Students still found themselves driving to local places such as Meijer and Briarwood Mall. Senior psychology major Elissa Wood said, " It ' s easier to drive because you can go on your own schedule and you don ' t have to look like an idiot trying to coordinate all your purchases on the bus. You don ' t want to be ' that girl. ' " Rising costs not only hit car drivers, it also took a toll on bus systems and airline carriers. Many airline carriers increased their fares five to ten dollars each way to account for the increased fuel costs. The hurricane season was still not over at the time of Hurricane Katrina and citizens hoped there would not be an onset of another gas jump as more hurricanes stormed through the Gulf Coast. V i- | T ' v Michiganensian. 100 With the increase of gas prices this summer, spending around $3.00 per gallon was common. Driving became less of a necessity and different forms of transportation were sought after. L. Worcester photo The $2.99 gas price draws many people into gas stations. With gas prices costing over $3.00 at one point, drivers were anxious to see the prices that reached below that. J.Gotlib photo Features. 101 (J NCAA Mascot Ban The Arkansas State Indians, the Fighting Illini, the Florida State Seminoles - college mascots or offensive cultural displays? According to the National Collegiate Athletic Association, all these mascots were considered politically incorrect and beginning February 1 st , 2006, they would not be allowed to be used during NCAA postseason tournaments. According to ESPN.com, " The NCAA banned the use of Native American mascots by sports teams during its postseason tournaments that it deemed as hostile or abusive. " In addition, the NCAA prohibited student athletes from wearing uniforms or having paraphernalia with hostile or abusive logos at postseason NCAA events. In order to determine the presence of Indian mascot use, in 2004, the NCAA asked 33 schools to submit evaluations to determine the school ' s use of Native American references. Since that initial evaluation, there were still 18 schools throughout the country that were subjected to ban, 14 schools that changed their mascots, while one university, the College of William and Mary (The Tribe ' ), continued to study their mascot before making a decision. Moreover, affected universities did not take the ban lightly. Many schools, including Florida State University and the University of Illinois, appealed the ban. The Tampa Tribune reported that Florida State President, T.K. Wetherell, was appalled at the ban. Wetherell stated that, " Florida State University is stunned at the complete lack of appreciation for the cultural diversity shown by the National Collegiate Athletic Association ' s executive committee. " Additionally, according to ESPN.com, Arizona State University ' s Athletic Director Dean Lee noted that, " It is our objective to represent Native Americans R fittnfy Ilhnl in a dignified and stately manner. We believe that our use of the nickname Indians and the Indian Family as our mascot affords the Native American customs and history the fullest respect and integrity. " Katherine Mui, a junior at the University of Illinois, said, " I think that the banning of Indian Mascots is very fair. A mascot in my opinion is normally condescending, meaning that when I think of a mascot, I think of strong but either inanimate objects or animals. Without permission, we have essentially taken a human race and treated it like a thing or an animal. " On the other hand, University of Illinois senior Gregory Meves greatly disagreed. According to Meves, " I don ' t think the ban is fair because I don ' t believe the NCAA took all of the facts into consideration before making their decision. They have been receiving some pressure from activist groups, some of which are Native American, most of which are not, and the NCAA thought they could play the role of hero. However, the only scientific studies done on the issue show overwhelming Native American support for Native American symbols and mascots. " Meves also pointed out that, " In July of 2002, Sports Illustrated was doing an article on the subject and commissioned the Peter Harris Research Group to conduct a poll of Native Americans. In the Peter Harris Research Group poll, 83% of Native Americans surveyed said they supported the use of Native American images and symbols in college sports. " Therefore, although the students remained torn about the fairness of the ban, neither Meves nor Mui denied that students would not let the ban affect their school spirit and pride. Michiganensian. 102 Ml - ' Jt University of Illinois ' mascot, Chief Illini, performs at a football game at Memorial Stadium in Champaign, Illinois. Illinois was one of the rival schools in the Big Ten Conference and earned a spot in the NCAA Basketball National Championship game. Photo courtesy The Illio Yearbook Features.103 The first driver for the solar car team prepares for the start of the race. After winning the North American race, the team then traveled to Australia to compete for the World Title. Photo courtesy The Solar Car Team Members of The Solar CarTeam examine the car before the race to make last minute checks. It took the team over 53 hours to complete the race in Calgary, Canada. Photo courtesy The Solar Car Team Michiganensian.104 Solar Car Team Team named N rtfa American S dar Car Challenge Challenges. Problem-solving. Long hours. These words were often used to describe a sports team or any group of people working on a large project. In this case, they were aptly used to describe the Michigan Solar Car team, who achieved their ultimate goal of victory at the North American Solar Car Challenge this year in Calgary, Canada. The team then went on to compete at the World Solar Car Challenge, spanning the entire continent of Australia. Quite a feat for an excited pack of Wolverines. The path towards achieving their goal was not smooth; it was almost impossible to believe the amount of work and dedication that went in to every stage of the process: production, innovation, design of the car, financing, testing, racing, and just learning to work as a unit. For the 30 or so students who comprised the team, working on the Solar Car was more than just a hobby. Essentially a 40-hour work-week was the average commitment, and the duration of the project was two years. According to Steven Antalics, Home Operations Leader, that works out to be several thousand hours! Antalics, a fifth-year senior studying Industrial and Operations Engineering and English, stayed behind while the team entered the global competition, and was responsible for public relations and the business sector of the team. The rest of the team was divided into three other groups: Operations, Engineering, and Strategy, all of which played an integral role in the team ' s victory. When asked about the ' advantages the Michigan Solar Car Team had over its competition in Calgary, Antalics said, " We raised more money than anyone else in the North American competition. We had the best aero design of any solar car that ' s ever been raced in American competition and potentially for the world. This was crucial when we turned into the strong headwinds across the Canadian prairie. " Antalics also said the diverse group team members aided in their success. " We have the whole university from which to select talent, so our race crew is Continued on page 107 Features. 7 05 Above: The Solar Car Team prepares for the beginning of Day Three during the North American Solar Car Challenge. The team won the 2,500 mile race, allowing them to compete in the World Solar Car Challenge in Australia. Photo courtesy The Solar Car Team Right: Members of the Solar CarTeam celebrate their victory at the North American Solar Car Challenge in Calgary, Canada. About 30 students were involved in the production, putting in 40 hours a week. Photo courtesy The Solar Car Team Michiganensian.106 Continued from page 105 both large and very competent. You get really great discussions about what the ' best ' way to do anything is, and that type of environment promotes creativity. We find the best people we can for all aspects of our projects, from our website to our wind-tunnel models, and those people could be engineers or English majors, like myself. " The team was also strong in another crucial area: design. A solar car, according to the team ' s website, " operates by the collection and conversion of sunlight into energy. " Generating power this way was no small feat, so the design of the car was broken down into 10 systems, including chassis, steering, body, battery, and motor. For Antalics and his peers, the key was change and flexibility. " We have a winning tradition that isn ' t based on previous designs, so the team is constantly innovating. We build a new car every two years, and we ' re the only team able to pull that off. This can be a bad thing, like in 2003, but more often than not it ' s a very big asset " he said. Regardless of all the hard work and effort the team put in to the project, there were still hurdles to overcome on those fateful days in July. The race itself was 2,500 miles (the World Solar Car Challenge was 3,000 miles) and the team came in at 53 hours, 59 minutes, and 43 seconds to set a new world record. Somewhere in those 2,500 miles, quite a few problems arose. " We shot to the front of the pack, then lost internet connectivity and weren ' t able to correctly predict the next day ' s weather. We got stuck in the clouds and were passed by MIT, Minnesota, and Waterloo. So we had to pass all those teams to regain the lead, which we eventually did. Also, on the last day of the race, we lost the outer fairing on the right side of the car, but we were able to cross the finish line without it, " said Antalics. Despite the obstacles, the Solar Car Team accomplished what they set out to do, and returned to Ann Arbor with something to make the Michigan community proud. Features. 1 07 by.- Jenny Tuition Increase " When I was a kid, Michigan was a bargain. Out of state tuition was half of what it was at the private schools, so a lot of very smart kids would come to Michigan rather than Northwestern or NYU, " noted Provost Paul Courant. However, the tuition increase greatly changed that statement. Courant points out that, " Michigan is a great university; we have a lot to be proud of, but we are not so much a bargain anymore. " In 2005, Governor Jennifer Granholm implemented a two-percent budget cut for higher education. The Provost pointed out that, " The state appropriation has fallen by fifteen million dollars in the last three years. If the state appropriation had kept up with the cost of living in the last three years, we would have 83 million dollars more than we have now. " Unfortunately that was not that case, and as a result, the University was forced to make the drastic decision of increasing tuition. In fact, for out of state students, tuition increased 6.3 percent while it jumped 14.5 percent for in state students. According to Carlos Moncada, senior engineering major, " The tuition increase has been very difficult. I pay for school myself, so I have been forced to take out so many more student loans. " Board of Regents member, Rebecca McGowan stated that, " There was no way to avoid the tuition increase. In order to insure and assure our students of the quality of education that we promise, we had to raise the tuition level by this percentage to keep Michigan whole and to keep it great. " However, many students questioned whether there really were no ways to avoid this increase. " They are constructing so many new buildings. I find it hard to believe that there wasn ' t another way to cut costs, " said Marisa Weisel, senior biology major. On the other hand, McGowan noted that, " Funds for capital projects [such as new buildings] do not come out of a general fund. Funds are coming from donors, grants, and capital funds that we have put aside during the years. We are not talking trading dollars for dollars. " The provost added, " You don ' t stay great by staying the way you are. You have got to stay on the cutting edge, and all the new buildings are aimed at reproducing the quality of education. We are a funny industry in that when we do new things, we can ' t stop doing the old. You wouldn ' t expect us to give up studying classical music just because hip-hop is on the scene. " Furthermore, McGowan stated that, " Do we cost more than we are comfortable with . . . .yes, but I would be more uncomfortable giving students less than their admission to the University suggested they deserve. " Therefore, although the price of tuition increased, the University promised to uphold their standard of being a first rate institution. Michiganensian. 108 The increase in tuition left many students scrounging for money. More students were forced to get full time jobs or take out student loans in order to pay for their tuition bill. J. Gotlib photo The Law Quad undergoes construction, introducing new classrooms and offices for faculty. The development of the University was important to continue high education. L. Worcester photo tNTRA Features. 1 09 Hi Big House Renovation JL f i v - " There ' s no football like Big House football. " And there was no stadium like the Big House. With the capacity to hold 107,501 fans, and sometimes reaching up to 112,000 for rivalry games, all other on-campus football stadiums around the country paled in comparison to Michigan Stadium; and, consistent with the University of Michigan ' s long standing t radition, it would only get bigger and better with renovation plans passed in 2005. The Big House was abeloved university landmark since 1927, not only because of the awe its size brought, but because of the spirit that Michigan fans filled it with each and every Saturday. The renovations proposed in 2005 promised to keep the traditional style in tact and to not change the character of the stadium. Also, the football team relied heavily on the size and volume of the crowd during football games. The Big House was undeniably one of the hardest stadiums to play in as an opposing team because of the amount of noise such a large crowd could created. LSA sophomore Leslie Jablonski exclaimed, " I ' m pretty confident that it puts fear in [our The newly renovated Michigan Stadium is empty before fans crowd in to watch a football game. During the summer, concrete was replaced in order to maintain the appearance of the stadium. L. Worcester photo conn opponents]. We are really freaking loud. " One of the largest changes that was planned was to enclose seating along the east and west sides of the bowl. Officials said that economically, this was one of the best decisions they made. In addition, 5,000 new seats would be added and seats were going to be reapportioned so that they were wider. Junior electrical engineering major John DeBusscher said, " Knowing that we are the largest crowd in the nation adds to the overall excitement and intensity of the atmosphere. If the stadium is enlarged for the purpose of expensive, corporate-owned booths, then that is not intensity. Adding more room for ' real ' fans that will yell and scream and spend hours in the cold for their team, that is intensity. " Although seats would be wider, this would no doubt not change the fact that every Saturday more students than could fit would pack into sections where they did not have tickets and stand squashed between their friends screaming and cheering for their team. Wider aisles were also going to be implemented to try to make the traffic of Continued on page 113 Because of routine renovations, the Big House is able to provide football games for fans. During the summer, concrete was replaced in order to assure future games in Michigan Stadium. L. Worcester photo Fans situate themselves in the newly renovated stands in Michigan Stadium before the season opener against Northern Illinois. Construction of the stadium took place during the summer. S.Jerome photo Michiganensian. 1 12 Continued from page 111 leaving the stadium move faster and easier. It was common to have to wait a significant amount of time after games in order to make it out of the Big House. Fans would leave minutes early just to avoid the rush. Junior Nursing student Heather Retchweg said, " I leave early because I don ' t feel like taking an hour to get home when I live five minutes away. " The renovation plans also called for better access to seating areas and 57,000 square feet of new concourse. Sophomore English and psychology major Jen Clary commented on the renovations and keeping the Big House still the largest stadium in the nation. She said, " It ' s definitely a cool thing to be able to say, but I think more than anything that they should increase the size so that there is enough space for people who actually have tickets because right now lots of people have to watch the game standing sideways. " This was the first renovation the Big House would see since the two video scoreboards and 5,000 new seats were added in 1998. 2005 ' s renovation would be considerably bigger and have a greater impact for fans, employees and press box journalists. The old press box created problems in the past because it partially blocked the view of the field from seats on the west side. The new press box, however, would not cause such problems and give both professional and student journalists a more comfortable space to do their work. To the great relief of all who visited the Big House, more rest rooms and concession stands would also be added. Over the summer, students were asked to fill out surveys online about how to enhance their Big House experiences; the University believed that these renovations would help the students accomplish this as well as continue to boost the image of Michigan Stadium and the University of Michigan. When asked what she would remember most about the Big House when she graduated, senior political science major Julia Farber said, " That feeling. You never lose that feeling. Every time you walk into the Big House it ' s just as exciting as the first time. It kind of overwhelms you and makes you feel at home. " Hopefully with the new changes, Michigan Stadium would continue to be a place of comfort, pride, spirit, and integrity. Features. 7 73 1 . ' T y4, ft Sl f LX-g! r . TI A. ' VVrR -rt rNTVK. s . op s f I A MT v r ONSTRxj e , 1 -199 THJ IHPH OHKERovH NTPTBXTVi F J C AND N ATIONAL Tlttt: WON BY UNIVEPSITY IS ETCHED THIS CIRCU OF 5. Jerome photo Eileen Hengel, Courtney Butler, and Julie Zuckerman Scoreboard Regular Season Illinois-Chicago 7-5 Illinois-Chicago 11-4 Florida Athletic 4-1 St. Johns 12-17 E. Carolina 1-2 Georgia 6-4 N. Carolina 1-0 New York Tech 14-9 Lamar 6-7 Lamar 11-1 C. Conn. State 9-0 Ohio 5-0 Ohio 10-4 Ohio 8-2 Oakland 10-0 Oakland 5-4 Oakland 8-2 Oakland 7-4 E. Michigan 18-12 Minnesota 0-1 Minnesota 2-3 Minnesota 3-6 Minnesota 3-13 C. Michigan 7-2 Iowa 12-13 Iowa 4-2 Iowa 3-5 Iowa 6-7 Illinois 3-4 Illinois 6-1 Illinois 1-4 Illinois 8-5 Toledo 10-9 OSU 11-3 MSU 9-7 MSU 8-1 MSU 7-6 MSU 13-5 E. Michigan 9-1 E. Michigan 6-5 Purdue 3-7 Purdue 1-2 Purdue 6-2 Purdue 5-4 Notre Dame 7-6 Indiana 6-2 Indiana 5-2 Indiana 8-5 Indiana 9-4 Bowling Green 4-3 W. Michigan 6-4 Penn State 3-4 Penn State 5-4 Penn State 4-2 Penn State 8-4 Big Ten Tournament OSU 3-7 Iowa 8-6 Purdue 7-9 NCAA Regionals S. Carolina 5-6 Furma n 6-3 S. Carolina 3-4 Michiganensian. 116 aseba 1 1 With the Crack of the Bat By Shelby Ludtke kV The University ' s Men ' s Baseball team had an excellent 2005 season, both personally and on the field. For newcomers like freshman Kinesiology student Doug Pickens and first year Engineering student Alex Martin, it was a chance to prove themselves in a new setting against new opponents. For many seniors, it was their final season and a chance " Beating top ten teams like Georgia and North Carolina in back-to- back games with ninth inning rallies during our spring trip was very rewarding for the guys. " -Jim Schneider, Director to accomplish the goals they had set for themselves in all their baseball- playing days. According to fifth year senior sports managment and communications major Jeff Kunkel, the team had " a very good season. " This was due in part to the number of returning players and also a strong team dynamic that incorporated younger players. The team ' s amazing highlights included many surprising and hard-fought victories. " Beating top ten teams like Georgia and North Carolina in back-to-back games with ninth inning rallies during our spring trip was very rewarding for the guys, " said Sports Information Director Jim Schneider. " Being ranked 19 th in the nation by Collegiate Baseball after a 16 - 3 start... was a big boost. " Senior general studies major and co-captain Michael Penn gets ready to pitch. Penn was drafted by the Major League Baseball team the Kansas City Royals at the end of the year. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily Taking a steady swing at a fast ball, a player gets a good hit. The team had a number of good batters which helped them achieve great wins during the season. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily The team lines up with their hands of their hearts to salute the flag during the National Anthem. It was customary to sing the National Anthem before every game. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily The Big Ten season proved to be a more formidable challenge, especially considering the positive predictions and high rank the team had heading in to it. " There was some disappointment with the start of the Big Ten season because we felt like we had the best team in the league; in the end the NCAA thought so too, " said Kunkel. " Going 0-4 at Minnesota, 1-3 against Iowa, and a loss at Illinois was rough, but the team really bounced back... " said Schneider. For Kunkel and six others, the end of the season also resulted in being drafted into Major League Baseball. As Kunkel joined the Detroit Tigers, Chris Getz and Clayton Richard joined the Chicago White Sox, Derek Feldkamp went to Tampa Bay, Kyle Bohm became a Blue Jay in Toronto, Michael Penn headed to Kansas City and Jim Brauer went to Florida. The seven players chosen in the draft is the highest number of Wolverines taken from the same team since 1988. The Wolverines reached 40 wins on the season and tied for fourth in the Big Ten, impressive considering their initial 10th place rank. Sports. 1 17 Women ' s World Series champions By Eileen Hengel Capping off an historic season, the number one-seeded Michigan Softball team won the women ' s Softball national championship by beating seventh-seeded UCLA twice in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. In the best of three final, Michigan lost the first game 5-0 with junior engineering student Jennie Ritter pitching. Michigan then came back to win the final two games 5-2 and 4-1. The Wolverines began the tournament by beating unranked DePaul in the first round. Michigan powered past with a 3-0 victory over the Demons. Michigan then faced 7 Texas and their junior pitcher, 2005 USA Softball Collegiate Player of the Year, Cat Osterman. The Wolverines did what many teams had failed to do all season: score off the win against Texas, Michigan lost its first game in the double elimination tournament to 11 Tennessee. The Tennessee Volunteers pushed past the Wolverines in the bottom of the 1 1 th with a two run walk-off home run by Tonya Callahan with a score of 2-0. Michigan then faced Tennessee again and beat them 3-2. The Wolverines then advanced to the championship game against UCLA. In the first game, Ritter pitched against UCLA ' s freshmen Anjelica Shelden. Sheldon shut out the Wolverines, leading the Bruins to a commanding 5-0 victory. Coach Carol Hutchins pulled her ace after the Bruins jumped out to a 2-0 lead. Ritter was replaced by freshmen Lorilyn Wilson. Facing elimination in the second game, Michigan prevailed. With Ritter on the mound, the Bruins jumped out with an early lead 3-0 in the four th, from a triple by Andrea Duran and a solo home run by Caitlin Beyi. With their backs to the wall, Michigan responded fiercely in the " It was a great team, I couldn ' t ask for a better team. " fifth with a two run homer by junior mathematics major Becky Marx. Later in the inning, with two on, senior Jessica Merchant hit a double to the wall, scoring two. The double gave the Wolverines their first lead of the championship series. Michigan sealed the game with an RBI double by freshmen kinesiology student Samantha Findlay. Ritter gave up just two runs and four hits while striking out five and walking none in the Wolverines 5-2 victory. In the third and final game, Ritter commanded control of the plate, pitching 119 pitches and holding UCLA to just one run. " I knew that my defense was behind me, and they were constantly telling me they were behind me and to let them hit and we ' ll go get it. The coaches kept saying ' you ' ve got to be a bulldog. ' They kept telling me every inning. So I just went out there and let my defense back me up, " said Ritter. The Bruins jumped out to an early 1-0 lead. Michigan did not respond until the sixth when freshman Samantha Findlay garnered her first RBI of the night and a Michigan lead. The game remained tied until the top of the tenth. Findlay connected with batters on to give the Wolverines a 4-1. The Wolverines then held off the Bruins to give Michigan its first national championship title. " It was a great team, I couldn ' t ask for a better team. I would give up any individual awards over this team. Playing for this team has meant the world to me, and I couldn ' t have asked for a better leader, " said Findlay. After an astonishing display of athletics and an exciting finish, Findlay, Merchant, Ritter and junior Stephanie Bercaw were awarded to the Women ' s College World Series All Tournament Team. -Samantha Findlay, freshman Michiganensian. 1 18 NCAA Regiona Washington 4-1 Washington 2-3 Washington 11-2 w Women ' s College World Series DePaul 3-0 Texas 4-0 Tennessee 0-2 Tennessee 3-2 UCLA 0-5 UCLA 5-2 UCLA 4-1 T Left: Junior third baseman Grace Leutele prepares to field a ground ball. Her fielding average was a perfect 1 .000 for the Big Ten season. Photo courtesy Media Relations Top: At bat, senior shortstop Jessica Merchant scores a hit. Jessica held Michigan ' s 4 " 1 place record in all- time RBIs with 155. Photo courtesy Media Relations Middle: Freshman 1 st baseman Samantha Findlay scores the winning run at the World Series. She hit 21 home runs this season. Photo courtesy Media Relations Bottom: The entire team poses in celebration after a comeback win at the World Series. This was the first National Title for the Wolverines. Photo courtesy Media Relations Sports. 1 19 Scoreboard Regular Season Baylor 6-7 UCSB 7-2 Utah 7-1 Oregon 9-0 NC State 3-0 Pitt 3-0 Rutgers 8-0 Florida Atlantic 12-3 Florida Atlantic 9-1 S. Carolina 9-3 Georgia Tech 4-1 S . Illinois 3-0 Creighton 7-0 Florida 4-0, 4-1 Chattanooga 2-1 S. Florida 9-0 Temple 4-0 Florida 6-2 Pitt 9-0 Cal-State Fullerton 3-2 Fresno State 6-0 N. Carolina 5-0 DePaul 1-0 Texas 7-0 Arizona 6-2 W. Kentucky 2-0 Middle Tennessee St. 17-1 Louisville 2-1, 7-0 Bowling Green 6-0 Iowa 2-5 Iowa 3-1 Illinois 8-7 Illinois 10-0 C. Michigan 4-5 C. Michigan 7-3 Wisconsin 3-2, Wisconsin 8-0 Minnesota 4-0 Minnesota 11-0 Purdue 3-0 Purdue 6-2 India na 9-0 Indiana 10-2 Penn State 1-2 E. Michigan 5-1, E. Michigan 14-2 Michigan State 9-0 Michigan State 9-1 W. Michigan 2-0 W. Michigan 5-0 Northwestern 3-0 Northwestern 8-7 Big Ten Tournament Michigan State 6-2 Wisconsin 10-1 Iowa 7-2 Above: Sophomore Alessandra Giampaolo rounds second and heads for third in the win against Northwestern on May 8 th . Giampaolo hit 1 5 doubles throughout the season. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily Right: Sophomore Lorilyn Wilson pitches in the Super Regionals against Washington. At the end of the season, Wilson was ranked 11 th in the nation in Earned Run Average. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily Far Right: Northwestern 2 nd baseman tags out sophomore Rebekah Milian in Michigan ' s win against the Wildcats. Milian would later score the winning run to capture the Big Ten Title. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily Michiganensian. 120 Softball A record breaking year By Eileen Hengel Although the University ' s Softball team began the 2005 season with a loss, the team went on to win the Big Ten championship and eventually the national championship in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. After the loss to 17 Baylor, Michigan went on to win 31 games in a row marking the longest winning streak for the team. Michigan also earned the USA Today poll ' s number one ranking after a dominating win over the former number one Arizona, 6-2. The team maintained the ranking for the remainder of the season. Michigan was the first team east of the Mississippi to ever earn the number one ranking during the regular " I have a great team that is very deserving of the accolades they ' ve received this year. " -Carol Hutchins, head coach season. Head coach Carol Hutchins said, " I have a great team that is very deserving of the accolades they ' ve received this year. They ' ve been outstanding week after week, very consistent and they make the university very proud. " To begin the season, Hutchins, in her 21 st season, was using three different starting pitchers regularly: sophomore LSA stduent Lorilyn Wilson, junior engineering student Jennie Ritter and senior LSA student Nicole Motycka, but after Motycka struggled through the beginning of the season, the utility player and pitcher decided to focus on her hitting. Motycka ' s bat eventually helped Michigan win the national title. Ritter eventually emerged as the number one pitcher, ending the regular season 26-1. After being chosen the team ace, Ritter said, " I don ' t look at it any differently than before. It ' s all about doing what your team needs to win games. I do think the experience of being here before helps and now we ' re just looking forward to getting started. " Throughout the season, Michigan faced all of the Softball powerhouses across the United States. Much of the season consisted of traveling around the nation to various tournaments. Michigan won the Florida Atlantic Classic (Boca Raton, FL), the Kia Klassic (Fullerton, CA), and the Louisville Courtyard by Marriott Classic (Louisville, KY) during the regular season. The peak of the regular season came when Michigan won the Kia Klassic by first beating 11 Texas and then 1 Arizona. Freshmen kinesiology student and first baseman Samantha Findlay and sophomore psychology major and centerfielderAlessandra Giampaolo emerged as vital members of the team during the 2004- 2005 season. Findlay batted clean up for the Wolverines and ended the season tied for single season home runs (21) with senior LSA student Jessica Merchant. Findlay also finished with the single season record for the RBIs, 77. Findlay sits 5 th all-time at Michigan for home runs. Giampaolo stood out on defense and made the All-Big Ten first team. Returning standouts on the team included shortstop and captain Merchant and j unior kinesiology student and third baseman Grace Leutele. Leutele was tied for second with 14 multi-RBI games. Merchant was named NFCA third-team (shortstop) as a senior and ended her career third on the Michigan all-time home runs list with 46. Sports. 72 7 M I ennls Acmg the competition By Robert Fowler Having failed to reach the NCAA tournament in the past two years, the men ' s tennis team looked to strong hopes and incoming freshman to bolster the team ' s success. Similarly, the team expected to place higher than last year ' s third at the Big Ten tournament. The official season had not started, but the intense practice schedule certainly had. Junior psychology major Ryan Heller explained that the team ' s intense practice schedule included at least two hours weights or conditioning each day, six days a week. Hopefully this hard work paid off. " We hope to place in the top 25 teams in the country. I think we also have a chance to win the Big Ten, " Heller said. " But we also play a lot of good teams away. " Both Heller and junior business major Brian Hung noted the season ' s difficult schedule. Heller felt that the University of Virginia, Texas, Texas A M, and Ohio State were all formidable opponents. " Ohio State is definitely our biggest rival. It ' s always a battle. We have played them away a lot and it is always kind of hostile going over there. Their fans are jerks, " Heller said. Hung believed Illinois to be the year ' s toughest Big Ten match-up. Fortunately for Heller and the rest of the team, the Ohio State match was at home this year. The home-court advantage surely helped Heller ' s freshman teammates feel more comfortable. " We have bonded well as a team. I definitely think we are a better team compared to last year, " Hung said. The year ' s leadership came -Ryan Heller, junior entirel y from the juniors. The young team was composed of four freshmen, one sophomore, and three juniors. The three juniors, Heller, Hung, and communications studies major Steve Peretz, led the way toward achieving the team ' s lofty goals and stressing the game ' s important skills. " My serve leads me through the other parts of the game. If my serve is off, I breakdown in other areas. Footwork is also important. " Heller said. Such wise advice helped his the younger teammates develop into true Wolverine athletes. " We hope to place in the top 25 in the country. I think we also have a chance to win the Big Ten. " Michiganensian. 122 J e Freshman LSA student Scott Bruckmann prepares for an incoming serve. The Men ' s Tennis team practiced regularly at the Tennis Center on State Street. J. Gotlib photo Sophomore economics major Matko Maravic slams the ball across the court as he serves. The team stressed the importance of the serve saying that it lead them through the game. J. Gotlib photo Scoreboard Regular Season Tom Fallon Invitational Pob Ralph Lauen AI-Amercan Chcrrpcrehips Wifeca ITA Midwest Regional ChcrrpicrBhips Big Ten Singles Championship Miami Invitational Western Michigan Ball State William Mary Rice at Virginia Louisiana State at Alabama Notre Dame at Northwestern at Pepperdine at Texas at Texas A M Michigan State at Harvard at Wisconsin Minnesota Iowa at Purdue at Illinois Ohio State at Penn State at Indiana Big Ten Championship NCAA Championships Regional Championship Team Championship Singles Doubles Championship Sports. 123 Scoreboard Regular Season Wolverine Invitational Riviera ITA All-American Championships Wilson ITA Midwest Regional Champcnships Thunderbird Invitational Michigan Invitational DePaul at Vanderbilt South Carolina at Maryland Notre Dame Tennessee at Nevada-Las Vegas at Marquette Western Michigan at Alabama at Michigan State Wisconsin Northwestern at Minnesota at Iowa Purdue Illinois at Ohio State Penn State Indiana Big Ten Championship NCAA Championships Regional Championship Team Championship Singles Doubles Championship Michiganensian. 124 Junior psychology major Lindsey Goldstein smacks a ball down the court. Goldstein was a second-team all state as a sophomore. C. Smyka Photo Sophomore ISA student Allie Shafner ' eturns a powerful serve. Shafner had a -0 record at the Wolverine Invitaional. C. Smyka Photo men ' s Tennis Hoping for a good season By Robert Fowler The University ' s women ' s tennis team hoped for a year of great accomplishments and even greater victories. Although the season did not officially begin until Septe mber 30th with the Wolverine Invitational, the team expected a strong season. " We have two incoming freshmen who are both amazing to work with. We also have a new assistant coach Amanda Augustus, " sophomore English major Allie Shafner said. The team had also implemented a new strength training program. The new program included more flexibility- oriented exercises as well as increased use of machines to foster better movement on the court. Last year, the women ' s swim team implemented a similar training program to great success. With victory in their minds, the tennis team looked forward with huge expectations. " I want the team to make the NCAA tournament in both singles and doubles, and I want us to win a few matches while there, " junior psychology major Kara Delicata said. Other players also hoped for a Big Ten championship, especially after placing second last year. " Every team in the Big Ten is solid. Minnesota is always good. Michigan State and Ohio State are big opponents too, " Shafner said. Delicata also acknowledged the increased level of competition both nationally and within the Big Ten Conference. " Northwestern is usually our biggest rival and usually a Big Ten powerhouse. We are gunning for them this year, but they ' re a tough team, " Delicata said. Rival or not, Shafner expected Northwestern to fall. Although no matches had yet been played, the and cohesive attitude would translate into wins the court. Aside " I want the team to make ; he , fe H k teams dedication the NCAA tournament in both singles and doubles. " on -Kara Delicata, junior from attitude, though, Shafnerexplainedother strengths necessary for a tournament or match " Increasing your speed and hitting thousands of balls always helps your game. Winning also depends on who has the most heart and who is more determined. That ' s where Michigan is ahead of the game. We ' re all fighters, " Shafner said. Delicata noted that a good serve and equally good return were both keys to success. She felt confident in both her serve and backhand. Such strong team confidence helped build the foundation for a great season. Freshman kinesiology student Chisako Sugiyama serves during practice. She held a 5-1 record in Singles in the Fall. C. Smyka Photo Sports. 125 onsistantly sinking the put By Robert Fowler Slightly disappointed after a third- place finish out of nine teams in the season ' s first tournament, the men ' s golf team hoped to improve their game. " Individually I am not happy at all with how the tournament went. I really struggled with the last 18 [holes]. As a team, though, we ' re moving in the right direction. We believe more this year that we can contend in tournaments, " sophomore industrial and operations engineering major Tim Schaetzel said. Schaetzel attributed the team ' s less- than-perfect performance to an overzealousness to play and forced " You just have to bear down and focus and shoot as many rounds under par as winning the entire conference. With only four more tournaments in the fall and about eight in the spring, every tournament was important. Ottenweller felt equally optimistic " As a team, we have improved a lot over last year. We are in the top five of every tournament instead of the bottom five. We believe that we are a better team than last year and will make the final groups in most of our tournaments, " Ottenweller said. Such success could only be achieved through hard work. Schaetzel noted that playing consistently was the best way in which to help the team. For example, efforts in trying a little too hard out on the golf course. Sophomore LSA student Brian Ottenweller agreed with Schaetzel on those same sentiments. Although Ottenweller lost in the playoffs and was therefore unable to play in the season ' s first tournament, he felt that overall the team played well. " We had a good chance at winning the Iowa tournament. Finishing third is one of our better finishes in a long time, " Ottenweller said. Shortly following the Iowa tournament, the team won the Wolverine Intercollegiate. The team hoped this tournament was a good indicator of how the upcoming season would be. " We want to win a tournament and qualify for the NCAA regionals in the spring, " Schaetzel said. Other goals included placing in the top five in the Big Ten and possibly even individual tournament placings of third across the board was betterthan having one teammate win a tournament while no others placed. A lofty goal no doubt, as the average size for a possible.. " -Brian Ottenweller, sophomore golf tournament was 75 players. Ottenweller noted that staying concentrated and staying mentally sharp were essential to achieve any goal in the game of golf. " You just have to bear down and focus and shoot as many rounds under par as possible, " Ottenweller said. Focus was essential if the team hoped to beat rival Michigan State. Other strong teams in the Big Ten included Purdue and Northwestern. Regardless of the competition, the team looked to leaders like senior general studies major Christian Vozza for success and support. With such valuable assets and a great start in the fall, the men ' s golf team anticipated a successful season. Michiganensian. 126 Scoreboard Regular Season Hawkeye Intercollegiate 3 ' d of 9 Wolverine Intercollegiate 1 st of 15 Memphis Intercollegiate 9 of 15 Alister AAacKenzie Invitational 4 th of 16 49er Collegiate Classic 6 ' h of 16 UCF Rio Pinar Intercollegiate Puerto Rico Classic South Alabama Spring Classic Pinehurst Intercollegiate Boilermaker Invitational Robert Kepler Intercollegiate Big Ten Championships NCAA Central Regional NCAA Championships A member of the men ' s golf team tees off. The team was named Men ' s Team of the Week for the week of September 26 by Golfweek. C. Smyka Photo A member of the golf team competes at the Hawkeye Intercollegiate. They placed 3 rd at the tournament and hoped it would create momentum for the team. C. Smyka Photo A member of the golf team chips his ball out of the sand trap. The team maintained focus and placed 1 st at the Wolverine Invitational. C. Smyka Photo Sports. 127 Scoreboard Regular Season Mary Possum Invitational Lady Northern Invitational Wolverine Invitational Tyson Embassy Suites Invitational The Landfall Tradition Central District Classic Rio Verde Collegiate SunTrust Lady Gator Invitational Northwestern Invitational Illini Spring Classic Big Ten Championships NCAA Championships Central Regionals East Regionals West Regionals Michiganensian. 128 paced first in the Uermptoto ieow.Junkxmo KamaBrcderid Srtotainelrr, ItaJenckW i, Jerome pto Kotoinelnvitat bffaitheta S.Jeeplio(o w o m en ' s of With the smac of the ba By Shelby Ludt m ce Left: Redshirt freshman Rose Cassard follows through with her swing at the Wolverine Invitational. The Wolverines placed first in the tournament. S. Jerome photo Below: Junior movement science major Brianna Broderick lines up her put at the Wolverine Invitaional on October 1 - 2. Broderick finished tied for 18 th place. S. Jerome photo Right: Sophomore accounting major Isabelle Gendreau tees off at the Wolverine Invitational. Gendreau tied for 26 ' h at the tournament. S. Jerome photo For sophomore mechanical engineering Rose Cassard, learning to balance being a student with being a collegiate athlete was an interesting experience. Red shirted as a freshman, Cassard came in t o the 2005 season on the University ' s women ' s golf team with a level head about her studies and a good deal of motivation to catch up with her teammates. " Trying to figure out the most efficient way of balancing school and golf was interesting. Reading ahead and meeting with tutors throughout the semester helped. More important was proving myself to my teammates. I needed to work hard this past summer in order to get myself back into a competitive mode and to provide good competition for my teammates, " said Cassard. Golf may have been an individual sport, but it was each team member ' s responsibility to challenge one another to improve. " I think the biggest impact I had on the " The fact that our team got along so well allowed us to focus on our practice and tournaments rather than worry about internal fighting or conflict. " - Rose Cassard, sophomore team came from being consistent. It always helps to have a player that the team can rely on for a good score in each tournament, " said Cassard. The advantages the team had heading into the season came from a strong team dynamic and a well-developed program. " The fact that our team got along so well allowed us to focus on our practice and tournaments rather than worry about internal fighting or conflict. Our biggest assets in comparison with other schools were the training we did during the winter and the fact that our course is highly accredited., " said Cassard. No doubt watching successful veteran players like senior political science major Amy Schmucker helped players like Cassard flourish. Schmucker experienced her best collegiate season this year, having consistently led the team in consecutive events. Prior to the 2005 season, she had only led the Lady Wolverines three times. She finished each of the fall tournaments among the top 20, including the Wolverine Invitational, the Lady Northern Invitational, the Mary Possum Invitational, and the Tyson Embassy Suites Invitational. Whether practicing, competing in tournaments, or balancing school and sports, the women ' s golf team had an excellent season, on and off the links. Sports. 729 Tr C K andField Sprinting to the finish line By Shelby Ludtke Smelly cleats, tubes of Bengay, to be a part of when you ' re showing dozens of water bottles: this was progress each week on the track, " said the paraphernalia belonging to the Dunn, athletes that comprised the men ' s The men ' s team placed Redshirt senior Rachel Wells begins her jump. Wells won a U-M Academic Athletic Achievement Award for the 2004-2005 season. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily and women ' s track and field teams. Training intensively, each team had a strong year. " Last year the season Q O I D Q went really well. Starting with the indoor " Training can get . " UltCHSC QVCT 50 WOTKOUtS, j t on |y ITiaeS US stronger and better runners. " -Theresa Feldkamp, senior sixth at the Big Ten Outdoor Championship. Senior economics student Nick Willis, won the 5,000-meter race with at time of 14:14:10. He and senior kinesiology studnet, Nate Brannen, both went on to sign season, we won the Big Ten Championship . . . and it was really special to win it professional running contracts at the at home. It was great to see everyone end of their last season. Brannen had compete so hard, " said senior sports NCAA qualifying time in the 800- management and communication meter run with a 1:47:51. major and middle distance runner As the veteran runners left Theresa Feldkamp. the team, they passed the torch on to Perhaps it was the rigorous younger athletes. The team benefited training schedule that really made the from having a tripartite season that difference for the team. allowedforamultitudeofcompetitions " Training can get pretty intense and time for training together. New putting in over 50 miles a week and members were thus urged to play an lifting and doing track workouts, but integral role. it only makes us stronger and better " I was really surprised at how runners, " said Feldkamp. close I got to the other guys in such a short time... and there are already tight bonds formed. I think the past season let our stars shine, but helped For senior sports management major Melissa Dunn, results followed. " Personally, I had a great season carry some of the newer guys in to last year, showing improvements each fill their shoes, " said senior aerospace weekend and in each performance I engineering major and pole-vaulter had. Practice and meets are just that Kevin Peterman. much more fulfilling and rewarding Michiganensian. 130 Fifth year senior physical education major Nick Meter runs hurdles. He took 5 " 1 place at Len Paddock May 6 in the 400m hurdles. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily Senior physical education major Jennifer Williams performs a high jump. Willams tied for 6 th place at the NCAA Mideast Regional. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily Scoreboard Women ' s Regular Season Maize and Blue Intrasquad Jack Harvey Invitational Kentucky nvitational Red Simmons Invitational Michigan Intercollegiate Meyo Invitational Sykes-Sabok Challenge Cup Harold Silverston Invitational Alex Wilson Invitational Big Ten Indoor Championships NCAA Indoor Championships Florida State Relays Florida Relays Duke Invitational Mt. SAC Relays Sea Ray Relays EMU Twilight Meet Drake Relays Len Paddock Invitationa Big Ten Outdoor Championships NCAA Mideast Regional NCAA Qjtdocr Ocrrpjcr ips Men ' s Regular Season Maize and Blue Intrasquad Jack Harvey Invitational EMU Invitational Red Simmons Invitational B.U. Invitational Boston Indoor Games Meyo Invitational Tyson Invitational Sykes-Sabok Challenge Cup Harold Silverston Invitational Alex Wilson Invitational Big Ten Indoor Championships I NCAA Indoor Championships Raleigh Relays Yellow Jacket Invitational Duke Invitational Sun Angel Classic EMU Twilight Meet Penn Relays Hillsdale Relays Len Paddock Invitational Big Ten Outdoor Championships NCAA Mideast Regional NCAA Outdoor Championships Scoreboard Women ' s Regular Season Jeff Drenth Memorial Great Meadows Invitafiona 1 st Spartan Invitational Notre Dame Invitational 1 st Michigan Intercollegiate 1 st NCAA Pre-Nationals 1 st Big Ten Tournament 1 : NCAA Regionals NCAA Championship Men ' s Regu ar Season Michigan Open Spartan Invitational Roy Griak Invitationa 5 th Notre Dame Invitational 6 th EMU Classic 6 tk NCAA Great Lakes Regional NCAA Pre-Nationals Big Ten Tournament 5 th NCAA Regionals NCAA Championship Redshirt sophomore Claire Otwell races against a Michigan State runner during the Spartan Invitational. Otwell finished 14 th at the meet in East Lansing. Photo courtesy Amir Gamzu, Wolverine Photo A pack of the men ' s cross country team pass a lone Michigan State runner at the Spartan Invitational. The men ' s team strived to improve their season in 2005 and got off to a strong start. Photo courtesy Amir Gamzu, Wolverine Photo Michiganensian. 132 OSS Count r Running like the wind By Melissa Plotkowski THIS ... team... We Kicking off the season at home in the Michigan Open, the Men ' s Cross Country looked strong. Many of the men ran unattached in the four-mile race. " We knew coming [into the season] that our team was very young. Only 5 of our top 10 would be returning with the addition of freshmen. The goal for the year was to have immediate impact from the freshmen and to start the season where we left off from last year, " said senior Andrew Bauer. " We finished 5th in the Big Ten last year and we did not want to repeat that because we knew we were capable of getting 2 nd , though we ended up getting 5 th again. " The Wolverine men had six runners place in the top 15 of the non- scored Spartan Invitational in September. Freshman Justin Switzer finished first for the Wolverines taking the fourth spot overall with a time of 25:00 in the 8,000-meter race. The following week, the men participated in the Roy Griak Invitational in Minnesota. This was the first scored meet of the season for the Wolverines. They placed fifth overall, out of 27 teams, with five runners in the top 50. The Wolverine men then headed to the Notre Dame Invitational. Sophomore kinesiology student Mike Woods led the Wolverine team with an 8,000- meter time of 24:21. Bauer said, " This was a very close team because we trained at least two hours a day each day of the week. Everyone did the same thing, so for those two or more hours a day we were together. The team was dominated by underclassmen but we really didn ' ttake age into account as far as authority went. We got along very well. " The team placed sixth in the 25-team pack. The top seven runnersontheteam either matched got aong or achieved Well. thdr Personal best time in an Andrew Bauer, Senior 8 000 _ meter race After winning the 2004 Big Ten Title, the Wolverine women had much to live up to in its 2005 season. They came out strong winning their first meet of the season at the Great Meadows Invite in Virginia. Sophomore LSA student Alyson Kohlmeier led the way taking first place in the competition with a 17: 14 finish in the 5,000-meter race. The women placed seven runners in the top ten of the race. The Wolverine women then headed to the Michigan State Invitational. The women took the top five spots overall. Kohlmeier earned her second first place spot of the season. Taking another step to the Big Ten Title, the women showed their strength at the Norte Dame Invitational. The women took first place again in the 5,000-meter race out of the 24 teams present. Both the men ' s and women ' s teams were extremely proud of their accomplishments throughout the season. Sports.133 Fi ocKey Higher expectations, better results By Mary Katherine Zevalkink Before the season began, the Michigan ability was not a problem. However, the problem women ' s field hockey team set a goal to win the of consistency plagued the team. Beset by consistency from its first game, it was not until their fourth game that field hockey Big Ten Conference title. With all of its talent, it seemed reasonable. " Our team goal is going to win the Big 10, " freshman midfielder Sarah team finally netted a win. They went on to win Wilhite said. " But we also want to do big things the next two games beating both Miami (Ohio), with this team. We have talent and we want to use it to the best of our ability. " M i d w through the however, Wolverines y season, the found themselves stuck in a rut when they dropped their third straight conference game to No. 7 Penn State on September 30 th . As the Nittany Lions ran away with a 3-0 lead by halftime, the Wolverines were immediately pinned as the underdog. Feeling the pressure, forwards Stephanie Hoyer and Erin Dallas answered, scoring two goals. Unfortunately, their effort did not prove to be enough as Penn State held its lead and beat Michigan, 3-2. By mid-October, using their talent seemed to be the task at hand. With all-star seniors, reliable returning players, and talented new freshmen, " We have talent and we want to use it to the best of our ability. " - Sarah Wilhite, freshman September 9 lh and Old Dominion, September 10 th , pulling their record to .500. Winning five straight games, they eventually were able to post a 5-3 winning record. Ohio State, however, disturbed the winning streak. The Wolverines subsequently fell to Indiana before losing to Penn State. For the girls, losing was disappointing. Being a part of the team, however, was not. " Playing field hockey for U of M is an honor more than anything, " Wilhite said. " The feelings of going out on that field every game wearing the block " M " is something very special. " Freshman forward Mary Fox gets low to the ground as she watches her opponent ' s every move. Being able to predict what the other team was going to do was an important skill to have in field hockey. C. Leonard photo Left: Freshman defensive player Sarah Wilhite focuses as she takes the ball down the field. Wilhite ' s drive helped Michigan win in overtime against Connecticut. C. Leonard photo Below: Freshman forward Stephanie Hoyer dashes down the field. The team stressed the importance of skills like speed and agility at practices. C. Leonard photo Scoreboard Regular Season North Carolina 0-2 Wake Forest 1-2 at Maryland 0-4 at Temple 3-2 Miami (Ohio) 2-1 Old Dominion 4-3 at Central Michigan 2-0 Vermont 5-0 at Ohio Statel-6 at Kent State 4-3 Indiana 1-3 Penn State 2-3 at Michigan State 1-0 Connecticut 2-1 at Northwestern 6-1 at California 3-2 Pacific 3-0 Iowa 2-1 Louisville 2-3 Big Ten Tournament at Iowa 3-2 Penn State 2-1 Indiana 3-0 NCAA Regionals First Second Rounds Semif ina s Championship Game Snorts. 135 Scoreboard Reguar Season Michigan Invitational Ohio State Head of Charles Eastern Michigan Head of the Hillsborough Central Florida Notre Dame Princeton, Brown ACC Big Ten Double Dual Southern California, Tennessee Wisconsin, Iowa Central South Region Sprints NCAA Championships The Wolverines lower their boat into the water before a regatta. Michigan had a long history of National Championships in Rowing. S. Jerome photo Michigan and Ohio State ' s boats line up before the race on October 2 nd at Belleville Lake in Belleville, Michigan. S. Jerome photo First boat team members race against Ohio State. Belleville was only minutes away from the University. S. Jerome photo Michiganensian. 136 omen s win With the stro of an oar Followed by an exciting second place finish at the semifinal of the National College Athletic Association Championship, held on May 28 th through May 30 th , 2005, women ' s rowing second varsity eight finished a disappointing sixth place. Michigan women ' s rowing had been to the National Championship every year since 1992, but this one proved to be more memorable. At the semifinal, where " When we came in, it was so close that we had to wait for the result of photo examination. When we were informed that we won by a hundredth of a second, we were all thrilled to go to the grand final. " -Ellen Tomek, senior grand final, second varsity eight came in second, only a .01 second ahead of Yale. Until a few hundred meters of the race, the Wolverines were still behind Yale, but they miraculously caught up and came in with the time of 6:46.86. " When we came in, it was so close that we had to wait for the result of photo examination. When we were informed that we won by a hundredth of a second, we were all thrilled to go to the grand final, " said Ellen Tomek, senior economics major. Despite the emotional finish at the semifinal, the team faced a disappointing sixth By Min Young Ko place at the grand final. " We stayed behind pretty much the whole time, so there was no surprise. But we were just thankful to be there at the Nationals, competing against the best rowing teams in the country, " said Tomek. As the team looked forward to another chance at the National Championship, the team also planned to build a simulation tank on the athletic campus. Since the practice could not be on the lake during winter, the team was forced to practice rowing with apparatuses mimicking only the appearance of the actual rowing boat. The simulation tank would provide the members with a simulation of flowing water so that they would not lose the sense of rowing on the lake over the long period of winter. However, because the Athletic Department could not give monetary support for this opportunity, the members initiated auctions and sold food to the crowd at the races. With the added chance to practice in different conditions, the team would look forward to another National competition. Sports. 737 Scoreboard Regular Season Virgina 2-1 Detroit 4-1 at Kansas 1-1 Texas 3-2 Texas A M 1-1 at Ohio 3-1 at Miami (Ohio) 0-3 W. Michigan 5-3 at Notre Dame 0-3 Ohio State 4-2 at Oakland 3-2 at Indiana 1-2 at Purdue 0-1 Northwestern 3-2 Wisconsin 1-2 at Illinois 2-3 at Iowa 4-1 Penn State 2-4 Minnesota 0-1 Michigan State 0-0 Big Ten Tournament Penn State 3-3 Illinois 2-1 Wisconsin 1-3 NCAA Tournament First Second Rounds Third Round Quaterfinals College Cup Michiganensian. 138 Women ' s Soccer Throwing in teamwork with talent By Eileen Hengel Left: Senior Judy Coffman fights off a defender in the Wolverines October 23 rd loss to Minnesota (0-1). L Worcester photo Below: Freshman Danelle Underwood keeps the Minnesota defender at bay. Michigan lost at home against the Gophers. L. Worcester photo Starting the season with dominant wins against Texas and Ohio, the University ' s women ' s soccer team began a season that started strong, but ended in defeat. Welcoming nine new faces to the squad this season, the Wolverines realized that the 2005-2006 season was a tran sitional period. In the season opener against Kansas on August 22 nd , which ended in a tie, freshmen Skylar Andrews and Danelle Underwood saw significant play. " [Andrews] was really strong and she did well as a center back, " head coach Debbie Rademacher, in her 12 th season, said about the home opener against Kansas. " [Underwood] played the entire game and had a nice assist. They ' re just getting some good experience and that will be good for [the team]. " The Wolverines had the top two scorers from last season return. Sophomore kinesiology student Melissa Dobbyn and senior elementary education major Therese Heaton continued to perform for the Wolverines throughout the season. " It ' s nice that the three of us up top have had a year of playing together As part of " It helps just just being able to read each other and understand what each other ' s tendencies. " -Therese Heaton, senior and that helps just being able to read each other and understand what each other ' s tendencies are, " Heaton said about her role with Dobbyn and junior communication studies major Judy Coffman. The offensive firepower did not, however, guarantee success for the Wolverines. At the end of the season, the squad teetered on a .500 record. the most competitive conference in women ' s soccer this season, the Wolverines faced 1 Penn State late in October, loosing 2-4. The score in the home game fluctuated, with the Wolverines within one goal of tying twice. " What ' s disappointing is that you have them within one goal and you give up that killer [goal], " Rademacher commented. " It ' s 2-1, then it ' s 3- 1, then it ' s 3-2, and then it ' s 4-2. I think that ' s disappointing, but we had some real shining moments in our attacking game and made it really exciting. " Dropping games against Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minn esota, and Purdue ruined Michigan ' s hopes for a conference title. Nevertheless, Michigan ' s youth, according to Rademacher, helped the team through the losses, in that the team realizes that its success may not be this season, but in seasons to come. Left: Freshman LSA student Erica Gordy takes a throw-in. The team took advantage of throw-ins to gain back possession of the ball. L. Worcester photo Scoreboard Regular Season at Bowling Green 0-2 Notre Dame 1-2 Detroit 2-0 Denver 1-0 Massachusetts 1-3 Louisville 1-0 Long Island 3-1 at Oakland 1-2 Kentucky 1-0 Northwestern 1-0 at Dayton 2-2 at Saint Louis 1-2 Indiana 0-2 at Western Michigan 1-2 at Michigan State 0-2 Wisconsin-Milwaukee 2-1 Wisconsin 4-2 at Akron 0-1 at Penn State 2-3 at Ohio State 0-1 Big Ten Tournament Michigan State Semi-Finals | Championship NCAA Regionals NCAA First Round NCAA Second Round NCAA Third Round NCAA Quarterfinals NCAA College Cup Far Left: Freshman LSA student and forward Steven Bonnell out muscles a Badger defender in the home win. The freshman made his first collegiate goal against Detroit. L Worcester photo Left: Redshirt junior industrial anc operations engineering major anc defender Michael O ' Reilly dribble: past a Wisconsin defender. Michigan won the game 4-2 at home in Ann Arbor. L. Worcester photo Senior Spanish major and forward Ryan Alexander outruns Wisconsin defender Christopher Ede. Alexander started in 1 1 of 1 3 games this season. L. Worcester photo Michiganensian. 140 n ' s Soccer Kicking it into overdrive By Eileen Hengel As part of the toughest soccer conference in the NCAA, the Big 10, the Wolverines faced stiff competition throughout the year. Heading into the Big Ten conference, Michigan held steady with eight wins, nine losses and one tie. Michigan began the season with two quick losses to Bowling Green and No. 16 Notre Dame, but then rebounded to win the next six of eight including the Big Ten conference opener against Northwestern. " [The win] " Every [conference] win is critical. We want to be first in the Big Ten for the regular season. " ' was very important because there are only six Big Ten games that we play, " senior forward Ryan Alexander said. " Every [conference] win is critical. We want to be first in the Big Ten for the regular season, but more importantly for the Big Ten tournament. " Optimism early in the season, unfortunately, did not equate to success for the Wolverines. Losing tight games against Kentucky, Western Michigan, Akron, and Penn State in overtime, Michigan found no easy competitors throughout the season, due in part to the team ' s increasing strength. In its sixth season with varsity status, the team had gained recognition throughout the nation, which, according to sixth-year coach Steve Burns, caused other teams to take Michigan more seriously. " As our program has developed... everyone is now circling Michigan on their program as one of the bigger games of the season, " Burns said. While Michigan ' s reputation got better, they still faced some of the toughest competition in their own conference. Yet, the Maize and Blue remained confident about their chances in the division standings. " The goals from the beginning of the season haven ' t changed, " Burns said. " This is a year where we are depth-wise and talent-wise with the level of players we have now in our sixth year as a program. We ' re aiming at winning the Big Ten. " Michigan encountered its first major obstacle with its game against No. 1 Indiana. The Hoosiers showed no mercy to the faltering Michigan defense. The Wolverines held off the defending National Champions through halftime. Capitalizing on a foul by the Michigan defense, the Hoosiers scored early in the second half and only waited four minutes until they added to their total. " That game proved that we have great goaltending, " Burns said. " Now its just about our team converting [its] chances. " Burns ' suggestions haunted the team throughout the rest of the season with shutouts for the Wolverines in games against Michigan State and Penn State. While winning the Big Ten was impossible for the Wolverines, the hopes for next season looked bright. With only six players leaving the squad this summer, much of the team stayed intact, and the possibility of a Big Ten title still existed. -Ryan Alexander, senior Sports. 74 7 w omen Volley a Serving a memorable season By Meghan Shinska Redshirt junior Erin Cobler sets up for a serve against Purdue. Cobler, one of the team captains, was a dominating force both on and off the court, as she was also a member of the campus organization Athletes in Action. C. Leonard photo For the 14 girls who represented the University on the volleyball court, this past season was all about coming together and reaching their goals. Sophomore Sarah Draves was right on when she said, " The team is focusing on improving its consistency, which should lead us to our first goal, a Big Ten Taking another victory in East Lansing [against MSU] was one of the most amazing experiences of the year. " Championship. " The other goal that the girls set was an NCAA final four appearance, which would also need that same consistency that the girls were trying to improve. Throughout the season, numerous matches proved unforgettable for the team. One of the most memorable games of the season came in the Big Ten opener vs. Michigan State, September 21 st . The Wolverines were down two games to one and behind in the fourth game, but the team rallied back to take the fourth game and force a fifth. Junior outside hitter and sociology major, Danielle Pflumsaid, " Taking another victory in East Lansing [against MSU] was one of the most amazing experiences of the year. " Another memorable game came in Athens, Georgia with the Wolverines ' victory over Georgia in the Georgia Invitational, September 16 th . Sophomore LSA student and outside hitter Katie Bruzdzinski, with 33 kills, was just one shy of tying the school record. The second record breaker was redshirt freshmen kinesiology student and setter Mara Martin, who had 81 assists, which was the fourth most overall. The final Wolverine who entered the record books was sophomore and libero setter Stesha Selsky, who had 33 digs, which tied for the third most overall. Pflum said that this Invitational was, " a great experience for our team because it showed what we are capable of. " -Danielle Pflum, junior Sophomore Katie Bruzdzinski bumps the ball over the net in Michigan ' s five set loss to the Boilermakers. C. Leonard photo Michiganensian. 142 MICHV M MICHIGAN ' t Scoreboard Regular Season Notre Dame 0-3 Long Beach 0-3 Nebraska 0-3 Akron 3-0 Cleveland State 3-0 Illinois State 3-1 E. Michigan 3-1 Georgia 3-2 Georgia Tech 3-0 Michigan State 3-2 nidana 2-3 Iowa 3-2 Minnesota 3-2 Illinois 3-0 Purdue 0-3 Penn State 0-3 Ohio State 0-3 Northwestern 0-3 Wisconsin 3-2 Purde 0-3 Illinois 1-3 Minnesota 1-4 owa 3-1 Michigan State 3-0 Indiana Wisconsin Northwestern Ohio State Penn State Post Season First Second Rounds Regionals Semifinals Finals Sophomores Mara Martin and Lyndsay Miller anticipate an attack by the Boilermakers. The girls worked well together as a team. C. Leonard photo Sports. 143 Ch le a di Pumping up the Big House By Min Young Ko to do, " said senior sports management major Lindsay Salliotte. In addition to giving middle school students a taste of college cheerleading, the team also gave I was just happy to th em a ie SSO n be [at Tap pan Middle - balancing L school and School] and share what I love to do Michiganensian. 144 Wearing newly updated uniforms, the University of Michigan cheerleaders tried to help the alumni connect to the fast changing University; however, only a few selected students received such an honor. In addition to 12 existing members, the team welcomed 14 new cheerleaders. All of the new members belonged to the Maize group, which led the alumni section. In order to join the group, they had to demonstrate the necessary qualities of being a cheerleader, but most importantly, they needed good school spirit, fitness, and strength. Although at first most new members could not do stunts, they mastered such technical requirements very quickly. " I was impressed with the pace of new members catching up with tumbling. It normally takes about two months for guys to perform tumbling without help, but these guys could do it only after a month and a half, " senior Italian major James Sims, III said. While the new members busied themselves with learning the ropes, existing members reached out to the Ann Arbor area community. They usually had this kind of opportunity about once a month, and the types of events they participated in ranged from school assemblies to community sports games. On September 30 th , 2005, eight members visited Tappan Middle School for a school assembly to perform some of the routines t hey did at the games. " When the students there saw our performance, they gave us big smiles and I was just happy to be there and share what I love Junior aerospace engineering major Alex Murray cheers on the Wolverines during the 10-17 loss to the Fighting Irish, September 10 th , 2005. L. Worcester photo -Lindsay Salliottm, senior extra-curricular activities. Senior psychology major Steve Pacynski said, " I love leading and cheering people up, but I had to tell them that although it is important to be involved in school, they need to put school work first all the time. " ' V Y ' - . F V- ' y v The University of Michigan cheerleaders line up before a cheer in the first game of the season against Northern Illinois on September 3 rd , 2005. Michigan won the game 33-1 7. S. Jerome photo A University cheerleader does the splits in a pyramid stunt. The cheerleaders frequently did stunts on the sidelines of the field to entertain game viewers. L. Worcester photo Sports. 745 M arc ing on Making music to keep fans ' spirits alive By Katrina Deutsch " The motto of the marching band is ' Non tarn pares, Quam superiors, ' roughly translated as ' Not as good as, better than, " senior cellular, molecular and developmental biology major and clarinet player Michelle Sakala said. As Sakala explained, being a member of the Michigan Marching Band was about creating a standard of excellence and constantly improving upon the ideals. " You are never ' good enough, ' because you can always be better, " she said. This eagerness to improve was what drove the 389-member marching band to practice their performances for over 10 hours a week in conditions ranging from sweltering heat in late August to freezing rain where instruments were dripping icicles in November. This past year ' s performances included songs from 1980 ' s hair band Journey to the televisionshowFamj yGwys theme song to music from the British sketch comedy Monty Python. However, it was the marching band ' s performance of the song " Bohemian Rhapsody " by Queen that got football fans, and especially the student section, the most riled up. The marching band also performed at away games, such as this year ' s Bernstein half-time show at Michigan State. " I liked the Bernstein show because it was a really hard show and we did it at MSU and totally showed [the MSU marching band] up, " junior aerospace engineering major and flag Danielle Layher said, .However, not every member of the marching band performed in these half-time shows. " There are challenges every Friday that set the performance block for the following game. You are judged in every category by staff who then put out the list of who will perform, " senior business major and euphonium player Ameed Malick said. Along with performing as a united front during football games, the marching band also provided a social outlet for its members. The band attended the Michigan versus Northwestern football game as fans this year in Evanston, Illinois, occupying a block of 236 seats " If you want to meet a true Michigan fan, you meed to meet the people in the band, because you are not going to find anyone more devoted than us. -Ameed Malick, senior in the Wildcats ' end zone. " We tailgated for about six hours, and got to be normal students, " Mallick said. Romantic relationships also developed through the band. As members spent substantial amounts of time together, it was no surprise that an estimated 40 couples existed within the band. In the end, being a member of the marching band was always about the music and the football. " My favorite part about marching band is the camaraderie, teamwork with my friends to make music and accomplish a mutual goal, and Michigan football, " Sakala said. " If you want to meet a true Michigan fan, you need to meet the people in the band, because you are not going to find anyone more devoted than us, " Mallick said. Michiganensian.146 Left: The brass section of the Michigan Marching Band dances around during the Eastern Michigan game. The band chose to do a comical skit parodying the popular Monty Python. C.Smyka photo Top Left: The Michigan Marching Band shows off their skills at the Michigan State game in East Lansing by performing music from Bernstein. The band chose one of their best performances to try and impress the Spartans. L Worcester photo Bottom LeftTwirlers, freshman Erica Delgado and junior Carolyn Harvey, stand on the field during the pre-game show of the Minnesota game on October 8 th , 2005. The band performed the traditional show every week to welcome the football team onto the field. S. Jerome photo Sports. 147 Charging from behind By Eileen Hengel Senior night at the Big House came as a disappointment to both the players and the fans. With a home loss The team has a lot to learn about finishing on both sides of the ball. Specifically in [the OSU] game, the defense did not finish. " Michigan ' s biggest rival Ohio State University 25-21, the Wolverines fell to 7- 4 overall and 5-3 in the Big Ten. The Buckeyes had won four of the last five decisions against the Maize and Blue, as it seemed In the opening drive, the Buckeyes and their star quarterback, junior Troy Smith, completed 13 plays, culminating with a quarterback sneak up the middle by Smith. Senior Josh Houston missed the extra point. Michigan ' s defense seemed unable to stop the quarterback, most -Pat Massey, senior that Buckeyes ' head coach Jim Tressel had Lloyd Carr, and the Wolverines, figured out. notably in the fourth quarter. With a 21-12 lead, the defense for the Wolverines looked to Continued on page 151 Sophomore running back Mike Hart weaves in between defenders in Michigan ' s win against Penn State on October 1 5 th , 2005 at the Big House. This was one of the only games Hart played in all year due to an injury. S. Jerome photo Fifth year senior corner Grant Mason dives to tackle Notre Dame sophomore running back Darius Walker in the game against the Fighting Irish on September 10 th , 2005. The Wolverines lost the game 10-17. L. Worcester photo Sports. 149 Scoreboard Regular Season Northern Illinois 33-17 Notre Dame 10-17 Eastern Michigan 55-0 at Wisconsin 20-23 at Michigan State 34-31 Minnesota 20-23 Penn State 27-25 at Iowa 23-20 at Northwestern 33-17 Indiana 41-14 Ohio State 21-25 Michiganensian. ISO Right: Senior defensive end Rondell Biggs jumps atop the dog pile in the Wolverines win over the Spartans on October 1 st in East Lansing. Biggs had 17 tackles and five starts in the season. L. Worcester photo Far Right: Senior wide receiver Jason Avant jumps for the football in the home game against Northern Illinois. The Wolverines won the game easily 33-1 7. C. Leonard photo Continued from page 149 contain the double threat of running and passing from Smith in order to win the game. After a 27 yard pass to sophomore Anthony Gonzalez and then a 14 yard run from Smith, Smith completed a pass over the middle to Junior Santonio Holmes for a Ohio State touchdown, closing Michigan ' s lead to 21-19. After a punt from Wolverine junior Garrett Rivas, the OSU offense took over, scoring the game-winning enough. -Lloyd Carr, head coach against Iowa and Michigan State. Michigan won both games in one overtime. " The offensive has not had the continuity needed to develop as a team, " Michigan head coach Lloyd Carr said. With Big Ten freshmen of the year, Mike Hart, hurt since the Notre Dame game, Michigan (j, . struggled to find I am not disappointed in the guys we have. Each loss was a great effort, but never touchdown pass from on a Smith to Gonzalez. The Wolverines were unable to answer the Buckeyes and ran the clock, losing the game 21-25. " The team has a lot learn about finishing on both sides of the ball, " senior defensive end Pat Massey said. " Specifically in this game, the defense did not finish. " The Wolverines struggled all season to finish. With five games, including the OSU game, decided in the last moments of the fourth quarter, Michigan had problems winning when they were expected to win. Two of Michigan ' s regular season games also went into overtime, consistency in the running game. Michigan shuffled through various running backs throughout the season. The Maize and Blue never settled on one running back, but true freshman Kevin Grady became the most consistent and valuable new member of the offense. With three losses at the Big House this season, Michigan struggled more at home than away. Each loss came down to the final seconds and key plays. Yet, Carr remained optimistic about the mental state of the team. " I am not disappointed in the guys we have, " Carr said. " Each loss was a great effort, but never enough. " Far Left: Redshirt junior and wide receiver Steve Breaston runs in for a touchdown in the home loss against Minnesota. The Golden Gophers won the game with a last second field goal, 20-23. S. Jerome photo Left: Freshman wide receiver Mario Manningham runs with the ball after making a catch during the Ohio State game on November 19 lh , 2005. Manningham was responsible for the last second game-winning catch against Penn State. L. Worcester photo Sports. 151 Scoreboard Regular Season Eastern Michigan Georgia Michigan State Texas Invitational Purdue Indiana Ohio State Northwestern Big Ten Championships NCAA Championships Senior architecture major lake Boehm is in pike position during a back one and a half dive. Boehm was a 2005 U-M Athletic Academic Achievement award. L. Worcester photo Diving off the block, a Michigan swimmer starts his race. The team started out with a three- win streak to begin the season. L. Worcester photo In between breaths of the butterfly stroke, freshman psychology and political science major Evan Ryser races in the 1 00-meter event. Ryser finished third against the Spartans. L. Worcester photo Michiganensian. 152 Men ' sSwimmi an dD lying Coming up for a breath of air For most people, swimming was a fun activity in the summertime or a good way to exercise all year. For the members of the men ' s swimming and diving team, the pool was more than just an occasional workout: it was home. With head coach Bob Bowman entering his second year as a collegiate coach as well as a large number of freshman joining the team, it was difficult to " Most of our returnees did better than they did this time last year by quite a bit so I ' m feeling happy about that. " show in their first few meets, but they fulfilled expectations and then some. It had been a good summer for some of the senior members of the team, including Peter Vanderkaay and Davis Tarwater. At the Federation Internationale de Natation (FINA) World Championships in July, held in Montreal, Quebec, Vanderkaay earned a gold medal for the United States with his participation in the 800-meter freestyle relay. Vanderkaay and the squad from the 2004 Summer Olympics, made up of Klete Keller, Ryan Lochte, and the University ' s volunteer assistant coach Michael Phelps, posted an American-record time of 7:06.58. Tarwater, for his part, placed fourth in the 200-meter butterfly at the same event, clocking 1:56.74 and setting a Michigan record. With all their personal achievements By Shelby Ludtke aside, the team prepared for their opening meet against Eastern Michigan University, held at the Canham Natatorium on October 21 st , 2005. The Wolverines crushed the competition 155 - 58, making their record against EMU an impressive 26-0. It was also the 38th straight year that the Wolverine ' s opened with a win, ensuring that Coach Bowman was pleased. " I think overall we swam pretty well. Half our team are freshmen, they don ' t really know what ' s going on, so considering that I thought they did a very nice job . . . Overall I thought they raced pretty hard, " said Bowman. " We mixed the lineup up, it ' s hardly our best lineup, which makes me feel really good. We got some really good performances out of some of the older guys too, the seniors were all pretty good. Most of our returnees did better than they did this time last year by quite a bit so I ' m feeling happy about that. " The team then went on to defeat its opponents in dual meets, first with Georgia 179-121 and then Michigan State 152-83. The team placed fourth at the Texas Invitational on December 3rd, 2005 with Vanderkaay, Tarwater, senior Chris Dejong and freshman Matt Patton all posting NCAA automatic qualifying times. The men were certainly off to an excellent start, both personally and as a team. -Bob Bowman , head coach Sports. 753 Scoreboard Regular Season Intrasquad Scrimoge California Michigan State Georgia Ohio State and Purdue Texas A M Individual U.S. Open Eastern Michigan Individual Michigan Individual Northwestern Notre Dame Big Ten Championships NCAA Championships Women ' s Swimming andDiving Breaking the surface By Meghan Shinska After last season ' s fourth place finish in the Big Ten and a 14 th finish in the NCAA, the 2005 women ' s swimming and diving team had high expectations. The girls started out the year number 14 overall and with only losing five girls due to graduation, their confidence in their own abilities soared. This confidence was the reason for their team motto of " can ' t touch this. " However, they were not just confident because of all the returning players; they worked at it. morning practice at 6 a.m., four days a week. Plus an afternoon practice with weightlifting and cardio, " said diver Elyse Lee, a sophomore communication studies major. Also, this year there were some new faces in the pool. There were nine new in all, seven swimmers and two divers. The girls came to Ann Arbor from all over the country and with many honors behind them. Six of the girls were all-state at least once in their high school careers; two won swimmer of the year awards from their respective areas, and one was a zone qualifier on the three-meter and the platform dive for the U.S. Diving team. The girls had a great start to the season, which especially showed in their performance number one ranked Georgia on November 5 th , 2005. Even though the girls dropped this meet, they made an impressive showing by taking first and second in the one meter dive by Lee and junior LSA student Ellen Van Cleve. Lee also took first in the three-meter board. The meet also saw three swimmers get NCAA " B " standard times. They were freshman LSA student Emily Brunemann and junior LSA student Susan Gilliam in the 1,650-yard freestyle and junior LSA student Kaitlyn Brady in the 50- yard freestyle and 200-yard backstroke. Brady also earned Big Ten player of the week following the grueling Georgia meet for the week of November 5 th , 2005. The team also " We had " We had morning practice at 6 a.m., four days a week. Plus an afternoon practice weightlifting and got u really involved ' | . .. " in the community cardio. -Elyse Lee, sophomore this year. Some of the organizations that they supported were Motts Children ' s Hospital, Mshare, and Hurricane Katrina relief. For the Hurricane Katrina relief, the girls stood outside of the football stadium before games and collected money from generous Michigan fans. This money went to the Red Cross to help the many victims of the natural disaster. The team looked forward to finishing the year with many more honors and awards. They competed with the tradition of Michigan athletics in their hearts and represented the University with great pride. , f ' Michiganensian. 154 Members of both Michigan and University of California Berkeley ' s Women ' s swim teams get set before the start of the women ' s 50-yard freestyle. Brady took second place in this event. S. Jerome photo Left: Sophomore LSA student Justine Mueller finishes her brea st stroke in the meet on October 5 th , 2005. Mueller finished 3 ' d in the Individual Medley. S. Jerome photo Far Left: A member of the Women ' s swimming and diving team checks her results in the meet against Berkeley. Michigan lost at its home opener against the Golden Bears. S. Jerome photo Sports. 755 Scoreboard Regular Season Eastern Michigan Open Michigan State Open Maize Blue Intrasquad 21-16 at Penn State 23-15 Cliff Keen Invitational at Nebraska 16-18 at Central Michigan 22-14 Hofstra Cornell Lehigh NWCA National Duals Northwestern Michigan State Purdue Ohio State Minnesota Indiana Big Ten Championship NCAA Championship Two Michigan players wrestle during the annual Maize Blue Intrasquad meet at Cliff Keen Arena. The Maize team beat the Blue team 21-16thatday. C. Smyka photo A Blue team member tries to flip a Maize team player onto the mat on November 1 8 th , 2005. Wrestling against teammates was good practice for real meets. C. Smyka photo Michiganensian. 156 w res tl ing Pinning the man to the floor By Min Young Ko Everyday from 3:30 p.m. in the wrestling room in Chrysler Arena, Michigan wrestlers demonstrated perseverance and endurance as they went through intensive practice. After the team placed second at the National Collegiate Athletic Association Wrestling Championship last season, the players had even more reasons to endure such a physically demanding practice; they strived to become NCAA champions this season. " With the players who have outstanding records and backgrounds, I believe becoming a NCAA champion is not only a dream. I have faith in our players that they would give their best throughout the season, " commented Joe McFarland, the head coach of the team. The result of Eastern Michigan University Open on Saturday, November 5 th at Bowen Field House at EMU proved that the coach ' s expectation could actually become a reality. At this season-opening meet, the Wolverines had four individual placewinners, including runner- ups Tyrel Todd at 184 pounds and Casey White at 197 pounds. Other placewinners included Jeff Marsh who placed third at 157 pounds and Hassen Berri, fifth at 174 pounds. " The one I lost to at the final was ranked number four. I gave my best effort and I felt confident that I could do better if I tried harder. Overall, I could see where I stood in " We had a great start for the season which helped us to build confidence and positive attitudes that we could have a successful season. " -Josh Churella, redshirt sophomore terms of strength and ranking through the dual, " commented Todd, sophomore pre-business student. In addition to these top wrestlers, the Michigan wrestling team gained six new invaluable players with exceptional prior wrestling careers, including former state champions. They were eager to learn and go beyond their current level that they took pieces of advice from others. " Everyone on the team was helping me, so I learned something everyday. If I lost at practice duals, they told me what I did wrong and how I could correct it, " said freshman sports management major Justin Chrzanowski. With the addition of great new members and the successful season kick-off, the team looked forward to a very competitive and challenging schedule, which would be both physically and mentally demanding for the players. In addition to the Big Ten League and NCAA conference teams, they would compete against the best teams in the nation, which were ranked in the top 20. As the " premier wrestling team in the country, " as coach McFarland said, the players would compete against only the best. " We had a great start for the season which helped us to build confidence and positive attitude that we could have a successful season. I felt ready to give my best and win, " added redshirt sophomore general studies major Josh Churella. Sporfs.757 Scoreboard Regular Season Toronto 3-2 Quinnipiac 3-1 Quinnipiac 5-3 Boston College 3-2 Merrimack 9-2 Michigan State 3-3 at Alaska-Fairbanks 2-4 at Alaska-Fairbanks 4-0 at Notre Dame 8-5 Notre Dame 4-2 at Northern Michigan 3-1 at Northern Michigan 4-3 13 th Annual College Hockey Showcase Minnesota 3-6 Wisconsin 2-3 at Miami (Ohio) 2-4 at Miami (Ohio) 3-4 Nebraska-Omaha 41 st Annual Great Lakes Invitational Colorado College Michigan State Michigan Tech Alaska-Fairbanks Bowling Green Michigan State Western Michigan Ohio State Lake Superior State Nebraska-Omaha Ferris State CHAA NCAA Tournament I Right: Junior defender David Rohlf skates hard during the October 22 nd , 2005 game against Michigan State University. The Wolverines tied the Spartans 3-3 in overtime. S. Jerome photo Top Right: Reaching to block the goal, freshman goalie Billy Saueer makes an amazing save. The Wolverines slid by Notre Dame with a 4-2 win on November 5 th , 2005. S. Jerome photo Michiganensian. 158 ce Above: Ready for action against Boston College, freshman foreward Tyler Swystun slides across the ice to control the puck. Swystun strived to do his best during his first year as a Wolverine. S. Jerome photo Hockey No pain, no gain By Melissa Plotkowski In Red Berenson ' s 22 nd season as head coach, the Wolverine ice hockey team was ranked eighth going into the start of the season. Only 11 players returned from the previous season, with would have been captains Al Montoya and Jeff Tambellini signing contracts with NHL teams. To compensate, the Wolverines added 11 freshmen to the mix. The team started strong with a 3-2 exhibition win over the University of Toronto. Freshman kinesiology student Jack Johnson said, " [The scrimmage] was an unbelievable experience something I waited for all summer and even for the last couple of years. " After a strong four game opening winning streak, including an exciting 3-2 win over Boston College, the Wolverines faced the Michigan State Spartans in their first league game. The game was extremely physical with 37 penalty minutes called. The game ended in a 3-3 tie, with freshman kinesiology student Billy Sauer making a career high 35 saves for the Wolverines. " The intensity was great... It was still a little nerve wracking when I first got out there... To look up there and see 6,900 people screaming, it was a great experience, " said Sauer. With the 4-0-1 starting record, the Wolverines went from being ranked eighth to being ranked first. The team then went to Alaska playing two games against Alaska Fairbanks. Alaska handed the Wolverines their first loss of the season with a 4-2 win. The following evening, the Wolverines came back strong by shutting out the Nanooks 4- 0. Senior goaltender Noah Ruden, not only earned the shutout for the Wolverines, but he also stopped a penalty shot in the first period. The following week, the Wolverines played in a high scoring game against the , NotreDame It comes down to hard work, outworking the other team ' s powerplay. " -Red Berenson, head coach Fighting Irish. Seven of the 13 goals were scored in third period alone. The Wolverines came out on top with an 8-5 victory. The following night was much tamer, with the Wolverines winning again, this time with a score of 4- 2. Coach Red Berenson knew his team was strong to keep going through the grueling season. " We have guys out there blocking shots because they want to; they have that passion to do it. It comes down to hard work, outworking the other team ' s power play. A lot has to do with preparation and a lot has to do with hard work and desire. " Sports. 759 Hockey Playoffs r f ft Facing off challenges and hardships in 2005 Skating to a win in their final game of the 2004-2005 season, the Wolverines were ranked fourth in the nation going into the Central Collegiate Hockey Association tournament. The final game was a 5-4 win over Bowling Green State University. After the game, the Wolverines were presented with the trophy for being first in the CCHA. Being the top seed, the team had home ice advantage in the first round of the tournament. The Wolverines first round game was against the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame. The Irish took an early lead and were winning 1-0 in the first period. The Wolverines came back fighting, scoring seven goals in the second period alone. Freshman Chad Kolarik scored two power play goals in the period. The Wolverines finished out the game with a 10-1 win over the Irish. Senior Milan Gajic was the leading scorer for the Wolverines with two goals and two assists. " [We] got a couple of goals in one shift and I think that gave our team a lot of momentum and we just built on that. Guys started to get a little confidence and pucks started to go in, " said senior Brandon Rogers. The following night, the Wolverines concluded the first round of the tournament by winning in overtime against a renewed Notre Dame team. Senior defenseman Eric Werner ended the game just two minutes into overtime. Ifext, the Wolverines played in the CCHA ' s Super SiJat Joe Louis Arena in Detroit, Michigan. The team won their first game against Alaska-Fairbanks. The 3-1 win over the Nanooks put the Wolverines into the " [We] got a couple of goals in one shift and I think that gave our team a lot of momentum and we just built on that. Guys started to get a little confidence and pucks started to go in. " -Brandon Rogers, senior Michiganensian. 160 By Melissa Plotkowski CCHA Final game. The final game was against the Ohio State Buckeyes. With a 4-2 win over the Buckeyes, the Wolverines clinched the 2005 CCHA Championship title. The Wolverines earned their spot in the NCAA Hockey Tournament for the 15th consecutive season. The Midwest NCAA Regional was held in Grand Rapids Michigan. The first round puck dropped against the Wisconsin Badgers. Junior forward Jeff Tambellini led the Wolverines, by scoring two goals and two assists in the 4-1 win over the Badgers. Moving onto the next round, the Wolverines faced Colorado College in the Midwest NCAA Regional. The Wolverines were off to strong start, scoring two goals in the first period and adding a third goal less than two minutes into the second period, but that is when the Wolverines stopped scoring. Colorado answered the Wolverines ' goals by scoring two special teams goals during the second period. The third period proved crucial to both teams ' success in the game. The Wolverines out-shot the Tigers, but the Tigers managed to score two goals on their nine shots. " It was a good college hockey game. I liked how our team played. The game changed in the second period. We couldn ' t put them away and the special teams play changed the momentum ... It was very disappointing for our team. I thought we were as good as any and I still do, " said Wolverine coach Red Berenson. Scoreboard CCHA Tournament First Round Notre Dame 10-1 Notre Dame 1-0 CCHA Super Six Alaska-Fairbanks 3-1 Ohio State 4-2 NCAA Midwest Regional Wisconsin 4-1 Colorado College 3-4 Top: The Wolverines huddle before a big Final Four game to pump each other up. Even the fans in the stands could feel the team unity on the ice. E. Branson photo Far Left: Andrew Ebbett and teammate Eric Nystrom take the face- off. As a dangerous duo, these two teamates worked together to help create Wolverine victories. E Branson photo Left: Teammates Brandon Kaleniecki, Matt Hunwick.TJ. Hensick and David Moss celebrate a goal to put the Wolverines ahead. Even though only one teammate gets the credit for the goal, assists were key to the team ' s success. E. Branson photo Sports. 76 7 Scoreboard Reguar Season Temple 48-65 Saint Francis 80-52 at Notre Dame 45-55 Miami (Ohio) 75-58 Toledo 55-61 Central Michigan 57-79 Maine 68-60 Maryland-Eastern Shore 77-59 at Washington 64-82 Fordham 98-55 Nebraska 49-69 at St. Bonaventure 68-60 at Illinois 48-67 at Michigan State 44-77 Iowa 63-77 Purdue 43-51 at Ohio State 34-62 Minnesota 57-85 at Indiana 44-69 Northwestern 55-77 Wisconsin 65-75 at Penn State 62-78 at Minnesota Ohio State at Purdue at Iowa Michigan State Illinois Big Ten Tournament NCAA Tournament Junior forward and guard Kelley Helvey sets up a play for her team. Helvey knew that the best team was the one with the strongest mental game. C. Leonard photo Sophomore Jessica Starling reaches to steal the ball. As a guard was quick on her feet, helping her team defend their basket. C. Leonard photo Sophomore forward Janelle Cooper plays it safe on November 20 th , 2005. against Miami. Cooper made sure to keep her distance to avoid fouls. C. Leonard photo Freshman sensation Jessica Minnfield dribbles past a Miami opponent. Minnfield ' s strategy was to go straight to the basket. C.Leonard photo w 9 omen s aske t ball Shooting to rebuild the team For the women ' s basketball team, the 2005-2006 season was a rebuilding year. As Lady Wolverines had only one upperclassmen member of the team, the season provided younger players with an great opportunity to gain valuable playing time, build a strong team dynamic, and improve their individual statistics. Despite a losing record, the players remained t ll I n K optimistic that better years would follow if they remained dedicated. K r i s t a Clement, a sophomore guard from St. Ignace, Michigan, was one of the team ' s strongest leaders in assists and turnovers and was named captain both her freshman and sophomore years. " ' People say it ' s really odd that we have this young captain, but we have a young team, so we are going to have a young captain. It ' s been a huge honor to be able to represent the team and the university, ' " said Clement. Clement had a plan for shifting the team ' s record toward a winning one with better communication on the court. " ' I think communicating is our number one goal, as well communicating is our number one goal, as well as giving people the ball where they need it. ..we have done a lot better job of knowing where each other will be and that has helped a lot. " -Krista Clement, sophmore, Captain By Shelby Ludtke as giving people the ball where they need it. This year, compared to last year, we have done a lot better job of knowing where each other will be and that has helped a lot. ' " Head Coach Cheryl Burnett maintained a positive attitude when it came to learning from the team ' s defeats. After suffering a 77-57 loss against the Northwestern Wildcats, Coach Burnett had this to say about the rest of the Big Ten season: ' We ' re going to stay focused and look at it one game at a time. I know it sounds cliche, but we really do try to do that. As a coaching staff we try to take particular situations and get better from them. We try to motivate them and try to get them to play hard. ' " Regardless of the outcome, the team realized that it was a privilege to play in such a competitive environment. " ' It ' s just a lot better competition in college, ' " said Clement. " ' I think one person can dominate a game in high school, but in college it takes five people. It makes me feel really special to be part of a program and a tradition like this. ' " Sports. 1 63 Scoreboard Regular Season Central Michigan 87-60 at Boston University 51-46 Butler 78-74 Miami (Fla.) 74-53 at Notre Dame 71-67 Delaware State 69-49 at South Florida 68-47 UCLA 61-68 Miami (Ohio) 87-80 Coppin State 81-53 Chicago State 86-69 at Indiana 63-70 Purdue 68-65 at Illinois 74-79 Northwestern 68-51 at Minnesota 71-55 Michigan State 72-67 Wisconsin 85-76 at Penn State 71-65 at Iowa 66-94 Ohio State 85-94 at Purdue 70-84 Minnesota 72-50 at Michigan State 71-90 Illinois 72-64 at Ohio State Indiana Big Ten Tournament NCAA Tournament Senior forward Chris Hunter tries for two points against a UCLA defender. Hunter scored his season-best 15 points, three times during the season, one of them on December 17 th , 2005 against UCLA. S. Jerome photo Junior center Courtney Sims concentrates as he takes a free throw. Sims was No. 1 overall in the Big Ten for shooting from the field. S. Jerome photo Senior guard Daniel Horton looks for a teammate to pass the ball to as the shot clock winds down. Horton scored a record 39 points against Illinois on February 21 " ,2006. S. Jerome photo Michiganensian.164 f en s as tb r i Best season start dunks victories 2006 was a season of firsts for the men ' s basketball team in many years. First solid record, first national ranking, first chance to make it to the big dance. For a team who had struggled tremendously in the past, it finally seemed as things were going to go as planned. To start, the Wolverines won their first seven games, all non-conference, including a road win against Notre Dame. The team, plagued with many injuries and mishaps by this time last year, was still healthy and winning games. Early in December, the Wolverines dropped their first game, against No. 14 UCLA, but quickly jumped back on the right path to finish up the non-conference season 10-1. Senior guard Daniel Horton commented, " We feel good. We ' ve put ourselves in the record books and it ' s nice to be in there for being 10-1 as opposed to being 0-6 as we were our freshman year. It ' s good to see that turn around. " Despite dropping road games to No. 16 Indiana and No. 7 Illinois, the men ' s basketball team started the Big Ten season confidently. In contention for the Big Ten lead, the Wolverines met up with rival, No. 11 Michigan State. With home court advantage, the Wolverines managed to overcome a 14-point half time deficit to win the game 72-67. Immediately after the buzzer, hundreds of Maize Rage fans rushed the court, making it one of the best games Ragers had ever seen. Three days later, the Wolverines cruised past By Emily DeMarco No. 23 Wisconsin and found themselves seated at No. 20 on the national stage (first ranking since 1998) and tied for first in the Big Ten. Senior guard Chris Hunter said, " It has been a long time coming for us and we have worked hard. It is great to play in meaningful games like this. First place in the Big Ten feels good. " It seemed almost too good to be true for the Wolverines, who soon found themselves in familiar territory. Ankle sprains took starters Lester Abram and Dion Harris out of games, a knee injury benched Chris Hunter, a concussion took out Jerret Smith and a confrontation -Chris Hunter, senior with a Michigan State fan suspended fan-favorite Amadou Ba for two games. Iowa handed Michigan its first loss in five games, sending the Wolverines on a three game losing streak. The Wolverines came back, however, with an extraordinary home win against No. 8 Illinois on February 21 st , 2006. Senior center Graham Brown said, " We are going to be ready to play. The last couple of games we have not played as well as we wanted to and we have not played defense like we are used to. We are going to have to do what we can to get a win, and this is the time that we need one. " With a loyal student section and fans nationwide, the team hoped for a miraculous finish and a trip to March Madness: the NCAA tournament. " It has been a long time coming for us and we have worked hard. It is great to play in meaningful games like this. " Sports. 7 65 Scoreboard Regular Season Maize and Blue Invitational Windy City Invitationa Penn State Oklahoma Minnesota Iowa Illinois Pacific Coast Classic Stanford Ohio State Big Ten Tournament NCAA Championships Top Left: Sophomore Daniel Rais does a spin on one hand during the floor rotation of the Minnesota meet on February 11 th , 2006. The men ' s gymnastics team won the meet with a score of 213.800-209.150. C. Leonard photo Top Right: Scissoring the pommel horse, senior Gerry Signorelli delivers a concrete performance. Since the team did not have any captains, they looked for leadership in performance and morale. C. Leonard photo Right: Freshman Phillip Goldberg spins his legs over the pommel horse. The pommel horse rotation demanded strength and endurance in order to perform well. C. Leonard photo Michiganensian.166 en f s mnastics Stretching beyond the limits Less than a month into the official season, the University men ' s gymnastics team maintained hi gh expectations for their remaining meets. Having already suffered hard losses from Penn State and Oklahoma, ranked eighth and second, respectively, the team used these meets as learning experiences. " I think we are on the right track. We have a young team and we are all pretty enthusiastic. We get excited about competing. We all and the growing, " economics major Gerry Signorelli said. He right: almost the team composed freshmen athletes. The team missed the leadership of the previous year ' s half dozen graduating seniors. Despite the lost leadership, though, Signorelli was confident in the younger members of the team. " We aren ' t as deep as we ' ve been in regards to depth and talent, but that can be overcome. " Signorelli said. Freshman art and design major Kent Caldwell agreed. " We always have winning the national championship in the back of our head. We just need to hit as many routines as possible and come together as a team. I want to win the Big Ten. We know we have the talent, " Caldwell said. Interestingly enough, the team senior was half was of " I think we are on the right track... We get excited about competing. We all get along and the team is growing. " -Gerry Signorelli, senior By Robert Fowler approached the season with a new team structure: no captains. Having had problems last year with their captains, the team decided this new structure was a change for the better. Both seniors and freshmen alike were able to play a leadership role. Caldwell also noted that two of the team ' s strongest points were its clean execution of events during competition and its ability to work well together in practice. Sometimes, though, it was not all fun and games. " We often underestimate who we are competing against. To solve this problem, we try to create the meet environment while we are practicing, " Caldwell said. Preparation would be needed as the season progressed. Both Caldwell and Signorelli agreed that their biggest meet besides the conference and national championships was their last home meet against rival Ohio State. Having lost the meet for the past few years, the Wolverines were ready to win. Other key opponents included Illinois and Oklahoma. Regardless of final record, though, it seemed to be the experience that really mattered. " My favorite part is being able to compete for the University of Michigan. It feels like a dream to be able to represent the school, " Signorelli said. Sports. 1 67 omen s w Gymnastics Sticking it to the mat By Eileen Hengel With the graduation of Olympian Elise Ray, the Michigan women ' s gymnastics team spent much of the 2005 off-season looking for new leadership and direction. Much of the responsibility fell on the shoulders of fifth year kinesiology senior Lauren Mirkovich. Mirkovich specialized in bars and was an All American first team on the apparatus. " Lauren is the most experienced member of the team, " coach Bev Plocki said. " And she has the leadership capabilities. [She also] has the unique ability to look at things from an athletes ' perspective and maybe say things that sometimes aren ' t always popular but are right. " Another member who was key to the season was junior kinesiology student Lindsey Bruck. Bruck notched an incredible first place finish in the Wolverine ' s meet against Penn State on January 21 st , 2006. She also placed second in the meet against the Ohio State Buckeyes on January 27 th , 2006. Along with the returning members, the Wolverines welcomed three freshmen. " All the freshmen, their ability to go into their first meet and have a positive experience is awesome. " -Bev Plocki, coach Kinesiology students Tatjana Thuener-Rego, and Huneth Lor, and LSA student Becky Bernard were added to the squad during the 2005 off-season. Bernard was the first freshman since 2002 to win an individual event title in her first collegiate event. She took home the first place medal for her 9.95 on bars. " All the freshmen, their ability to go into this first meet and have a positive experience is awesome, " Plocki said enthusiastically. " Because they were all so nervous to compete in this meet with their first college experience, even though we told them that there is less pressure on them [individually] because they have their team behind them.They don ' t really get that until they do it. " Michigan finished its season with meets against Utah, New Hampshire, Southern Utah, Denver, Georgia, and Michigan State. Plocki said that the biggest obstacles were against Georgia. Georgia continuously ranked in the top five in women ' s gymnastics, however the Wolverines did everything they could to meet the competition and give the season their all. Michigan ens on. 768 . -1 ca Scoreboard Regular Season Maize Blue Intrasquad Nebraska Penn State Quad Ohio State State of Michigan Classic Utah New Hampshire Southern Utah Denver Georgia Michigan State Big Ten Championships NCAA Regional NCAA Championships Junior Carol McNamara performs on beam. McNamara placed third on this event at the Wolverines ' match against rival Ohio State. C. Smyka photo Senior Jenny Deiley executes her floor routine at the meet vs. Ohio State on January 27 th , 2006. Deiley took first in the all-around with a first-place finish on beam and a tie for first on floor. C. Smyka photo Sophomore Nellie Kippley holds perfect form as she completes in her event on the uneven bars. Kippley scored an average of 6.6625 on this event during the 2006 season. C. Smyka photo Sports. T 69 Scoreboard Regular Season Michigan Kick-off California-Santa Clara Stanford Invitational California Lutheran USCB Gaucho Tournament Colorado State Colorado College CWPA League Tournament Indiana Wolverine Invitational Wat . oio Treading above the surface By Eileen Hengel Finishing the previous season ranked sixth in the nation, the women ' s water polo team looked to capitalize on last season ' s success in order to have a bigger impact on the success of this season. Unfortunately, competing at the same level proved difficult for the University. At the end of the 2005 season, the Wolverines lost over half of the starting staff due to graduation. At the beginning of the 2006 season, Michigan found itself with over 15 freshmen, many of whom needed to have a significant impact immediately. . _. . . . Our strength will be at the center position, where you need size and strength. " -Matt Anderson, Coach Coach Matt Anderson, in his third season, said that when he was recruiting the incoming class he sought an increase in size. Along with the freshmen, sophomore kinesiology student Michelle Keeley transferred from Cal State-Northridge. At six feet, Keeley added much needed size to the Wolverines. " Our strength will be at the center position, where you need size and strength, " Anderson said. " [Last season], we were a small team, arguably one of the smallest teams in the nation. Now, we ' re going to be one of the biggest teams. " Michigan needed an increase in size in order to compete at the same level of the other top five teams around the nation. With the team ' s only conference competition against the Hoosiers of Indiana University, many of Michigan ' s games were against teams from California and the West Coast. Michigan started its season against Long Beach State at the Michigan Kick-Off in Ann Arbor, February 4 th -5 th , 2006. Over the weekend, the Wolverines played five games against teams across the nation including Indiana. As Michigan ' s closest rival, the Wolverines went 17-1-1 against them in the pool. Anderson stressed a need to establish a system for the freshmen to follow. " To be successful, you have to have a system, " Anderson said. " We ' re in the fourth year of running this system, so Shana Welch, [senior] Megan Hausmann and [senior Kristin] Hoogenboom know it inside and out. Now, it ' s a matter of the freshmen learning it. That is where [the game] becomes mental. " The fairly new status of the team made it difficult for Anderson to establish a system. Anderson also admitted that much of the responsibility of the teaching the freshmen the plays rested on the shoulders of the upperclassmen to make the season a success. With that advice, the team hop ed to do better in the following years. I Michiganensian. 170 Freshman driver Kelsey Haley launches the ball across the pool to a teammate. Strong passes were an integral part of the team ' s offensive strategy. S. Jerome photo Scanning the length of the pool, freshman center Carrie Stover looks for an open player to pass the ball to. An important part of being center was initiating scoring plays. S. Jerome photo Freshman goal keeper Kristen Davis defends the goal from freshman center Julie Hyrne during a team practice. Scrimmaging against team members at practices strengthened both offensive and defensive players. S. Jerome photo Sports. 1 71 Michigan fans raise their hats in desperation during the Wolverine ' s loss to the Huskers on December 28 th , 2005 at the Alamo Bowl. It was a disappointing ending to an already grim season. . DeMarco photo Michiganensian. 1 72 lamoBow Down to the final seconds After a heart-breaking home loss to rival Ohio State, it did not seem as if the football season could get any worse. Already 7-4, the football team ' s season was down the drain before the post season bowl games even began. After the season ended, the No. 20 Wolverines headed for the Mastercard Alamo Bowl in San Antonio, Texas. The game was highly anticipated as Michigan went head to head with powerhouse Nebraska. After the 1997 split of the National Championship between the Wolverines and the Cornhuskers, the game acted as a way to settle the score as well as give the team a chance to redeem themselves for the previous season. Both teams came out strong offensively. At half-time the teams were tied at 14. Early in the fourth quarter, Michigan began to pull away, having scored two more touchdowns. The Huskers only answer was a 20-yard field goal; the score was now 28-17. It seemed as if the Wolverines were going to clinch the game. But, the defense struggled in the fourth quarter, allowing two touchdowns; the Wolverine offense had no answer. The game ended in a failed series of laterals; Nebraska fans already on the field celebrating by time the game was over. The Huskers had taken it right out of Michigan ' s hands, 32-28. By Emily DeMarco Sophomore quarterback Chad Henne said, " Just learn from the experiences. This was definitely a great year to learn from, how to bounce back from defeat and never give up and keep that mentality and understanding what r mistakes you made Just learn from the experiences. This was definitely a great year to learn from. " - Chad Henne, sophomore and trying to fix those mistakes for next year. We don ' t want to be the same team we were this year. " The biggest controversy surrounding the game, however, was the officiating. For the first time, instant replay was used. The officials, from the Sun Belt, did not seem to have a handle on when to call for a replay since replays were not used in the Sun Belt. Michigan was forced to use two timeouts in the second half in order to force a replay, both of which were overturned including a Nebraska touchdown. Head coach Lloyd Carr said, " If they ' re going to have instant replay they have to have coaches ' challenge because otherwise you have a guy in the booth... and he makes decisions on whether a play should be reviewed and we get no explanation, so then you use timeouts that you don ' t get back. We lost the timeout on their touchdown; I saw clearly that the ball was dropped so that cost us a timeout. " It ' s impossible to say whether or not the Wolverines would have won with different officials, but the reality was that the usually strong Blue finished unranked and 7-5. Fifth-year senior Pierre Woods crouches at the line of scrimmage during the Alamo Bowl. The Wolverines lost the game 32-28 to Nebraska. E. DeMarco photo Senior cornerback Kyle Plummer tracks down a Husker during the Alamo Bowl. The game was held at the Alamo Dome in San Antonio, Texas. f. DeMarco photo ' Sports. 773 - . S. Jerome photo . V. I m . m ' " w m .., ' : Alicia Greenberg and Felicia Pesis Alice Lloyd 1 " Angell rW fl1 Front Row: Lauren Palazzolo, Jenn Golden, Jackie Dickinson Front Ho Back Row: Turquoise Archie, Emily Pearson, Missy McHugh, Ste " r Courtney Petersen, Lindsey Forche, DDrunetta Jennings WQ-SQ Snowball Fight Late night fire drills often caused havoc but rarely did they result in fun, except for one time a year. Each year, after the winter ' s first snowfall, South Quad and West Quad embarked on the yearly Snowball Fight. Pitting the respective residence halls against each other, the play continued until one front fell in defeat. The 2005 snowball fight began under much the same pretenses as 2004 ' s. It was a dark a stormy night. The unpredictable weather, well known throughout the state of Michigan, had dumped over six inches of white power across the landscape of the Ann Arbor campus. This same unpredictable weather had also brought a week of above 50-degree weather the week before. The students sat idly watching the drama unfold on the O.C. when the inevitable fire alarm rang. Students searched in vain for their mittens, hats, coats and long underwear to shield them from the onslaught of ice spheres to come. After the hard-fought battle of 2005, West Quad looked to pummel the honor student ridden South Quad, and after what some described as " decades of fighting " the WQ (self-appointed name) proudly carried the nonexistent trophy the five long steps back inside. " I barely did any fighting, " sophomore psychology major Kristina Hartman said. " But while I was hiding behind some car, I realized that someone out there was fighting for the greater good, and I was once again proud to call myself a West Quader. " The victory came as a result of a strong frontal attack back from West Quad when the " infantry " or rather the University ' s football linebackers raided the front lawn of South Quad, squashing the residence hall ' s dreams of a repeat. By Eileen Hengel ' Angell low: Hamida Bhagirathy, Christine Rhee, Lara Back, iHuang, Evelyn Chen, Niki Burke, Heather Kreitzberg, lAdams Row 2: Andrea James, Vannessa Rivera, iwasey, Brittany Allan, Jennifer Howard, Sarah litlyn McClain, Allison Barmel, Amy Congalton, ?in, Amy Feinman, Sarah Nathanson Back Row: Ids, Bonnie Martinez, Sydney Tochman, Rachel ni Luski 6 th Angell Front Row: Latoya Williams, CaraVan Campenhout, Amanda Williams, Nicholas Rooney, Emily Delmotte, Daniel Nestorovski Row 2: Christorpher Marines, Elizabeth Nelson, Mark Bourne, Sarah Biedron, Jayanth Swathirajan, Hilary Arden, Stefanie Schostak, Jason Levine Back Row: Brian Lewis, Tejaswi Paruchuri, Nicholas Kramer, Keiron McEwen, Nikhil Joseph, Daniel Brockway, Michael Radakovich 3 rd Hinsdale Front Row: AlexiBolton, Lauren Walbridge, Hasan Janbieh, Neisi Garcia, Meghan Liroff, Erika Moses Row 2: Aleesa Searcy, Sha Liang, Reid Benjamin, Joseph Aryeh, Kolin Simon, Tara Boinpally, Marissa Eliades, Kyung Eun Kim, Gauri Gupta, Tony Nguyen Back Row: Lauren Mazanec, Elizabeth Allen, Noah Goodman, Brian Kang, Danny Kalish, Adam Goldberg, Justin Letter, Usir Mehta, Mark Swiderski, Joseph Gaon, OmarTavarez, Meghan Roney ::! - .:,. 2 nd Angell Front Row: Jeff Yah, Vedant Agarwal, Keith Reisinger, Steven Remenapp, Jonathon Ng, Josh Lang, Wise Ongg, Andrew Williamson, Michael Finn Row 2: Jeremy Reisman, Christopher Irvine, Ryan Dietlein, Andrew Balash, Adam Lafave, Michael Ihbe, Anthony Wrusousky, Jared Siegel, Garrett Akans, Andrew Pontoni Back Row: Alexander Ogdon, AN Artail, Jacob Creager, Michael Kirka, Nicholas Kacz, Lance Labelle, Benjamin Richter, Mark Arizmendi, James Stevenson, Michael Sklut, Ritesh Senapati, Joseph Lang 3 rd Angell Front Row: Rachel Matz, Heather Ordan, Samantha Fried, Abigail Klausner, Erica Bromberg, Katie Trent Row 2: Kathleen Benson, Andrea Schubiner, Samantha Superstine, Ryan Warren, Rachel Handler, Danielle Becker, Catherine Castellana, Amy Santoro, Diana Fields, Lorenz Cisne, Lisa Glass Back Row: Bonny Ann, Amanda Pattock, Larissa Stassek, Saliah Miles, Caroline Rankin, Layla Goddard, Sneha Somani 4 th Angell Front Row: Elan Sharoni, Alexis Hurewitz, Liana Imam, Jessica Popper, Jessica Garfinkel, Sara Citron Back Row: Bryan Hartman, Jordan Teitelbaum, Nicolas Standiford, Allison Yura, Michael Goldberg, Eric Kim, Scott Edelsberg, Tracy Ederer, Lindsay Weinreb Residents from South Quad and West Quad launch snowballs at each other during their annual snowball fight. The snowball fight was never planned, but it was understood that when the first big snow storm hit, residents would rally together and start the fight. C. Leonard photo During one of the biggest snow storms of the season, students from West Quad and South Quad engage in a snowball fight. Madison Street was the site of the snowball fight each year, as West Quad and South Quad stood on opposite sides of the street from each other. C. Leonard photo sanJan Uyeh, Eun Km. anny 4 th Hinsdale Front Row: Cristina Calvar, Jennifer Stevenson, Sara Baumann, MeredythYanke,CatherineSmyka,HayleyStahl,AshlieHauck, David Rice Row 2: Betty McColor, Sarah Nowaczyk, William Heisler, Stacy Lazar, Dimitri Karatsinides, Kiley Dancy, Nian Zhang, Christine Stamper, Kristin Lo, Christopher Schmidt, Heather Vogt Back Row: Liliana Villarreal, Khalil Morrison, Kevin Kinney, Tianyi Liang, Erika Gonzalez, Jonathon Lande, Eric Podzorski, Bryan Viggiano, Chia-Yu Lin Alice Lloyd Housing. 177 S ' h Hinsdale Row: Britnae Brown, Destiny Carrillo, Abbey Wright, steer, Kelly Capellari, Jessica " JP " Perez Row 2: Matt Julia Garland, Jasmine Armstrong, Joilyn Stephenson, lohnson.ChieTadaki, Laurel Lungo Back Row: Michael ), James Kelly, Melanie Chan, Brian Kaminski, Nic wski, Mary Herrmann, Muhammed, Justin Sweet, Joe sra, Erin Yankovich, Najeeb Haddad, Katie Pascerreta, ft Schafer, Michael Hyatt, Ryan Gillard 6 th Hinsdale Front Row: Christina Ziegler, Katie King, Natasha Brooks, Lydia Sanok, Adrienne Wagner, Kai Wang, Andrew Korytowsky, Renee Christopher, Sarah Tochman Row 2: James Wong, Laura Marsh, Chahn Yang Choi, Michelle Peters, Lauren Underwood, Abena Koram, Caroline Hwang, Jessica Yih, Sabrina Silver, Ingrid Zylinski, John Wanielista, Katherine Boyle, Erin McCarty Back Row: Bradley Stachel, Coleman Meadows, Timothy Finch, Jeff VanLaere, Doyon Kim, Charles Burney, Laura Lange, Stephen Chang, Andrew Petraszko, Joseph Fakhoury 3 rd Kleinstueck Front Row: Jessica Kehbein, Lisa Schuman, Kristen Ruberg, ' tontlto ' ' Dayna Warheit, Elisabeth Rohrkemper, Ubonwan Sae-Und ' , Row 2: Lauren Frawley, Caroline Reed, Rebekah Urbonya - Ashley Arrington, Ashley Lewis, Anna Damiani, Allison Hork) Back Row: Emeka Ekeledo, Hugh Cho, Selcuk Uremek, Kennl Weerasinghe, Charles Lo, Joseph Simon, Stephen Mancewicz Michael Ross, Amanda Garcia, Kristen Wells Ben Henri is a Residential Advisor for Thieme House in Baits Residence Hall. Baits housed the overflow of incoming students, so many freshman lived there. L. Worcester photo Ben Henri a senior music major. His residents jokingly call him " Benri. " He frequently invited his residents to participate in social activities to strengthen the community bond. Photo courtesy Ben Henri 5 th Kleinstueck . ' Benjamin Landgraf, Steven Derhammer, Zachary Tickner, Maura Munoz, Andrew Burgos, Guy Abelkop, Puneet Dhillon, Rachel Levinson, Rachael Newnam, Karen Singh Michiganensian. 178 Alice Lloyd Alice Lloyd 4 ' " Kleinstueck Front Row: Frances Toutant, Tiffany Pong, JanieceArmbruster, Lisa Raftary, Stephen Hickner, Gavin Stern, Angelica Giordimaina Row 2: Elizabeth Parker, Justina Clayburn, Ann Pogoncheff, Arthur Shtern, Bradley Lieberman, Rosan Patel Back Row: Jennifer Mines, Jennifer Werden, Stephanie Minkalis, Eugene Nemeth, Ciaran Considine, Ashish Chaddha, Robert Szczepankiewicz, Asman Butt, Elizabeth Mayers Spotlight: Ben Henri Ben " Benri " Henri, a senior music student, was very devoted to his job as a Baits Residential Advisor. He made himself available and conscientious of his residents, which led to an enjoyable living environment for the Thieme House. " Benri was constantly updating us on social events, rules and regulations, and university happenings. He is just an all around nice guy who went out of his way to make sure we had a pleasant year in Baits II, " said Amber Schwab, a freshman in engineering. Henri strove to make respect a major focus with his residents; his goal was to respect them and to have them reciprocate. " I do my best to maintain the Baits mission statement which includes aspects of pursuing a ' caring, fun, safe, and socially-just community ' while also being genuine and patiently maintaining an open mind and a positive attitude, " said Henri. Henri was always willing to take the extra time to get to know his residents, inviting them to participate in social activities or just to come and hang out. " He makes a real attempt to establish personal relationships with each resident. He ' s always helpful and really fun to be around, " said Sarah Beske, a freshman music student. " I mostly want to instill a feeling of belonging in the residents so that they know how extensive and rich the campus community is, especially those students just beginning at the University of Michigan, " said Henri. Henri was a shining example of a Residential Advisor because he appreciated his duties and never took for granted the responsibility he had as a mentor. " I ' m fortunate to be a community leader in my last year at Michigan. Thieme House is truly a wonderful place to be. My residents are exceptional people, " said Henri. By Shelby Ludtke 6 th Kleinstueck Front Row: Amy Moran, Rhavie Kelly, Jessica Moton, Lauren Rothstein, Amber Baig, Jessica Steele Row 2: Gregory Whiting, Angelica Botchway, Kevin Stevins, Laura Newcomb, Deboah Peterson, Qin Qin, Sandra Sponseller Row 3: Jason Tehranisa, Lindsay Nowaczyk, Seowon Jang, Meagan Maas, John Brooks, Christopher Willis Back Row: Stephen Richardson, Ty Dao, Andriel Copeland 3 rd Palmer Front Row: Ehren Brenner, Zachary Lainer, Maz Suchov, Sagar Dalai, Landon Krantz, Jeremy Gruber Row 2: Henderson Williams, Francisco Rodriguez, Noah Korn, Jonathon Krasner, Matthew Lerner, Nicholas Farinella, Michael Berland, Carl Jones-Schropshire Back Row: Reginald Quarker, Max Migdal, Dominique Lee, Dennis Estok, David Nadel, Ben Megargel, Justin Smith 4 th Palmer Front Row: Benjamin Gannon, Daniel Elrod, Bo Chu, Rachel Schlanger, Bianca Prikazsky-Velez, Krysten Crump, Erica Levin, Leah Eagel, Ruth Neuman, Justin Nussen Row 2: Erin Lyons, Rachel Sparr, Alex Greenfield, Stephanie Cote, Joelle Sarroca, Emily Abrams, Jessica Barr, Ross Zimmerman, Evan Seidenberg Back Row: Daniel Kulick, Curtis Desantis, Braden Schrock, FelemayOgbasion, Roland Bisio, William Doyle I . " ' f Alice Lloyd Baits l ll 5 th Palmer: Front Row: Ignasia Tanone, Jennifer Jones, Lynn Garofalo Row 2: Douglas Carmichael, Joseph Garland, Kevin Kelly, Melissa Maye, David Coviak, Kristen Bowski, Karen Olson Back Row: Melanie Adams, Gabrielle Gibson, Kevin Levine, Joseph Donley, Kyle Lake, Alex Bannow, Michael Paul, Victoria Terzakis front Ho .jam fr ilt m Hidden Treasures of Martha Cook When one walked down Tappan Avenue or South University, he or she could have easily walked by Martha Cook Residence Hall without knowing it was actually student housing. With its huge gardens, tennis courts, beautiful brick exterior and sculptures, Martha Cook looked more like a palace than a dorm. Established in 1918 after a private donation from William Cook, Martha Cook became a very distinctive place of living. Housing only 140 girls, Martha Cook offered a very formal lifestyle. Only girls could live in the residence hall and to accommodate this, Martha Cook held male visiting hours. Three evenings per week waitresses served formal dinners, the residents and staff celebrated Martha Cook ' s actual birthday and several holidays and every afternoon residents could sit down for tea. On Fridays, tea was open to the public. " From an outside perspective, they may seem formal. In reality, however, most of the sit-downs are not, " said Dining Hall Manager Kathleen Emmolo. " They are a wonderful opportunity for our residents to converse with each other at meal time and take 40 minutes from the stresses of the day to relax and enjoy a meal. Many of our women learn the art of conversation and pick up a few table manners that are sometimes lost in the modern world. " In addition to the perks inside of the dorm, Martha Cook had a beautiful outside grassy area that included statues and tennis courts and was fenced in to make it private for its female residents. On sunny afternoons, girls could be seen reading and studying under the shade of trees or conversing with friends on the various benches. " This is my eleventh year here and I love it for many reasons, " Emmolo said. " First, the women residents are truly remarkable. They are so smart and have such aspir- ing goals in life. Many are talented musicians, athletes and artists. It ' s my home away from home and I ' ve had many opportunities to make the residents glad they ' ve chosen Martha Cook as a place to live. " Cross House abetically: Kenneth Acuna, Raymond E. Bitter, Russell Bittmann, Joanna Leeann Soerger, Theresa Bomer, Jeanine Bonomi, Todd Bueschen, Sarah n, Mallory Burgess, Alexander Caruso , Veronica Castillo, Michael Chen, 3ary, Kelli Claxton, Caitlin Ling Cohan, Amy Currier, Brian Davis, Charles 1 HI, Ryan Fisk, John Jenson, Alix Keener, Michael Kelton, Justin Kohter, Josh Krieg, Nina Lei, Michael Lippert, Ming Ma, Erika : Kwanda Neal, Kyle Nelson, Christine Park, Ashwin Ramnath, Page Hah Rowse, Keith P. Schroader, Michaei Sekula, Aman Singh, Maxim Sprutll, Brett Thames, Karen Toepp, Robert Turer, Jose Vanegal, ; Kevin Winder, Jeffrey Yackley. Winnie Yeh, Talun Zeitown, Xiaohu By Mary Katharine Zevalkink Eaton House Alphabetically: Thomas Abraham Jr., Daniel Baker, Emily Bowman, Sarah Breed, Anthony Brzozowski, Ha Youn Chang, Hwanih Chung, Brent Climan, Theresa DeVree, Kaitlin Dodds, Rebecca Doebler, Matthew Dresner, Jim Dwyer, Misty Elder, Tim Elsey, Wayne Emington, Eduardo Escalante, Megan Gdowski, Raechelle Gordon, Valerie Grabski, Rahsaan Grtsson, Sarah Hambler, Nazneen Himani, Kanika Holt, Elizabeth Horvat, Michael Huhn, Jongeun Jeon, Daniel Jonke, Zeynep Kardicali, Adrien Kaye, Amanda Kerr, Cristian King, Daniel Kosinski, Ben Krekeler, Jessica Langlois, Christine Lawson, David Li, Katie Maier, Aditya Mandavia, Eric Mastria, Andrew Matti, Emily McCollum, Christina Miceli, Lavanya Mohan, Francesca Moran, Sean Morgan, Sanjeev Nagi, Hassan Nasser, Ivan Navedo, Nic Nedic, Dolores Paez, Emily Parobek, Carl Pfeiffer, Phillip Poisson, Manuel J. Quiros, Anish Rao, Jessica Ray, Benjamin Reed, Sharon Robb, Amy Rosenthal, Francesca Salazar, Mallory Scheller, Conor Shannon, Leah Shopinski, Ari Siegel, Katherine Spendel, Stephanie Surach, Jessie Szemraj, Angelo Testa. KelsieThelen, Richard Tourtellotte, Chris Trepky, Matthew Tse, Dorian Tyus, John Vanderkolk, Mike Wright, Jessica Zakar, Valeri Zebarah, Michelle Zellers Lee House: Front Row: Jonathon Kosila, Joshua Stein, Gerry Jackson, Prashanth Mahalingam, James ; Hamilton, Mitchell Goncalves, Jonathon Trotter, Adam Moskal, Matthew Mulvey, Brian ; Kohlwey, Andrew J. Coniglio, Jessica Wynne, Jessica Platko, James Przybylek, Gregory Miles Row 2: Nichollette Hoard, Ryan Winks, Nathaniel Friedman, Jordan Pustover, Aimee Estrellado, Gemma Brandorfer, Amir Javidi, Sarina Murrell, Sheryl Kevwitch, Samantha Kolkey, Coryelle Christie, Rachel Fitzhugh, Ricardo Barbosa, Maya Sharma, Gabriele Fazio, Gabrielle Nicholson, Maureen Sullivan Row 3: Rachel Boykins, Steven Lu, Amit Kumar Mukhi, Shelby Moffett, Johan Jackson, Bradley Devries, Eric Myers, James Naigus, Hassan Ahmad, Daniel Feldman, Navdeep Ricky Sayal, Andrew Bartlett, Raymond Smith, Ronald Kroll, Stephanie Kirwan, Alexia Moreland, Eunmi Lee, Mallory Kay Mazer, Brenna King, Gatlee Ko, Domanique Wilson, Andy Hung, Amgad El-sisi, Maurice Telesford Back Row: Erik Bobeda, Thmas Jack Welch II, Daniel Straka, Dan Springer, Dillon A, Prefer, Alan Shreve, Samuel Russell, Kyle Whisler, Isaac Delongchamp, Melissa Gardiner, Aspen Carlisle, Chelsea Chartrand, Kate Zondervan, Justin Grofik, Jeeremiah Jaroch, Ezra ' Donner, Nathaniel Meredith, Luis Munoz, Anthony Colosimo, Katherine Curatolo, Adam Goodman, Sarah Fishstrom, Emily Fraker, Serene Kanaan, David Bilby. Bader AI-Bader ' ' StAii ' j , - ' ; - ' x ' f j,vVi SET ' 6 th Palmer Front Row: Aimee Roby, Julia Rowe, Diane Grigoryan, Olga Kuznitsov, Emily Youra, Chunyu Ma, Megan Taylor Row 2: Marcelo Barreto, Ervis Burda, Brittany Bilek, Kelly Bartoy, Thomas Piggott, Scott Lagerveld, Timothy Mekaru, Harwood Rowland II, Paul Schmidt, Tiffany Whitehurst, Latonya Waller, Todd Karazim Row 3: Samuel Marshall, Kristopher Schilling, Patrick Demkowski, Xuan Ou Yang, Jared Cranshaw Back Row: Zubin Modi, Elmer Wang, Peter Shaw, Ryan Donald, Deandre McCall, Richard Lacroix Coman House Front Row: Tim Barber, Caroline Williams, Meredith L. Bayor, Emily Altman, Emily Cappo,Tavan Eftekhar, Allen Anthony Burton, Angela Robinson Row 2: Allison Tripi, Emily Brooks, Ashley Budd, Samantha Burgess, Caitlin O ' Rourke, Cynthia Kazanis, Alessandra Mantagano, Jennifer Long, Casey Mahaffy, Amanda Winn, Laura Van Fleteren, Geralyn Wenkel, Amie DeVerna, Vickie Chien Row 3: Amanda Hurless, Julia Myer, Ryan Kimichick, Dennis Habecker, Josh Cipkala-Gafftn, Gregory Wagner, Katie Sutler, Miho Iwata, Samantha Hammis, Ian Faust, Jacob Faust Back Row: Nyram Lee, Brandon Littlejohn, Desmond Martin, Hugo Garcia, Kevin Blasko, Yew Wong, Joel Ramirez, Ashley Alexander, Lara Martin, Kyle James Brickner, Brittany Williams, Meghan Carroll, Alex Montalban, Gauraw Agarwal, Misha Waclawski, Christie Burnett, Yakin Yilmaz, Selene Soh, Lilienne Chan, David Seungjae Lee, Michael Priesand, Jacob Hekker, Zach Kazarinoff, Zeke Daniels-Shpall, Andres S. Cacciamani, Rodrigo Gaye, Frederick Mark Holt, David Sullivan, Eric Weaver, Sunil Sadasikov,Tsuyoshi Niwa Conger House Front Row: Chris Woodrich, Edna Blacksheare, Denise Rivas, Julie Baskind, Brooke Simon, Bradley Osinski, Corinne Gatto, Eong Tat Ooz, Seow Yuen Yee, Saffiyyah Abdul Manap, Sarah Simpson, Zhi Wei Sim, Chin Keat Yeoh, Keng Yang Phua, Zihua Van Row 2: Le Wang, Kelcy Griffin, Samih Zaman, Adam Chin, William D. Schatz II Row 3: Hui Fen Ooi, Lauren Kuczynski, Lara Matos, Michelle Marie Cordes, Chelsea Allspach, Ren Jie Saw, Steven Tai, Tim Song, Yuly Wung, Jake Bal, Spencer Bailey, Steven Hechtman, Courtney A. Harge, Lynn Allard, Kim Houglum, Zerrin Agabigum, Kai Kiat Choa Back Row: Jin Ye Ngu, Ross Penniman, Robin Guo, Eric Fu, Graham Heise, Min Shim, Eduardo Mucino, Nathaniel Poupard, Charles Wells II, Christopher Morton, Jeremiah Walton, Nicole Burgeson.Tahira Taylor A resident of Martha Cook pours herself a cup of hot water to make herself tea. Martha Cook held a tea open to the public every Friday afternoon at 3:30 p.m. L Bucci photo The Gold Room in Martha Cook Residence Hall has floor to ceiling windows and dangling chandeliers. Martha Cook was known for its gorgeous interior and exterior architecture. L. Bucci photo Parker House Alphabetically: Farah Ansari, Sarah Ashley, Molly Alpert, Abhyuday S. Awasthi, Richard Beck Jr., Jason Bornhorst, Samantha Brown, Wei Fang Chen, Jene Ashley Colvin, Eric DeMarse, Mary Do, Dmitriy Dryga, Ario Elami, Kristen Evans, Hannah Fish, Michael Fenchel, Seth Friedman, Robert Furst, Anna Ganganharan, Yang Gao, Kanchan Garg, Michele L. Goe, Chris Goldenstein, Dan Gordon, Kaitlin Graf, Melissa Green, Daniel Greenblatt, Paul Gunckle, Joe Ham, Sarah Healy, Christine Herzog, Matthew Huspeni, Deon Jackson, Omar Jamil, Sarah Kahn, Michael Kao, Ron! Krimgold, Stacey Kyser, Christopher Lawson, Nora Maynard, Kristen McFalls, Dave Mickey, Andrew Mientus, Courtney Miller, Jakob Miller, Shivani Mody, Alan Moy, Bryan Niehaus, Erik Paquet, Anna Paulinski, Ashley Pinawin, Chelsea Propper, Alex Puette, Roshan Reddy, Amanda Ribeiro, Arianna Rivera, Geoff Scott, Vica Shakhin, Francine Shammami, Meaghan Shelly, Janet Soave, Ryen Speed, Max Spitvlnik, Nupur Srivastava, Ariel Steinweg- Woods, Molly Storey, Ryan Sturggeon, Cary Tedder, Paris Thompson, Kevin Tran, Mary Tran, Kaitlin Miller Urka, Peter VandenToorn, Harsh Vyas, William E. Woelk, Ashley Williams, Paige Williams, Kyle Wolfe, Tan Cher Yang Baits l l Housing. 18 1 us. I ;ith House Row: Liz Panzl, Autumn Frye, Mandie Lupone, Ellen Adamini Peter Liao, Julian Clark, Donald Pipino, Sarah Reits, Karyn amille Johnston, Hannah Dewhirst, Dolores Paez, Stephanie Dana Pine, Joseph Coyle, Ushiku Shunji, Gregory Pollack Row n Shoemaker, Natalie Strange, Allison Fennell, Rebecca Koke, Radlinski, Jessica Ray, Aditya Mandavia, Eric Umstria, Hassan Ethan Bornstein Back Row: Douglas Barritt, Klye Sironen, Shi, Trevor Bowden, Matthew Baker, Huang Zheng, Andrew told, Austin Chang, Brian Wojcik, Earl Carlson, Brandon Cohen, Hder, Dan Zhang, Jeffrey Gro om II Stanley House Front Row: Natasha Uberoi, Allison Kulwicki, Emily Mohon, Brigitte Keener, Temitope Akinlua Row 2: Alexandra Leonard, Patrick Hughes, Jenny Wanty, Scott Frendreis, Eduardo A. Escalante, Michael Balkin, JinWook Nam, Sultan Khair, Rachel Isacoff Row 3: Mayur Sajnani, Dominique Scott, Nicole Jandron, Christian Welter, Katelyn Van Slyke, Kirsten Mortensen, Kevin Owen, Collin Aycock, Mina Morgan, Shiv Dixit, Peter Engle, Ethan Cameron Eiseman, Matthew Forsyth, Ariel Wan, Jessica Butala, Jonathon Schlossberg, Carmen Gutierrez, Cipta Utama Back Row: Jose Esparza, Timisola Oshikanlu, Scon B. Venman, Samuel Leckrone, Krystal Wise, PaulWirries, Natalie Putnam, Joseph Garrido, Angie Pargoff, Franceses Collini, Evan Kuite, Mike Marcantonio, Shane Moore, Erin Gibbs, Megan Mattson, Elizabeth Randolf, Stephanie Smith, Oliver Chang, Michael Bothman, Bradley Reisman, Yue Wang, Andrew Benjamin, Sean Kifcoin, Charles Gocken, Yves Jodesty, Richard Chiang, Ernest Wong, Fernando Saca, Kelli Kramer, Shoubhik Roy, Yufei Geng, Maghann Zimmerman, Taylor Dawson, Patrick McDonnell, Seth Moore, Kristene Ham Thieme House Alphabetically: Christopher Adams, Marshall Anderson, Sarah Beske, Kathryn Blodgett, Andrew Chin, Hock Low, Anna Choi, Katya Christenson, Lynn Coleman, Tyler Dancer, Kristen Gates, Walter Graf, Ben Henri, Chris Hunley, George Karagoulis, Michaela Kurnia, Sarah Lapond, John P. Maxwell, Javier Mijares, Sean Moberg, Andrea Parker, Milan Paunovic, Phillip Rutherford, Christopher Fortin, Amber Schwab, Christen Simon, Kenny Song, Mathew Stoebner, Michelle Suele, Zachariah Swetky, Joe Uppal, Andrew Wei, Park Sang Wouk IL ;itHoi Students participate in a sprint for an IM Track and Field meet. IM sports in the residence halls were a great way to get involved in your hall as well as make many new friends. C.Smyka photo A competitor jumps during the individual long jump competition during an IM Track and Field meet. Residents could participate in many other sports such as basketball and soccer. C.Smyka photo Betsy Barbour Front Row: Amber Hay, Abby Vonck, Sarah Billiu, Mallory Sherwood, Ashley Lond Elizabeth Reeths, Allison Jordan, Man-Ju Lin, Laura Yieh, Yahong Yang, Wai Yee Kwai Andleeb Qureshi, Danielle Duffy, Christina Cohen, Kristine Yapp Row 2: Fatima Makhzoun Lisa Gentile. Laura Brunner, Hyunjung Kim, Sarah Rosenthal, Maheen Khan, Urvi Shal Yelena Rivtis, Wendy Luo, Gunjan Sud, Monica Buckley, Nicole Maj, Emil Mirkin, Lynne Ma Grace Butts, Kathryn Cleland, Amanda Childs, Stacy Lueckeman, Chen-Ying Chen, Christin Cho Row 3: Claire-Marie Varga, Allison Wachter, Nina Sussman, Dana Lattany, Marta GruCt Kimberly Johnson, Caroline Sheehan, Julia Reichlmayr, Chelsie Melkvik, Clara Sun, Janar Viswanathan, Emily Bier, Donna Lee. Stephanie Kim, Su Ann Lee, Hala Nemer, Samanth Vargas, Mutiyat Ade-Salu Back Row: Jennifer Anderson, Erica Deigado, Aaradhn Maheshwari, Katherine Fata, Dillon Hendrick, Colleen O ' Shea, Rebecca Edgeworth, Sara Jimines, Emily Lawrence, Allison Smith, Elizabeth Padalino, Sharon Steig, Laura Far Nikeisha Nelson, Laura Mata, Tiffany Chen, Caroline Cheng, Rachel Kraft, Katrina Tone Maureen Kelley " " WMaa Michiganensian. 182 Betsy Barbour Bursley Baits l l Ziwet House Alphabetically: Erol Ahmed, Tucker Anteil, Jesse Berman, Maureen Brennan, Tiffany Burrows, Jerald Chan, Jeremy Chan, Rebecca Chang, Nidhi Chaudhary, Jennifer Yaxi Chen, Mike Collar, Kyle Cryderman, Ryan Donnelly, Heather Elliott, Dustin Frankel, Adam Glenn, Cameron Graybbeal, Claire Graves, Eric Harburn, Colin Hepker, Emmarie Huetteman, Danis Iqbal, Aditya Jain, Hayley Kallenberg, Nana Kori, Max Lebowitz-Nowak, Jonathon Lubin, Morgan Morel, Gabriel Mosca, EJ Moss, Kevin Nagle, Charles Ogunro, Stephanie Ou, Patricia Owusu, Kris Persaud, Mohal Prakit, Khalil Preston, Bradley Pretzer, Eric Rodriguez, Nicole Roels, Emily Samra, Daniel Schwartz, Richard Siller, Stephanie Smith, Derek Sova, Antwaun Stanley, Christopher Staub, Luke Steele, Michael Tran, Stephanie Upplegger, Daniel Vidaud, Meredith Welch, Michael Frisco White, Rachel Witte, Charles Wineland III, Sarah Wolfgram, CandiceYip, Kelly Zahorchak, Michael Zajac M Sports as a Ha 4 th Bartlett Front Row: Nicholas Oliver, Alexander Barrus, Paul Webb, Duane Bennett, Roy Wang, David Yang Row 2: Eric Crabb, Stephen Krause, Scott Soon, Jose Mainardi, Michael Johnson, David Axelrod, Michael Burton, Marc Schweikert, David Tuman, Min-Ji Kang Back Row: Christopher Agar, James McGrail, Andrew Danielsky, Alexander Kazickas, James Anderson, Andrew Galczyk, Wesley Potts, Jason Harrison As students made their way to the Ann Arbor campus this fall, many found themselves searching for new friends and a good time. The residence halls could seem large and scary without the support of friends. However, several of these students conveniently found both friends and fun by joining intramural sports teams. Many different sports were offered including traditional flag football and soccer or more unique sports such as intertube waterpolo and wallyball. One way students could form teams was in their own residence halls, which was a great way to meet and get to know people that they saw everyday in the halls of their dorm. Some students like those on the East Quad soccer team, the " Rhinestone Unicorn Cowboys, " enjoyed playing for the joy it brought them to play with their friends without having to worry about winning. One player, LSA freshman Lauren Preston, said the first game brought everyone together. " We were running late and had only four players; so we ran around the halls of East Quad asking everyone to play with us and it worked. By the end of the night, everyone knew everyone else, and one player even referred to us as a [soccer] family. " Other students, however, were purely in it for the competition. Jon Elbaz, a pre-business freshman, was on the " Real Thugs " soccer team from Mary Markley. " Well, sports have always been apart of my life and a great way for me to relax and take my mind off of school and all the troubles that come with being a student. Playing IM soccer gives me a way to continue my passion for soccer and meet new people and bond with my teammates, and most importantly win. " Either way, intramural sports brought the residence halls together. Playing together also created lasting memories of the players ' hall and friends. Most of all though, feeling like part of a team was important so that residents could feel more at home in their residence halls, and at the University. By Meghan Shinska 5 th Bartlett Front Row: Leah Damiano, Tiffany Torres Row 2: Ashley White, Alexandra Schlanger, Audrey Kline, Esther Teo, Sarah Straub, Mitali Mehta Row 3: Jane Coaston, Jenna Stamper, Greta Jankoviak, Sylvia Okechukwu, Ana Ayau, Allisha Smith Row 4: Theresa Biehle, Natalie Fedirko, Alexandria Clark, Mary Craddock, Jessi Ziegler, Taryn Wood Back Row: Gabrielle Guzman, Samantha Strand, Christina Primous, Bridget O ' Donnell, Paula Papay, Anna Barnes, Emily Bruckart, Karishma Patoa, Kathryn Dicosmo, Alicia Armbruster, LisaTravnikar 6 th Bartlett Front Row: Emily Silver, Michelle Fisher, Danielle Fleissig, Priti Nemani, Dana Rosenberg Row 2: Katie Yamoty, Danielle Schumaker, Tiffany Rhee, Danielle Hiltz, Sydney Koch, Sarah Stachelski, Charlene Kaye, Jamie O ' Malley Back Row: Rachel Moy, Nora Kurtz, Jade Callaway, Dorothy Hudson-Keys, Jessie Emerick, Nicole Smith, Rachel Kay, Subhratha Muthusamy, Sara Jacob, Kaylan Pustover Bursley oys of North Campus 7 th Bartlett Front Row: Kayla Frick, Jennifer Ryu, Wendy Yang, Rachel Pess, Kelly Johnson, Angela Dibrito, Allyson Lindsey Row 2: Michelle Knapp, Sarah Emery, Elise Regula, Jessica Beeson, Elizabeth Insalaco, Elizabeth Mackay, Andrea Litscher, Laura Letson Back Row: Marly Van Huis, Emily Lewis, Megan Marshall, Andrea Robb, Priyanka Mathur, Katherine Manno, Courtenay Holscher, Qianmin Yu, Lauren Ludlow, . FrontRi -,113, The fat envelope arrived in late June and students knew right away what was, even if they were only freshmen. Housing assignments had arrived and now was the moment when undergraduates residing in University Housing would discover their fate. Those placed in Markley cheered, those in West Quad could not believe they would be so close to campus and the girls placed in Betsy Barbour and Helen Newberry were happy to know that they would have peace and quiet. Almost all of the students who saw Bursley or perhaps Baits I or II felt let down. These students realized that they would have to deal with the hassle of bussing and its undependable schedule. They would be far from the perks of the Union and Mcard food, and worse yet, the latest bus back to North Campus on the weekends was at only 2 a.m. First impressions were not always the greatest. Freshman LSA student Jack Wheeler said, " There is nothing appealing about North Campus. " Moving in proved to be difficult as well. Thousands of students arrived within a three-day period only to find a small bank of elevators, limited parking, and a lot of stairs. For others, North Campus was so appealing that they wanted to live there for a second year. Sophomore mechanical engineering major Josh Titus said, " At first it was kind of a shock because I thought it would be away from everything I wanted to do, but then you get used to it and it feels homey. I wanted to live here again because I like the quiet and I know my routine up here. " As months passed, and the winter arrived, North Campus students began to see their situation somewhat differently. When the rain poured or the snow whipped around, they were delivered to class in the protection of a bus while those walking from the Hill residence halls were forced to trek through the unpleasant weather. Sophomore Art Design student Caroline Carr said, " My favorite thing was that I was so close Continued on page 187 r Douglas t Row: Tim Scholand, Garrick Williams, Dylan Saunders, 1 Rogers, Michael Sanderson, Ari Friedman, Abhimanyu I, Brian Slaboch, Joseph Balistreri Row 2: Chris 3, Maxwell Bak, Scott Strogatz, Todd Halpern, Kenta noto, Daniel Krinsky, Andrew Dexter, Eric Shovein Row i Reese, William Hackett, Andrew Lyjak, Zachary Risk, ' Spindell, Michael Lafferty, Kristefer Stojanovski, awkins Back Row: Bryan Chesen, Alex Aizenman, alsh, Andrew Ingebritson, Daniel Kelly By Mary Katherine Zevalkink 2 nd Hamilton Front Row: Daniel Kechele, Daniel Villamarin, Matthew Bailey, Nicholas VanDusen, Blake Emerson, Paul Hou, Yong Son Back Row: Kevin Hus, Adhi Paisoseputra, Nicholas Gleitsmann, Jonathan Smith, Ross Bredeweg, David Burns, Craig Sanford, Alfred Eng, Jeremy Hammers, Kyle Miller 3 rd Hamilton First Row: Li Zheng, John Song, Timothy Storch, Justin Ac- Rasheed, Michael Bommarito, Isael Vicars, Dane Horowski Row 2: Christopher Chwasz, Eric Salberg, Corey Dorris, Jonathan Smith, Kyle Levin, Benjamin Friedman, James Bradford, Shawn Kumar, Tushar Bhatnagar, Jason Drake, Douglas Horn, Jason Wazeerud- Din Back Row: Nicholas Roubal, Jonathan Wiebenga, Neil Patel, Brendan Keen, Jordan Mendelson, Stephen Lindsay, Jesse Cox, Jeffrey Mitchell, Preston Hart, Michael Lobianco, Ray Govus, Adam Bayard, Douglas Greed, Andrew Olson f far tes (Miami, : - " 4 " 1 Douglas Front Row: Brandon Drake, Alex Williams, Mark Poll, Matthew " Kfittui p u tz, Justin Shaler, Ryan Henyard, Alexander Kaulins, Austin : : : - " - Stewart Row 2: Dong Joon Min, Jonathan Konopisnki, Elliot Hwang, Kohei Fujimoto, Neehar Bhatnagar, Sachin Garg, Meat i Thomas Cavalli, Gregory Dejute, Brandon Myers, Marson Me fan ; Ma, Bradley Pickard Back Row: Benjamin Carpenter, Robert o, ti| i Mcauliffe, Bradley Frieberg, Anthony Bucci, Bo Kan, James Bradshaw, Grant Longenbaugh 5 th Douglas Front Row: Brian Nadeau, Kyle Roebuck, Saagar Patel, Peter Reo, John Rett, Michael Steinberger, Neil Banerjee, Paul Cooper Row 2: Aaron Tham, UdayTrivedi, Ki Hong Park, Nick Kendro, Ralph Linsahgah, Suraj Ramachandran, Krish Gandy, Charlie Ryan, Brian Wolak, Varun Bhandarkar Back Row: Paul Birkholz, Kevin Knachel, David Spilling, David Alcorn, Jarrod Brown, Alex Brees, Niket Patel, Soneal Rab, Jerzy Grzywinski, Brad Freyberg, Eric Bourjaily 6 th Douglas Alphabetically: Daniel Albertus, Francesco Amodeo, Pat- rick Bates, Kevin Bender, Abhinav Chordia, Jeffrey Conley, Andrew Corellini, Zheng Fan, James Frencher, Roland Frohman III, Samuel Homan, David Marvicsin, Aaron Miller, Norman Chao Nobel, Matthew Promack.Atiqur Rahman, Michael-Paul Schallmo, Andrew Schoof, Joseph Zatkoff A Bursley-Baits bus passes behind Bursley to pick up residents. Unless one owned a car, the buses were the only means of transportation to and from North Campus. L. Worcester photo Bursley, one of the biggest residence halls on campus, housed more than 1200 residents. Many students enjoyed living in Bursley because of it had the best cafeteria food on campus. L. Worcester photo ji, ' i. 4 th Hamilton Front Row: Jessica Soley, Claire Vergara, Molly Schulman, Susila Gurusami, Kerri Row, Kelly Fraser, Heather Wittaniemi, Jana Bek Row 2: Christine Greene, Michelle Kang, Kaylin Tavolacci, Christine Keersmaekers, Jennifer Branstad, Janelle Grigaitis, Stephanie Port, Suzanne Walter Back Row: Sofia Jagannathan, Polina Mlynarzh, Eryn Klager, Chelsea Hetherington, Michelle Miller, Brittney Johnson, Katherine O ' Connor, Alexandra Chadwick Bursley Housing. 185 .c u lit Elizabeth Campbell, Jeanne Boggs, Stephanie .Caroline Fitzgerald Row 2: Anthony Williams, Steven ' Walker, Erin Allett.Tiffani Weems, Jessica Grondel, Bitz,Gonenc Mete Row 3: Stephanie Weber, Alexandra r, Catherine Allan, Emily Turk, Megan Thyfault, Richard Christopher Mark, Patrick O ' Brien, Jessica Schulte Back Michael Tanis, Brian Deppong, Trevor Weltzer, Kevin lotti, Mark Seager, Unmesh Lai 3 rd Lewis Front Row: Sudeep Pillai, Shaw Chen, Eric Lee, Dheeraj Sanka, Cleveland Simmons, Samson Lai, Kevin Zezima, Justin Koehn, John Tsao Row 2: Kevin Liang, Alexander Matchneeer, John Foo, Aidan Feldman, Ryan Selleck, Matthew Van Kirk, Raymond Ou, David Snyder Back Row: Sam Gilbert, Andrew Richardson, Jeeyong Kim, Yuhui Sim, Zachary Kemmer, Joshua Smith, Albert Sawalha, Aaron Dunckel, Anish Banerjee, Scott Copeland 4 th Lewis First Row: Ian Robinson, Neil Tambe, Elan Winterberger, Bret 1 tout Bodine, Ryan Hall, Han-Jae Cho, Adam Gaustad Row 2: Sean - ' - ' Michael McLean, Bob Clarreu, Michael Dodd, Alexander Kunkel ' " = : ' Jason Czarny, Neil Bochenek, Pete Hall, Eugene Simpkins Row r ' ? J " 3: Theodore Ligibel, Michael Han, Andrew Grossman, Dhrux ie ' rf 1 Menawat, Jonathan Kiekintveld, Daniel Pesick, Sidharth Shar t-; V : Back Row: Joshua Diaz, Philip Rockenbach, Vishnu Desaraju j- ' i ' iewtp " ' Quentin Harris, Brian Konkel, Luke Greskowiak, Nicholas Naszradi Nicholus Yee, Noah Posthuma A line of geese walks across Bonisteel Road. Because of the wooded areas and landscape, North Campus was attractive to a lot of wildlife including geese, squirrels, and woodchucks. L. Worcester photo A student walks across the North Campus Diag. Music students played the bells of the bell tower including tunes such as " Hail to the Victors " and " Beauty and the Beast. " C. Leonard photo V ' Rotvig Front Row: Michael Toma, Chockalingam Narayanan, Jonathan Nikkila, Wen Jun Edwin Lee, Andrew Kim, Vikram Singh, Justin Tien Row 2: Frank Cucciarre, Clayton McPherson, Vaughn Vargo- Alevras, Basim Kamal, Justin Frost, Neil Krzyske, Arun Kapur, Benjamin Siegel, Geoffrey Chiles, Nitin Sinha, Neil Osinski Back Row: David Selak, Eric Miller, Rich Schuster, Arvind Gowda, Ryan Foster, John Schmotzer, Jonathan Christopher, Michael Jiao, Aghogho Edevbie, Daniel Gilmore, Brandon Postma, Matthew Kramer, Christopher Winokur, Justin Ortwine 1-ht.ij hut Do , Michiganensian. 186 Bursley Bursley " Lewis ; Front Row: Lacey Berger, Akiya Brown, Dana Birch, Elizabeth Zoie Flaks, Hannah Maier, Danielle Alameda, Lissa ' omoracki, Stephanie Massey Row 2: Jennifer Kramer, nnifer Clawson, Lauren Sackey, Emily Naoum, Alexandra randstaff, Hannah Groh, Nicole Cheskey, Mikaela Lee-Garcia, Ashley May, Christine Siew Back Row: Amanda MacDonald, Emily Fieweger, Kelly Courtney, Allison Apprill, Breana Gasper, Elizabeth Widen, Bethany Herrema, Courtney Harden, Danelle 3lume, Nichole Small, Breanna Bode-Higgerson North Campus Continued from page 184 to the art school where I had all of my classes. " While everyone on central campus fought to use exercise machines at the CCRB and at the IM building, North Campus students walked across the street to their own Recreation Building, the NCRB, also fully equipped with a pool, ellipticals, racquetball and more. The sandwich shop in the bottom of Pierpont Commons featured Zingerman ' s bread and a McDonald ' s. North Campus students eventually realized that initially, they all had felt the same waya little devastated that they wouldn ' t be living in the center of campus action. But as they came to discover, living on North Campus simply was not that bad. If they chose to explore it, they would find a beautiful pond filled with ducks and geese next to the music school. Right behind the NCRB was Plymouth Road--where any student could indulge in the offerings of Subway, Chinese food, haircuts, gas, Blockbuster, or Kroger. The Bursley Cafeteria was huge and there was even a small store in the basement where Mcards were accepted. A student could use their Entree Plus account to purchase a tub of Ben and Jerry ' s. In addition, students found it very easy to meet friends. In their own little North Campus living area, students often saw familiar faces so it was easy to meet and greet. Many halls got extremely close as well. " When I first got my letter I was really upset because I thought I was going to be so far removed from all activities. But when I met my hall and none of us went out on rainy days, we ended up bonding and becoming a much closer community than many of the Central Campus communities, " said junior biopsychology major and Spanish minor Jackie McMillan. Although many students may not have wanted to live on North Campus at first, residents like McMillan proved that first impressions were not always correct. Living on North Campus could be just as good, if not better than living on Central Campus. e, Ann W | I !!0 rtina, W " (cont.) 3 rd Rotvig Front Row: Ro bert Huebner, Stuart Lewis, Raj Vashi, Peter Kutil, James Laird II Row 2: Amit Parekh, Justin Barbosa, Nathan Taylor, Michael Spadafore, Travis Oakley, Nathan Gire, Jinmu Staddon, Brenton Nier Back Row: Jeffrey Brown, Adam Aresty, Phillip Clark, Patrick Edwartowski, Nicholas Casto, Matthew Hambright, Justin Bass, James Povolo, John Rapson.VinventVardeschi, James Arakaki 4 th Rotvig Front Row: Stephanie Wu, Jenna Leibowitz, Maegan Lindsay Row 2: Ronald Blevins II, Lisa Brennan, Krista Tenney, Jill Weston, Laura Dirkse, Athanasia Pappas, Jenna Klein, Sarah Campbell Row 3: Chad Pardo, Damon Alexander, Julie Wallis, Jennifer Brennan, Carly Farver, Hanna Taylor, Kelsi Archibald, John Morgan, Sarah Osborn Back Row: Eric Foote, Varun Goel, Brian Wolfe, Kevin Lintjer, Matthew Diephouse, Kyle Kalmbach, Kevin Peck, Jeffrey Parker, David Orweller, Luis Calderon, Mark Ferrall 2 nd Sanford Front Row: Hannah Tang, Hannah Collard, Amanda Gunberg, Caroline Yee, Laura Pazuchowski Row 2: Kathryn Fromm, Elizabeth Wu, Caitlin DeGregorio, Kathleen Bruder, Ye He, Brittany Gillenwater, Nicole Viray, Heather Denny Row 3: Akesha Williams, Lea Vigi, Jasmin Lee, Megumi Nomura, Tamika Cross Back Row: Kathryn Detrisac, Mollie Monaghan, Whitney Hall, Jill Peplinski, Sharnita Grays, Phoebe Goldberg, Nicole Aken, Unthika Nopareporn, Sarah Cook Bursley Ipotlight: : rancine Shammami 3 rd Sanford First Row: Ross Johnston, Andrew Steding, Daniel Prieve, Michael Gambrill, Joshan M George, Matthew Stites, Nathan Siegel, Owen Zinaman, Alex Chen Row 2: Brian Rathbun, Michael Zampani, David Budde, Erik Kujala, Sung Soo Park, Mark McEwan, Thomas McCurdy, Mirgim Jusufi, Jonathan Probol, Michael Steiger, Christopher Aten, Andrew Lovera Row 3: Justin Snyder, Zachary Gasior, Daniel, Maciolek, Matthew Piche, Anthony Karasinski, Jon Francis, Calebi Cass, Joseph Girard, Thomas Constantine, Chimba Chundu, James Shuster Back Row: Aaron Bozicevich, Mark Dover, Raymond Marble, Jordan Raetz, Steven McDonald (Sauted i Peters, ' Van Duren t Row: Audrey Oh, Adrienne Martz, Lara Espinoza, Janay Brittany Kasner, Lisa Fouladbash, Chaunesha Barnes- Drnella Dubaz Row 2: Sarah Sullivan-Torres, Esther Kim, cchi, Ava Kiblawi, Alyssa Rumsey, Vanessa Lelli, Vasilia i, Amber Bloomer, Alicia Spitznagel, Jessica Kong, Meera anita Espinoza, Katherine Peretick Back Row: Kristin iliza Meredith, Lindsay Todnem, Alison Roberts, Andrea Robinson, Kelley Maynard, Carrie Reid-Knox, Deleyla Mison Templeton, Emily West, Lindsay Farrell, Erin " In one word, amazing! " said Janet Soave, whose Residential Advisor, Francine Shammami, helped to truly make her experience living in Baits an excellent one. " Francine has been an absolutely incredible RA. Not only has she done an excellent job of helping everyone in our hall get adjusted to college and to our new way of life, but she is totally approachable, " said Soave, an LSA freshman. Shammami, a junior studying engineering, always left her door open and was willing to listen to any problem one of her residents might have. " Even when it ' s closed, people come by - at 4 in the morning too - but I don ' t mind, " said Shammami. " I love it when people stop by to say ' hi ' ; especially in Baits because it ' s not a big hallway, so they don ' t always pass by my room automatically. It takes extra effort. " Shammami and her residents enjoyed watching television shows like " Gilmore Girls " together, as well as making their own dinners. They had a cookie-decorating contest, a lasagna night, and planned to try more exotic dishes like crepes. " We consumed massive amounts of sugar with the cookies, but the plus side is that people learned how to cook and got to avoid cafeteria food... " said Shammami. Bonding experiences like those helped to foster the sense of availability Shammami strove for. Soave and others valued that as well as the knowledge " Frankie " helped to impart. " Frankie is very informative and helpful; she really knows her way around this place, " said Soave. " All the Parker residents are so lucky to have such a kind, generous, outgoing, and friendly person for our RA. " While Shammami herself was more modest when describing her method with her residents, she did admit that her goal was to be as involved as she could. " I try to support the groups and sports the kids are involved in, and most importantly I try to be real with them so that they can be real with me. " By Shelby Ludtke 5 th Van Duren Front Row: Susan Turner, Coriel Greene, Angela Miciura, Jessica Syswerda, Sara Schneider, Lainie Kokas, Sachiben Patel Row 2: Kiran Talvadkar, Valerie Albers, Laura Quade, Elizabeth Getty, Shruti Saran, Emily Fehlberg, Margaret Yancey, Karen Wrenbeck, Andrea Bohl, Kimberly Stradal Back Row: Natalie Christman, Sarah Khalil, Esther Yoon, Lindsay Sutcliffe, Sarah Winder-Chavey, Jessica Evans, Kristen Walter, Rachel Lewis, Lindsay Farris 6 th Van Duren Front Row: Jeffrey Simmons, Gregory Hornby Row 2: Mani Gross, Erica Spevack, Ayesha Ashai, Melissa Herrett, Diamond Ingram, Erin Gellis Back Row: Rebecca Brewer, Gabriela Cobb, Philip Averhart, Monica Arendt, Cara Mozola, Rebecca Christy, Jill Chang, Molly Ryan : : Mayan f ' ' , " V 4 ' h Sanford " H Front Row: Amy Maresko, Elizabeth Gritter, Leslie Zaikis, Jillian Peters, Rachel Sementilli, Ayesha Rahman Row 2: ' Laura Cailler, Emily Sutton, Anna Miller, Maxine Murray, Avani Shah, Catherine Osorio, Megan Wright, Melissa Englund I Back Row:Lori Pettibone, Malorie Swartz, Sara Lehman, Elise i Shope, Elizabeth Talbot, Kristin Needham, Rita Long, Taylor - Quinn, Kathleen Boyle " 5 th Sanford Front Row: Stephen Nogar, Gregory Salvesen, Jared Tholen, Lance Tuscany, Bradley Rodgers, Jose Deluna, Kate Moore, Diana Mendelson, Eric Garnick, Stefan Piotrowski, Brendan Wilcox, Matthew Selby, Adam Maurer, Robert Macarthur Row 2: Lindsey Hensel, Sheela Ramesh, Megan Getz, Paulette Briske, Benjamin Selander, Paula Klein, Neela Rao, Allison Feldman, Jill Kandora Back Row: Avrille Hanzel, Suzannah Van Ryn, Frank Maurer, James O ' Connell, Samuel Schechtman, Bernard Peng, Andrew Reiman, Paul Petrides, Michael Barnes 3 rd VanDuren Front Row: Qianzhu Zhang, Anna Musial, Jennifer Garfinkle, Kendra Leidecker, Meagan Chuey, Celia Li, Priscilla Tang, Kristen Kramer Row 2: Harry Greenhouse, Benjamin Brierty, Jillian Peterson, Katrina Balangue, Anna Berzkalns, Delisa Vernon, Alice Culin-Ellison, Michelle Lewis Back Row: Louise Lu, Joan Wallace, Blisse Beardsley, Danika Forgach, Brittany Drenkow, Diana Saunders %f ' Francine " Frankie " Shammami is a Residential Advisor in Parker House in Baits Residence Hall. One of the perks of living in Baits was that there was a huge parking lot for students ' cars. L. Worcester photo Francine Shammami is a junior engineering student. She shared secret family recipes with her residents and watched endless hours of the TV show, Gilmore Girls. Photo courtesy Francine Shammami T ' VanHoosen Front Row: Ibrahim Shamsi, Richard Caneba, Andrew Winkler, Ashish Parameswaran, Dan Lagreca, Vincentius Robby Row 2: Gautam Bhatnagar, Wasay Ahmad, Alvin Tan, Adam Pagnier, Michael Theodore, Galin Mitchener, Jeff Yeo, Dana Huyge Back Row: Mayank Nanda, Nathan Taylor, Phillip Demeere, Alexander Skopec, Ted Farrand, Bryan Degrendel, Michael Hohl, Adam Gienapp, Daniel Winnick I Bursley Housing. 1 89 in Hoosen Row: Karen Shen, Emily Nacy, Sarah Wang, Rebecca icey Elias, Cassie Jeng, Elizabeth Johnson Row I Chesla, Sarah Mullins, Cristina Frontera, Johanna Maria Elavumkal, Brooke Goodman, Claire Zelmanski, Ehih, Ellen Doty Back Row: Amy Hillier, Elizabeth iCarla Moverman, Erin Deane, Jenna Becsey, Nta I, Kayla Cox, Alysia Terrell, Alexandra Sova 3 rd Van Hoosen Front Row: Amy Zeng, Kelli Meulenbelt, Catrina Harper, Frances Schulak, Jennifer Bloom Row 2: Erica Szotek, Stephanie Praus, Carrie Lipps, Valerie Weber, Ye Hu, Margaret Hasspacher, Meera Tavathia Back Row: Erica Woods, Dina Al- Joburi, Cierra Mitchell, Rachel Patrick, Arica Velardo, Nneka Egbujiobi, Danielle Forsyth, Andrea McClain, Lee Downing 4 th Van Hoosen Front Row: Richie Padovano, Jennifer Klink, Nina Cimino Maryclaire Micallef, Laura Hirshfield, Amanda Dine, Gin; Tirpak, Kevin Rittor, Kristin Berta Row 2: Stephanie Beebe Grace Lee, Brooke Shaw, Jenny Armstrong, Nicole Huggett Laura Haugen, Caitlin Costeiu, Olivia Wolak, Michael Weessies Benjamin Stiemsma, Michael Goodmar Back Row: Matthew Grasman, Katherine Julian, Alexandra Kraus, Laura Berman Alexandra Bisker, Christopher Folk, Benjamin Homnick Brennan Nowsk, Richard Choroszuscha , HW Christopt ; : ' Students gather around informally for Mary Sue Coleman ' s town-hall style meeting in Mosher Jordan Residence Hall. Coleman addressed student concerns and questions. S. Jerome photo Coleman smiles and listens intently as a student asks a question. Coleman was happy to answer any question posed and had the assistance of E. Royster Harper, VP of Student Affairs. S. Jerome photo 2100 Front Row: Jesse Wallin, Kevin Kukla, Emanuel Figueroa, Justin Wedes, Sean Laurencelle Row 2: Michael Rosenblum, Saagar Sanghvi, Conner McCavit, Bret Kabacinski, Wei Sionc Neo, Zachary Lemieux Back Row: Altay Fereli, Robrt Jurewicz, Jeffrey Deryke, Thomas Halvorson, Brian Jones, Johnny Parker 300 " Michiganensian.190 Couzens Bursley Couzens 1100 " " BfcupFront Row: Zachary Junga, Michael Cole, John Zackoor, - j David Genn, Javier Leal, Benjamin Polak Row 2: Ryan Wilkerson, Christopher Conwill, Bryan Adams, Brandon ' Nlt %t|!powdhar, Matthew Card, Daniel Lipert Back Row: Spencer Chang, Rahul Nemani, Simranjeet Chatha, Jonathon Talbert, Barry Shang, Uzoma Okeagu, Guido Sofo, Joseph Roth President Speaks at MoJo Food, refreshments, nametags, and an assembly of chairs sat waiting in the Jordan lounge at Mosher-Jordan Residence Hall for President Mary Sue Coleman. Coleman spoke at just two Residence Halls this year, one of which was Mosher-Jordan. The discussion was an informal, intimate setting with students, Residential Advisors, and Vice President of Student Affairs E. Royster Harper in attendance. The goal of the town hall-style meeting was to give students a chance to voice opinions and questions, and have a real sense of connection with their president. For many, it was their first opportunity to meet President Coleman. " I came because I really wanted to give her a warm reception and show her that we ' re a strong community here at Mojo, " said freshman Jasmine Santana, LSA student. With a brightly colored jacket and a smile that was just as strong, Coleman asked the crowd to fire away, aiming at maintaining a cozy atmosphere. The questions ran a wide gamut, from concerns about the renovation plans to what to do about minority recruitment at the University. Many students expressed genuine fear that their beloved Residence Hall would lose some of the charm that made it unique when the construction began. President Coleman assured the students that every effort was being made to make sure that the the building would be preserved, including the woodwork and entryway. " The exciting part will be the construction of a central dining facility - with glass so that a view of the existing building will also be possible - that will become a hot spot for students all over campus, " said Coleman. President Coleman gave thoughtful, complete answers to all the questions she could and vowed to find answers to those she could not. The ' open-door ' feeling gave students a real opportunity to see their president in action and to be a bigger, more influential part of their community. By Shelby Ludtke Jones, 2300 Front Row: Phillip Gray, Jackson Cheng, Koki Momose, Ian Robinson, Xiayang Van, Marc Gale Back Row: Julius Bryant, Kamron Robinson, Jordan Gray, Joshua Sloan, Daniel Smith, Raymond Chai, Julia Bienstock 3100-3200 Front Row: Nicholas Landi, Robert Johnson, Paul Cipriani, Jacky Lo, Wilson Yuen, Matthew Haven, Edwin Chan, Matthew Carr Row 2: Evan Brown, Jun Young Choi, Steve Kang, Alexander Himes, Stephen Crosbie, Adam Kennedy, Joseph Degnan, Yong Ming Woo, Makram Debbas Back Row: Bryan Langlitz, Andrew Parth, Christopher Sinclair, Ram Narayan, Christopher Stieber, William So, Alex Gelband 3200-3300 Front Row: Nisreen Mesiwala, Jamie Rubenstein, Slew Gee Lim, Bayyinah Muhammad, Elizabeth Bellairs, Mary Lent, Anupreya Adusumalli, Ashley Thomas, Erica Rutter Row 2: Prakash Vaiyapuri, Andrew Davidhizar, Katharina Bellairs, Rachel Evans, Chinwenwa Okeagu, Courtney Phillips, Kristin Roberts, Emily Bull, Kathryn Dannecker Back Row: Mitchell Wardle, Melanie Neumeyer, Krystal Lepoudre-Johnston. Kailey Owens, Annie Layno-Moses, Joseph Shaktman, Anna Lembryk, Lauren Gregoricka, Patrick Zabawa Couzens Housing Hunt 3400-3500 Front Row: Ashley Garfield, Nadia Huq, Gretchen Wrolstad, Nicol Fisher, Tiffany Collins, Emeline Mgisha, Katie Miller, Jessica Corbet Mirela Lekic, Marissa Falk, Deborah Levy, Miriam Tallman Row 2: Jaimi Philip, Kaitlin Gallup, Allison Negrinelli, Jean Xu, Kaylie Shallis, Kirste Soong, Sara Forhan, Jodi Graham, Ashley Key, Shira Heisler, Beth Mikor Olivia Retenauer, Dina Ufberg, Joanna Kirschbaum Back Row: Nicol Wells, Rebecca Chinsky, Amy Braun, Amanda Darish, Melissa Stuar Diana Searl, Clare McGuire, Margaret Home, Jennifer Sharp, Rach Orleans, Shakira Smiler, Kelsey Truman, Carolyn Zale, Pamela Bebr) Marissa Gerber, Margeaux Reizian, Lauren Sarkesian, Christine-Man Freires, Angela Washington, Sarah Kesler, Samantha Hunter .. Paqe Mk SaMow: Andrew Si JOO-5200 Row: Victor Sinadinoski, Nathan Labelle, Bradley i, Yung-Pel Chi, Andrew Smith, Jonathon Abel- Carlo Spanuolo, David Bixler Row 2: Zachary Nathaniel Reid, Amanda Roach, Matthew . Rory O ' Bryan, Nathan Vanderlaan, Paul Wolcott, nuth Back Row: Samara Pearlstein, Richard Zuidema McKinney, Tom Cook, James Marcicki, Matthew or Stein, Ryan Guerra After the joys of Welcome Week subsided and the reality of school kicked in, students ' stress levels rose dramatically. However, for most upperclassmen and some underclassmen, the real challenge had yet to begin. Unfortunately in Ann Arbor, to find acceptable off-campus housing students had to begin looking as early as September. This made it particularly hard to find enough roommates a student would want to live with the following fall. Also, students had to decide whether they wanted to live in a house, a house made into apartments, or an apartment building. Junior molecular, cellular, and developmental biology major Beth Helgeson said, " It ' s ridiculously stressful because you have to start looking so early. I had to look for houses while we were rushing so it was just one more thing to pack into a busy schedule. It also really brings out the dark sides of your friends ' personalities because people get really stubborn and selfish very fast. " The fact that houses and apartments went so quickly made the housing hunt very competitive. Students looked for only the best from their future landlords. A typical house or apartment rent ranged from 400-600 dollars. Anything more than that was most likely too expensive for most parties to agree upon; anything less than that was most likely cause to continue the frustrating search because there was probably something wrong with the property. Other necessities students looked for in a house or apartment included free laundry located on site, utilities in the rent, furniture, and ample parking spots. Not all houses and apartments offered such luxuries, which made those that did more likely to be off the market quickly. Junior psychology and English major Natalie Goldstein said, " Most places aren ' t very nice because they don ' t have to be, students are always going to need a place to live and most don ' t want to stay on campus. " Continued on page 195 By Emily DeMarco 5200-5300 Front Row: Jane Song, Kelly Bryan, Amy Clobes, On Man Chan, Margaux Baker, Jennifer Lee, Fangyu Lin Row 2: David Duong, Nichole Gadd, Renee First, Brittany Branand, Laura Schwartz, Alyse Athans, Emily Hautamaki, Celina Wong Row 3: Deena Marshall, Jean Park, Susan Yoon, Sandra Berman, Shannon Brunner, Christina Boothman, Scott Cackowski, Joel Stark, Brendan Klein, Allen Chang Back Row: Seung Ho Park, Bum Joon Kim, Elizabeth Brouwer, Rebecca Walsh, Brennan Crispin, Thomas Coleman, Andrea Galaviz, Maciej Kowalski 5400-5500 Front Row: Kaitlyn Kunz, Jennifer Everhart, Jennifer Flach Paula Vinales Row 2: Katie Weston, Amee Patel, Lindsa Gl adysz, Sarah Godfrey, Jennifer Singleton, Caitlin Shresth; Chelsea Haughn, Jessica Koch Row 3: Stefani Strang Ashley Shaheen, Zina Badri, Leslie Kehoe, Margaret Bya Chelsea Anderson, Alisoon Nesbitt, Bryan Bagnall, Vagheesl Narasimhan, Alex Efta Back Row: Matthew Naughton, Gran Balarezo, Mitchell Magadanz, Zachary Niersel, Randy Kayhan Segel, Erin Summerfield - " , " ,,, iY n Tn I , I, IK " top, hfo uKunte. H 00-4200 : ront Row: Jennifer Hand, Alice Richardson, Winnie Ho Row I: Katie Brown, Surbhi Gupta, Sara Stevenson, Katherine )konowski, Eden Litt Row 3: Melissa McMahon, Megan ichaffer, Paige Miller, Nikhil Khankari, Joseph Stierman Sack Row: Andrew Szczembara, Jordon Hahn 4200-4300 Front Row: Lindsey Harris, Jacqueline Diette, Josianne Abboud, Michelle Fox, Selina Pan, Sarah Neighbours, Aimee Covert, Kara Kohls, Yash Ambardekar Row 2: Boqiang Ziao, James Reyes, Isabella Scofield, Brandon Weiss, Garrett Jones, Timothy Martin, Eric Provins, Steven Hubble, Ryan Hookano, Sean Bennett Back Row: Gordon Siegfriedt, Andrew Daar, Adnan Mesiwala, Thomas Guttenberger, Edward Smith Jr., Christian Fowler, Andrew Haefner, Andrew Hendricks 4400-4500 Front Row: Rohitkumar Srinivasa, Anthony Spica, Zachary Liporace, Jordan Ruby, Min Jong Kwak, Yee Chon Chin, Zeling Long, Nicholas Kransz, Matthew Bosch, Alexander Yu, Thomas Nahigian Row 2: Khoon Yu Tan, He Wei Quah, John Lee, Deanthony Foster, Joseph Carliner, Jian Wei Por, Jeffey Horowitz, Vincent Barrera, Christopher Choi, Thomas Wong, Minghua Chen Back Row: Rajiv Prabhakar, Benjamin Simons, Andrew Gonyea, Michael Makwski, Robert Feinland, Nathaniel Mullen III, Yeu-Cherng Chi, Richard Ho, Evin Major, Yuanyi Zhang, Vahe Stepanian Back Row: Joseph Lee, Larry Liou, Alex Yastrow, Stephen Jew, Marc Ohringer, Scott Sagle, Anthony Rinehart, Rahul Shah, Alexander Manning, David Kwock Many students preferred living in a house so they could host house parties without having to worry about their neighbors getting upset. Houses also decorated for big tailgates on football Saturdays. L. Worcester photo Livin g in an apartment was convenient for those who wanted to live with only a few roommates. Most apartments off-campus were one, two, or three bedrooms. L. Worcester photo I: aefani it :; ,400-6500 ront Row: Raymond Kim Row 2: Alex Brinza, Danielle Kaplan, Jenifer olburn, Stefani Markowitz, Suzanne Santopolo, Danielle Ganin, Kristen ollins, Amanda Aguirre, Andrea Patterson Row 3: Jonathon Tap, Matt hichester, Ralanda Winborn, Amanda Pfaff, Jonathon Williams, Paul hotkin, Ashleigh Rainko, Emily Normile, Kristin Zawacki, Kerry Collins ow 4: Kurt Beyerchen, Edward Grossman, Ashley Strongwater, Chelsea ' opkins, Cally Deal, Hailey Macdonald, Jordan Dank, Richard Gilbert, ?nniferTaxel, Geoffrey Cady, Eli Bensignor, Robert Salaman, Lisa Martens, Dhn Falzetta, Andrew Cunningham, Andrew Clay, Joseph Yonkoski, JstinYaroni Back Row: David Dindoffer, Noah Suttmann, Alex Goldman, useph Martin, Benjamin Legman, Anthony Martin, Jonathon Roselle Couzens Housing. 7 93 I Floor w: Dustin Paige, Blaire Brown, Elizabeth Stuart, Steslicki, Amanda Meldrum, Rachel Wilson Row 2: her, James Kenrick III, David Ruebenson, Courtney Monika Dembinska, Christina Wong, Meagan Row 3: Chee Yong Chan, Joshua Greenfield, Vhalen, Brian Peck, Sarah Edelstein, Isabelle Hayley Berkshire, Pamela Stacey, Carolyn Tiye Sherrod Back Row: Andrew Rasmussen, Matthews, Micah Resnick, Michael D ' Hondt, zmenko, Greta Wenk, Merrill Messacar, Amy Ross 1 st Floor Front Row: Jason Pitts, Brian Redmond, Catherine Steiner, Lena Sands, Mahdi Choudhoury, Chia-Wei Fung, Sarah Watkins, Ashley Benedict, Elizabeth Dengate, Susan Kong Row 2: Evan Barclay, Bryan Vogel, Eva Watts, Caitlin Cowan, Deanna O ' Clair, Andrew Windak, Emily Bakeman, Kristen Wiese, Kevin Reilly, Amanda Govenar, Laura Wasserman, Lan Shen Row 3: Raysa Leer, Lyndsey Brown, Max Meyers, Maria Paschalidis, Sarah Stanley, Nathan Rodriguez, Michael Smith, Alex Grimes, Katharine Robb, Jeff Ham, Jennifer Long Praus, Carrie Lipps, Valerie Weber, Ye Hu, Margaret Hasspacher, Meera Tavathia Back Row: Erica Woods, Dina Al- Joburi, Cierra Mitchell, Rachel Patrick, Arica Velardo, Nneka Egbujiobi, Danielle Forsyth, Andrea McClain, Lee Downing 2 nd Anderson Front Row: Amruta Mundane, Jennifer Cunningham, Shann Singer, Whitney Johnson, Caitlin Brody, Lauren Hess, Olivi Convertino Row 2: Matthew Delmauro, Hannah Sheeh ' Andrew Stensaas, Robert Bajek, David McCumber, Jonatho Ilijic, Ryan McBride Back Row: Raymond King, Phillip Hyde Steven Jastrzembowski, Jason Bastian, Adrianne Mille Stephanie Knock, Arthur Hartnett,KendraGoostrey,Benjami Simon, Raymond Eisbrenner, Mark Murphy, Dmitri Diatlo A resident does his laundry at Hot Dogs and Laundromat on Packard. However, students preferred housing that had laundry because it eliminated the hassle of having to leave the house. L. Worcester photo Students look around the University ' s Housing Fair on October 24 th . Every year the University brought in private landlords and University Housing Representatives to help aid students in their search for housing. Photo courtesy Housing Media Croup 4 th Anderson Front Row: Larissa Kipa, Uyen Bui, Rachel Brown, Sara Johnson- Cardona, Brittany Tharp Row 2: Angela Karr, Sophia Chang, Elizabeth Parker, Sky Yang, Shawna Stover, Wendy Wong, Benjamin Srivastava Back Row: Philip Rutkowski, Jeffrey Macguidwin, Lauren Katz, Kelly Jasek, Gursharan Sandhu, Tracey Rosen, Gabriel Peoples, Ann O ' Connor, Diana Freile ; ' ' Cooky And Masco Michiganensian. 1 94 East Quad East Quad ien Hess, oil, t Hannah Sh J Phillip. Marine M| ' ' - -.. % Dmitri Ditto 3 Anderson Front Row: Katherine Macduffie, Hannah Gluckstein, imberly Dmitruk, Brittne Halford, Andrea Soong, Whitney Russell, Amanda Dye Row 2: Sasha Pullan, Courtney Sunderstrom, Clare Marash, Xavier Fuller, Tatiana Kilne, Caralyn Olie Back Row: Kevin Hughes, David Eisenberg, Lucas 3rehm, William Walsh, Jason Vaupen, Maxwell Miller, Conor O ' Bryan, Richard Gates, Edward Cormany, Michael Boyea Housing Hunt (cont.) Continued from page 1 93 The University also offered assistance to students searching for housing. On October 24 th in the Michigan Union, the University brought in private landlords and University Housing representatives to aid students in their search. Junior political science and history major Amy Kamin said, " While the housing fair was a good idea in theory, and I got a lot of valuable information, it happened too late in the school year. All of the really nice apartments and houses were already gone. " Even the city of Ann Arbor was trying to help students buy precious time for finding suitable housing. Mayor John Hieftje was working on legislation that would legally force landlords to keep from showing their properties until six months from the start of the lease. The vote by the Ann Arbor City Council had not yet taken place at the time this story went to print. Some students avoided the housing hunt all together by living in the residence halls as upperclassmen. Residence halls were traditionally occupied by freshmen and sophomores. Not only did these students not have to worry about finding housing until late in second semester, but they also received meal plans. Having a meal plan was more convenient for those who did not know how to cook. Junior mechanical and aerospace engineering major Preat Kansal said, " Basically my roommate and I were too lazy to find an apartment so I chose to live in Bursley for the past three years. Plus all of my friends basically stayed in the dorms and Bursley is close to my classes. " Regardless of which route a student chose, housing was always a necessity and would be a recurring problem every year. Until the University could establish a solid framework to combat the competitiveness of finding housing, landlords would continue to capitalize on the students ' rush to find a lease. 2 nd Cooley Front Row: Andrew Putman, Maria Sumina, Chelsea Sophia 0 }! Clater, Molly Mascow, Edina Yoon, Katelin Zahn, Layne ' " " herer, Alicia Napoleon, Naomi Gordon-Loebl, Susan ;Reed Back Row: Ketherine Barut, Elizabeth Olson, David Rosier, Yanai Clevesis-Laufer, Julia Hoppe, Andrew Rennhack, Aaron Ducoffe, Emile Gogineni 3 rd Cooley Front Row: Emily Angell, Anna Strizich, Amy Bowers, Max Arifin, Andrew Reinel, Kelly Natarajan Row 2: Rae Boxer, Kristin Quinn, Justin Kueser, Samina Bhumbra, Teresa Monticello, Michelle Lozenich, Janine Jun, Frederick Reyez, Randall Brown Back Row: Michael Payne II, Jesse Gross, Joseph McDaniel, Eric Chen, Emmanel Kotsis 4 th Cooley Front Row: Jae Shim, Evan Lieberman, Alexandra Lazar, Kathryn Lerner, Vanishika Vij, William Melville, Kin Chun Lee, Shruti Ramakrishna, Evan Sarosi, Alexander Schostak, Isaiah Wunsch Row 2: Jazmin Velazquez, Dack Stuart Back Row: Derek Peterson, Mackenzie Grattan, Emily Shire, Ruchika Vij, Anna Fishman, Tamara Livshiz, Mark Swanson, Andrew Kemmer, Ian Rittersdorf, Kyle Ravreby, Emerson Cooper East Quad Cambridge House 2 nd Hayden Front Row: James Hogan, Richard Chen, Michae Rubyan, Akshay Varghese, Daniel Cuadra, Danie Braun, Graham Davis, Patrick Hartley Row 2: Brandor Williams, Brandon Chan, Michael Conway-Semensi, Jay Kohler, Matthew Lachance, Alex Kostrzewa, Michae! Lyons, Ian Parham Back Row: Eric Rosenbloom, Charles Fletcher III, Jordan Keller, Michael Rabinowitz, Alexander Melville, Eli Cooke, Alexander Wiltschko, Justin Lam) F,lt B :. " ' Hinsdale Row: Megan Brennan, Hana Danish, Suseela Eyal, Rachel Ashley Wiers Row 2: Yena Kim, Melanie Lam, Julia Taylor, a Dickinson, Rosalie Edmonds, Kaitlin Koch, Catalina Oyler ,ai Ravariere, Kristin Stebbins, Megan Danielson, Rachel Robertson, Suzanne Genyk, Sarah Duffy, Celeste Row 4: Lara Vanderheiden, Adeolu Masha, Mackenzie elle Dodge, Elizabeth Kirk, Alida Perrine, Ted Kwan Chen, ons Row S: Elisa Caref, Margaret Wagner, Jaime Ziegler, Patrick Murphy, Jonathon Samela, Erik Humm, sker Back Row: Robert Linn, Noah Frederick, Charles i, Steven Olsen, Eric Jarrett, Piotr Picz, Zebadiah Norman Built in 1916 as the Michigan Union Hotel, Cambridge House housed 110 junior and senior University students. The hotel turned residence hall was located between West Quadrangle and the Michigan Union. Many students did not know that Cambridge House existed, or where it was even located. However, not only was this location extremely convenient for Cambridge House residents, the residence hall also featured the only elevator in the entire West Quadrangle complex. Residents of West Quadrangle frequently complained about the lack of elevators, especially on move in day. " As Cambridge is the only house that has an elevator, it is also one of the few houses in West Quad that is actually handicap accessible, so people with disabilities tend to live in Cambridge House, " associate hall director of West Quadrangle and Cambridge House Michael Wooten said. As most students were juniors and seniors and more than half of the rooms in the residence hall were singles, the feel of the Michigan Union Hotel was somewhat still in tact as the atmosphere remained quiet with little action in the halls. With quiet halls, residents were able to get away from feeling like a freshman again while still live in University housing. Adding to the hotel feel was the ice machine located on the fourth floor, which residents were free to use. The combination of every room having its own bathroom and a majority of the rooms being singles, Cambridge House was the most expensive residence hall to live in on campus. A Cambridge House single cost $9, 756 for two semesters, while a deluxe single cost $10,096 for two semesters. The good amount of juniors and seniors, as well as graduate students, that lived in the hall created a quiet atmosphere. " If you would compare Markley to Cambridge House, they are very different, " Wooten said. Continued on page 1 99 By Katrina Deutsch 3 rd Prescott Front Row: Hannah Grates, Sarah Warren, Christina De Simone, Molly Gordon, Vinal Desai, Emma Raynor, Marline Moore Row 2: Angela Kalsi, Theresa Dreyer, Trisha Barua, Laura Casserly, Amy Geer, Amanda Davidson, Julianne Zamora, Amanda Browe, Shantel West Back Row: Paul Showalter-Blades, Gabriel Pompilius, Axel Berky, Joshua De Young, William Glades, Keilor Kastella, Michael Newman, James DefebaughV, Andrew Mueller 2 " ! Strauss Front Row: Sarah Abou-EI-Seoud, Hanna Ketai, Sara Rust, Naomi Zaslow, Alexandra Garcia, Marina Epstein-Katz, Danielle Sandella, Claire Isabell, Julia Berman Row 2: Caitlin Reardon, Leslie Rott, Kim Hang Dinh, Jen Bojan, Alexandra Clement-Jones, Lauren Dehamer, Jessica Clymer, Janice Snodgrass, Megan Cummins Back Row: Nicole Ward, Davida Austin, Emily Gedert, Rachel Fullmer, Elena Azadbakht, Sarah Simmons, Halley Kim, Cortney Kellogg, Seulgi Kim, Shannon Cochran, Kathleen Mclntyre, Gabrielle Lardiere Fr " fl:Tr i cy JiSne Theiu , (p . Oifc Gd L , ' .3 ra .WELCOME 1 i v T " k ' 3 rd Hayden Front Row: David Cameron, Joshua Munro, Vincent 1 Dj Coughlin, Erin Evenhouse, Adriana Rewald, Garrett Coyan, : Mandi Schmidt, Emily Repp Row 2: Lucinda Waters, Eric Medina, Raymond Riley, Keneta McKellar, Maureen Brady, a Miti| Caroline Crawford, Kayla Clement Back Row: Renee Mikon, M, to Ann Eriksson, Christina Juan, Shirley Cheng, Katharina Daub 4 th Hayden Front Row: Katherine Mitroka, Jennifer Rothstein, Zachary Burwell, Kathy Chen, Shreya Sinha, Elizabeth Foz, Claudia Cieslak, Kathleen Stamer, Shubha Rao Back Row: Brittiny Wideman, Allie Dakroub, Mark Hickner, Joseph Nakhleh, Michael Ketner, Clinton Carlson, Evan Sippel, Karl Schoen, Ryan McKee, Kevin Kwiatkowski, Emma Uman, Maya Silberstein, Jonathon Garshick, Nadia Johnson Lisk, Meera Sarathy, William Grant 2 nd Hinsdale Front Row: Lauren Altschuler, Lara Ghisleni, Elizabeth Dushaw, Andrea Wittmann, Stephanie Stroud, Katherine Brennan, Katie Field, Margaret Stewart Row 2: Esmaeel Dadashzadeh, Anna Schewe, Emma Kravet, Brianne Rhoades, Lindsey McCartney, Kyle Turner, Konstantin Bakhurin, Sydney Talcott, Peter Schottenfels, Anita Feingold-Shaw, William Corrigan, Baird Campbell Row 3: Natalie Hansen, Benjamin Beckett, Gabriel Baker, Jason Matney, Luke Bostian, Karl Schmeck Back Row: Joseph Varkle, Mihal Ansik, Mariel Steiner, Brandon Kwaselow, Magen Davis, David Chudnow, David Landau, Samantha Love, Beatrice Lorber, Lindsay Rosenweig, Kevin Babelman Originally the Michigan Union Hotel, Cambridge House now houses juniors and seniors. Having more mature residents led to a calmer living environment and close knit community. C. Leonard photo Like West Quadrangle, Cambridge House is connected to the Michigan Union. The Michigan Union ' s flag was visible from many Cambridge House rooms. C. Leonard photo Clyiw. " Sabri 3 ' a Strauss Front Row: Tracy Lent, Lauren Fine, Vera Vozlyublennaya, Christine Thelen Row 2: Kimberly Cummins, Samantha Knauer, Caitlin Gdowski, Devorah Flax-Davidson Row 3: Garret Smith, Michael Weinstock, Monigue Holmes, Richard Torres Jr., Rishi Daftuar, Ammar Salhadar Back Row: Michelle Floyd, Victoria McCaskey, Spencer Allen, Steven Wolters, Ryan Zader, Bradley Johnson, Charles Russell East Quad Housing. 197 a ir Greene : Katharine Pollet, Anne Rosinski, Amy Sheppard neSchwartstein, Beata Chrobak, Nichole Hansen, Widdlebrooks, EE Qing Seow, Sarah Mussoline, Deshpande, Jonathon Zilber, Samuel Biele-Fisher : Stephen Jo, Kevin Stratvert, Joshua Brockman, ndsley, Aaron Eskridge, Steven Plastrik, Jane Braun, I Lamarra 3 rd Tyler Greene Front Row: Maria Sloan, Megan Zeller, Melissa Kunimatsu, Kaleigh Cornelison, Brittany Von Behren, Amanda Leland- Young Row 2: Laurence McMahon, Bongseog Choi, Kathryn Truesdell, JustinThorington, William Singer, Daniel Greenberg, Kathryn Bawden, Andrew Smith, William Carduner, Haosi Wu Back Row: Ricardo Robles, Christopher Bruss, Omar Shawqi, Eric Slutz, Thomas Roake, Nicholas Rubis, Cory Warheit, Brett Whitelaw, Nicholas Springstead, Nicholas Lundholm, Ariel Olaiz 4 th Tyler Greene Front Row: Magaly Grimaldo, Jessica Constable, Leanna Millan, Margaret Glass, Chelsea Ams, Jenna Keenan, Meghann Rotary, Yelena Adelman Row 2: Rachel Unger, Amy Mersol-Barg, Hannah Baron, Laura Misumi, Hannah Irwin, Catherine Shubert, Catherine Dennis, Sarah Fike, Gayle Myerson, Natalie Stafford Back Row: Jing Shen Ng, Ryan Cohn, Grant Jeffries, Matthew Dixon, Brett Wanamaker, Michael Cook, Kevin Schmidt, Sasu Siegelbaum, Samir Mangalick, Benjamin Berman, Peter Stirgwolt, Gregory Rozen, Ryan Tamaroff (Metis 0 :5r,,CiCto Cambridge House has the nicest singles in University housing, but this did not come without a price tag. A deluxe single cost residents $ 1 0,096 for two semesters. C. Leonard photo Cambridge House is a little known secret about West Quadrangle. Although an entirely different residence hall, the two shared the same beautiful building on Thompson Street. C. Leonard photo Fletcher Two Front Row: Rachel Lary, Erica Ranade, Wei Tao, Nicole Lopez, Morgan Pierce, Sarah Hur, Grace Hoonjung Cho, Samantha Lee, Susie Kim Row 2: Kristen Kluka, Cecelia Rhoads, Kristin Rawski, Kasia Feng, Samantha Pabich, Kellie Beltinck, Varsha Hotchandani, Anne Guadagnino, Mary Meram, Madeline Gillespie Back Row: Amy Cauzillo, Kathleen Sharkey, Erin Grimm, Ashley Dee, Lauren Smith, Julie Foster, Lindsey Pipp, Amanda Mims, Kristin King f ' " tat ,%, : " Michiganensian. 1 98 Fletcher Markley East Quad Jema , w, Sarah f., Fletcher One Front Row: Wilbur Cheng, Marwin-Han-Vuong Van, Chad Rigsby, Hiro Sato, Brandon Neufeld, Alex Cater Back Row: Shakim Beamon, Max Wineland, Jacob Scheerhorn, Michael O ' Bryne, Cachavious English jefer. ;, 9olt Gre S c, Cambridge House (cont.) Continued from page 196 Cambridge House attracted those students who did not wish to live in off- campus housing. Whether they were avoiding the rush for housing or simply enjoyed the quiet, Cambridge House offered students a calm environment to live in for a year or two. " Students [who live in Cambridge House] tend to know what they ' re doing and they are on the right track. They purposely decide to live in the residence halls junior and senior year, and they tend to be a more mature group of students, " Wooten added. Residents of Cambridge House also had their own key entry separate from West Quadrangle to ensure privacy. However, all residents had the same access to dining facilities, mail services, and laundry that West Quad residents had, and were also able to access the Community Learning Center and computing site located in West Quadrangle. West Quadrangle and Cambridge House were also connected to the Michigan Union. This provided students with a close-by resource for food and necessities. Junior psychology major and previous West Quadrangle resident Amber Farrington said, " I loved being connected to the Michigan Union. It was so convenient to have all of the restaurants right there and you could go down in your slippers because it didn ' t matter. You didn ' t even have to step outside. " As Wooten concluded about Cambridge House, " It ' s a good place to live. I think a lot of people who live there have a really good experience. There are few pieces of the housing system that are unique and offer a different housing situation, and Cambridge House is one of them. " Fletcher Three Front Row: Alexander Veneziano, David Cho, Van Pui (Wilson) Sze, David Chen, Jesse Stewart, Daniel Epstein, Thomas Bell, Lorenzo Prieto, Row 2: Jayson Bodo, Elliot Levitt, Matthew Ford, Eui Ji Ro, Alexander Kastl, John Kline, Penn Chou, Michael Coden, Daniel Westcott Back Row: Michael Smietana, Stephen Evans, Christopher Herring, Seifu Chonde, Senay Mekonen, Michael Hughes, Ryan Weigold, Devin Sobel 5 th Blagdon Front Row: Leah Shoshnik, Sarah Stevens, Amy Gilbert, Samantha Sherry, Sandra Liberman, Samantha Passen, Kimberly Jacobson Row 2: Hailee Goldenberg, Jennifer Rudnick, Jessica Segal, Andrea King, Elizabeth Kohn, Kelly Doyle, Michelle Attar, Stefanie Weiss, Jean Slivensky, Jessie Alperin, Erica Segal, Cheryl Friedman Row 3: Stephanie Marcus, Kristen Kelly, Samantha Glaspie, Lauren Kwapis, Mattie Haslett, Tifany Hoyne, Brittany Hazard, Allison Baron, Natalie Romatz, Kathleen Conwell, Caitlin Bloom, Renee Schoenberg, Aimee Surma Back Row: Alicia Lowery, Marianna Anderle De Sylor, Kathryn Hodson, Stefanie Thomas, Courtney O ' Brien, Stephanie Goodison, Nelhai Mallebay- Vacqueur, Renee O ' Brien, Angela Heuer, Lauren Bernstein, Alyson Croen, Leslie Savage, Kaitlin Carrig, Emily Allshouse, Margaret Wheeler, Bruna Ferro, Adrienne Banka, Jennifer Pfeifle, Elizabeth Baxter 6 th Blagdon Front Row: Faizan Khuwaja Row 2: Amanda Schuetz, Cassandra Flowers, Laura Bourdon, Marissa Wojcinski, Jeri Spriet, Katherine Murkowski, Daniella Torcolacci, Alexandra Hall, Ashley Fotieo, Amy Poopat, Samantha Perez, Kate Mulrooney, Haley Ellard, AlexisSteinmetz, Danielle Greenbaum, Rebecca Brandt, Elana Jacobs, Allyson Segal, Mallory Bradford, Amanda Moug, Sarah Pomy, Laura Heinrich Row 3: Katie Scheich, Amanda Lee, Jessica Brown, Kimberly Chou, Janine Shea, Rebecca Reichel, Hena Patel, Amanda Grear, Melissa Nowlin, Mallory Anderson, Garri Aronson Back Row: Caroline Hartmann, Kelly Hoffman, Ellen Racklyeft, Alissa Humes, Perry Lapidus, Kari Silberleit, Kyle Astrein, Lucy Butka, Jessica Vera, Lindsay Reiss, Emily Wicks y $ : -rn ' f r-rf? A? Markley North Quad 4 th Butler Front Row: Michele Lagrasso, Lauren Holmquist, Silpa Reddy, Case Krauss, Caitlin Deegan, Tessa Robles, Jiaxi Zhang, Jessica Kim, Sat Fitzgerald, Allison Parent, Amy Rydleski Row 2: Jaime Weismaii Erika Leon, Lauren Lefkowitz, Raquel Goldstein, Samantha Bernsteii Samantha Rawdin, Kari Guttman, Rebecca Berger, Angela Hua, Laui Robertson, Leslie Garrison, Elizabeth Klemperer Row 3: Georgin Mang, Rachael Kroodsma, Livia Cohen, Erin Jakubowski, Erica Gahn Sarah Kaherl, Chelsea Labrie, Kelli Huntsman, Megan Callanan, Kel Silver, Valerie Buxton, Stephanie Guisbert, Jessica Blount Back Rov Kathryn Jorgenson.Tracey Churay, Michelle Davenport, Holly Mayfiek Kimberly Bagian, Lisa Lozen, Alison Perrin, Jessica Rawlins, Kati Oshinski, Laura Randall, Saara Kaviany-Nejad, Priya Bali, Alyson Sular Chelsea Guibord, Danielle Ashbaugh, Brittany Lewis I ' Elliot With the housing shortage that faced the University during the fall of 2004, plans were announced to create another living space for students. After much deliberation over the site of the proposed residence hall, it was decided that the Frieze Building would be razed in order to make way for more students and more classrooms. The Frieze Building, constructed in 1906, once served as Ann Arbor ' s high school, the predecessor to Pioneer High School. After many additions and years of use by the University, the building began to be run down and was desperately in need of renovations. Its condition was often a controversial subject among city residents and students. Many historical preservationists and architecture buffs praised the neoclassical facade on the building ' s western side, but there were others who felt that the newer part of the building was atrocious and deserved its fate. Others felt it was too damaged and dilapidated to be worth restoring. Despite its abutment to the Old Fourth Ward (a historic district of Ann Arbor whose southern border extended to Huron Street), it seemed that the location would be of more use to the University. The new North Quad building, with groundbreaking scheduled to begin in 2006, would be a model for other schools to follow. Comprised of upperclassmen dormitory space and housing the School of Information, Communications, Film and Video Studies, and the Language Resource Center, North Quad would also feature a dining hall and many classrooms to foster the living-learning environment. " The literature shows that when academic and residential life experiences are combined it is powerful. I ' ve always thought we could do something like this - an innovative center that students could use whether or not they live in this residence hall, " said President Mary Sue Coleman. Outgoing RHA President Amy Keller, who spoke at the Regents Meeting in the Continued on page 203 By Shelby Ludtke (Bhaina Kandel, Natalie Relich, Lauren Weber, Emily Anhalt, berman, Lauren Perrotta, Jessica Shamoun, Nicole Tyrna, Kara yna Scafe, Meredith Coppola, Stephanie Clippert, Michelle i Meredith Blank, Allisen Willhoft, Amanda Shaffer, Michelle Er Pollack, Jordyn Bellet, Allison Kletz, Chelsea Stevens, Json, Sara Kooiker, Sejal Patel, Meredith Stepien Back Row: Mams, Kelsey Linn, Brittany Sanders, Meghan Shinska, (S, Jane Horwitz, Mehan Lamothe, Elizabeth Kelly, Riley ffi McHugh, Kathryn Shmerling, Sonja Millermaier, Sarah Robinson, Lindy Stevens, Stephanie Snoblen, Emily 2 nd Frost Front Row: Andrew Deneen, Lee Marcoux, David Sumpter, Sharat Akasapu, Ahmed Elbanna, Nicholas Ager, Avak Kahramanian Row 2: Brandon Armstrong, Samuel Eaton, Stuart Zaas, Mihai Untea, Khizar Jahangir, Marcell Milliard Back Row: Eric Berkley, Matthew Johnson, Ben Luster, Joshua Emrick, Steven Frey, Craiq Spencer, Matthew Kowalski 3 rd Frost Front Row: Avak Kahramanian, Scott Goci, Geoffrey Perrin, Davi Schloss, Lewis Miller, Adam Gartenberg, Alan Mlynek, Mihai Unte . Row 2: Adam Masserang, Donald Hickman Jr., Don Barden, Alexande Soule, DustinTassier, Nicholas Garofalo, Robert Spence, Daniel Murph Alex Martini, Yuen King Ho, Nareg Churukian, James Stanhope, Ra Bodepudi, Hrag Churukian, Nicholas Comment, Tun-Pin Daniel Chen Back Row:Sean Duggan, Travis Copenhaver, Ian Lind, Matan Agan Joshua Jones, David Yen, James Dulin, Dane Caputo, Jacob Smith, Justi Fogle, Brandon Schwartz, Brian Grifka, Drew Clouse, Jeffrey Schloeme Andrew Ferworn, Edward Perry, Andrew Helvie, Robert Caley, Matthei Williams, Jeffrey Bennett MT ? ' ! ' r m . - :! , 2 nd Elliot Front Row: Justin Baier, Justin Kiriazis, Tyler Fowler-Guzzardo, Sagar ' atel, David Metier, Matthew Lefkowitz, Elie Zwiebel, Ryan Gough, Zachary Spitzer, Steven Feddick, Brian Boguslawski, Nicholas Hovious, Devin Chasanoff, Aaron Chow, Sam Kim, Aaron Newman, Robert 3hein, Jason Smith, Benji Fischer, Wilson Tan, Jesse Tsaur, Jaswinder Singh Back Row: Jeffrey Beckham, Daniel Dimoski, Pradeep Poonnen, Brian Larsen, Eric Rudy, Jeffrey Simon, Scott Woods, William Steen, John Gettel, Jeffrey Aspinall Back Row: Raul Furnaguera, Kevin Gillman, Russell Vandommelen, Andrew Radecki, Jesse Dekker, David Wiersema, Paul Phillips, Luke Burns, James Chapin Jr. 3 " ' Elliot Front Row: Emily Rice, Emily Swab, Renee Mitch, Nicole Vitale, Tina Miserendino, Jennifer White, Sarah Miles, Amanda McCracken, Rebecca Kollar Row 2: Natalia Maska, Stacey Martin, Natasha Keasey, Taylor Hosner, Linda Sobh Row 3: Carlee Padot, Kaylee Erickson, Avantika Varma, Rachel Hollander, Chan-How Lee, Emily Grekin, Veda Dhanak, Erin Bachynski, Heather Maricle, Aimee Bothwell, Jessica Darga Back Row: Kathryne Tully, Elizabeth Bacon, Leslie Martin, Nicolette Ognjanovski, Sarah Brindley, Alyssa Borders, Erin Leedy, Lucienne Stein-Cartford, Kathryn Watts, Erin Davis, Kathryn Deery 4 th Elliot Front Row: Garret Holcomb, Ricardo Reyes, Austin Schaf Adam Kilian, David Murav, Seth Leibert, Forest Casey, Jaso Sleight, John Mitchell, Joshua Wilson Row 2: Matt Glazie Fiori Conti, Dominic Conti, Eric Lassin, Michael Passman, Mile Molnar, Adam Russman, Even Peters, Marc Cooks, Brando Schram, Blake Movitz, Benjamin Feldman, Evan Azus, Ma Goodman Row 3: Andrew Morse, Brett Ehrmann, Jerem Konheim, Moline Christopher, Christopher Rizzo, Davi ' Childers, Robert Cerato, Aaron Saoud, Zachary Marshal Douglas Elsey Back Row: Kevin Gurtowsky, Paul Chowdhn Brian Russell The Frieze Building is on the North side of Central Campus. Surrounded by buildings like Rackham Graduate School and the Michigan League, the building ' s poor shape stood out. C. Leonard photo The Frize Building is home to many departments such as women studies, film and video studies, asian languages, and communication studies. The inside hallways were still constructed like a high school. C. Leonard photo 4 th Frost Front Row: Aparna San, Julia Axelrad, Sara Oles, Marissa Schiff, Jaclyn Rubinstein, Rebecca Kempa, Brittney Scarlett, Christine Brouillard, Emilia Boffi Row 2: Sara Walsh, Trina Mannino, Laura Ventimiglia, Jane Kruszewski, Kirsten Knisely, Chelsea Duprey, Allison Davis, Jessica Ritchie, Xiaolu Xie, Lauren Cooper, Yoshika Christian, Chanel Hamilton Back Row: Elizabeth Schweiger, Safia Ziani, Anna McEvoy, Kaylin Connors, Rebecca Seitz, Gina Willis, Natalie Warrick, Ashley Hardin, Rachel Brody, Erica Pasik, Casey Steslicki Back Row: Kathleen Hazlett, Danielle Janowski, Kelly Gallagher, Natalie Hinks, Lauren Stein, Alexandra Western, Jessica Schneider, Frances Senett, Celeste Robinson, Erika Malinoski, Eboni Freeman, Elizabeth Leal, Jane Deegan, Lauren Shick, Natasha Aronson, Emma Finney Markley Housing.201 i [.Adam Siddle, Alexander Gravlin, Bryan Blum, Jonathan Moore, y 111, Mark Goldstein, Andrew Sm ook, Steven Richards Row 2: Robert : Heng Lin, Jeffrey Hyman, Jonathan Andrick, Anshuman Bhuyan, i, Eric Greenstein, Sam Rosin, Gregory Postyn, Sean Whipple Row 3: um, Jason Stibbe, Michael LaFond, Bradley Marrett, Christopher :kmann. Sterling Price, Daniel Fong, Michael Holda, Daniel Sass, v Spencer Hardisty, Thomas Smith, Collin Costello Back Row: S, Joshua Williams, Jeffrey Palms, Michael Burke Back Row: Alexander r Vaughn, Matthew Light, Michael Dulzo, Adam Coleman, Matthew v Young, Ryan Stubleski, Matthew Winowski, Kevin Murar, Rowan niel Berman, Stephen Oldham, Aaron Siegel 2 nd Little Front Row: Danielle Kapala, Lucy Zhang, Lindsay Saunders, Veronica Lopez, Nellwyn Olson, Nicole Wilson, Erica Hyman, Christine Vance, Ashley Schroeder, Emily Arnstein, Julie Carlton, Margaret Ferguson- Wagstaffe, Wei-Ling Chou Row 2: Margaret Persich, Ellen Foot, Laura Fenker, Staci Daniels, Courtney Berg, Jennifer El Aile, Rosa Mayer, Sara Pervil, Allison Tiedrich, Shannon Powell, Shannon Powell, Stephen Day, Julie Klein, Melissa Syapin, Megan Muma, Samantha Morley, Alicia Alverson, Lisa Wang Back Row: Matthew Cummings, Grant Dejongh, John Davis, Daniel Shott, Shaun Spinner, Debra Taylor-Dronsejko, Jonathan Go, Kevin Sack, Joseph McKeon Back Row: Russell Shevins, Michael Jones, Neal Parker, Cameron Greminger, John-Michael Fischer, Shane Schwikert, Craig Fansler, Wadeh Arraf 1 " and 2 nd Reeves fte Front Row: Elan Levin, Grayson Yee, David Reap, Fredric Heidemann W to ' |E Stephen Dewitt, Jemius Lee, Thomas Bahorski, Stephen Glynn Jason Stern, Jimmy Hwang, Michael Schiemann Back Row: Michae Luginbill, Tom Paglia, Daniel Brock, Nilton Gjeci, Andrew Renacci IsiyStnlW Robert Fine, Donald Thill, Trevor Scott, Nathaniel Chapla, Eddie Hoskin, Zachary Reynolds, Han Sam Park, Matthew Wadel, Phillip rf - ; v Kim, Andrew Jongeward, Matthew Russell, Kevin Schook, Kweki Thompson, Zachary Goldstein, Kris Young, Andrew Well, Michae ' : " :-. ' ' " ' Wilkinson, Tad Vanderbrink, Eric Miller, Bryan Hyde, Harry Kuo, Davic ) Lin, Robert Knopp, Jason Stein u The Frieze Building is in terrible condition with paint pealing off the walls and buckling floors. The building was in such bad condition that it had to be completely knocked down. C. Leonard photo Although falling apart, the Freize Building looked nice with ivy climbing its walls. Some people were concerned that North Quad would take away from the character of t building. C. Leonard photo Vlichiganensian.202 Markley 4 th Reeves Front Row: Joshua Borson, Brett Demarrais, Joshua Cohen, Robert Kahn, Geoffrey Iverson, Benjamin McAlvey, Ian Murphy, Joseph Shaheen, Matthew Clark Row 2: Jonathon Gulman, Eric Stefanski, Cory Hafer, Gregory Thornton, Thomas Schilling II, Keith Ingersoll, Brian Welch, Jeremy Friedland, Joshua Menter, Matthew Decker, Travis Ickes, Justin Carter, William Lloyd II Back Row: Ray-An Tan, Terrance Williams, Jason Friedman, Russell Arco, Daniel Grimes, Andrew Krebsbach, Joshua Raskin, Brett Serafin, John Pitcher Jr., Stephen Decker, Donald McKinnon, Jeremy Gendron, Christopher Hennings, Brian Aldrich, Christopher Diehl, Stephen Perkins, Daniel Dunlap, Michael De Wit Markley 3 rd Reeves Front Row: Steven Warrow, GregoryRuhnow, Kevin Blythe, Danny Ashkar, Elliot Manzon, David Wright Row 2: Stephen Warshavsky, Erik Young, Brent Traut, Jason Hellauer, Brian Lenz, Terry Burleson, Ranjit Sandhu, Christopher Rae, Ryan Jackson, Bret Chaness, Ji Seung Han Row 3: Karl Anacker, Brian Bae, Nathan Leightner, Mark Lindstrom, Matthew Federico, Vikrom Dhar, Matthew Boyer, Shaakir Hasan, Gregory Rosenberg, - Michael Munsell, Man-Kit Shui Back Row: Douglas Vandevusse, " " , ' -:: .Michael Comeau, Daniel Ehrmann, Ankush Bansal, Stanley Hou, Elliot Rifkin, Michael Tai, David Merchant a Qifo, North Quad (cont.) Continued from page 200 initial planning stages, lobbied for the construction of a new residence hall. " The time has come, and there is unanimous support from the Regents. This will mark the first time in the nation that living and learning will be seamlessly incorporated, " said Keller. While many were excited at the prospect of a new residence hall, others tried to urge the renovation of the existing structure be considered. After structural engineers consulted, it was decided that the Frieze Building had suffered too many years of neglect to make it feasible. " The floors are buckling in certain places, moving the walls to establish different partitions would be impossible, and the foundation is crumbling. It is simply not an option to turn the Frieze into another functional building, " said Keller. " The goal is to keep the Carnegie Library intact as it is still somewhat structurally sound and will help to preserve the character of the original building. " Coleman addressed concerns and quelled rumors about the plans for the building at a " fireside chat " held at Mosher Jordan Hall. Many students were worried about the loss of the space for the Theatre and Dance Departments. " The Walgreen Drama Center and Arthur Miller Theatre on North Campus will be approximately 400 seats. All scholars will be able to use it, whether they are engineers or musicians. It ' s designed to be multi-purpose, " said Coleman. Some, namely those students and instructors from the departments it housed, would mourn the loss of the historic Frieze Building. However, as housing was a perennial problem for students in the city of Ann Arbor, the realization that the building process would mean more housing options ensured its popularity. The plans to tear down the Frieze Building and construct North Quad were overwhelmingly welcomed. -.-:.- ,,; ' " - -: inji " ' 5 th Scott Front Row: David Liaw, Matthew Koski, Zachary Brown, Jeremy Salzman, Kyle Fish, Michael O ' Neal, Adam Goldsmith, Peter Vasher, Cong Li Row 2: Benjamin Gordon, Philip Martinez, Michael Haberkorn, Nicholas Corbin, Alexander Einbinder, Matthew Kretman, Nicholas Kuneman, Daniel Sperber, Ryan Jock, Michael Wisniewski, Boris Sigal, Todd Hargrave, Nicholas Gallagher, Max Greenblatt Back Row: Daniel Ostahowski, Alexander Shiftman, Jason Goldis, Jeffrey Bowling, Jeffrey Issner, Michael Kabcenell, Max Heitner, Mark Weiss, Wilhelm Steinhauser-Rojas, Paul Juska, Jonathon Falk, Noah Weinberger, Adam Blanck, Jonathon Cohen, Jeffrey Osborne, Christopher Kokoczka, Michael Marzano, Kurt Radatz, Kazuya Sasahara, Steven Schenkein 6 th Scott Front Row: Ashley Frick, Cassandra Adamofsky, Samantha Goldwyn, Haley Katz, Melissa Gold, Marisa Seiss, Molly Gross Row 2: Koyonne Mims, Megan Gilliam, Jessica Elston, Stephanie Kosovich, Alexandra Landau, Michelle Hilger, Kristin Kelly, Diane Kargol, Stephanie Jearlds, Rachel Sullivan, Leah Mayo, Amanda Siegel- Mevorah, Bridget Hunt, liana Sprague, Maria Mianecki, Alexandra Lynne, Kate Vanderhoof, Devin Palmer, Alexis Thompson, Katherine Wagner, Stefanie Deeds, Elizabeth Murray, Tiffini Cooley, Trisha Guerrero, Annelise Doll, Kyleen Young, Alexzandria Poole Back Row: Leah Galopin, Kimbery Murray, Lindsey Goldsmith, Tracey Fagelbaum, Rachel Horn, Jessica Maynard, Allison Jeddis, Jessica Gerber, Kristy Fitzpatrick, Melissa De Koff, Nell Turley, Lauren Gladney, Catherine Bowen, Tiffany Jones, Adrienne Young, Kathleen Jones, Katherine Strzalkowski, Emily Benovitz, Elizabeth Regan, Kimberly Remski, Nathalie Cornet, Joelle Prose, Maya Brown, Kathryn Funk 5 th VanTyne Front Row: Charles Ortmann, Evan Eustice, Aaron Handelsman, Tal Vinnik, David Wu, Justin Booms, Gary Basin, Andrew Seiden, Matthew Traylor, Nicholas Taylor, Alexander Pechette Row 2: Michael Schultz, Christopher Baldwin, Patrick Clark, Kenneth Human, Michael Ristoski, Michael Policastro Row 3: Phillip LaRue, David Xia, Kyle Grubman, John Carroll, David Vennettilli, Evan Derman, Kyle Levasseur Row 4: Benjamin Friedman, Inderbir Dhillon, Alexander Duryea, Andrew Berriz, Michael Porter, Erik Hanson, Eric Kilijanczyk, Brett Manchel, David Altshuler, Russell Isenberg, Grzegorz Filip Row 5: James Paulson, Frederick Kemerling, Mark Ausborn, David Yancey, Matthew McCollow, Matthew Belanger, Francis Fallen, Matthew Wishingrad, Jonathon Brock, Michael Prindle Back Row: Geoffrey Ujdur, John Gietzen, Christopher Hanes, Michael Haigh, David Juhlin, Maynard Leon, Noah Simon, Andrew Tignanelli, Michael Vitale, Chad Nihranz, Scott Fink, Daniel Michon Markley Mosher Jordan Adjusting to College 6 ' h VanTyne Front Row: Kristen Clopton, Kathleen Ralko, Randi Arnstein, Hypatia Saucer, Kahli McDonald, Natalie Heidel, Emily Loveless, Brittany Petts Row 2: Erica Marks, Shaelyn Smith, Lindsay Vander Kolk, Kayley Vandenberg, Adrienne Buccella, Lisa Klein, Lauren Murphy, Elizabeth Gauthier, Ashlynn McGill, Julia Schneider, Emma Stewart, Jennifer Musbach Row 3: Carli Siegel, Erica Nedelman, Meenakshi Davuluri, Katie McKee, Adrienne West, Marry Osbach, Sohini Mahapatra, Emily Robb, Allison Simms, Allison Goodman, Cristina Solomon, Amanda Adelson Back Row: Stephanie Singer, Alison Denton, Leslie Gleason, Julianne Kjolhede, Ciera Blodgett, Maureen Donegan, Julia Sherman, Sarah Boulton, Bridget Hathaway, Andrea Masser, Megan BuWalda, Emily Knapp, Patricia Szmal, Jennifer Dehart, Alison Shea, Samantha Kipp, Stefanie Devita, Rachel Morgan .,,-schwe aiiel, ! 1 r ; Jeffrey ,lIHMHg Startled awake at 7:30 a.m. by her roommate ' s alarm, a freshman rolled over and tried to muffle the sound with pillows. To no avail: the snooze button was her roommate ' s weapon of choice, and it was loud. When it was finally time to get up for her 10 a.m. class, there was commotion in the bathroom, a long line at breakfast, and the Bursley-Baits bus was so full of people, she had to wait for the next bus to come along. For many freshmen, moving into the residence hall was a major transition. There were fewer rules than living at home, but also fewer luxuries. Sharing space, adjusting to the lack of privacy, and the dining experience were all part of daily life. " Living in a triple is balls. I am the first one up in the morning, but I can ' t turn the lights on because I try to be respectful of my roommates. Then, while they ' re sleeping in their cozy little beds, I have to leave for class. It ' s torture in the winter, " said sophomore history major Ryan Huddleston. Still, the idea of being away from home was often eagerly welcomed. Roommates could bond over decorating their new space. " We put anything that was free all over the walls - menus, pamphlets, and posters. Then we just added tons of pictures from the year. They always help to give us a chuckle while we ' re studying, " said Huddleston. Food was another issue. Those who lived in the residence halls had meal plans, but sometimes the cafeteria fare was simply not appetizing. Despite the benefits of the popular mini-fridge, students still found themselves scrounging up oddly-paired meals of items purchased in the " snack bar. " " For taco night you have to get there by 4:30, the ' Early Bird Special ' Once, I found myself eating Cheezits and peanut butter as an actual meal, " said Huddleston. Even with its detriments, most students found living in the residence halls to be a good way to bridge the gap between high school and college. By Shelby Ludtke ' Mosher Center i Row: Caitlin Marlatt, Teressa Wilks, Naomi Nemoto, erger, Eric Eckstien, Kaitlin Seymour, Thoma Briley, i Gandhi Row 2: Judith Vazquez, Elizabeth Coon, Jhg, Divya Asher, Marie Pelvey, Sarah Robb, Jane Lee, Dauch Back Row: Jou-Ching Sung, Yang Yang, 3u, Kunal Jham, Jonathon Adams, Joshua Kinnison, nos Houpis, Johnny Wimberley, Scott Mariouw 3 rd Mosher End Front Row: Christopher Gallagher, Brian Rumao, Tomasz Zak, Anton Ivanov, Sebastian Eleftheriou, Michael Amory, Justin Bucci, Andrew Romeo, Nathan Soule, Aditya Jindal, Kurt Cunningham, Max Wilband, Abubaker Mohammed Sedik, Mayank Garg, Nelson Cooper, Brian Chiu, Anay Shah, Adrian Lopez, Glenn Wozniak, Anindya Mishra, Kyle Spresser, Taufiq Karim, Jeffrey Peachman, Kurt Swieringa, Kamo Asatryan, Philip Hewes, Chun Yi Yeo, Andrew Ross, Maksym Kloka, Rayne Sung, Kaushik Seshan, Sriakhil Gogineni, Neegum Patel, Andrew Cheng 3 " Jordan Center Frw W: Front Row: Emma Rew, Elizabeth Kinney, Phong Van Nguyen, Colleen Lawson-Thornton, Chelsie Benca, Katie Lutker Row Two: Yeh Chuin Poh, Fernand Camaj, Jamie Capellari, Duy Duong, Andrew Gutting, Roma Moza, Winnie Kuo, Matthew Finkel Row Three: Michael Kennett, Pine Kopka-Ross, Charles Wiedle, Matthew Pizzimenti, Katrina Deady, Robert Yang Row Four: Matthew Gibbs, Alvin McChester III, David Loeffler, Ryan Penney, Kyle Green, Shahid AN, Matthew Manley f A. " " -. AA . bv T S i BSr , Bk - :: : .. ' I " Mother Front Row: Scott Jerome, Justin Schleifer Back Row: Evan .Braunschweiger, Kevin Bertram, David Pedersen, Alexander Frankel, Chris Wolff, David Belts, David Hamilton, Karthik Kanumuri, Jeffrey Brunswick, Jared Blechman, Josh Meyer, Michael Hoang 1 " Jordan Front Row: Ha Jin Hwang, Lia Wall, Leanne Dao, Alessandra Martin, Neha Dhawan, Serene Heng Row Two: Carolyn Jacobs, Dara Katz, Kristin Landsiedel, Adriana Blazeski, Julia Albain Back Row: Amanda Swain, Ashley Varner, Sara Worsham, Maryann Rosewarne, Siew Jin Leow 2 nd Mosher Jordan Front Row: Lynn Kee, Shaina Yorke, Lisa Haidostian Row Two: Vina Sinnan, Catherine Miller, Adriana Partida-Rodriguez, Julia Samo, Douglas Jacobs, Edward Murphy, Francis McCarthy, Tyrone Schiff, Mark Dill, Kevin Jackson, Ashwin Yerasi Back Row: Admir Mesanovic, Ben Glaze, Charles Clinton, Scott Kizy, Eric Einisman, Cole Heckathorn, Jonathan Goldrath, Gergory Andrzejewski, Eric Coleman Palmer, Lukas Bell-Dereske, Christoper Chavez, Matthew Sturgeon, Joeseph Tucker A student sits at her computer in Alice Lloyd Residence Hall. Alice Lloyd had building block furniture which allowed students to easily loft or raise their beds to their liking. S. Jerome photo A resident serves himself twist ice cream from a machine in the West Quadrangle dining hall. Soft-serve ice cream was a popular dessert item that students could get every day. . Drescher photo 3 rd Jordan End Front Row: Rupal Patel, Avanti Jangalapalli, Cynthia Katanbafnezhad, Jessica Lee Row Two: Yachen Li, Elizabeth Lee, Malorie Sprunger, Whitney Engler, Salome D ' Cunha, Natasha Larose, Ada Dominguez, Elizabeth Thomas, Kyoung Kim, Alexandra Tilen Row Three: Yan Yee Ann Wong, Kyrstina Hudson, Glendale Lim, Carley Kratz, Nicole Parker, Alekhya Ratnala, Kit Yuen, Nichele Anderson, liana Mindell Back Row: Hannah Roberts, Gretchen Sprow, Stephanie Levy, Juliana Fulton, Brittany Clarke, Amy Paine, Celine Barthelemy, La ' Joya Orr, Kia Sweeney, Zara Schulman, Jasmine Santana, Alexis Xu Mosher Jordan . 1 r Center ow: Lindsay Klick Row 2: Chase Estrin.StephenTroyer, pher Hebert, Colin Triplett, Jason Emmendorfer, zopo Back Row: Oluseyi AdeniyiMelissa Dwyer, Grimmer, Elizabeth Glassman, Kimberly Knight, Iriskin, Megan Boekeloo 4 " ' Mosher End Front Row: Geoffrey Hicks, Daniel Smodic, Daniel Lee, Nicholas McGrail, Nicholas Griffith Row 2: Dustin Webb, Corey Flood, Benjamin Vroegop, Michael Jelinske, Edward Schehr, Edward Rubin, Cameron Wylie Row 3: Joshua Hiemstra, Shawn Achtman, Blake Goble, Anthony Emanuele, Sharif Nasr, Thomas Daigneau, Eric Li, James Stermer, Emil Howell Row 4: Steven Kilpatrick, Nicholas Urban, Todd Addis, Christopher Van Sant, Stefan Panson, Dominic Piro Back Row: Karl Jansen, Nicholas Groeneweg, Michael McCrary, Christopher Diroff, Russell Morell, Eric Emeott, Adam Jacob, Matthew Ballew 4 th Jordan Center Front Row: Brandon Weinstein, Nicholas Smith, Zachary f |ll1l ' iow Salzbank, Kenyon Sivels, Vidur Kaushish, John Ebert, Justin ' ' ' : Cuellar Row 2: Patrick Veasy, Kevin Roddy, Michael Collins, " ' ' r Eric Kursman, Daniel Wojciak, Robert Centlivre, Jun Rong ' ' := ' Ong, Karan Seth, Alexander Gavern, Alexander Whang Back Row: David Williams, Adam Carlin, Adam Gaspar, Michael Rowan, Gabe Nelson, Joshua Abramson, Erik Batell, Aaron Jaito : : : jMojdediws Seeburger Being a Residential Advisor on North Campus carries an increased burden of entertaining a hall. Coming together as a hall was a number one goal for those living so far away from campus. L. Worcester photo Samih Zaman is an exceptional Residential Advisor in Baits Residence Hall. After having an influential RA for two years, Zaman strived to do the same for his residents. Photo courtesy Samih Zaman 5 th Mosher End Front Row: Leslie Cocco, Ankita Mandelia, Katelyn Russell, Christine Krizmanich, liana Parker, Cindy Tseng, Karen Kao, Erika Bramlett, Marianne Mousigian Row 2: Wai Ling Wu, Leah Gussenbauer, Tiffany Izard, Sarah Richter, Sara Behling, Lauren Kemink, Brandi Ricker, Michelle Dunsky, Nikita Patel, Alyssa Wheeler, Cara Canady Back Row: Rachel Dudek, Kari Greguska, Stephanie Klosek, Sereen Nashif, Madeleine Ewers, Betty Shreve, Lauren Evans, Jenna Keefe, Laura Stanley, Kathryn Rozwadowski, Kierstyn Harvey tot low; uij ' " Wi. Conn, Mosher Jordan Helen Newberry Mosher Jordan : " Ei teeth] I th Jordan End : ront Row: Christine Matlock, Patricia Dale, Cassie Feldman, lena Van Gilder, Sarah Guzick, Casady Wyckoff, Alisha Opperman, Jennifer Cho, Daniella Lang, Nancy Murphy, Alexa ' dargalith Row 2: Stephanie Moore, Elaina Bugli, Bethany .fovacic, Christina Maertens, Gina Werner, Whitney Rutherford, nn Welton, Molly Gallaway, Meenakshi Shelat, Kristin Cermak ick Row: Valerie Meurice, Diana Flora, Bridget Korpela, lurtney Power, Jessica Block, Emily Esch, Kristina Fenner, larla Wojciechowski, Kaitlin Matz, Calista Harbaugh Spotlight: Samih Zaman For many freshmen, the transition between high school and college is a very difficult one, especially when moving in to the residence halls. Samih Zaman, a Residential Advisor in Baits II and senior chemical engineering major, made easing the adjustment period for his residents his top priority. " I have heard from some in other residence halls that they do not even know who their RA is. Samih has made a special effort to get to know those he lives around and is responsible for. He learned my name quickly and acknowledges me if I see him around campus, " said freshman LSA student Michelle Cordes. Zaman found that his past experience in the residence halls motivated him to become a Residential Advisor. " My freshman and sophomore years, Kurt, my RA, was a really great guy and he really brought the house together. My closest friends are still those whom I met in my house then, " said Zaman. Perhaps it was the extra effort Zaman put into spending time with his residents, or maybe it was just his kind attitude that led them to speak so highly of him. Either way, it seemed that the memories Zaman helped to create would last a lifetime. " I hope that I brought something special to the start of their college experience and helped them during their stay in Baits. They all seemed to have enjoyed themselves and we found great ways to have fun in the hall throughout the year, building a 9-foot snowman, playing flag football, Mafia, rebuilding the ping-pong table, and just hanging out, " said Zaman. " I think that being available to the residents, taking a personal interest in what they were doing, wanting to interact with them and have a good time made them feel at home in Baits. " By Shelby Ludtke 5 th Jordan End Front Row: Liliana Rodriguez, Ashleigh Eldemire, Suvina Sallan, Ashley Varga, Jung Hyen Kim, Olivia Chen, Noemi iiaili " ? 1 Garcia. Miriam Scherkenbach, Kamali Sripathi, Myra Tetteh Row 2: Caitlin Schneider, Casey Timmons, Brittany Flaherty, Jayshree Mahajan, Jasmine Sadler, Monica Frazee, Jennifer Perchonok, Rebecca Feld, Haley Cureton Back Row: Chelsea Mathis, Kathryn Caruso, Limor Yoeli, Phebe Brenne, Sarah tofe, W ' ameson . Corinne Charlton, Gretchen Miller, Jeanette Berberich, Laquanda Leaven, Beth Bezaire, Chelsea Ellis iivey 5 th Mosher Jordan Front Row: Sandra Ogechi Uduma, Ariel Wheelock, Jacqueline Hibbard, Amanda Herrick, Amanda Lai, Alison Ryan, Kaitlyn Scott, Jennifer Buehler, Anjuli Jain Figueroa, Courtney Howder, Caitlin Campbell Row 2: Alysse Cohen, Nicole Sands, Gillian Berberich, Jessica 0. Maxcy Row 3: Kausar Hafeez, Natalie Estrada, Barbara Wagner, Jennifer Hebert, Katherine Crimmins, Megan Haubert, Kimberly Degraaf, Jordan Rhodes, Lauren Slutz, Claire Carpenter, Rachel Beredo, Jennifer Maertens Back Row: Leah Miller, Rachelle Sterling, Emily Gruman, Michelle Schmid, Leah Ettema, Sara Johnson, Cassandra Pogoda, Tamara Montiel, Noel Bezaire, Jennifer Dolan, Wei-tung Wang Helen Newberry First Row: Rachel Ogar, Elizabeth Martindale, Jennifer Shaw, Mercedes Holguin, Elizabeth Benton, Nicole Mellian.Chani Hodonsky. Natalie Vanderbilt, Nicole Retland, Caitlin Helgesen, Doran Bal, Amber Forbes Row 2: Lydia Mitchell, Iris Macadangdang, Sarah Hayosh, Tina Lin, Chia-Jou Chen. Megan Deshong, Maria Vermeulen, Allison Richards. Jui-Ping Huang, Mee-Jung Kim, Shin-Young Lee, Eunice Wong, Sonya Cho, Svetlana Spivak, Hin Wai Wu, Hae Jun Yoon, Rebecca Siegel Row 3: Zhe Han, Breonna Arder, Colene Haffke, Yunhan Lin, Danielle Masin, Jinita Shah, Lauren Cook, Kristine Keller, Jacquelyn Coats, Rebecca Miller, Susanna Chow, Katherine Chang, Lauren Gersch, Lisa Mellow, Anne Van Dyke, Meghan Visnick, Mary Kate Fitzgerald, Erika Jerwick, Melissa Pan, Micaela Battiste, Allison Weisberg, Hiu Ching, Lau, Christina Carter Back Row: Parveen Boodoosingh. Samantha Hankins, Stefanie Howard, Ayawa Fiagbedzi, Jane Chung, Karin Jors, Kallie Dale, Sofia Lifgren, Kristin Van Genderen, Christina Solomon, Lys Inungu, Rebecca Somerville, Giovanna Fischer, Alayna Brown, Bridget Fil, Larissa Herrera, Rachel Gutierrez, Christie Nichols, Alison Thomas M H Oxford South Quad Res Rep Comedy Oxford Housing First Row: Stephanie Osmer, Elizabeth Dries, Christina Mancini, Brian Aledort, Stefanu Meeks, Jean-Luc Delpy, Raman Talwar, Lok Yu Wong, Yuki Murata, Michael Kovnat, Katlyi Leight, David Rapoff, Timothy Wiggins Row 2: Andrew Mcarthur, Noriko Kurata, Katherim Brewer, Alison Clune, Wen Ni Wu, Melissa Kim, Stephanie Liu, Jessica Teng, SamanthJ -J ' $- Rosen, Jordana Cohen, Sara Sweetbaum, Renee Bookal, Ryan Dougherty, Elizabetl Brennan, Kimberly Leung, Cristol Hutchins, Seth Rivers Row 3: Andrew Peterson, Naok Taruno, Sang Joon Lee. Karmyn Wedlow, Sowmya Jagannath Palepu, Angela Adamczyk,. SherineTeymour, Calli-Ev Kosch, Liane Hajduch, Shannon Kantner, Moliy Morgan, LindseuCJ Finn, Lauren Hood, llysa Bass, Marisa Kleinman, Wilny Pierre, Laura Dillon Row 4: Stephanilj Strez, Andrea Pineda, Naomi Kane. Larissa Bell, Alexandra Hinman, Lindsay Harbron " Lauren Katz, Mansi Goyal, Brandi Zehner, Emily Cromwell, Brian Farneth, Patti Behlei Row 5: Jason Harris, Robynn Leidig, Joseph Park, Kenneth Chin, Alex Herringshaw, Dontl Soo Son, Sarah Kettner, Jody Kevett, Ryne Dominguez, Cayla Tinney, Elizabeth Merrilli Evan Staszewski, Amber Portwood Row 6: Timothy Bizer, Stephen Bizer, Pawan Baroti Joon Young Kim, Euniq Nebo, Vlad Vidaeff, Brett Forrest, Sean Tamir, Jeremy Pick, Rachej Lauderdale, Savannah Onwochei Row 7: Dana Capitelli, Riley Kearns, Michael Jones! Robinson, Timothy Blasius, Shadin Atiyeh, William Pope III, Chinaemerem Agbakwuru Bacl Row: Sean Whalen, Benjamin Righthand, John Tassone, Andrew Barr, Stepan Tikhonov Honie Lui, Veda Boykin, Michael Kaplan, Marissa Hanna, Anna Lammers, Melanie Claxtor] s Colin W It had been said that laughter was the best medicine. If that was the case, then the ResRep Comedy Troop members must have been quite the healthy group. The comedy troop, which was founded about fifteen years ago, was created to help freshmen adapt to their new lifestyles in college and the residence halls. The great part was that they succeeded, and had some good laughs at the same time. Freshman year was a time when so much was changing. Suddenly students were thrust into a foreign environment, and had to face issues that were new and confusing. Some of those new issues were not easy to discuss with friends or family. Luckily, that was where the ResRep Comedy Troop came in. According to sophomore and member Sarah Bennett, English and film video studies major, who was involved in the comedy troop, " we have to talk about the issues that are not being addressed in the residence halls that need to be addressed. " These issues included, " discrimination, sexual activity, alcohol abuse, drug abuse, assault, balancing classes, and shifting eating patterns. " The ResRep Comedy Troop addressed the issues that were difficult to speak about, but at the same time, very important to recognize and deal with. " We write all the material ourselves, and normally we just add things during the show to keep it interesting " said Bennett. Bennett insisted that they only " rehearse twice a week for 2 hours each night, " so it seemed that these students were naturally hilarious. " The people in it are amazing, diverse, intelligent ...and so funny! " exclaimed Bennett. " My favorite part about being in ResRep is the family that I have become a part of. They are a group of inspirational people, and we get to share those very intimate experiences that complete our college years. I can look to them for guidance, support, love, comfort, and always a good laugh. " By Cailtin Conn 100-6400 Bush Ranoso, Frank Patino, David Witt, Andrew Bilen, .loan, Michael Mitchell Jr., Philip McKenna, Daniel (i, Craig McKinney, Benjamin Schweitzer, Corey Smuel Weiss, Joel Duncan, Deniz Campbell-Cecen, |f-Rubin, Zachary Brym, Jeffrey Parker, John Sawicki, her Dobson, Scott Leigh, Stephen Goldbaum, David Shibanuma, Jagbir Khangura, John Florip 1 " Frederick Andrew Kravis, Soonil Nagarkar, Qiyang Jin, Andrew Cascini, Ruotao Wang, Joshua Blanchard, Albert Ma, Benjamin Leroy, Andrew Teller, Christopher Worsham, Ryan Hill, Patrick Lebar, Danish Javed, Christopher Bond, Craig Johnson, Rohan Biswas, Bradford Coyle, Kole Kurti, Brian Ball, Matthew Brunner, Keyvan Mirsaeedi Farahani, Nikhil Kawlra 2 nd Frederick AmritaGeorge, Erica Braverman, Sarah Mandlebaum,Young-Jir Cho, Mary Peterson, Andria Robinson, Vanessa Sheu, Kimberle) Hoff, Rebecca Kow, Ishani Basu, Natalie Newton, Erin Stacer ' , , Kavya Vaidyanathan, Pooja Agrawal, Amanda Puro, Andrew Hsu, Maria Falcone, Alicia Guzman, Nilima Achwal, Michelle ' , Modic, Katherine Oshman, Eszter Zavodsky, Amy Manninc ; ? 100-5200 Bush ison Muchortow, Dong Lee, Neil Patel, Sean Cook, Jason ' ong, Jason Christian, Christopher Clark, Christopher :hoeps, Collin Scott, Myron Bishop, Matthew Blythe, Daniel ook, Ben Robertshaw, Thomas McCreary, Kevin Cislo, mothy Chasseur Jr., Timothy Daws, Denzel Davis 5300- 5400 Bush Kuhu Saha, Kamille Brown, Erica Gordy, Sheera Goren, Emma Akpan, Kelly Craze, Karolin Bakow, Nancy Spencer, Tiffany Cannon, Ashley Barton, Danielle Putnam, Christina Seeber, Sarah Swartz, Molli Gerken, Lindsay Bronner, KristineGoschka, Kaitlin Moore, Serita Williams, Courtney Schwartz, Lauren Deaton, Jessica Sapick, Lenora Hanks, Katherine De Gorter, Eleanor Lock, Morgan Mackay, Joi Smith, Casey Taylor, Stefanie Weiner 61 00-6200 Bush Bethany Sobol, Linda Montgomery, Donna Neddo, Megan Baker, Tanya Nikam, Lauren St. John, Susan Morgan, Jacquelyn Brousseau, Racene Basore, Lisa Montgomery, Alison Levy, Alexandra Peri, Lauren Bogema, Alyse Dunn, Jennifer Fongers, Anna Han, Carly Van Dort, Catherine Ches, Kelly Clark, Caitlin Trumble Members of ResRep Comedy Troop perform on December 1 st , 2005 for students in Markley Residence Hall. ResRep traveled to different residence halls throughout the year and performed during summer orientation for incoming freshmen. S. Jerome photo Two members of ResRep Comedy Troop dress up as Batman and Robin to perform about issues students face everyday. Some topics their skits touched on were finding a place on campus, body image, sex, and roommates. S. Jerome photo n, stitef ' ' 600 and 7700 Huber Tin Moening, Madeline Bean, Monica Musialowski, Heather iriffee, Kelly Reinhardt, Ivy Horng, Sang Do Lee, Andrew Wallace, van Herring, Casey Steihl, Allison Schneider, Bridget Tornow, endra Yum, Sarah Klaver, Lisa Gore, Natalia Buniewicz, Angela ivingston, Kristopher Fuentes, Benjamin Friedman, Stephanie dayne, Matthew Hopkins, Emily Gerlach, Elizabeth Jiang, Jennifer Vurtzel, Megan Hoffmann, Erin Allen, Gabe Johnson, Paul Vaglica, ohny Urgiles, Daniel Walter, Benjamin Hwang, Andrew McFee, Michael Radtke Jr., Samuel Falvo, Christopher Gaerig, Kevin Wilson, ' akov Kazantsev, David Baron, Adam Barnett, Matthew O ' Brien South Quad Housing. 209 I Huber abetically: Margaret Chen, Scott Davis, Joe Pak, Tony ites, Shubhpreff Singh, Sumeet Singh, NizarTaki, Wilson I, Chanelle Weathers, Nick Zalenski 8600 Huber Alphabetically: Kyle Barringer, Scott Bartkowiak, Michelle Becker, Bijal Bhavsar, Andrew Bollinger, Udayan Bubna, Michelle Burtch, Joshua Christopher, Patrick Cockcroft, Ryan Cotton, Timothy Diepenhorst, William Fogel, Cherine Foty, Johanna Franzen, Anu Gangopadhyay, Tao Ge, Matthew Geramita, Chanel Harris, Jack Herman, Stephen Hurst, Colin Johnston, Steven Kane, Steven King, Kaiming Lau, Miranda Malkin, Brady Mattison, Johnson Mei, Sean Murphy, Priyamvada Natarajan, Atta Ofori-Mensa, Lawrence Okwali, Heetal Patel, Kavita Patel, Maya Patel, Nikita Patel, Sandra Tanner, Kripa Thummala, Joshua Wescott, David Wheeler, Rui Zhang Ho SI ' ' 8700 Huber Alphabetically: Marina Abayev, Yashoda Bhagwat, Andrev i ' " Bleeda, Elizabeth Conrad, Erica Dykstra, Molly Gacetta :iie; " William Garvey, Alicia Gauthier, Ju Hyung Hong, Katee Jones ; Byron Lau, Ashwin Lalendran, Matthew Lee, Shivani Nanda " Lita Ray, Kimberly Schmidt, Nathaniel Schafrick, Laur; Singley, Smrithi Srinivasan, Andrew Wollner, Amber Zarb Located at 915 Sybil Street, Fletcher Hall is one of the University ' s smallest Residence Halls. Fletcher, which housed approximately 70 students, was known for its reputation of providing community to residents. L. Worcester photo Originally built to offer cheaper housing for male students, Fletcher now houses both males and females. Residents enjoyed Fletcher ' s convenient location on Central Campus, just a short walk from the Intramural Sports Building. L. Worcester photo 31 00-3200 Hunt Alphabetically: Jeffrey Barry, Jeremy Borovitz, Stepher Bowie, Derek Carley, Albert Chow, Samuel Clements , Gayar De Silva, Sam Espahbodi, Gary Foreman, Andrew Gabet John Geise, Frank Gribeck, Thomas Hooker, Alex Jacobson Michael Kiesel, Joseph Kim, Nils Klykken, Collin Kravis, Erii Kumbier, Sundaresh Mahendranatha, William Mirrer, Josepr Murphy, Andrew O ' Donald, Daniel Rogna, Brian Salata, Reva: Surguladze, Nevada Tinsman, Derek Van Farowe, Alexande Weick, Jason Winter, Jackson Woods i Michiganensian.2 1 South Quad South Quad ScWritt lit 3800 Huber : ront Row: Shari Rosen, Luke Rosier, Christina Li, Erin jchlemmer, Lindsay Hunter, Stephanie Smith Back Row: atherine Parzych, Christine Beamer, Sarah Thiel, Erich ,5raham, Jonathon Kortman, Arthur Holtz, Christopher .eonard OK SeP w - : - : ' , :: Fletcher Unlike some of the other dormitories on campus, which housed upwards of one thousand students, Fletcher Hall, a modest brick structure, housed approximately 70 students. " People don ' t usually realize how small our dorm actually is. It ' s more like a big house, " stated freshman Kellie Beltinck in LSA. The building itself, which more closely resembled an apartment building than an University residence hall, was originally built as a low-cost housing establishment for male students. However, this concept did not work out as planned, and in 1933 the University purchased the building, and began to use it as dormitories for students. Over the years, the residence hall was remodeled several times, and eventually ended up with nearly all of the rooms being converted into triple suites. According to freshman Emily Grimm, a Fletcher resident, " Because we are such a small group, we have parties, like our ' mocktail ' party, where we dressed up and made (non-alcoholic) cocktails, and movie nights where we set up a projector and watch movies together. " Due to the fact that Fletcher Hall was the smallest residence hall on campus, there was a unique environment which catered to students who valued the relative peace and quiet of a smaller, and more community-like living situation. As Kellie went on to say, " being in a small residence hall has made the transition to college life easier. I feel that it was easier to get to know people becau se we are constantly running into each other. It is like a close group of friends. " Many students felt that living in the smaller residence hall made the very large university seem much smaller and more intimate. With only 70 students living in the building, as opposed to 60 students on each hall it was possible for residents to personally know every single student in the residence hall. By Caitlin Conn rol(e 3100-3200 Hunt Alphabetically: Jacob Carter, Adam Dearing, Gregory Green, Mark Haines, Justin Killion, Alexander Ly, Alexander Malson, Bradley Palchesko, Anthony Robbert, Kenneth Silverman, Kevin Vlach, Daniel Wheeler, Justin Yen 1 st Kelsey Front Row: Miranda Kozman, Suzanne Lessack, Hannah Jong Row 2: Julianne McCaffray, Alexandra Thompson, Kristin Fisher, Samantha Lento, Meghan Loeser, Sarah Tomaszewski, Jessica Hoffman, Kimberly Gross Row 3: Angela Kiessel, Shelby King, Giordana Mahn, Andrea VanHoeck, Hannah Fishman, Molly Tolsky, Chelsea Davis Back Row: Anne Griffin, Sophie Grant, Mandy McKay, Evelyn Wang, Laura Peterson, Katie Watts 2 nd Kelsey Alphabetically: Frank Alcala V, Tyson Banbury, Bryan Carey, Matthew Cooper, Brandon Gipper, Derek Hanzek, Jie Hu, Benjamin Johnston, Stephen Kent, Soo Kim, Nicholas Kovach, Ryan Lee, Brian Mulvihill , Brian O ' Keefe, Christopher Paran, Adam Steenwyk, Willie Tin, Joshua Welling, Chung Chit Wong South Quad Spotlight: Brandon Sammut 3600-3700 Taylor ShelaghOch,JuliaZhang,LauraCampbell,JennyLeung,Priya ' " , j Goel, Laura Shefner, Jessica Meves, Lisa Choi, Peri Weisberg, Emily Foley, Jennifer Hartsell, Jennifer Black, Year Ha, Heather - " Bowman, Carrie Townley, Katharine Mak, Victoria Harley, Jean Park, Nidhi Agrawal, Madeleine Levin, Yifeng Zhao, Colleen McClain, Miyuki Nishimura, Elizabeth Filatova, Katherine Cheng, Juliet Chen, Abigail Colodner, Michelle Cheng, Britta Harrison, Vanessa Andre, Jessica Kosteva, Juliann Schwartz, Diana Keung, Ruth Gao, Christine Brown, Alicia Giordimaina jjpfcns, Awn ft i Hi 11 As a humanitarian and social justice advocate, senior political science and sociology major Brandon Sammut was the ideal residential advisor in Baits Residence Hall. Sammut was not only a good leader, but he also took initiative to program activities for his residents to thouroughly enjoy. " He single-handedly arranged for ' Dialogues on Diversity ' to visit Baits each month for facilities discussion on various thought-provoking topics that addressed relevant issues faced on campus today as well as society as a whole, " said fellow residential advisor and senior chemical engineering major Samih Zaman. " I point to my belief that residence education plays a vital role in helping young college students to develop. I learned during the mandatory RA class (Psych 405) about issues of power and priveledge and came away convinced that university students need committed, open-minded mentors to help them find themselves. I take my job seriously and have a healthy dose of fun as a result, " said Sammut. The sincerity Sammutt expressed towards his job showed that he not only cared lot for his residents, but also that he respected them. The broad variety of events that Sammut helped organize for his residents helped them feel like they were a respected part of the community. The activites welcomed freshmen into the Michigan community and helped them feel like more of a family. " I believe most of my residents would recognize my commitment to creating a socially-just community where each student is valued for who they are - regardless of their social identities. I believe they also appreciate the broad array of events my co-RAs . . . and I put on, including current-events dialogues, ice cream socials, cooking lessons, room decorating contests, and more, " said Sammut. By Shelby Ludtke 7200 Thronson anne Orlowski, Amber Radtke, Julia Samorezov, Stacy arano,AkihikoOsada,lreneBrockman, Amanda Kretsch, fang, Jonathan Mercer, Katherine Rice, Cody Martin, I Upton, Hatim Elhady, Karen Staubach, Kurun Partap AdhikarimayumGopal,JonathanNichols,EricSterling, Morris, Bryan Benson, Matthew Schiefer, Victor Farcia 7300-7400 Thronson Front Row: Nan Ziang, Owen O ' Keefe, Michael Eastway, Christopher, Attard, Grant Robinson, Clare Porter, Suneil Kamireddy, Josna Padiya, Julie Verbovsky Back Row: Matthew Elkus, Gregory Turner, Eghosa Olomu, Stephen Schrage, Mairaj Sami, Adam Heinlein, Amritpal Bindra, John Cramer, Daniel Brown 81 00-8400 Thronson Solomon Zheng, Nupur Lala, Catalina Oaida, Harrison Brand, Stehen Chiang Miranda Stolz, Nora Lewandowski, Allison Lennex, Brendan Kretzschmar Stephanie Powell, Amanda Jelinek, Lauren Koch, Brandie Westfall, Sarah Frazer, Kimberly Hack, Katherine Peters, Tara Wright, Mimi Xi, Lindsey Rogers, Clair Harris, Gregory Kwiatkowski, Christopher Breece, Karl Bosse, Michael Demartin, Matthew Keller, Gil McRipley Jr., David Sirajuddin, Brandon Boike, Mark Borden, Jade Way, Peter Hasiakos, Nika Frimenko, Katie Perrault, Edward Gray III, Jared Stricof, David Michael, Nicole Dupes, Rocky Block, Ryan Doss, Sheena Ardeshna, Alyson Bokshan, Anthony Chan, Judy Ch ' ang, Darcy Downing, Jessica Eiland. Omar Gonzalez-Padilla, Sarah Gwizdala, Ryan Holland, Omari McCord, Hadia Leon, Ryan Kierzkowski, Vijyalakshmi Patel, Matthew Rodriguez, David Sanese, Steven Santure, Alex Steinhauser, Johannes Widmalm-Delphonse, Daniel Zettner Students , Sn tat! Central Can nsdent SiandonSa bfeshoi , Sarah r. Man [ I ' l III III III mint " 9 2m OH i KaM Cheng, J, s , 3600-3900 Taylor Front Row: Michael Park, Arvind Suresh, Mark Greenfogel, Christopher Tsoi, Carey Hynes, Sharon Traiberman, Thomas .Church, Ryan Grant, Andrew Wilkinson Row 2: Matthew Wyble, Phillip Henry, Paul Oliver, Jonathon Hunter, Nicholas Streicher, Thmas Regan, Hak-Min Kim, Nicholas Kochmanski, Thomas Hopkins, Aaron Fenyes Back Row: Christopher Ho, Adam Ajlouni,MichaelByrne,PhilipSolomon,ScottGoldberg, Franklin Shaddy, Michael Toomey, Sean Riddell, David Williamson, 1 James Petrila, James Somers, Carson Witte, Alex Kilpatrick I 4600-4700 Taylor Kelvin Fong, Timothy Bekkers, Nathan Sandals, Jake Levy, Gabriel Rodriguez, Jacob Lee, Jason Chen, Timothy Sheilds, Sang-Weon Lee, Amrit Misra, Anthony Chen, Alex Dopp, Matteo Leveroni, Christopher Dion, Sehyoun Ahn, David Hughes, Jacob Zitter, Alexander Larson, Jeffrey Fishman, Andrew Buran, Manpal Arora, Donald Ferguson, Michael Filicicchia, Kevin Boehnke, Nathan Thoreson, Angad Singh, Alexander Garbarino, Arvind Sohoni, Robert Gartland Jr., Charles Fehl, AdamMesirow, Matthew Lipshaw,Zachary Johnson, Andrew Meier, Evan Hofman, Adam Abraham, BretAbel.JamesKornacki.GrahamSimmington, Michael Roberto, John Ward, Duke Schaeffer, William Briggs, James Liadis, Liang Zhang, Andrew Griesbaum, Aaron Sluis, Dustin Landau 4800-4900 Taylor Front Row: Slew Hudson, Kathleen Weber, Kelly Yang, Lia Wolock, Suelleh Moh Yin, Toby Steinberg, Starr Friedman, Rukiya Wideman, Suma Chandrasekaran, Lindsay Enebak, Bethany Bates, Chinyere Obimba, Christina Olson Back Row: Hannah Darnton, Grace Liu, Emily Huth, Maureen Kellett, Suzanne Cambou, Alina larve, Kathryn Rose, Rachael Tillison, Kristin Mannella, Madeline Stano, Jade Burch, Jessica Rockoff, Alexandra Tate i Students walk across the North Campus Diag. Since North Campus was so far away from Central Campus, RAs had to strive to keep their residents feeling comfortable and involved. C. Leonard photo Brandon Sammut is a residential advisor in Baits Residence Hall. Sammut was an exceptional leader, showing the integrity and devotion to keep his residents happy. Photo courtesy Brandon Sammut I 1 " Floor Side Front Row: Kristen Yetming, Angelic Vasquez, Alayna Corden, Sarah Chow, Bhavya Choudhary Row 2: Zahraa Zalzala, Maria Luz Ajami, Alicia Jackson, Erin Pianelli, : Catherine Herzog, Anna Puskarz, Emily Weslosky Back Row: anincsi Tierra Byrd, Bonnie Kellman, Sravani Komanduri, Katarzyna Sadowska, Jaclyn Julow, Adalaide Johnson, Emilie Doyle -. South Quad Stockwe Housing.213 r5Side 2 nd Floor Side 3 ' " Floor 5 Side ntRow:SmarKahn, Dana Stanberry, Katherine Berg Row Front Row: Amy Raffa, Hind Abdul-Jabbar, Sandra Snabb, Alphabetically: Jackie Bladzik, Alicia Chen, Christine Ferrini, !w1t ' Sara Foley, Erica Galvan, Courtney Harris, Susan Y. Jung, Hee ' ' ' ' " I McCann, Jessica Seto, Jasmine Pruitt, Jessica Holmes Row: Tomika White, Nicole Barnes, Mandi Guiett, Tif- rfleeves, Rachel Welford, Olubunmi Fawumi Jennifer Weaver Row 2: Amini-Louise Asabigi, Syazrah Arinah Abd Salam, Maria Calleros, Megan Morin, Carlie Dennis, Eun-Young Choi Back Row: Miriam Medhanie, Cheryl Clark, Meredith Dicker, Julie Minerd, Carrie Wagner, Jeanelle Bediako, Megan Mitrovich, Shana Holden, Omonyemwen Osayande Eun Kim, Niki Klauza, Sravani Komanduri. Joo Lee, Linda Lei, ' a ETO L3 ' " ' Erica Lin, Leslie McClain, Anne Motto, Kelly Robben, Simrat : " Singh, Emily Veltman, Erin Wood Hart Gem? ' tew I 1 njftijWi Another housing option students chose to live in were Co-ops. Since Co-ops were student-run, they catered to students ' needs better than any other housing option on campus. L. Worcester photo While living in a Co-op it is expected that you participate in house work. However, most students felt that the benefits of the house outweighed having to clean. L. Worcester photo 4 th Floor 5 Side Front Row: Irene Wu, Jane Poling, Sun Young Hwang, Satomi Abe, Carilyn Miller, Carrie Nusbaum, Megen Sietsema, Kristina [j, M ( 7 " Seidl Row 2: Adrianne Henderson, Amelia Eaton, Christina Saindon, Meghan Lemmer, Krystal Cameron, Jennifer Wilcox, !-; Jp . s n, Stephanie Quek, Lily Li, Courtney Galopin, Katherine Miller Back Row: Jessie Liang, Kathryn Edwards, Cassie Berkowitz, j , ' Jacquelyn Zacny, Caitlin Rayle, Alexandra Lindsay, Nikki Arora, Anna Ash Michiganensian.214 Stockwe West Quad Stockwe 4 th Floor Side Front Row: Siti Mastura Daud, Sara Jonisch, Danielle Weinberg, : Priya Patel, Kamaria Busby, Aakriti Jindal, Bertha Chiu, Katerine Lippman Row 2: Inda Hanum Samsi, Casey Thelen, Rachel j Reiser, Emily LaVoie, Stephanie Manos, Christina Moniodis, Jacky Heckendorn, Renise Anderson, Jasmine Ransone Row 3: Iris S. Perez, Dluchi Uju-Eke, Lindsey Jennings, Heidi Hilton, Kay Hong, Elizabeth Georgoff, Allie Knight, Tasha Rids, Cassandra Fum Back Row: Kristin Lehnert, Margaret Leither, Felicia Pesis, Liz Henley, Tammy Yang, Sarah Pelc, Jenny Thomas, Allison Susik, Megan Acho, Bridgette Bearss, Chelsea Terry, Whitney Chadwick Co-ops Despite all of the benefits that attending a large university like the University brought, some students felt that a strong sense of a close community was missing from the University. One popular way to make the University feel smaller was to live in student Co-ops, also known as the Inter-Cooperative Council (ICC). Houses held about 30 people, with some housing as few as 12 members and others holding up to 80. The ICC was originally created by students in 1932 as a way to cut costs while staying in school during the Great Depression. The 19 Co-ops gave students more flexibility in planning their housing contracts, offering eight-month contracts for Fall and Winter terms. The ICC was run and owned by students and was therefore more sympathetic to residents ' needs. " The co-op is a democratic system so if there is something you really don ' t like, you can make an effort to change it at house meetings, " said junior computer science major Kris Jacque. Most members believed that doing the housework was a good trade-off for less expensive living. " Since we own the place, it ' s our duty to clean, so all co-op members have to do some labor. How much you need to do is determined by the requirements of the house you live in. The house labor really is not a big deal, and the benefits are too many to pass up, " said Jacque. She continued " [I found] the dorms were too expensive, when I could get something in the co-ops for much cheaper per semester, with food and utilities included. [Also] you have ultimate access to the common food and common areas 24 7, unlike in the dorms where the dining hall closes after a certain hour. In co-ops, you just go down to the kitchen and get leftovers. " Co-ops provided both financial and social benefits to students and were a great alternative to University housing. " I ' ve been extremely happy living in the co-ops and I think more people should try it, " said Jacque. ByJocelyn Kalmus 5 th Floor Side Front Row: Liang Tao, Eileen Goh, Jane Xiao, Emilia Fracz, Lauren Crocker, Kelli McCarrell, Natasha Nosic, Danielle Martinez Row 2: Mia Schon, Andrea Combes, Lindsay Vella, Breanne Diehl, Beth Yahne, Kara Goodrich, Tracie Markel, Louise Reina, Kristin Leyh, Annise Moy Back Row: Erin Bernthal, Sana Shaikh, Jessica Hanley, Arkisha Howard, Adebimpe Lawal, Rebecca Sonday, Ebone Jordan-Ujari, Madisen Kfumpp, Mallory Peters 5 th Floor 5 Side Front Row: Sydney Maisel, Sarah Porter, Katelynn Seibel, Amrita Ray, Yoonyoung Choi, Belinda Feng, Neena Sharma Row 2: Molly Doyle, Rebecca Pess, Lauren Klouda, Michelle Canavan, Kristin Murphy, Elizabeth Lynch, Grace Milanowski, Kaity Swanekamp, Kelly Ritter, Folake Fomoye, Stephanie Royer Row 3: liana Brooks, Kendall Ziegler, Deborah Sacks, Lisa Smith, Amy Thomas, Hye-Yoon Choi, Alice Lee, Jaeeun Chung, Allison Isenberg, Kiera Flynn, Britany Gatewood, Mary Dubay Back Row: Jordan Berzsenyi, Gina Valice, Amanda Stasinski, Alycia Lietaert, Caitlyn Plonka, Jennifer Kurnit, Kristin Shultz-Brown, Stephanie Branam, Katie Plegue 1 " Adams Alphabetically: Jason Bailey, Anthony Blake, Andrew Chadderdon, Robin Chhabra, Patrick Craves, Nicolas Cur- dumi, Andy Dyer, Eli Gerson, William Giannone, Michael Harary, Ryan Harrington, Kevin Hayen, Daniel Hogsta, Brian Holcomb, William Turner IV, Samir Mainthia, James McKinney, Eric Mitchell, Amar Parikh, Harin Patel, Evan Pougnet, Ryan Teller, Brad Vermurlen, Wilson Zhao . 1 " West Quad 2 " d Adams Front Row: Brandon Harrison, James Shaheen, Brian Drugs and Alcoho Morrison, Brad Casa, Eugene Karasik, William Jenkins, Nicholas Foster, Nick Pagoria Row 2: Paul Kim, Ed Mann, " f Brandon Korody, Zachary Roofner.Tom Hartsig, John Munoz, Steven Norton, Mister Simpson Back Row: James Mahn, Andrew Kahn, Christian Montgomery, William Patterson, Austin Kloske, Eric Schmidt, Travis Skindzier, Max Reichwage, Kenneth Wong, Remi Diesbourg II, Jeffrey Falta, Sean Mitera It was a well-known fact that the arboretum was a nice, peaceful place to enjoy nature, read a book, go jogging, or just relax. It was also a well-known fact that after hours, the arb doubled as a convenient place to drink and smoke. Anyone who had ever lived in the Mary Markley Residence Hall knew what it was like to open a window and have the ever-so-pungent smell of marijuana drift in, to open the trash closet and find empty beer or alcohol bottles. Most students were probably guilty of breaking the rules once or twice, right. According to freshman Kyle Nelson, aerospace engineering major, the rules were fairly simple: " as far as I know, you can only have empty bottles in your room, but if they have any sort of liquor in them, they aren ' t allowed. " Living in Baits II, Nelson said, " I ' d say that half, [the students] if not more, go drinking on the weekend, and about fifteen percent smoke weed. " Andrew Krebsbach, a sophomore majoring in business, felt that " there are not that many problems in the dorms with drinking or drugs. Most people go out to party. " However, those who did choose to stay in the residence hall and drink or smoke were subject to RAs checking in. " Sometimes the police or RA ' s will come knock if they suspect something, " said freshman pharmaceutical science major Akiya Brown. Sophmore chemical engineering major Kelly Martin said, " I think students mostly drink in residence halls; I don ' t know anyone who does drugs at all. " Jill Faye, Psychology major, who was also a sophomore, noted that " I have lived in the dorms for two years now, and there are always people who drink and party in their rooms, but no one really cares as long as they aren ' t out of control. Hey, its college, we need to have a little fun! " By Caitlin Conn } ' " Chicago Row: Victoria Langford, Jennifer Cisler, Ashleigh lert-Pillars, Kristin Thomas, Courtney Wilmot Row 2: 3ean, Elise Baun, Alison Carpenter, Kristina Hartman, i Underwood, Meghan Hendricks, Amy Kwolek, jadel Back Row: Kari Stenbakken, Alisha Vantiem, 3 ' Leary, Andrea Ruhlman, Ashley Jones, Jennie wd, Casey Kasper, Kristen Davis, Julia Hyrne, Emily Daniela Musaka, Emly Cnockaert, Kelly Simmons 4 th Chicago Front Row: Michelle Western, Nicole Krupp, Jane Rice, Diane Johns, Stacey Hahn, Megan Manner, Alzeira Pereira Row 2: Leslie Briggs, Ashely Archambeau, Lauren Friedman, Stephanie Bradley, Kavina Cadiz, Margaret Phillips, Nicole Sitko Back Row: Jeanine Nault, Jessica Katterheinrich, Caroline Frost, Mary Chatigny, Shilpa Chaku, Chankyna Evuen, Kara Morris, Stacy Delaney, Allison Lewis 1 " Lloyd Front Row: Mira Samet, Meghan Matson Back Row: Erica Belts, Lauren Slubowski, to " ! tar C 1 Mike Bi Alicia Slubowski, Brittani Kordic, Elizabeth Maxey " , ; liam . " 3 rd Adams Front Row: Ajeet Sinha, Sami Aziz, Kim Joo Young, Luke Whalen, John Shin, Evan Binder Row 2: Colin Miranda 4 th Adams Front Row: Antony Abrahan, Ted Wang, Jesse Bean, Brennan Gumerove, Dennis Lazar, Kemal Eren, Jared Andrew Larson, Carl Yiu, Ernest Moose, Tyler Swystun Davis, Matt Scapini Row 2: Jack Dart, Andy Masarik, Jerry artsl 9Joh -(; Back Row: Daniel Hoppe, Adam Bode, Mark Mitera Lu, Brendan Brady, William Frank, Mitch Bradley Back Row: Michael White, Arjun Krishnakumar, Kenny Fellows, = : : Travis Turnbull, Daniel Fardig, Jeff Williams, Matt R-Pp Court Adams and Chicago Front Row: Douglas Yeung, Peter Kalinowsky, Uday Ahuja, James Pluff Back Row: Kevin Churchill, Wlater Kim, Chris Crisman-McQuarrio, Kevin Dag, Adam Moncznik Many students on campus use marijuana as their drug of choice. Different stores on campus such as Middle Earth and The Diag Party Store sold pot paraphernalia such as marijuana leaf muffin tins. E.Drescher photo Alcohol is one of the biggest problems Residential Advisors face with their residents. Some residence halls were entirely substance free while others just permitted drinking for those of age. E. Drescher photo SubW HI 4 Lloyd Front Row: Callyn Weintraub, Kelly Martin, Jamie Polan, Christine Armbruster, Catherine Chow, Allison Ewing Row 2: Mike Beel-Bates, Adam Fisher, Matt Dobbins, Todd Jarema, Ben Li, Thomas McKenny, Randy Leja, Sean Mohon Back Row: Aman K. Sharma, Dan Rehmann, Michael Angelo, Daniel Keith, Andrew McBride, John Wang, Adam Taub, David Nelson, Michael C. Tomes West Quad Housing. 2 17 Learning Communities When freshmen decided to attend the University, they not only had to decide if they wanted to move into the residence halls, but they also had to decide if they wanted to be a part of one of the 12 Michigan Learning Communities (MLC). MLCs were self-selected groups of students and faculty drawn together by shared goals and common intellectual interests, ranging from community service, to research, to communication arts. All MLCs required an application process in addition to the typical LSA, engineering, or kenisiology applications for admission. Some students learned details about the programs from older friends or family members that attended the University. " I had a friend from high school who came here the year before me, and lived in UIR (UROP - University Research Opportunities - in Residence). When I came to visit, she invited me to stay on her floor in UIR for the weekend, and I had an absolute blast. This is why I came to UIR, and in fact, why I came to Michigan, " junior mathematics major Marc Sherman said. According to Sherman, UIR (re-titled Michigan Research Community in 2005), which was housed in Mosher-Jordan Residence Hall, distinguished itself from other learning communities because of the diversity in academic interests among its residents. " In HSSP (Health Science Scholars Program), for example, everyone is interested in pre-health or something related to health. Research, on the other hand, is non-specific to a particular field. There are students interested in health-related research, linguistics research, and research on un-manned space flight all in the UIR program, " Sherman said. Junior naval architecture and marine engineering major Robin Madsen said, " The UIR community was a close group. Some of my closest friends came from UIR and I am currently living in a house with 6 of us from UIR. We all had a lot of fun together. " An MLC that was academically specific was the Lloyd Hall Scholars Program (LHSP), located in Alice Lloyd Residence Hall, which focused specifically on writing and the arts. " One of the reasons I joined the LHSP is because it focuses on writing and the arts. I never considered myself a strong writer, and I felt this program could greatly improve my writing skills, " freshman LSA student Seth Wittman said. Another reason many students chose the MLCs was because of the smaller community located within the large University atmosphere. " I know that it sounds really cheesy, but I went to a high school with 83 students in my graduating class, and coming to Michigan with 30,000 students was a bit overwhelming. I knew LHSP would help me adjust to the college life, " Wittman said. Other MCLs at the University were the Adelia Cheever Program, housed in Helen Newberry Residence Hall, which focused on cultural awareness and the exploration of global issues; the Women in Science and Engineering Residence Program (WISE), housed in Mosher Jordan Residence Hall, which focused on women who were interested in academic majors and careers in the sciences, mathematics, or engineering; and the Michigan Community Scholars Program (MCSP), housed in Couzens Residence Hall, which focused on a commitment to community service, social justice, and academic study. By Katrina Deutsch I Michiganensian.218 West Quad Court Lloyd and Court Winchell Front Row: Andy Harrington, Dominic Merica, Brandon Vachirasudlekha, Ben Zerman Back Row: Justin Namm, Johnny Pierce, Blake Rowley, Eric Stork, Scott Marx The Undergraduate Research Opportunity Program works in conjunction with the Michigan Research Community. MRC set each student up with faculty-supervised reasearch projects as well as provided a close community for students to live in. L. Worcester photo Mfl 1 " ,2 nd , 3 rd Michigan Front Row: Joseph Petruska, Gillian Pawlak, Stephanie latrow, Ana Defendini, Katherine Abraham Row 2: Kyle Howard, Joshua Nelson, Claire Zogal, Michelle Panars, David Mitchell, Christine Rickard, Emily Panis, Nicole Scinterosn Row 3:Willuf Jean-Baptiste, Eric Sorenson, Katherine Adler, Julian Maneia, Nicholas Bontumasi, Joel Jacobson, Haley Mullins Row 4: Rudy Novak, Amanda Byrne, Hillary Kast, Elizabeth Colvin Row 5: Phillip Lombard, Rachel Boonie, Courtney Graham, Kari Birchman, Jessica Leslie, Elizabeth Breitman, Dina Vovsi Back Row: Ryan Keillor, Laterryal Savoy, Michael Bay, Kevin Higgins, Aaron Osborn, Andrew Criswell, Luay Almassalha, Gil Alpert 4 th Michigan Front Row: Victoria Wong, Jacqueline Gu, Teresa Glodek, Omayah Atasse, Julie Martin, Miranda Olds, Stephanie Steigleder, Kiersten Isgrigg, Samantha Smith, Suzanne Ross Row 2: Jessica Poppe, Stephanie Macnowski, Breanne Hoernschemeyer, Elise Petersen, Christine Black, Shannon Boehner, Amy Shatten Back Row: Elizabeth Thorn, Sarah Napier, Jill Fay, Aimee Omenazu, Nidhi Shah, Leann Dreher, Chiuling Mai Back Row: Kendra Linenger, Laura Kovacic, Marianna Loiselle, Amy Bruekner, Arika Millikan, Teddi Ewing, Cara Jordan 5 th Michigan Front Row: Alpa Patel, Aga Guzik, Phillip A. VanSpronsen, Desiree Lauricella, Kalia Bush, Gregory M. Rost Row 2: Dave Koren, Jody Gembarski, Rob Reed, Franco Fabiilli, Stacy Reed, Sherry Grace Back Row: Sara Levey, Cal Westenberg, Travis Schan, Dan Sheline, Morgain MacDonald, Monica Lichty, Kimberly Hanger, Nicole Wojcik.Tejal Patel, Elizabeth Ward ., Most Creative Photo on Campus: Court Wen ley As part of housing photos this year, The Michiganensian Yearbook held a contest to see which hall could come up with the most creative photo. After taking over two hundred photos and much deliberation, The Michiganensian Yearbook selected Court Wenley from West Quad Residence Hall as the winner of the " Most Creative Photo On Campus " contest. Court Wenley received a pizza party on a Saturday night in honor of the win. Housing editor Alicia Greenberg had an integral part in choosing the winning photo. " Basically, a lot of other halls chose the same idea, but being that Court Wenley was a small hall, they were able to make a pyramid formation as well as have someone standing on their head. After showing the photo to the staff, it was unanimous that this was the most unique. " The two hundred plus photos did not get overlooked however. There were many great attempts as well. Different poses such as the ' Charlie ' s Angels ' stance and kissing faces were among the photos. Also, many halls decided to try and spell out their hall name such as Ziwet House from Baits Residence Hall and 3 rd Mosher End from Mosher Jordan Residence Hall. Other ideas included climbing fences, jumping in the air, and facing backwards. The Michiganensian Yearbook would like to thank all the residence halls for their continued support and cooperation throughout the housing photos process each year. Court Wenley Front Row: John Lyons, Chris Gentz, Spencer Slam, Ryan Tyler, Mark Dobbie Back Row: Robert A. Piraino, Gerrit Stukkie, Kyle Chase, Kyler Nicholson, Sam Deutsch By Emily DeMarco 1 " Winchel! ; Row: Pratikkumar Patel, Brandon Thompson, Kevin Minarik, Adam Heberling, Kevin Lee Row 2: Ralph seph Catrambone, Matthew Sestak, Lonnie Taylor elTobin, Joshua Parish Back Row: Marwan Shoukair, Poltorak, Agustin Lee, Rajeev Aravapalli, Alexander 3 rd Winchell Front Row: Heather Sirko, Michelle Wang, Dora Chou, Jacquelyn Godin, Amanda Kandt, Ashely Kandt , Farida Migally Row 2: Katie Williams, Lisa Kurajian, Amy Johnson, Kelly Daws, Katie Sbordon, Rachel Ricca Back Row: Katie Darcy, Melissa Gurchenoff, Olivia Both, Lauren Dougherty, Ruchi Shah, Jennifer Lohner, Casey Kruse, Mollie Zubek, Dipal Patel 4 th Winchell Rhea Acuna, Kristina Behrens, Pratyusha Devarakonda, Laura Distelrath, Laura Distelrath, Carey England, Jacqui Fenner, Jessica Halsey, Maureen Hanrahan, Jenny Harley, Carissa Jones-Daniels, Anne Jaquith, Jamie Kim, Katie Mues, Kate Nagurka, Kristin Rohrbeck, Bonnie Sayoni Sarkar, Priyanka Sohani, Sejal Tailor, Katie Tamarelli, Brittany Warda, Katie Wilson, Stacy Young, Hayley Zulauf " T S I ' , m J v ' Wenley Front Row: Kyle Zimmerman, Andrea Bracken, Mike Milano, Katie ' fc Michael Watts, Brian Albertson, Jorge Arteaga Row 2: Mario SafcW 12 Manningham, Jon Davis, Joshua Davis, Bill Sauer, Zach , n y Warda, W JElyachar, Eugene Gumeury, Robert Fiorillo Back Row: Sririam Ravi, Steve Sams West Quad Housing.221 MoJo Renovation _ Is it what you eat that ' s important, or where you eat? For students living in the University ' s residence halls, the answer to that question could have changed drastically in the coming years. Following the Board of Regents approval of the plan, groundbreaking was scheduled to begin in the spring of 2006 on the new dining hall facility that would be attached to Mosher-Jordan Residence Hall. The hall would be in the middle of the " Hill " residences halls. Mojo would also be " off-line " for the 2006-2007 academic year while it under went renovations, so it seemed an opportune time to build the new facility. With a $21 million budget and the goal of better integration of student life in mind, the " new hall [would] feature between five and seven restaurant- style dining areas that will serve specialty and ethnic food, as well as offering healthier choices, " according to The Michigan Daily. The facility was part of President Mary Sue Coleman ' s Residential Life Initiatives program; Bursley and East Quadrangle would also see a face-lift in their dining facilities. But the new dining hall, designed as a space that could be multi-functional and encompass students from all areas of campus, would be the crowning achievement of the project. Many students seemed excited at the prospect of a nicer, cleaner dining facility that was well lit and served a wider variety of foods. Mojo was known on campus for having one of the worst dining halls on campus. Also, Mojo did not serve weekend dinners on Friday, Saturdays, or Sundays. " I think it ' s a great idea, to be able to have many options for meals and not being limited to only a couple choices. Chicken broccoli bake is great, but there are a few choices on the menu that aren ' t my favorite. When those were being served, I usually hit the salad bar or ate cereal, " said Claire Peterson, a junior studying mechanical engineering. " Having lived in Mojo two years ago, I remember that the cafeteria was pretty small and not the most social place. My friends and I would usually go elsewhere to eat. The new facility could really change the atmosphere at Mojo for the better, " said Lisa Rukavina, a junior sociology major. Still others were even more blunt about their perspective on the plans: " An improved eating environment will be beneficial for the camaraderie of the resident body and should suck less, " said senior Scott McConnell, political science major. Regardless of their past experiences with the Mojo dining facility, it seemed that many students were simply excited to see the innovation unfold, especially considering that the plans for the facility were very modern in style but the traditional facade of Mojo would be maintained. By Shelby Ludtke 2 " " Wenley Front Row: Adam Rudy, Shaun Patel, John Damanskis, Ben Chung, Ronald Jeremy, Ezra Kwak, Kuei-Nin Tseng Row 2: John Kennedy, Michael Claus, Arinash Sridhara, Scott Bregman, Ben Peters, Steven Gannon, Alex Blouin, Collin Bruck Row 3: Nick Hendrix, William Lopez, Phillip Michael Goldberg, Trevor Cortez, Drew Bowman, Ben Bruno Back Row: Ben Berkley, Adam Miller, Matt Gill, Andrew Farrar, Daniel Schobert, Bradley Feller S- ' Wenley Front Row: Jacqueline Jamison, Anameti Usoro, Garrett-Bluford, Hyewon Chang, Hyma Rao Row 2: Katherin Strzalkowski, Brittani Hernandez, Pranali Koradia, Jamie Koh Brittany Ruiz, Courtney Bernier, Sushma Raghavan Row 3: Megan Elmquist, Rochelle Weiler, Lauren Pakan, Geen: Gall, Kathryn Lampi, Corinne Fulton, Lindsay Nelson Row 4 Kathryn Cunningham, Annalisa Leibold, Carrie Zechmeister Tiffany Ofili, Estee Hausman Back Row: Kaarin Mann, Noell Williams, Kathleen Lavalley taley s ' li ull Isabel ' Mosher Jordan Residence Hall, located at the center of the " Hill " residence halls, is known for its small cafeteria and limited selections. The new dining hall addition would bring a larger group of people at dinner time. S. Jerome photo Planning to break ground in 2006, Mosher Jordan Residence Hall is undergoing reconstruction. The reconstruction would displace over 500 residents and two learning communities. S. Jerome photo ' Wenley ont Row: Colleen Monaham, Sarah Forney, Theresa Egerer, una Goes, Kathryn Vanlonkhuyzen, Kristin France, Randi res. Lisa Ault, Isabel Wescoat, Kathryn Olson Row 2: Rachel srion, Kait Beyer, Christina DoAngelis, Hillary Dauffenbach- bb, Kate Waggoner, Sarah Griffith, Jessica Francis, Manna ara Row 3: Sarah Holben, Chelsea Grombir, BrandiThompson, eaghan Mascorro, Laura Grai Back Row: Liz Darisson, Megan ;rn,Tabetha Martel, Rachel Meerkor, Andrea Maguire, Audrey sinski, Elizabeth Lash 3 rd and 4 th Williams Front Row: Max Dow, Brandon Fell, Zac Schwartz, Rohan Tilak, Kang Li, Dustin Holmberg, John Shepard, Thomas Gannon, Brant Dichiera, Michael Romanelli, James Thompson, Kevin Grinnell, Lyle Herman, Chris Ropposch, Mark Fleckeustein, Tom Aepelbacher Row 2: Nhan Nguyen, John Hayes, John Bonk, Ryan McCarthy, Sohil Patel, Ben Hagan Row 3: J. Eric Hassett, Chris Fitzpatrick, Andrew A. Blanco, Alan Law, Frank the Tank, Andnus Giedraitis, Brad Linden, John Hess, Robert Abb Row 4: Adam Berkau, Matt Radler, Philip Shaheen, Giorgio Mavroleon, Hamadi Murphy, Ryan Bruder, Jeffrey Lott, Bo He, Nicholas Milliron, Matt Delluso Back Row: Dillion Berg, Kyle Schroeder, Scott Wolchok, Alex Lee, Ian Doneski, Cameron Herrington, Amir Azer, Tommy Matthews, Michael O ' Brien 5 th Williams Front Row: Hannah Ferenchick, Claire Marchetta, Khooshbu Shah, Tanisha Govil, Danielle Baer, Claudia Ng, Lauren Dickerson, Grady Chang, Anjela Dawoodi, Meredith Moore, Joy Cheng, Jessie Fernandez-Gatti, Kyle Carpenter Row 2: Nathanael Breithaupt, Brandon Jones, Collin McLaughlin, Jennifer Reyna, Lisa Kurtz Row 3: David Fan, Tae-Hee Chun, Eric Remain, Christina Coury, Katie Kaufmann Row 4: Annie Kirkpatrick, Nyatt Boothby-Shoemaker, Katie Hamelink, Andrew Preston, Jon Ducastel, Margaret Shumbarger, Megan Villwack, Garret Collins, Benjamin Yee Row S: Andrew T. Dobbs, Jack VanTreese, Adam Lax, David Sklar, Michael Reed Back Row: Cory Klein, Sekou Benison, Andrew Bush, Jeremy VanBuskirk, Matt Arnold, Evan Quisenderry Coming Together as a Hall __ For incoming freshmen, living in a residence hall surrounded by many new people could be a scary experience. When students moved in during welcome week, they had their first chance to meet the group of people that they would be sharing a floor with for the school year. These students could have just spent that time as virtual strangers, simply smiling or saying hello to their neighbors as they saw each other in the Diag, or even by evading confrontation altogether by avoiding eye contact and pretending they did not see one another. This, however, was not the way to get the most out of one ' s residence hall experience. Some floors in the residence halls housed people that became great friends throughout the year. Starting with welcome week activities, students in the residence halls were encouraged to bond together through icebreaker activities. Some residence halls like Mary Markley, located on the Hill area, held an icebreaker barbeque for people in the residence hall to meet and socialize. Bursley, located on North Campus, had a kick-off carnival for residents to get to know each other before classes started as well. LSA freshman Erica Bromberg said, " My hall is all girls, and most of us are really close. A few of us (my closest friends) became friends at orientation and just ended up being in the same hall. None of us really attend any floor events or have hall meetings, but we ' re still are really good friends and hang out with each other at night, on the weekends, or go for dinner together. " Throughout the year, Resident Advisors for each floor helped to promote strong relations among students as well. Although hall meetings could be a pain for students to fit into their busy schedules, they were useful in bringing hall groups together, often to plan events and floor activities. Some residents were so involved with their floors that they opted to coordinate ways to bond on their own. There were many halls that created t-shirts as a way to show pride for their floor and be a part of a group. Some residence halls even created t-shirts for the entire building, including the classic " Burlodge, Size Does Matter " slogan. " I met the girls on my hall one of those nights when I just didn ' t have the energy to do my hair or get dressed to go out.... and from then on it was talking until 5 a.m. every weekend and eating dinner together every night. They were the people who saw me studying, chilling, stressing, brushing my teeth. I couldn ' t really hide much from them so we became really close. " said junior biology, theatre and drama studies, and secondary education major Tammy Ram. Residence halls were a great venue for freshmen to meet some of their first new friends in college, one reason why mandatory on-campus housing for first year students was certainly appreciated. By Alicia Greenberg Michiganensian.224 Freshmen architecture major Whitney St. Charles, women studies major Anna Paris, and sophomores electrical and mechanical engineering major Chris Lang and industrial and operations engineering major Jose Reyes gather around to watch TV. Viewing movies as a group was a popular pastime for residents. E. Drescher photo Freshmen political science major Nicole Cheskey, psychology major Allison Lacson, and pre-business major Alycia Beck sit on a bed and chat. One of the easiest ways to bond with people in a hall was to discuss common interests and experiences. E. Drescher photo Housing.225 Clothes and bags clutter the floor of a room in Alice Lloyd Residence Hall. Many students who roomed blind were afraid of being paired with a messy roommate. C. Smyka photo A student works on homework while trying not to wake his sleeping roommate. One challenge many roommates faced was learning to deal with different sleeping schedules and snoozing alarm clocks. E. Drescher photo Michiganensian.226 Rooming Blind This year, many students chose to spend eight months living with someone they had never met. Rooming blind was a great way to meet new people at the University, especially for incoming freshmen, yet it sometimes led to undesired outcomes. There were some roommates whose personalities clashed and who ended up spending the year hating each other. Other times however, rooming blind worked out unexpectedly well, bringing two people together with living habits that just seemed to fit. Some students who roomed blind came into the dorms without any qualms about their year-long living experience. " I consider rooming blind part of the true college experience. If you room with a friend from high school you can end up hating them by the end of freshman year, " freshman sport management major Sam Deutsch said. No one could expect how one would get along with a person while living together, even if the two were prior friends. Many students felt it was best to take the chance, and roomed blind as freshmen. After having lived through one year of college with a new person, some still felt pleased with the entire experience, while others did not find their roommates to be as compatible. Though he was not nervous about rooming blind when entering the University, freshman LSA student Matt Ballew said, " Upon first impression, I knew that my roommate was just different [from] me, and that notion lasted the whole year. He makes a mess a lot; it ' s excessive sometimes and pretty much continuous. " Unlike Ballew, Deutsch ended up having a positive experience with his first year roommate, and his initial impressions actually changed for the better. " I thought he would be more of a typical ' tough guy ' because he played football in high school. I learned that he can be a lot crazier than expected. " Deutsch ' s roommate, freshman engineering student Dave Thompson, had mutual feelings about Deutsch saying, " I thought he was a very cool guy from the start and that hasn ' t changed. We party, go grocery shopping, watch TV, and play IM Football together. I absolutely think we would be friends even if we hadn ' t lived together. " Ballew did not regret his living experience either saying, " My room has always been a place I just considered to sleep in, so.it ' s not that much of a bothersome situation. I still would have roomed blind since I would not have been able to handle anyone from high school. " Even with all of the common horror stories about awful roommates, there were many pairs put together where the outcome turned out extremely well. Some students who roomed blind freshman year got along so well that they become great friends. Courtney Rowley, a senior choral music education and performance major said, " My experience rooming blind freshman year couldn ' t have worked out better. My roommate and I got along so well that we ended up living together all four years of college. Most people I know lived with friends they already knew and ended up getting sick of each other at the end of one year, but I have yet to feel that way about my roommate. " By Alicia Greenberg Housing.227 TheRC In the fall of 2005, 25,000 undergraduate students enrolled in the University, according to the Office of the Registrar. With so many students, many individuals sought opportunities to make the University feel a bit smaller. One option for those students was the Residential College. The Residential College was " a learning community that would resemble a small liberal arts college with a lot of close contact between the professors and students, " said Herbert Eagle, director for the Residential College. The college was a four year program with approximately 900 students and 60 faculty members. Classes consisted of an average of 15 students, and individuals could major in everything from social sciences and the humanities to creative writing and theatre. Moreover, an important aspect of the college was that many majors were inter-disciplinary. Eagle noted that if a student wanted to major in social sciences, " The student would form a program out of a basic introductory course on social science theory. The student would then take courses clustered around certain areas of social sciences. For example, if [the student] was interested in urban problems, they would take economics and anthropology courses. It [Inter- disciplinary majors] meant that you could focus on what you were interested in, particularly in the way of problems, and then consider which of the social sciences have insights that are valuable in studying. " Another significant strength of the college was its foreign language requirement. Eagle stated that, " The RC specializes in intensive language courses. Students have the same language requirement as everyone else in LSA, but they go twice as fast. We also have a lot of things to help them master the language, such as language lunch tables, weekly coffee hours, and theat re language courses. " Sharon Brett, an RC senior and psychology major, added that, " The foreign language requirement really prepares you to go abroad. " Furthermore, a benefit of the college was that it created a community environment. According to Eagle, " If you are in the RC, there are more things that make you part of the community. You have to live in East Quad for two years. All of the classrooms, the arts studios, the faculty offices, and the advising offices are in east quad. Therefore, the boundaries between the faculty and the students are a lot more permeable on many levels. " Brett agreed that her favorite part of the RC was its community atmosphere. " The RC makes the big university feel really small. We have really small class; I never had an RC class that was more than 20 students. Your professors also become very accessible to you. It is a package deal: everything is at your finger tips, " Brett stated. With a community feel, a dedicated group of professors, and a wide array of majors, the RC allowed students to shape the path of their education and actively participate in the University community. By Jenny Welbel Michiganensian.228 Students in the RC take class in East Quad. Having classes in the residence hall was very convenient for students as they did not have to brave the elements in order to get to class. C. Leonard photo A student listens intently in one of his RC classes. One of the advantages of the RC was small class sizes which allowed students to get more involved in discussions. C. Leonard photo Housing.229 t. Worcester photo . Allison Weisberg STUDENTS OF by Katrina Deutsch WORLD Regardless of their major or background, it was clear that many University students had an interest in travel. However, most of these students did not know about a unique travel opportunity offered through a non-profit organization at the University called Students of the World. The organization, which also had chapters at five other universities, offered eight University students the chance to travel to a country of their choice to document a specific political, economic, or social situation each year. The 2005 team chose to travel to Cambodia to document the country ' s education system post-Khmer Rouge. To do this, they worked with a Malaysia-based NGO and school in Cambodia called Leadership- Character Development Institute (L-CDI). " We helped students with pronunciation. Many students thought they would never be able to speak to a foreigner, but they learned that they had the potential to communicate with a foreigner through working with us, " sophomore electrical engineering student Chris Leonard said. In exchange for free room and board at the school, the group taught English, while learning about Cambodia ' s history and current problems. " We were responsible for teaching English, and in exchange our students shared their views of Cambodia and their culture with us, " French and francophone graduate Christophe Tedjasukmana said. In addition to teaching and learning, the students also photographed and documented their experiences through video. As Students of the World ' s main purpose was to educate their own community on what they learned overseas, the group held an annual photo exhibit at the 4731 Gallery in Detroit, to raise both money and awareness for the people they worked with in Cambodia. Although traveling and experiencing a new culture was the biggest highlight for Students of the World members, the friendships that were formed while traveling were equally as meaningful. " My favorite part about the Students of the World experience was becoming close friends with like- minded, socially conscience individuals that I probably wouldn ' t have ever met were it not for the organization, " senior economics major Sunitha Malepati said. The 2006 Students of the World trip was planned for India to document the effects of microfinancing on rural villages, and the group was excited to work with the Clinton Global Initiative, which the Students of the World organization formed a new partnership with in December 2005. STUDENTS OF THE WORLD Front Row: Christophe Tedjasukmana, Natalie Vanderbilt, Chris Leonard, Sunitha Malepati, Aderemi Abioye, Katrina Deutsch, Wes Farrow, Courtney Spence Photo courtesy Students of the World Students from L-CDI sit in a classroom for seminar on Saturday morning. L-CDI was an NGO in Cambodia where Students of the World volunteered for two weeks teaching English while living at the school and learning about Cambodian culture. Tedjasukmana photo Two children work at the Stung Meanchey garbage dump site in Phnom Penh, Cambodia. The dump site was home to about 250 Cambodian people, who earned around one dollar a day searching for recyclables among the trash. Tedjasukmana photo University French and franocophone graduate ChristopheTedjasukmana poses with an L-CDI student in front of a pagoda. Members of Students of the World enjoyed seeing all aspects of Cambodian life, from the religious structures such as this pagoda to the historic structures such as Angkor Wat. Tedjasukmana photo Organizations.233 by Min Young Ko FINANCE QUB Networking: the key to achieving success in the corporate world. Everyone said that it was essential to do in order to get ahead in one ' s career. The BBA Finance Club understood the importance of networking, so much so that the purpose of their club was " to create corporate networking opportunities so students involved in finance can meet with people who graduated from here, older years that are involved in finance, and the actual companies " stated senior, BBA finance and accounting major Sarah Wilson. The BBA Finance Club was composed of approximately 70-80 juniors and seniors who were interested in finance. The executive board had 14 members. Each semester the club held events that enabled students to network with major corporations. " We do dinners and lunches with corporations. The corporations sponsor them and then we go and learn about them and network within them, " Wilson stated. Senior BBA finance and accounting major, Jennifer Jankowski added that " We form a lot of good relationships with companies who know that if they want to find good candidates for jobs in finance they can come to the finance club, do a presentation or an event, and can have access to kids that are involved in finance. " For example, the club had a Pizza House networking dinner with LaSalle Bank and Bloomberg held weekly information sessions for finance students. Besides corporate events, Wilson stated that, " We also do social events so people can network within the group and get to know everyone. " Jankowski noted that her favorite events were the social ones: " We had a panel that was just the executive board of the finance club, and everyone in the finance club was able to ask us questions about what classes to take. You benefit the most by using the older members as a resource to help the younger members out. The personal connections are the best thing. " According to Wilson, " The BBA Finance Club members have had a lot more knowledge on finance. We usually do one event each semester that is corporate sponsored, and they make a panel where they talk about where they have worked, their experiences, and all the different areas of finance. " In this way, the finance club enabled students to network within the university and in the corporate world to learn about finance and the opportunities that awaited them after graduation. BBARNANdQUB Front Row: Sh ayna Yagoda, Stefania Gismondi, Kristen Ledebuhr Back Row: Jennifer Jankowski, Sarah Wilson, Kristina Ott, Tessa Korndorfer C.Leonard photo v Senior business majors Derek Skryzynski and Jenn Jankowski use the chalkboard to break down internships and how the different industries work at an internship panel. The finance club worked towards helping students obtain internships in addition to understanding what different fields of finance entailed. Photo courtesy Sarah Wilson Derek Skryzynski and Jenn Jankowski examine their planners to determine appropriate dates and times for future events. These events included dinners with recruiters, which served to assist the club ' s members in gaining real-life experience and creating contacts. Photo courtesy Sarah Wilson Junior business major Arti Mattu and Yijun Reed work together as the finance tutoring chairs. Specifically, the tutoring aided students in Finance 300 and 3 10. Photo courtesy Sarah Wilson Organizations.235 WO ' S G L IE IE Front Row: Leslie Gleason, Emily Downs, Amber Hassinger, Rachel Harrison, Anna Ash, Cherilyn Pascoe, Cassandra Frum, Nika Frimenko, Christina Ziegler, Deirdre Sprague-Rice, Jessica Maxcy, Denise Mendoza, Jennifer Black, Christine Rhee Row 2: Bonnie Martinez, Christine Ovaitt, Sarah Michels, Stephanie Schultz, Kavita Nayar, Jaye Stapleton, Jonathan P. Emmons, Gabriela Hristova, Lia Wolock, Rebecca Roberts, Hannah Gluckstein, Rula Nassar, Diana Schorry, Kate MacDuffie Row 3: Amanda Kusler, Jennifer Gehle, Neena Kalyani Vemuri, Kathleen Duffy, Laura M. Elenbaas, Jennifer Kleinke, Caitlyn Plonka, Lynne May, Sara Foley, Elizabeth Lynch, Folake Famoye, Rebecca James Back Row: Diana C. Freile, Stacey Walters, Celeste Taruc, Tracy Gierada, Suzanne Ross, Jennie Hegwood, Jayme Sosne, Christina Bauer, Erin Nutt, Elizabeth Hassenrik, Angela Wetherby, Yeo Yoon . Drescher photo First Row: Deborah Slosberg, Amber Lowden, Amy Duvall, Libby Benton, Tara Thomas, Rebecca MurowBackRow:AminFarokhrani, Nabeel R. Obeid, Gregory Lavigne, Emily Kidston, Cara Ocobock, Alison Hardin, Elizabeth Neilson, William Salmonowicz, Melissa Weston, Michael Caplan, Julia Farber S. Jerome photo Front Row: Pritpaul Mahal, Fan Zhao, Andrew Kunkel, Jack Li, Jessica TerBush Back Row: Derek Schilling, Preat Kansal, Steve Strine, Ahmir Rashid, Adam Tury, Vikas Reddy, Ayesha Scares, Janelle Penisten, Greg Chen, Chloe Funkhouser, Albert Chen Not Pictured: Semant Jain, Bryan Toth, Sameer Kumar, Mike McDonald Photo courtesy Tau Beta Pi Michiganensian.236 process tor Association prospective wth an op] newsvstem. Th order to prt major with students co a major as] courses and students nt statement about why i industr. major made plication Wmudirr " ad a dm Front Row: Tiffany Teasley, Allison Aronne, Celeste Northern, Mario Salaita Back Row: Samantha Starr, Brittany Hapner, Gervis Menzies Not pictured: Janine DiVita, Kallyn Green, Stacey Laitman, Lindsay Meuser, Linda Van Heule, Ashley Wenk, Brie Winn L. Worcester photo With a newly installed application process for communi cation studies, the Michigan Association of Communication Studies provided prospective communication studies major students with an opportunity to become familiar with the new system. The system was installed this school year in order to pre-eliminate those people who selected the major without a careful consideration. Previously, students could declare communication studies as a major as long as they had the four pre-requisite courses and a certain GPA; after the change, the students needed to apply and write a personal statement which would give them a time to think about why they want to be in the communication industry. " The fact that the department decided to cut down the number of people accepted to the major made me nervous along with the whole new application process. But as a member of MACS, I feel much more comfortable and confident because I had a chance to work with those people who are already communication studies majors, " commented sophomore communication studies major Brittany Hapner. In addition to speaking with students who were already communication studies majors, MACS gave interested students numerous chances to talk to representatives from the media industry. In October, MACS invited Mary Dutcher from Solomon Friedman Entertainment Company to hear about her experience in the competitive industry. " I was little worried about the fact that the media industry is so competitive because getting a good network of people is the key to succeed and is often very difficult. However, after I heard Mary saying that I just needed to be persistent, I felt much more encouraged, " added Hapner. Although communication studies major students often felt overwhelmed and worried about how they could survive in the media industry after graduation, MACS proved to be a good support system by providing them with internship opportunities and valuable connections. by Min Young Ko Organizations.237 Music Director Christopher Lees leads the Michigan Pops Orchestra during their Animated Pops performance. The show featured music from The Simpsons, The Flintstones, and Superman among others. C. Leonard photo Junior musical theater major Cortney Wolfson rehearses for MUSKET ' S performance of Pippin. Preparation for the play began on October 5 th , 2005 and continued until the actual presentations began on November 18 th , 2005. L. Worcester photo The Pops play to a large crowd at Hill Auditorium on November 20 th , 2005. The student-led, student- directed orchestra was known for its sense of humor along with its incredible musical talent. C. Leonard photo Michiganensian.238 by Mary Katharine Zevalkink Grsnm Since its founding in 1965, the University Activities Center (UAC) had been a dominant force on campus. UAC was one of the largest student- run organizations on campus and strove to provide quality programming, which was both entertaining and enriching to the lives of students, faculty, and staff in the University community. According to executive board member and senior business major Miranda Covey, " UAC is responsible for pretty much all the student programming on campus, any kind of program from musicals to orchestra performances to bringing in big names for concerts and speakers, we cover quite a wide variety. " Board member Ranjan Radhamohan, senior engineering major, added that, " UAC had an important role in providing a variety of programming to the University community. UAC also gave students the opportunity to work directly with the University in a partnership between students and administrators. " UAC was comprised of 15 committees that encompassed a variety of on and off campus events. The committees were Amazin ' Blue, Big Ticket Productions, ComCo, Consider Magazine, Every Three Weekly, Groove, Impact Dance, M-agination Films, M-Flicks, Michigan Academic Competition, Michigan Pops Orchestra, Mini-Courses, MUSKET, The Rude Mechanicals, and Speaker Initiative. Covey noted that, " The executive board is the go-between for those 15 committees between the committees and the University. We are also in charge of all their funding, which allocates the groups ' funding based on their needs. " Board member, junior computer engineering major, Mike Change added that, " The executive board is also trying to bring awareness of UAC to campus through major marketing events. " Two favorites of UAC are UAC ' s mini- courses and Musket. Mini-courses enabled students to take non-credit classes in an array of fields, such as bartending, belly-dancing, bridge, massage therapy, meditation, pool, sign language, and yoga. Furthermore, MUSKET honed the vocal and acting skills of students. MUSKET was the only completely student run theatre group on campus. The group accomplished everything on their own from set building and marketing, to casting and directing. Every year the group put on two musicals, one in the fall semester and one in the winter semester. However, Covey added that her favorite group on campus was Impact Dance, a bias attributed to her membership. According to Covey, " Impact dance is a group of 15 non-dance majors. We do all types of dance from lyrical to hip hop to ballet and modern, and we choreograph everything ourselves. " Impact also had two annual productions- one in February and one in March. Covey added that, " The most rewarding part of working with UAC has been being able to see [behind the scenes] by being on executive board, but also being able to be in one of the productions through Impact Dance. " Chang said that, " My favorite part has been taking a leadership role on campus. " Moreover, Radhamohan added that whether people realized it or not, " Every student at the University is a member. We count over 35,000 students in our general membership. " Therefore, regardless of students ' differing interests, everyone was able to find something that they enjoyed through UAC. Organizations.239 UMVERSTTY ACTMTTES Sophomore RC student Allison Buchwach performs during the dress rehearsal for the play Pippin. This production encouraged the audience to question their own upbringing in the midst of a tounge-in-cheek script with serious undertones. L. Worcester photo Organizations.24 1 G RGOYLE Front Row: Rachel Wilson, Justin Kavoussi, Alex Glowaski Row 2: Joe Steinmeyer, Jesse Singal, Katrina Deutsch, Jason Skorski, Kris Jacque, Di Wdzenczny, Joanna Blauer, The Muse Back Row: Cherie Netzlot, Matt Thompson, Max Eddy, Andrew Daar, The Bomb Photo courtesy Gargoyle " It ' s 435 square-feet of pure glory. " These were sophomore LSA student and contributing writer Max Eddy ' s words when asked to describe the office of the Gargoyle Humor Magazine. The office, located in the Student Publications Building, was the meeting place for the 20-something Gargoyle staff members to discuss articles and illustrations for upcoming issues. It was also a place for staff me mbers to hang out both during deadline and in between. " You learn to love it and hate it, you spend so much time in here that you can ' t help but become emotionally attached to it, " Eddy added. Adorned with an up-side down American Flag (the international sign for distress), two bombs, old issues of the Magazine, and hundreds of unmentionable objects, the office grew to reflect the personalities of staff members. " It ' s a hovel, " junior psychology and screen arts and cultures major and Editor in Chief Jason Skorski added, " I mean ' shovel. ' " Skorski, who devoted much of his time to the Gargoyle, focused the content of the past years ' issues on intellectual humor and quality writing, rather than the haphazard ' shotgun ' approach taken in the past. As Editor in Chief, Skorski had a role in every part of the production of the issues: the scheduling, writing, layout, and editing. " You also go to an extremely long board meeting every month, where you eat sandwiches and listen to people talk about things that don ' t pertain to you, " he added. One way the Gargoyle remained successful was with the large amount of new staff members. Freshman English major Joanna Blauer was walking through the Diag during Festifall when she decided to join staff: " I was walking through the Diag while Festifall was going on, music blasting in my headphones, trying to ignore everything around me, when I spotted the Gargoyle table and thought, ' Hey, I ' ve heard about this. ' I grabbed a magazine and was about to continue on my merry way when Max Eddy, who was manning the table, somehow got my attention and persuaded me to put my name on the e-mail list. The rest is history, " she said. In February, the staff put out the EAT THIS ISSUE issue. Members carefully stapled a piece of cabbage to each issue before handing them out on the Diag. Eddy said, " I ' d like to take all the credit for the idea, but we stole it from the " Burn This Issue " from eons back in the Gargoyle past. That was, incidentally, the best selling Gargoyle in history. It also resulted in large piles of burning magazines on the Diag. We just left some cabbage all about. " Overall, the staff was always coming up with creative ideas and having fun putting together a humor magazine that they were proud of. " [I like producing] something that is for the pure entertainment of other people. It ' s also amazing to have your work put in print. You would be hard pressed to have this much input on a publication, " Eddy said. " It ' s also a hell of a lot of fun. " Michiganensian.242 GARGOYLE by Katrina Deutsch Members of the Gorgoy e pose for an amusing photograph. The staff liked to call their props " the bad ass things we like to do bad ass things with. " Photo courtesy Gargoyle 1 successful f members, vas walking ;he decided i the Diag iting in my ng around id though Left: Junior Justin Kavoussi, sophomore Max Eddy, and juniors Kris Jacque and Jason Skorski pose for the " Gargoyle Meet the Press " picture. The staff often made up pretend events in lieu of actually attending real events. Photo courtesy Gargoyle Far Left: Editor in Chief Jason Skorski encounters the " Giant Freakin ' Robot. " The Gargoyle took the photo for the yearly Gargoyle alumni magazine called, " The Saturday Night Special. " Photo courtesy Gargoyle Organizations.243 by Sarah Wilson M. A. R. The M.A.R. Organization, founded at the inception of the 2004-2005 academic year, was formed to promote the use and understanding of the word " MAR. " The M.A.R. organization was comprised of the three founders and five highly dedicated members who had joined since origination. These women included mechanical engineering major Stephanie Beck, psychology major McKenzie Carr, English major Susan Doty, psychology major Chrissie Hajek, business major Jennifer Jankowski, mechanical engineering major Megan Swanson, biopsychology and cognitive science major Ashley Varterasian, and business major Sarah Wilson. The members of MAR considered MARring the single best form of expressing any and all thoughts or emotions. They believed it to be one of the most versatile words in existence. The mar could describe someone who was speechless. It could also describe a wide array of other activities and emotions including being angry, sad, happy, in pain, sleeping, drinking a glass of water, and jumping on a trampoline. The MAR had no boundaries or definitions, and was completely open to new interpretations. The group encouraged new and innovative marring techniques. When Megan Swanson was asked to recall the most recent time she used the marring expression she said, " I wanted to leave somebody a funny voicemail, but I ' m not exactly the funniest person I know so I just gave it a good MAR! " The M.A.R group engaged in a number of activities to promote the MAR bond. The group hosted social events on South Forest and Church Street involving students from many different organizations. These events included holiday dinners and gift exchanges, Halloween bashes, football season festivities, and gatherings before sorority events. All of these events brought these wonderful women extremely close. As seniors, their wish was to pass the MARring tradition to a new group of seniors. M.A.R. Front Row: Sarah Wilson, Susan Doty, McKenzie Carr, Stephanie Beck, Chrissie Hajek, Jennifer Jankowski, Megan Swanson, Ashley Varterasian Photo courtesy Sarah Wilson The members of M.A.R. gather together on the couch to socialize. The group traveled to visit Ashley Varterasian at her new job. Photo courtesy Sarah Wilson innovative ' fflson was ie used the ' d to leave lot earth- In order to bond as a group, the members of M.A.R. held frequent social events. As they were all seniors, they hoped to pass along the experiences to future members. Photo courtesy Sarah Wilson Sitting in a Hummer limosine, the seniors of M.A.R. ride around campus. As members of the same sorority, they were given the task of welcoming the new freshman. Photo courtesy Sarah Wilson Organizations.245 DANCE MARATHON Left Bottom: Alexandra Axell, Rohan Shetty, William Salmondwicz, Kyle Killebrew, Lizzie Neilson, Julianne Krell, Steve Crompton, Sheena Jaglan Middle Left: Kelsey Berndt, Alison Hardin, Natalie Leonhard, Melanie Odeleye, Colleen Baelgero, Stephen Selinsky Middle Right: Sohail Balasubramanian, Abbey Lamer, Eric Machak, Suman Chhabra Front Right: Christina Macholan. Mala Gupta, Ryan Kinch, Jessica Christopher, Kevin Zhad, Tracy Ten Eyck S. Jerome photo For two days out of the year, the Indoor Track and Field Building was transformed into a 30-hour party, also known as Dance Marathon. The Dance Marathon organization now known by its acronym name as UMDM - sponsored the event each year and contributed the proceeds to children in need of rehabilitation at both Mott Children ' s Hospital in Ann Arbor and William Beaumont Hospital in Royal Oak. The event was held from 10 o ' clock in the morning on March 25 th , 2006 until 4 o ' clock the following day. Dancers were undoubtedly the most important group of participants in the event, as they were required to bring in a minimum of $250 in donations as well as remain standing for the duration of the event. However, an overwhelming amount of students signed up to participate in the marathon, so the overflow students were given highly important jobs as moralers and general " crew " members. According to public relations chair Tracy TenEyck, a junior English and non-professional music concentrator, these students had almost as much of a pivotal a role as the dancers themselves. " Moralers are very much appreciated this year, as they and the crew (other volunteers) are what make the marathon run smoothly. Moralers give massages, do crafts with dancers, and are basically there to pump them up! " said TenEyck. For the dancers, the mission was certainly a challenging one, both physically and emotionally. The UMDM Central Planning Team did much to motivate and encourage them, sponsoring events throughout the year to help raise money, such as Yost Skate Nights, bar nights at Touchdown ' s, a Charity Ball, and a Bucket Blowout that gave teams a chance to fundraise together while walking through Ann Arbor. The CPT also gave dancers options for raising their own minimum donations and advice for the actual event such as not drinking caffine and bringing multiple pairs of shoes. " Mostly the dancer experience is getting to know all the other dancers, coming to fundraising and bonding events with families all year long, and then the marathon itself, " said TenEyck. With the stress of school coupled with an important job on the CPT, TenEyck spent the majority of her time trying to balance the two. Regardless of the workload, she was appreciative of the chance to have such an impact. " Being a member of the CPT is both challenging and extremely rewarding. We get to be at the center of one of the largest groups on campus, helping to reach a lot of different people and inspire others about a cause very dear to our heart . . . We are a family, full of people dedicated to not only UMDM, but to other organizations and friends and interests, and we provide an amazing, positive support system for each other, " she said. DANCE MARATHON by Shelby Ludtke Michiganensian.246 Senior Eric Machak, junior Kyle Killebrew, senior Kelsey Berndt, junior Alex Axell, junior Mala Gupta, junior Lauren Spahn, and junior Sheena Jaglan pose in their recruitment shirts at Festifall. The shirts said " Stand Up " and were orange to stick out among the sea of maize and blue. Photo courtesy Dance Marathon Juniors Cristina Macholan, Melanie Odeleye, Mala Gupta, and Sheena Jaglan pose in their Halloween costumes at the pumpkin carving event. Families came dressed up in costumes and partook in traditional Halloween rituals. Photo courtesy Dance Marathon The external committee admires the fresh coat of paint they just added to the Rock in order to publicize their organization. As one of the largest student groups on campus, Dance Marathon also advertised largely by chalking and putting up many Diag banners, board signs and flyers. Photo courtesy Dance Marathon by Allison Weisberg MCHIGAN SOFTBALl QJUB While the Wolverine was the University ' s official mascot, the Women ' s Softball Club came up with a few emblems of their own: a can of chili named Chili, an oven mitt named Handy, and a scrap of Softball skin called Scrappy. The can and the mitt were taken from a party some of the women attended at the beginning of the club ' s first season, Spring 2005, and the scrap was found at the team ' s first tournament in North Carolina. All three items held a special place in the hearts of the women and in the dugout during every game. As displayed in the acquisition of their creative good luck charms, the women were not only there to play Softball, but to form friendships as well. Senior industrial and operations engineering major Michelle Broderick said, " My favorite part about playing is getting to know the girls and having the team camaraderie. We all get along great and love to have fun, but still be competitive. " Unfortunately for the team, their drive for competition was somewhat hindered by a short fall season and an even shorter spring season, high dues, and limited practice schedules. " One of the challenges of playing club Softball is trying to get a lot of practice in. Our practices are short and we don ' t have access to a lot of facilities here so we don ' t get a lot of batting practice. Another big challenge is trying to raise money to cover the costs of playing and traveling. The University only gives us a very small amount of money per season and last year we each had to pay dues of more than $400 for just the spring, " Broderick said. However, for the women on the team every obstacle only pushed them harder to succeed. Even a second place finish at a tournament was not good enough. " Last year we traveled to the east coast to play a tournament in North Carolina, beating Navy, the prior year ' s club national champions, and placing second to a good Clemson team. This year we want to return as a better team, and hopefully beat Clemson, " said senior film and video studies major Hayley Gordon. Winning the tournament was only one of many goals. Each player set individual goals, in addition to targets created as a team. " The team goals are first and foremost to develop unity and team spirit. We want to work on our team dynamic, and of course work on our fundamental Softball skills, " Gordon said. As for her person objective: " I want to do a better job leading the team and get everyone excited about playing ball and being on a team. " With a fall record of 5-6 the team looked forward to an improved spring season. Yet, for some of the women, it was the simple things, not the record, that counted the most. " My favorite part about playing Softball is the feeling when you get a good, solid hit. Nothing in sports can beat that, " said Gordon. MICHIGAN SOFTBALL QUB Front row: Megan Myers, Katie Anger, Lauren Palazzolo, Hayley Gordon Row 2: Kristin Wasil, Molly Conlon, Erika Palazzolo, Valerie Zebarah, Courtney Kozak, Jenny Vermeesch, Kristin Fisher Back Row: Duane Anger, Michelle Broderick, Heather Bromund, Julianne Wilke, Sara Mulvaney, Allison Harrison, Amanda Cross, Jenny Barie, Allison Tingwall, Kevin Kilburn Not Pictured: Amanda Saagman Photo courtesy Mike Hulsebus Senior film and video studies major Hayley Gordon is called safe as she slides into second plate. Many key plays were attributed to Gordon during Michigan ' s September 18 th , 2005 game at Veterans Memorial against Bowling Green. Photo courtesy Mike Hulsebus The Michigan Club Softball team comes together between innings during their September 24 lh , 2005 doubleheader at Central Michigan University. Team unity and support was very important to the players. Photo courtesy Mike Hulsebus Senior general studies major Courtney Kozak high fives the third base coach. Kozak perfomored a triple in the Wolverines ' October 29 , 2005 game against Lansing Community College. Photo courtesy Mike Hulsebus Organizations.249 OA1T Front Row: Seth Eisenberg, Kristin Kennedy, Callum Chia, Dan Rosseau, Leah Dvorkin, Joslyn Garcia, Greg Rosequist, Navid Hannanvash, Greta Wengenroth, Jill Brenner Back Row: Caitlin Meadows, Catherine Cheung, Genna Waldman, Jenna Baynes, Sarah Perry, Veronica White, Lauren Patterson, Christina Saindon, Adam Daveline, Liz Sibilsky, Ryan Jaurez, Karen Miller, Randielle Humphries, Dani Lemus, Kari Taggart, Katie Degesie, Jason Cohen, Melissa Leake Photo courtesy OATS MlCHlGAMUA Front Row: Gerry Signorelli, Lori Hillman, A.J. Scheldt, Andrew Ellerton Row 2: Samantha Woll, Jenny Deily, Jenny Knoester, Melissa Weston Row 3: Greg Wagner, Davis Tarwater, Erin Taylor, Katie Banas, Andrew Ellerton, Mike Caplan, Neal Pancholi, Kelene Soltesz, Dennis Lee Back Row: Tyler Ecker, Chris DeJong, Brian Hull, Nick Benson, Peter Vanderkaay Photo courtesy Michigamua Front Row: Aimee Omenazu, Chris Leonard Back Row: Jessica Eiland, Maria Andrade, Nil Okai Add, Rae Alston Photo courtesy MVision Michiganensian.250 PHI ALPHA KAPPA Front Row: Taz Maraz Atang Row 2: Joshua M. Moll, Joshua D. Welch, Grant E. Morgan, Huan T. Li, Karl N. Kappler, Mark R. Eadie, Brian S. Samuel, Dane N. Watts, Anthony E. Smith Row 3: Joseph M. Filcik, Mark D. Mulder, Jordan L Fennema, John J. Zeilstra, Jake C. DeLeeuw, Matthew L. Jorgenson Back Row: Michael Q. Tan, Eric D. Falstad, Nathan A. Falstad, Craig R. VandeVusse, Michael C. Perry, Kayle K. Hinkle III, Benjamin J. Panning, Benjamin S. Dykstra, Daniel D. Armstrong Photo courtesy Phi Alpha Kappa Since 1929, Phi Alpha Kappa had provided Christian housing for University men. Phi Alpha Kappa consisted of diverse individuals with unique perspectives. Additionally, the fraternity strove to promote the growth of its members through a central focus on God. The character of the organization was defined as " Christian men living together to further their walk with God. " The fraternity did so through a many activities, such as weekly Bible study, camping trips, and interfraternity athletic competition. With over 25 members, the brotherhood was a close-knit group all sharing the same interests. Their founder, Calvin Prism, characterized the fraternity as a " brotherhood of individuals of common interests, " which sought " the development of higher qualities of the mind and nobler impulses of the heart. " After pledging for two semesters, the men were then voted in by the house to become full members. A pledge must show genuine interest in the fraternity and share the same goals in order to get invited into the house as an active member. Phi Alpha Kappa took a strong stance against hazing and tried to disprove many of the ' fraternity stereotypes ' to their pledges. The fraternity offered housing for second year undergraduates through third year graduate students. According the Phi Alpha Kappa ' s website, " living quarters consist of 17 single, 4 double, and 2 triple occupancy rooms. Traditionally, the doubles and triples are occupied by pledges or members who have not spent a year in the house with a roommate. " Living with so many people meant that there was always someone around to socialize with. Phi Alpha Kappa had a seven member executive board in order to make operations run smoothly. The positions were President, Vice President, Business Manager, Sergeant-at-Arms, Steward, Social Chair, and Athletic Chair. Without this executive board, none of the social activities would be possible as they worked extremely hard to organize events. With their continued faith in God, the brothers of Phi Alpha Kappa continued to succeed in 2005. PHI AIPHA KAPPA by Jenny Welbel Organizations. 25 1 Founded in 1897, the Michiganensian yearbook is the only official yearbook of the University. The origination of the publication ' s name, which is mispronounced by many to this day, is still unknown. While some say that Michiganensian means " one who hails to Michigan, " others speculate that it is stemmed from the word " ensign, " meaning " a scribe, one who records events in history. " Regardless of the book ' s literary meaning, it ' s meaning to staff members was on a more personal level. " One of my favorite parts about being on staff is spending time in the office with lots to do, but still having a good time while doing it, " senior economics major and Business Manager Ryan Bills said. The office, which featured bright blue walls adorned with the numerous publishing awards the book has won over the years, was located in the Student Publications Building, and constantly had staff members coming in and out throughout the day. Regardless of what time it was, Michiganensian staff members were in the office designing layouts, figuring out the book count, or socializing with other members while eating lunch or working on homework. " My favorite part of being on staff is the camaraderie that comes out of it. Being editor, you get to meet everyone on staff and work closely with them, so people start to know you, " junior aerospace engineering and astronomy major and Editor in Chief Emily DeMarco said. " It ' s also great at our staff parties because it ' s my staff and seeing everyone get along is a very cool feeling. " Although being a member of the Michiganensian did create lasting friendships, the main goal of the staff ' s was to create and sell a high- quality product. As the past few years saw a decrease in book sales with an increase in overall debt, this was the year that the staff had to meet their selling goals. " We had to make large budget cuts to make the publication profitable once again, in order to insure the longevity of the book. In order to do this, we cut printing costs by decreasing the book by 48 pages, cut payroll, and did not put money aside to attend the Bowl Game, " Bills said. " However, due to this bare-bones budget, we have exceeded the budgeted book count by 26-percent, or approximately 350 book s at this time, " he added. This year ' s staff was the first staff to meet the budgeted sales goal in the past five years, and as a result was able to start increasing the annual budget while remaining profitable in the future. In addition, the staff was petitioning to have the Michiganensian included in student tuition next year. As other student groups, such as the Michigan Student Assembly, took a small amount of money from each student ' s tuition each semester, the Michiganensian would also take about four dollars from each student to ensure that every member of the University community received a book, while ensuring the financial longevity of the publication. While work was still underway to make this happen, it was unsure if the idea would pass with both students and University Regents. " I think the Michiganensian ' s biggest problem are the financial issues, so I would put all funding under the University. This way everyone gets a book and our staff doesn ' t have to stress out about selling a product that no one wants to pay for, but everyone wants to have on their shelf, " DeMarco said. Most staff members preferred to concentrate on creating the book and not selling it. As many staff members were interested in pursuing a career in publishing, photography, or journalism, joining staff Continued on page 255 by Katrina Deutsch Michiganensian.252 Senior economics major and Business Manager Ryan Bills and junior aerospace engineering and astronomy major and Editor-in-Chief Emily DeMarco hang out at a yearbook party. The staff held parties often to bond with each other and relieve the stress of constant deadlines. L. Worcester photo Sophomore staff members Jocelyn Kalmus, Allie Stewart and Connie Chang drink Ensian punch. The recipe for Ensian punch was a secret that the Editor-in-Chief passed down to the next editor every year L. Worcester photo Junior Linds ey Worcester, senior Shelby Ludtke, senior Alicia Greenberg and Emily DeMarco gather at the annual Holiday Party. It was tradition to have a " Secret Staffer " event culminating at this party. C. Leonard photo Organizations.253 MKMGANENSIAN CDNT Senior economics major Stacey Flagstead and senior communication studies major Alicia Greenberg hand out promotional posters on the Diag. Staff members were required to participate in marketing events each month in order to receive their paychecks. S. Jerome photo Senior economics major Ryan Bills and senior mechanical engineering major Jason Barley celebrate after winning a game of beer pong at a staff party. Social events were important to staff members because they gave them opportunites to bond as a staff. C.Leonard photo Sophomore communication studies and English major Jocelyn Kalmus, junior mathematics and Spanish major Lindsey Worcester, and senior communication studies and English major Katrina Deutsch make funny faces during a Get-To-Know -You party. The party was held at the beginning of November to promote staff relations. C. Leonard photo Michiganensian.254 Coring wasa them 3 omit arooiu a kto enjove enjoy i electri Chris] under si NESS STAFF E D i TO L STAFF Front Row: Katrina Deutsch, Stacey Flagstead Back Row: Jason Barley, Michael Bolgar, Ryan Bills L. Worcester photo Front Row: Min Ko, Jocelyn Kalmus, Emily DeMarco, Eileen Hengel, Chris Leonard, Katrina Deutsch, Lindsey Worcester, Alicia Greenberg Back Row: Emily Drescher, Felicia Pesis, Catherine Smyka, Robert Fowler, Allison Weisberg, Caitlin Conn, Rachel Rovner, Allie Stewart, Connie Chang, Shelby Ludtke, Scott Jerome, Julie Zuckerman M. Bolgar photo Continued from page 252 was a way for them to gain experience while giving them an outlet from class. " Photography was a hobby of mine bef ore coming to school here. Doing regular assignments around campus was a fantastic way for me to see a lot of interesting parts of campus, which I really enjoyed. It gave me an excuse to do something I enjoy doing, instead of just academics, " sophomore electrical engineering major and staff photographer Chris Leonard said. Senior history and history of art major and copy editor Shelby Ludtke said, " I think the fact that the book is entirely student-run speaks very highly of the experience, as well as the caliber of the book we produce. The skills you learn (publishing, working under a deadline, time management and teamwork) are invaluable. " Next year the entire staff was moved to temporary office space, along with The Michigan Daily and Gargoyle humor magazine, as the Student Publications Building underwent major renovations. However, the camaraderie felt between staff and the book ' s success on both the financial and publishing levels remained consistent. " The Michiganensian is an excellent publication that features many of the diverse communities, issues and people on campus. Each yearbook is unique because the University is constantly evolving and growing. It is a publication put together by students who understand the value of creating a collection of memories in the form of a yearbook, " Leonard said. " You may not want one now, but come 10, 20 years down the road, you ' ll wish you had one to reminisce about the ' old college days, " ' Bills said. Organizations.255 by Min Young Ko MICHIGAN BUSINESSWOMEN Mv HV V BBIV w v v Once female pre-business students were finally accepted to the Steven M. Ross School of Business, they learned that they needed to overcome the stereotype people might have about businesswomen in order to become more involved in business world. Michigan Business Women aided such students by helping them gain a bigger network of fellow female students in the B-school and professional businesswomen who shared the same concern. The first step to helping each other started with the mentorship program. The MBW mentorship program involved each senior pairing up with a junior to pass down advice about the experiences and challenges they went through. Their hope was that juniors might have an easier time in the competitive business world through learning from their mentors ' experiences. " When I was a mentee, I gained insights from the seniors as I looked up to them for guidance and help. Now as a mentor, I took joy in the fact that I could pass down the insights to those who just stepped into this competitive industry. Furthermore, I also learned how to approach people ' s concerns, which would be invaluable in my field, " said senior marketing major Stefania Gismondi. Michigan Businesswomen also sponsored the 13 th Annual Women in Leadership Conference. The event was held on September 30 and October 1 st at Hale Auditorium and featured Mitzi Short, Vice President of Multicultural Marketing and Strategic Initiatives at Pepsi Cola North America, and Teresa Ressel, Chief Operatic Officer at Union Bank of Switzerland Investment North America. The two successful businesswomen provided their perspectives on the business world. As the students acquired networking skills, the various events that the group put on throughout the year along with the help members gave each other, the women were also able to build more self- confidence; they felt that they could make a difference as strong, intelligent women in the business world. " Through Michigan Businesswomen, I became more confident that I could make myself be viewed more as a business person than a businesswomen, " said senior finance and accounting major Jennifer Jankowski. Michigan Businesswomen gave its members a sense of belonging in an otherwise male dominated field. MICHIGAN BUSINESSWOMEN Front Row: Shayna Yagoda, Stefania Gismondi, Kristen Ledebuhr Back Row: Jennifer Jankowski, Sarah Wilson, Kristina Ott, Tessa Korndorfer C. Leonard photo Alyssa Miller, Jennifer Jankowski, Sarah Wilson, and Julie Russell attend a social event at Stucchi ' s ice cream shop. The club was established to create a bond among women in the Business school. Photo courtesy Sarah Wilson Sitting at Stucchi ' s, Dana Simmons, Kristina Ott, Arti Mattu, Brigid Jennings, BoMee Chu, and Sarah Berning get a chance to converse with other women in the Business school. The event was held in September in order to bond early in the semester. Photo courtesy Sarah Wilson Julie Russell, Alyssa Miller, Jennifer Jankowski, Danielle Sperla, and Sarah Heckert gather for a meal at Pizza House. The multiple social events put on for club members gave the women many opportunities to get to know each other better. Photo courtesy Sarah Wilson Organizations.257 by Caitlin Conn The Michigan Student Ass embly, known as MSA, was one of the most notorious groups on campus. This student-run organization ' s purpose was to provide government for the students, by the students. The Michigan Student Assembly received money at the beginning of the fall and winter terms each year, by taking $7.19 from each student ' s tuition. This added up to about $250,000, and of that, an impressive $180,000 went to student groups. MSA strongly believed in students ' being able to be involved in groups, and to voice their opinions. As junior Tim Hall, a computer science and history major stated, " I decided to join MSA to help improve its relations with the student body, and to let my voice be heard. " As the central student government at the University, MSA was involved in many of the clubs and events that took place on campus. Junior architecture major Jim Diego, stated that his purpose in joining MSA was " to raise concern over issues that affect us [architecture urban planning students] as a smaller college within the University. " Beginning in the 2004-2005 term, and continuing into the 2005-2006 term, MSA pushed to get a law passed for later lease-signing dates for houses and apartments near campus. Under the new law, landlords would not have been able to force tenants to sign leases before December, whereas before, landlords encouraged students to begin signing leases within the first several weeks, or months, of the fall semester. That ' s not to say, however, that MSA only dealt with serious issues. In the 2000-2001 term, MSA sponsored a free Guster concert for students, and in the 2004-2005 term, arranged for Michael Moore to come to Campus. In fall 2005, MSA brought popular rap artist Ludacris to perform on campus at a nearly sold out concert. In February of the same term, on the weekend before Valentine ' s Day, MSA even played cupid, and hosted a " Find your Valentine Speed-Dating Event. " For students who participated in MSA, all of their hard work planning events, helping groups on campus, and looking out for student interests, really paid off in the long run. As former representative James Waldeck, who was a senior in the Ross School of Business, commented, " It was a privilege to be a member of the assembly and something that I will take with me as I enter the working world after I graduate. " MSA A group of new and old MSA members gathers at the " Out Meet- ing " for the out-going representatives. The meeting, which was known as the longest meeting of the year, served as a conclusion to the year and took place in November. Photo courtesy Arielle Linsky Zack Yost, Alicia Benavides, Anita Leung, and Arielle Linsky get together over Homecoming weekend. MSA gave students the opportunity to meet a diverse group of people, because every school on campus had at least one representative on the assembly. Photo courtesy Arielle Linsky Junior classical archaeology and political science major Robbie O ' Brien awaits the 2006 election results. In addition to being a representative or an executive board member, MSA had 19 unelected committees and commissions available for students to join. Photo courtesy Arielle Linsky Junior history major Arielle Linsky and sophomore Art Design major Elizabeth Harris celebrate Harris ' s election as the Art Design representative. In total, 48 representatives and five executive board members served on the assembly for the 2006 year. Photo courtesy Arielle Linsky Organizations.259 Front Row: Lisa Trinh, Yuliya Polyachenko, Kelene Soltesz, Megan DeFauw, Jennifer Girard, Ayesha Rahman, Eyvan Alkhazraji Row 2: Kristin Banker, Catherine Tamarelli, Tia Chakraborty, Rosa Abani, Erin Thomas, Swati Shah, Lydia Dobson, Jennifer Jacobson, Sarah Zarowny Back Row: Elizabeth Perez, Sarah Dyke, Kelly Sanderson, Betsy Flak, Elizabeth Tappan, Jacquie Foust, Elizabeth Martus, Emily Manor, Dannelly Brown, Laura Noorbakhsh, Feifei Hu, Janet Chi-Chi Millaway S. Jerome photo WE FLETCHER H Front Row: Matt Ford, David Cho, Varsha Hotchandani, Madeline GillespieRow2:ElliotLevitt,Morgan Pierce, Samantha Pabich, Samantha Lee Row 3: Senay Mekonen, Kasia Feng, Kellie Beltinck, Nuole Lopez, Lauren Smith, Mary Meram, Annie Guadagnino Back Row: Joe Krellwitz, Alex Logina, Hiro Sato, Marwin Van, Max Wineland L. Bucci photo events thro ights, Roc State I ' nivei was to mail Detroit cha] Ba, with many standing an University. from their J good tin ID o R A Front Row: Heather Ross, Alexandria M. Morley, Lauren Koch, Nima Shah Back Row: Maddie Morley, Rachel Zorger, Jiwan Lee, Nick Taylor, Emily Arents, Melissa Weston, Nicholas Clarke C. Smyka photo Michiganensian.260 Front Row: Melissa Plotkowski, Jessica EI-Hosni, Chris Glinski Becky Hamer, Darrin Shillair Not Pictured: Steve Agacinski Stephanie Newell, Ashley Morris, Liz Steffler C. Leonard photo The Institute of Industrial Engineers (HE) was the largest industrial and operations engineering student group on campus. HE hosted many different events throughout the school year including Bar Nights, Rock and Bowl, Bar Crawls, and the Ohio State University Challenge. The main purpose of HE was to maintain a network of resources and career opportunities at the University, and also with the Detroit chapter and the National Chapters of HE. Bar nights had a great kick off in September with many students from sophomore to senior standing and some graduate students. Most of the bar nights were held at the Brown Jug on South University. These events let students take a break from their usual studying and let members have a good time with each for a couple hours every month. Another main activity of HE was hosting company information sessions. Companies that visited HE were L ' Oreal USA, Lutron Electronics, and United Airlines. These sessions allowed students to hear about the opportunities offered in both full time positions and summer internships. The week of the Ohio State - Michigan game was a big one for members. Each chapter faced off at a bar night to see who could recruit the most new members. For each new member who signed up at the event that evening, the chapter received six points. For every professional member, the chapter received three points, and for current student members, the chapter received just one point. " It was a great to see all the new members signing up. We had a lot of fun showing our support for Michigan and HE, " said president Jessica El Hosni, senior industrial and operations engineering major. " Unfortunately, Ohio State had a little better turnout, beating us by just three points. We still had a great time, " said El Hosni. Many of the executive board members attended the HE Regional Conference held at Purdue University in February. The conference focused on being informative and fun for all the attendees. The list of events included the keynote speaker of Michael Eskew who was the Chairman and CEO for UPS. Overall, 2005-2006 was a big year for HE. Many new members participated in the social events and turnout to information sessions was high. by Melissa Plotkowski Organizations.26 1 Front Row: Korie Zink, Therese Messing, Rebecca Peplinska, Christina Macholan, Kira Lesser, Heather Guith, Kelly Rahn Back Row: Holly Rabine, Megan Kleinheksel, Alissa Novoseliok, Rachel Arnsdorf, Monique Holmes, Raina Vahhani, Anna Miller C. Smyka photo Front Row: Iris Macadangdang, Fatema Haque, Jennifer Shaw, Elizabeth Martindale, Enjoli Ray, Doran Bae, Hae Jun Yoon, Connie Xu, Micaela Battist Row 2: Mercedes Holguin, Libby Benton, Mary Kate Fitzgerald, Kristine Keller, Colene Haffke, Rachel Ogar, Jinita Shah, Allison Weisburg Row 3: Caitlin Helgesen, LeKeisha Suggs, Karin Jors, Parveen Boodoosingh, Sarah Hayosh, Michelle Lin, Sofia Lifgren, Stefanie Howard, Melissa Pan Back Row: Danielle Masin, Amber Forbes, Lydia Mitchell, Kallie Dale, Breonna Arder, Laura Mowry, Ayawa Pearl Fiagbedzi L. Bucci photo Front Row: Micah Rutenberg, Elyse Agnello, Emily Lehman, Matthew Soissom, Jim Diego Row 2: Louisa Galassini, Leigha Dennis, Megha Vadula, Deborah Richards, Heidi Swift Back Row: Keenan May, Peter Rogers, Jason Doo, Serene Kanaan, Stephen Wilson, Dennis S. Panars, Kristine Sasiela.Tim O ' Dwyer L. Bucci photo A ID EL I A CHI IE EVER 1 Th mission ani Think in tl maybe evei around cai students, lo 1 had raised over the a activities, b it ALPHA RHO C cancer rese Michiganensian.262 eywere Raw FOR LIFE Front Row: Amanda George, Layla Aslani, Moli Yin, Elisabeth Siciliano, Alex Garnepudi, Elizabeth Tur Row 2: Heather Abraham, Melissa Talaske, Meghan Hendricks, Cristina Fotieo, Jessica Farber, Christine Bellagamba, Becca Turner, Claire McCarthy Row 3: Julia Farber, Katie Okonowski, Julia Opie, Ashley Voticky, Lynze Yoder, Angela Sandelin, Nicole Krupp, Jason Keech, Jessica Putman, Reid Benjamin, Kate Zahn Back Row: Mark Loesel, Richard Lam, Katlyn Rodriguez, Chris Britten, Luay Almassalha, Max Miller, Maureen Hanrahan, Jacob Deering, Michael Gorn, Matt Stoker, Ashley Goodin S.Jerome photo The Relay For Life committee was on a mission and they wanted to raise a lot of money. Think in the thousands, like tens of thousands, or maybe even hundreds. So they spread their cause around campus, and much to their happiness, students, local business, and families posed interest in helping. When spring finally rolled around and they had raised over $100,000, it was easy to deem last spring ' s Relay for Life yet another success. In April 2005, thousands of Relay for Life walks were held all over the country. They were not exclusive college activities, but a large student body helped. The aim was to involve as many people as possible and to earn as much money as possible for cancer research. With a student body toppling over 35,000, Ann Arbor was a great place to recruit. And on the day of the Relay, an overwhelming number of supporters and participants arrived. Although the teams split into shifts, having someone available at all times to walk around the track for 24 hours was tiring and at times demanding, but they were all able to keep in mind how much they were doing for cancer research. At the same time, they were also remembering passed loved ones and cancer survivors. " I participated in honor of my mother, who survived breast cancer, and my grandmother, who passed away due to melanoma a few years ago, " junior communications and art history major Sara Roedner said. " For me, it ' s a way to both raise money for an incredible cause and to recognize the courage of my family members. " The Relay for Life committee was extensive, including executive chairs, marketing groups, and communications teams, and everything was on a volunteer basis. Finding volunteers wasn ' t that difficult, especially because many people have somehow been affected by cancer. " What makes Relay so wonderful is that we are able to rally such a huge campus and gather people together who care and can make a big difference, " said senior English major Lisa Weir. Following last spring ' s success, it only made sense that the 2006 spring chair, junior business major Liz Siciliano, began planning the next year ' s event even earlier. Each year, the Relay committees hoped to raise more money for cancer research, and the only way to do that was to get more people involved. FOR LIFE by Mary Katherine Zevalkink Organizations.263 by Emily DeMarco PANHR ANJj} IFC With higher recruitment numbers and continued involvement of members, strong leaders were clearly guiding the Greek Community. These guides were the Panhellenic Association (Panhel) and the Interfraternity Council (IFC). Choosing members to represent the Greek system was not an easy task. An election process took place in December and members were elected to serve year-long terms. With only ten members on each board, competition was tough, but the strongest and most motivated candidates showed through. Junior outgoing Vice President of Public Relations and incoming IFC President Jon Krasnov said, " Serving on IFC is a privilege. This is our chance to give something back to a community that has given us so much. " Over the year, Panhel and IFC worked to improve the Greek system. One goal included focusing on inter-Greek relations. One major success came from the tremendous participation in Greek Week. Greek Week was a two week long inter-Greek competition for charity where houses were matched together in teams. The Greek system raised $55,000 for charities such as the Coach Car Cancer Fund, Make-A-Wish Foundation, and Camp Heartland. Another great success came from Fall Recruitment. The amount of people who decided to go Greek was up by ten percent for both Panhel and IFC for the first time in over 15 years. With increased positive publicity and safer recruitment events, more people felt that the Greek system was where they belonged. These accomplishments could not have been made without the help of the executive boards. Senior outgoing Vice President of Internal Affairs Becky Lane said, " I feel that Panhel ' s biggest success has been to set a strong foundation for the incoming board. We ' ve increased numbers, decreased hazing, [and] improved relations with the administration. " Also, it took the collaboration of the entire Greek system to accept positive changes and work towards making a difference. Senior outgoing IFC President Mike Caplan said, " The Presidents became more of a network, willing to talk with each other rather than just show up for a twenty minute meeting. " Caplan summarized the year: " Being able to make a difference and move the Greek community in the right direction is a very rewarding experience. I feel like I have learned about leadership and how to work with people. " B NHEL AND IFC BOARDS Front Row: Lindsey Fediuk, Natalie Reisman, Mario Salaita, Megan Gerking, Maria Marchioni, Megan Fediuk Back Row: Brian Millman, Megan Wickman, Jon Krasnov, Becky Lane, Erin Taylor, Mike Caplan, Mike Vostrizansky, Will Foss, Dustin Schmuldt, Kim Kunihiro, Bryce Bach, Jordan Edelman, Jeff Hough Photo courtesy Becky Lane Senior communication studies major LindseyFediuk, junior sports management and communications major Brian Millman, and senior industrial and operations engineering major Kim Kunihiro, attend a social gathering for the two Greek life councils. Events were held to help the boards get to know each other better. Photo courtesy Becky Lane rs est success le incoming sec! hazing, istration. " ire Greet irk towards Left: A group of Panhel and IFC board members gather at the Mid-American Greek Council Association annual leadership conference held in February of 2005. It was important for members of each board to learn to be both strong leaders and positive role models. Photo courtesy Becky Lane far Left: Senior aerospace engineering and financial mathematics major Michael Vostrizansky, senior psychology major Becky Lane, Kim Kunihiro, and senior sociology major Dustin Schmuldt congregate at a Greek formal. The boards often socialized outside of the formal executive setting. Photo courtesy Becky Lane Organizations.265 by Shelby Ludtke K- GRAMS On a warm, sunny afternoon at the end of August, the University of Michigan community was transported not to the first day of classes, but also back through time to childhood. K-grams had taken over the Diag and it was time to play Dodgeball. Partnering with the Game Show Network and Comcast, K-grams sponsored the all-day event that gave students an introduction to the organization and a relaxing end-of-summer activity. K-grams was a student-run pen pal organization that paired children in local elementary schools with students living in the Residence Halls. The goal of the organization was to foster community building and to improve the kids ' " Reading, Writing, Swingin ' , Smilin ' This was done through a letter exchange as well as weekly BookMARK sessions, K- day, K-grams Gym Night, and the culminating event, Kids Fair, held every year at Crisler Arena. The Smile Programming Council (SPC) carried out the effort and planning that went into these activities. The SPC was comprised of 55 members, each with their own important responsibility. Executive Director Beth Barrett spent the summer learning her role from the outgoing Executive Director, Heather McManus. For the other members of the group, the annual retreat helped to bridge the gap between veteran members and those who just joined the SPC. " We start the year with a three day, two night retreat where we do a lot of team building and learning our roles, while getting no sleep and having lots of laughs, " said Pen Pal Director and senior secondary education major Daria Sunday. Once the school year was in full-swing, the K-grams organization employed Hall Heads to see that the letters were turned in on time, delivered them to schools, and coordinated projects with the teachers. There were over 70 projects per year that students all over campus are welcome to participate in. For BookMARK (which stood for Mentoring and Reading to Kids) coordinator Casey Haapaniemi, the entire K-grams experience was a very rewarding one. " It ' s really heartwarming to form relationships with children who value what I have to say. We can both learn something from our time together. My volunteers and I come away each week with stories to share, " said Haapaniemi. Front Row: Chris Grentz, Jennifer Lohner, Maggie Phillips, Elizabeth McCarty, Pamela Sarzynski, Casey Haapaniemi, Sarah Hein, April Warren Row 2: Lauren Krug, Kristy Garvey, Jessica Francis, Megan King, Meredith Chase, Caroline Steer, Daria Sunday, Ryan Pawloski, Julie Dennis-Litinger Row 3: Maia Kotlus- Gates, Corinne Fulton, Michelle Lin, Stephanie Malosh, Meaghan Mascorro, Layla Aslani, Megan Ritt, Maureen O ' Brien, Abbey Gire, Alexandria Nickless, Andy Papas Back Row: Julie Mida, Elizabeth Barrett, Josh Rohrig, Keary Mark Engle, Kimberly Russell, Laxmi Shah, Cristin Brophy, Aaron Bozicivich, Swati Shah, Jessica Heselschwerdt, Alex Edelson E. Drescher photo day, ho CE STU DIE Front Row: Halie Bojovic, Alex Springer, Trina Mannino, Samantha Stone Back Row: Jeremiah Crank, Christie Jenuwine, Jordan Newmark, Lizzie Leopold, Alexandra Burley 5. Jerome photo and senior y. l-sing,tht eads to i s, defivei is with tie er year thai participate ;rewardin! to f that I be m our time each week AlLPH Front Row: Jeff Kenedy, Brittany Marino, Courtney Meyer, Mark Michaels, Blair Sutton, Kellen Sarb, Greg Shimer, Will Foss Row 2: Victoria Barczynski.KristenHarrison, Sarah Forney, Rachel Carion, Abby Stassen, Megan Kern, Kate Waggoner, Kelly Fontch, William Hossain Row 3: Jeff Falta, Angelina Moya, Janelle Torres, Christina Lift, Jennifer Moberg, Angle Carrier, Shannon Palmer, Brigitte Keener, Amanda Schleif, Deepak Mangla. Back Row: Geoff Peal, Whitney Plumb, Matt Milloway, Stephanie Taylor, Michael Chernousov, Travis Annatoyn, Noah Tulin-Silver, Beth Rutkowski, Sean Abraham C. Leonard photo I Front Row: Andriana Pachella, Maoi Wachman, Kristen Pozolo, Kylee Sunderlin, Shayla Sawyer, Katrina Tony, Stephanie Maniquis, Keri Kingma, Wendy Yeung Row 2: Allison Dodge, Marisa Costa, Allison Stewart, Jeff Wheeler, Karen Lopetrone, Genevieve Balangero, Stacey Taylor, Anore Edwards, Kelly Wang Row 3: Brianna Fritz, Eric Burgess, Joseph De Frank, David Wald, Michael Diamond, Stephen Hurst, Ben Ernst, Francis Moon, Adam Lax Back Row: Stephen Jenkins, Caryn Russman, Emily Thorpe, Caitie Hill, Matt Davis, Jeanine Nault, Anila Balakrishnan, Veronica Johnson C. Leonard photo Organizations.267 Top Right: Junior musical theatre major, Laurel Harris, belts a note during the song " Lesbian LoveStory " from The Wild Party. Laurel was one of many musical theatre majors in MUSKET ' s production of this contemporary musical. J. Neff photo Top Left: Performers in MUSKET ' s production of Pippin pose at the end of the number " Magic To Do " . The diverse group of cast members came from programs ranging from musical theatre and voice performance to communication studies and Spanish. L. Worcester photo Performing one of MUSKET ' s most ambitious shows, the actors from the production of The Wild Party pose at the end of the number " Let Me Drown. " The Wild Party was originally written by Andrew Lippa, a graduate of the University. J. Neff photo Michiganensian.268 by Michael Bolgar MUSKET MUSKET (Michigan Union Shows Ko-Eds Too) was one of the oldest student organizations on campus. Originally the Michigan Union Opera Company, founded in 1908, MUSKET presented two full scale musicals at the University ' s largest venue, The Power Center. The Michigan Union Opera Company originally presented operas, performed only by men, which were written by current students at the University. In 1956, women were allowed to participate in the shows and the focus changed from operas to musicals. The organization presented a broad range of shows from classics, such as West Side Story, to more contemporary productions, such as The Wild Party, which was written by a University graduate. Despite common misconceptions, MUSKET was open to all students at the University. Productions had cast members with concentrations ranging from musical theatre, Spanish, Art Design, and engineering. What made MUSKET unique was that it was completely student run. The producers, directors, choreographers, music directors, and all of the production crew were students currently at the University. For those who wanted to have a career in theatre but were not concentrators, it gave them the chance to have practical experience before graduation. Senior voice and political science major, Caitlyn Thomson, who was a producer for the organization, said, " It gives me a chance to really understand how theatre works when creating a show. It ' s a big budget and the [Power Center] is a large auditorium, so it ' s on a much larger scale. " By having this experience, it often led to many job opportunities and internships. " MUSKET helped build my resume and got me an internship with Jeffrey Seller, the producer for the musicals Rent and Avenue Q, and it gave me a place in the Broadway community after I graduated. " Students also had the opportunity to present their creative work in a professional setting each semester through the artistic aspects of the show. Choreographer Natalie Malotke, a student in the Bachelor of Theatre Arts program, described her experience by saying, " It ' s given me confidence in m y own work, to know that I have the ability to produce my own vision. " Students had full artistic control over the production they were presenting. It also fostered an environment that created friendships that could lead to professional relationships in the future. " It was great for networking and making friends because it had both a business and social aspect. " Although not all University students were aware that there was an outlet for theatrical performance, the organization had a tight group of people who loved theatre and presented amazing productions. Many Broadway professionals that were graduates of the University had been part of MUSKET productions during their brief time here. MUSKET gave students the unique ability to combine both business and art in a setting that was completely their own. If the trend continued, many of the students that were involved in MUSKET would be seen on Broadway, whether behind the scenes or on the stage. Organizations.269 by Mary Katherine Zevalkink THE MICHIGAN DAILY Every Monday your favorite thing to do was to grab a Michigan Daily and rip out the crossword. Rarely would a student pause and think about the newspaper how 10 plus pages had amazingly been generated overnight, how a new crossword was ready and waiting for you, and how you did not have to pay a cent. The Michigan Daily, the University ' s official student-run newspaper, celebrated its 115 th year of editorial freedom in 2005. The paper was especially impressive due to the fact that it was the " University paper, " but received no University funding. Therefore, The Daily ' s entire revenue depended upon and was generated by advertisements. The Michigan Daily ' s goal was to generate over $1 million in advertisements. Personal goals could be as much as 1,000 inches of ad space per month. It seemed like a looming task, but in order to print a paper for every morning, it had to be done. " The Daily depends completely on ads, " junior sports management major and accounts executive of The Michigan Daily Ben Schottenfels said. " We have no University funding and that is how we maintain editorial freedom so that we can write whatever we want about the University. " In addition to the economic demands that were posed to staffers, the writing staff also worked unpredictable hours to ensure that the campus read the most up-to-date information every morning. Since the University had no journalism school, The Daily also acted as real-life experience for those interested in journalism. " Lots of stuff is last minute. We have to work around classes and then writing ends up being done at the last second, " junior sociology major and sports editor Stephanie Wright said. " Every Sunday the whole sports staff is here from noon until 2 a.m. writing, working on leads and layouts. " Even though the demands of The Daily were intense, the staffers felt rewarded by being a part of this student body organization. " First I thought it was going to be cool having my name in print, " Wright said. " Now I think the most rewarding part is the experience you get that you can ' t get in class. You take risks you can fall on your face or you can do something and it will be completely successful. " Schottenfels agreed, " It ' s fun to be involved in a student organization that is so intertwined with campus. We always know what is going on. " MICHIGAN DAIIY EDFTORS Front Row: Angela Cesere, Megan E. Kolodgy, Jason Pesick, Melissa Runstrom, Adam Rottenberg, Ashley Dinges, Alexandra Jones, Sam Singer, Emily Beam Row 2: Michael Kan, Stephanie Wright, Donn M. Fresard Back Row: Matt Venegoni, Sharad Mattu, Matt Singer, Farayha Arrine, Ian Herbert, Jameel Naqvi, Douglas Wernert, Forest Casey, Suhael Momin L. Bucci photo Below: The Michigan Daily staff celebrates after their victory in the annual Michigan Daily vs. State News football game. This year The Daily played in East Lansing prior to the Michigan State football game. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily ic invoke vinedw:. " . Far Right: Graduated photo editor Tony Ding and senior mechanical engineering major Tommaso Gomez hang out at The Daily ' s annual Pizza Challenge. The Challenge rated different pizzerias on different categories such as delivery time and best overall pizza. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily Right: Senior history major Alison Go laughs during The Daily ' s election meeting. Go was elected as Managing Editor, a newly created position on staff. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily Organizations.27 1 I IHPJf! 1 I I. Worcester photo I HUM . I Rachel Rovner The Interfraternity Council, also known as IFC, was the overhead organization of the nationally recognized fraternities on campus. The University ' s 27 fraternities included men hailing from all over the country and the world. Within their individual chapters, as well as the larger organization, these men were active on campus, participated in various athletic activities, and created and participated in diverse philanthropic events. council The Panhellenic Association was an organization made up of 14 nationally recognized sororities. Each group within this organization was unique with its own history, ritual, and symbolization. Every chapter had its own make up with women studying in all the schools within the University who were also involved in over 100 other student groups. The women in these groups were driven, goal-oriented, and a positive force on campus. Michiganensian.274 556 South State Street 1 205 Hill Street alpha Alphabetically: Charles Alshuler, Amir Azer, Alexander A. Baiter, Jeremy Berkowitz, Michael Bohn, Adam Bramoweth, Benjamin Chung, Alexander Corneglio, Kevin Crimmins, Eric A. Danowski, Anthony Defilippo, Patrick A. Doyle, Royce Ebenal, Steven Elias, Justin A. Graham, John Hess, Eugene J. Kang, Andrew J. Kaplan, Calvin Kattola, Daniel A. King, Amish Kuvadia, Garrett A. Marshall, Jason Mironov, Lawrence Montague, Rishi J. Mukhi, Matthew A. Navarro, Jonathan M. Pargament, Michael J. Paxton, Scott H. Perrin, Evan N. Quasney, Dominic R. Rios, Brad S. Terpstra, Andrew B. Terris, David R. Treier, Ted T. Wang, Jeremy Ian Zaks Photo courtesy Alpha Sigma Phi 920 Baldwin Avenue alpha ms$$$s$$s$sm$$ 604 South State Street beta theta 1 530 Washtenaw Avenue X f JLcmL. oat 620 South State Street . spe 1 v .-, W (10,Jf M 1705 Hill Street delta ehi y a Front Row: Nick Hendryx, Aaron Silidker, Aaron Mavrice, Paul Short II, Braden Carroll, Daniel Best, Blue, Bill Whitley, Alex Bernsten, Evan Schnittman Row 2: William Hossain, Kevin Feng, Bryan Harrison, Brett Manchel, Douglas Hill, Jeremy Friedland, Benjamin Sriostava, Austin Richards Row 3: Alexander Yu, Kevin Chronowski, William Foss, Nathan Rachlyeft, Mark Stakniv, Kevin Walsh, Alex Dengel, Charles Fuller Row 4: Jon Gregarick, Gabriel Rodriguez, Eric Vander Weece, Paul Bressler, Erik Ness, David Inkellis, Brett Rosens, Brian Murray, Brandon Edmonds, Austin Vonder Maar Row 5: Carlos Moncada, Andrew Martin, Matt Feldman, Trevor Scott, Michael Lash, Dan Till, Evan Peters, Andrew Gonyea Back Row: Brandon Hendryx, Matt Rutkouski, Chris R. Kazanowski, Ryan Lutz, Andrew Dixon, Matt Stuart, Frederick Holt, Zeke Daniels-Shpall, Scott Fink C. Leonard photo 1004 Olivia Avenue Alphabetically: David Allen, Jordan Bignell, David Cameron, David Chen, Steve Derhammer, Andy Englehart, Bryan Goudzwaard, Erik Hawthorne, Peter Horning, Mario Juan Job, Paul Kim, Lawrence Kowalski, Davis Lopez, William McGarrity, Ian McRary, Brett Milliman, Christian Montgomery, Josh Munro, Gregory M Rost, Kiel Ryan, Steve Schuster, Guolong Tan, Michael . Tobin, Tim Vezino, Jeff Wenzinger, Andy Wozniak Photo courtesy Delta Upsilon ul Short ft Schrtiranli W Douglas w3:Ale irk State art tettBosens. Cartos Mors h, Dan Til a Butkoyski. C ' l 1331 Hill Street delta y 806 Hill Street i Front Row: Byron Hauck, Adam Hellebuyck, Ethan A Rein, Doug Sayranian, Ryan Black, Jeremey King, Ibrahim Oraiqat, Stephen Marin Back Row: Benjamin Hoff, Colin Campbell, Andrew Turkes, Andrew Daar, Sean Ruwart, Brent Pencak, Chris VanDeusen, Ben Landis, James Crabtree C.Smyka photo 1 60 1 Washtenaw Avenue AX, ' a mod a cAi alp XtSSiStSSi-SSXSX . Front Row: Samuel Davis, Matthew Scarlata, Brian Velker, Andrew O ' Donald, Eric Shovein, Andrew Dominguez, Cameron Young Row 2: Patrick Moore, Jacob Bach, Jonathan Lerner, Ricardo Robles, Ronnie Brant, Evan Isaacs, MikeTarquini, DustinTassief Row 3: Scott Sagle, Nabeel Obeid, Chris Frayne, William Johnson, Ken Chaklos, Darren Culbertson, Brandon Mancini, Mario Tayupanta, Alex Cater, Antonio Adan, JonT. Buck, Kellyn Parker, Kai Liu Back Row: Brian Boss, Jason Barley, Gregory Lavigne, Will Grossett, Ian Freimuth, Christopher Rose, Travis Copenhauer, Michael D. Makowski, Matt Schiefer, Peter Islip C. Leonard photo 1 437 Washtenaw Avenue Front Row: Aaron Ellis, Rohin Sarkar, Ben Zerman, Stephen Evans, Tom Bell, Neil Tambe, Sean Estok Row 2: Ron George Mauser, Justin Kushner, Ryan Mack, Adam Oakley, Ryan Mlynarek, Daniel Leader, Bobby Groat, Thane Wolcott, Bryan Ladd, Pieter Cook, Josh Young Back Row: Paul Rogero, Derek Coatneg, Phil Watkins, Daniel McGraw, Stew Scott, Dave Ault, Chaz Elbert, James Olander, Matt Curd C.Smyka photo 707 Oxford Road gamma delta " s sss isss ss ss ss First Row: Stephen Gillman, Jason Friedman, Joshua Siber, Bryan Blum, Zach LaPalme Row 2: Adam Coleman, Aaron Saoud, Max Goodman, John Van Hout, Cole Portney, Mark Greenfogel, Taylor Stein Row 3: Alex Malson, Russell Arco, Ben Glaze, Noah Simon, Eric Salberg, Derek Hanzek, Robert Furst Back Row: Douglas Elsey, Josh Meyer, Thomas Clinch, Zach Liporace, Justin Schleifer, Michael Jelinske, Tyler Krone, Allan Wehl E. Drescher photo 700 South State Street Greek Life.281 Front Row: David Koren, Rob Ungar, Robert Rutkoff, Josh Kaplan, Marty Gandelman, Matt Kretman, Jonathan Gulamn Row 2: Matt Reed, Nick Laughlin, Donny Pipino, Blake Searight, Davod Ruebenson, Andrew Wallace, Marco Bartolomei, Jon Marks Row 3: Chris Foley, Matthew Eliaser, Jared Averbuch, Richard Bastien, Matthew Schopfer, Sean Li, Neal Mu gve, Zach Sherman, Jonathan A Papp, Tim Shields, Greg Thornton, Brett Seratin Row 4: Eric Rentsch, Patrick Bateman, Quentin Harris, James Heike, Andrew Seiden, Jeffrey W. Bartels, Jr., Jay Mohan, Steve Warrow, Scott Strogatz, Ram Rosin, Peter Kutil, Ryan Powers Row 5: David Hayes, Jarrett Slavin, Jeff Ermal, Brandon Van Heyde, Michael Lipsitz, Karl Josef Ko, Michael Susalla, Dan Nye, Taylor Nichols Back Row: Sam Sharff, Matt Cannon, Benjamin Davis, Bryce Bach, Andy Frohlich, David Zussman, Carl Jones, Donovan O ' Neill C. Leonard photo 1 50 1 Washtenaw Avenue pi kappa alpha . rjl 1 M . ill sss s ss ss Front Row: Michael Kobbe, Eugene Furman Jr., Richard Winomecki, Derek Johnston, Daniel Baltmanis, Paul Johnson, Johnny Zajac, Keith Vander Putten, Brandon Wojcik Row 2: Brandon Johns, Andrew Mikula, Andrew Cramer, James Van Loon, Rick Cosgrove, Ryan Davis, Patrick Conway, Kenneth Schmidt Row 3: Daniel LaLonde, Louie Lucero, Matthew Gilleroy, Paul Padesky, Jerry Kozak, Jon Bos, Jeffrey Gurr, Kirk Pentecost, Michael Olson, Chris Michels, Kevin Morata, Justin Sawkin, Owen Darr, William Kraus Back Row: Brian Fynn, Dave DeWeerd, Taylor Thornton, Jake Hayes, Ahmed Elbanna, Ben Luster, Connor Henleys, Christopher Ware, Jean-Luc Delpy, Matthew Putz, Lee Marcoux L. Bucci photo ILK 903 Lincoln Avenue T7KO J - J ..9. 7T , , Michiganensian.282 live! i 1 000 Hill Street $$$i$$$ Alphabetically: David Baer, Hyatt Baker, Will Beckwith, Alexander M. Boies, .Robert Jay Cesaro, Jeff Chod, Chris Clayton, Kaveh Dabiran, Jacek Ejmont, jJack Entwistle, Phil Geisler, Mark Giannotto, Gregory Goldring, George Gopoian, Bobby Groenke, Drew Hartner, Matt Hudson, Kris Janssen, Eric Kietzer, Matthew Klein, Dan Kovel, Peter Krauss, Becket Marum, Paul Mezan, Blake Millard, Drew Morris, Brian Murphy, Dustin Nelson, Kevin Nguyen, Grant Parker, Tim Peters, Justin Reagan, Rob Rios, Kyle Rose, Daniel Sibor, Bo Stover, Nash Tennant, Jeff Tosoian, Graham Townsend, Andrew Truccone, Evan Vollman, B rad Wallace, Steve Weichhand, Luke Cade Weldon, Conrad Wicker, Nathan Wicker Photo courtesy Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1 408 Washtenaw Avenue iyma alp hi 800 Oxford Road 700 Oxford Road 907 Lincoln Avenue ssss ssasasa Front Row: Chris Best, Steven Gannon, Tanmay Aggarwal, Tyler Fisher, Eric Burbeck, Matt Fisher, Dillon Berg, Geoff Crowther, Benjamin Gannon Row 2: Anism Gupta, Christopher Kane, Jason Lurie, Ajit Gogawale, Tim Modes, Robert DeLeon, Mike Hilton, Joey Dembs, Anthony Moffitt, Nicholas Best, Steve Allen Row 3: Simon Wang, Ramin Taleghani, Sean Williamson, Nathan Niese, Tom Baroch, Anders Nilsson, Blake Heidenreich, Ryan Glass, Rich Nemesi, David Murray, Michael Mclntosh, Dave Steger, Faiz Abdulla, Adam Widener, Matt Armington, Eric Lin Row 4: Andrew Schinnener, Ryan Wheeler, Andres Ramos, Alok Ezhuthachan, Sam Garfinkel, Christopher Baldwin, Shilpin Mehta, Phillip Kapets, Matt Livingston, David Allen, Mark Anderson, Kevin Wallace Back Row: Jacob Soheerholn, Jason Paaulue, Jeremy Levine- Murray, Ben Greenburg, Chris Hankinson, Mark Slattery, Scott Cohen, Jason Gonzales, Matt Hamet, Daniel Nutters C. Leonard photo 548 South State Street I 35 1 Washtenaw Avenue 1 345 Washtenaw Avenue x - 424 Hill Street 640 Oxford Road zeta oeta fan Front Row: Michael Berland, Mirgim Jusufi, Harrison Brand, Paul Joseph, Bobby Beasley, Adam Saulles, David Regalado Row 2: Neehar Bhatnagar, Ryan Gonska, Nitin Sinha, Eugene Epshteyn, Scott Hyder, Ken Brown, Yangzhi Zhao, Kurtis Lovio, Michael Kuhn, Oliver Warne Back Row: Jeff Kusch, Evan Kaplan, Erik Kujala, Gus Alaka, Ethan Eiseman, Robert MacArthur, Joshua ; Diaz, Joseph Most, Mike Jen, Patrick Bowles, James Kurecka, Michael Meng, ' Robert Trombley, Arhtur Holtz, Christopher Bridenstine C.Smyka photo 725 Oxford Road VffSSffSffffffStSffffSSif Mkhiganensian.288 Alphabetically: Elyse Agnello, Caroline Ahearn, Kristen Anderlite, Courtney Barker, Wynne Barry, Atanna Battersby, Maura Battersby, Lindsey Baumgarten, Stephanie Beck, Alycia Beckwith, Dani Benjoya, Lauren Benson, Carrie Bergmans, Alex Berk, Liz Bernkk, Andrea Betts, Tamar Blanc, Natalie Boulahanis, Nadina Bourgeois, Christina Brewton, Lucia Caamano, Dana Capitelli, McKenzie Carr, Laura Cechanowicz, Cathy Chang, Niki Cheskey, Katie Cleland, Blaire Davis, Jacquelyn Dekker, Kristina Diamantoni, Meredith Dicker, Erin Dietrich, Ellen Doty, Susan Doty, Kelly Doyle, Sarah Ducheny, Kathleen Dugan, Libby Dukes, Jessi Elston, Kristina Faller, Kate Fernandez, Jessica Fogel, Caty Free, Sam Fried, Jackie Gamache, Maggie Geiger, Jackie Giffen, Allie Gordon, Chrissie Hajek, Jessica Harbin, Emily Harris, Katie Harwood, Shawn Hathaway, Abbey Hayden, Liz Henley, Allie Hosking, Kelly Huang, Sarah Hucal, Sam Hunter, Lauren Inouye, Kate Irwin, Rachel Jackson, Genie Jacobs, Katie Jaenicke, Jenn Jankowski, Suzy Johnson, Julie Kane, Shannon Kantner, Jessica Ke, Jessica Keys, Keri Kingma, Lainie Kokas, Kim Kunihiro, Allison Lacson, Julie Lamonoff, Becky Lane, Honor Lawler, Mae Lindsay, Cristie Lin, Jennifer Lixey, Maxine Lynch, Aynsley Lynn, Jules Mager, Amy Maniewski, Sarah McCarter, Shannen McCarthy, Ashley McEvoy, Stefanie Meeks, Claire Meunier, Katie Mickley, Mandy Miller, Rebecca Miller, Tara Mohammadi, Francesca Moran, Shay Murphy, Kyla Newman, Eleni Nicholaou, Emily Nicolau, Jenna Noss, Cristina Ordonez, Libby Pascale, Kimmie Pearson, Sarah Pek, Alexandra Petraszko, Amanda Pfaff, Chloe Pollack, Allie Pushman, Jessica Putman, Jen Reed, Jackie Regan, Jackie Richey, Amy Rosenthal, Miya Russell, Britt Sanders, Allie Saperstein, Kelly Schulz, Beth Schweighofer, Deanna Sikorski, Sonia Singh, Ashleigh Sonnenberg, Suzanne Speck, Marisha Stefanko, Stephanie Strez, Alyson Sularz, Maureen Sullivan, Jacqueline Sunisloe, Mary Sutherland, Megan Swanson, Sara Swenson, Alison Thomas, Carly Tracey, Deanna Tracy, Christina Trigeorgis, Nelly Turley, Meaghan Turner, Linda Van Heule, Christine Vance, Ashley Varterasian, Julie Verbovsky, Jasmine Villanova, Greta Wenk, Adrienne West, Megan Wickman, Elizabeth Williams, Sarah Wilson, Emily Work, Kristen Woytowicz, Whitney Wright, Christine Wu, Leslie Zaikis, Ashley Zakem Photo courtesy Alpha Chi Omega 1212 Hill Street S$5 SS S 722 South Forest Avenue a delta Front Row: Sareesha Narwani, Rebecca Witherell Row 2: Colleen Gallagher, Ashley Hurley, Kristen Burge, Jaime Bell, Ashley Garrett, Natalie Iturralde Row 3: Jennifer Schlesinger, Melanie Taves, Kristina Zalewski, Ida Elise Broadwater, Crystal Matthews, Jennifer Jones Row 4: Kate Essad, Alison Smith, Lindsey Belzyt, Stephanie Patterson, Krystal Casey, Eleanor Worthem, Kathryn Meintel, Courtney Plouff Back Row: Elisabeth DeRome, Eva Chan, Amber Lowden, Kelli McCarrell, Rachel Snider, Lindsey Glover S. Jerome photo JhMHBH A alpha gamma delta y 1 830 Hill Street . , ' " ' iwurt 1 525 Washtenaw Avenue oAl omega ' Alphabetically: Cassandra Adamofsky, Jamie Adler, Taryn Appelblom Sarah Aronson, Danielle Aronstam, Lauren Ashcraft, Katherine Baker, Jessica Ball, Elizabeth Beidler, Christine Bellagamba, Jordan Berzsenyi, Alexandra Blauer, Jeanine Bonomi, Brittany Branand, Jenna Bunnell, Amy Callaghan, Shawn Calvin, Alison Carpenter, Julie Chaplin, Amanda Cheung, Elizabeth Conrad, Amy Corbin, Erin Deane, Elizabeth Delgado, Alison Denton, Keri Devos, Kara Dewalt, Jacqueline Dickinson, Amanda Eubanks, Rachel Faber, Julia Fabiszewski, Lindsey Fediuk, Amy Feinman, Ashley Felts, Lauren Felts, Marguerite Fernelius, Cristina Fotieo, Cache Giacalone, Lauren Gladney, Jennifer Graham, Marina Goland, Sara Goodman, Hannah Goldman, Margaret Grady, Regan Grant, Chelsea Guibord, Rachel Gutierrez, Kelsey Haley, Abigail Hambell, Brittany Hazard, Laura Hendricks, Maria Herrera, Angela Heuer, Megan Hughes, Hilary Hunt, Jessica Imas, Amy Irwin, Brittany Jackson, Amber Janis, Jill Kandora, Kristin Kelly, Christie Kiesel, Carlie Kleinman, Chelsea Klemens, Jennifer Knight, Ashley Knoll, Taylor Krislov, Carolyn Krug, Danielle Kruizenga, Jessica Kuess, Lisa Kulwicki, Lauren Kuzak, Katrina Laney, Karen Levin, Reanna Levmson, Kirstin Leyh, Kristen Lindquist, Kathleen List, Katherine Love, Calliope Lucas, Jennifer Lyons, Giordana Mann, Katherine Marsh, Jenna Martin, Maggie Master, Leanne McClaflin, Erin McKeever, Allison McGonagle, Molly Melman, Kathryn Merten, Ashley Mester, Annemarie Meyer, Sarah Miller, Sara Mitchel Madelaine Montross, Rachel Morgan, Allyson Mulder, Elizabeth Mumaw, Christa Nadler, Lisa Nickele, Bridget O ' Brien, Elizabeth O ' Brien, Heather Ordan, Erin Ott, Betsy Perlman, Halley Peters ,Ashley Pontoni, Ashleigh Rainko, Caitlin Rayburn, Alexandra Reed, Andrea Reich, Paige Revelson, Lindsay Rubin, Jessica Sachs, Greta Schmitt, Jenna Scott, Aparna Shah, Casie Shapiro, Jennifer Siegel, Jennifer Sliva, Erika Sikina, Gina Smurro, Jiesi Song, Svetlana Spivak, Amber Spruill, Elizabeth Steffler, Toby Steinberg, Hallie Stephens Nicole Stewart, Laura Swanson, Malorie Swartz, Erin Taylor, Courtney Taymour, Lauren Tessoff, Brandi Thompson, Kathryn Tinker, Kathleen Tobias, Sheila Trannel, Crista Ultetg, Elizabeth Underwood, Leslie Unroe, Hailey Wierengo, Lauren Winfree, Heather Wiley, Gabrielte Witt, Christina Wold, Abbey Wright, Lynze Yoder, Mollie Zubek Photo courtesy Delta Delta Delta 7l8Tappan Avenue delta delta delta 626 Oxford Road delta yam na v Alphabetically: Lisa Aronovsky, Sarah Bennet, Jamie Bliss, Mallory Bressler, Rachael Brody, Lindsey Butler, Malorie Chaifetz, Edi David, Randi Davis, Alison Deaner, Sara Eber, Jenna Eisen, Devin Eisenstat, Jackie Elegant, Dana Erf, Michelle Feldman, Lauren Fell, Shannon Fink, Cassie Fox, Stephanie Freiwald, Emily Friedman, Mia Gabbai, Jessica Garelik, Lindsey Goldberg, Sari Goldman, Hayley Gollub, Julia Golub, Jennifer Gonik, Samantha Goodman, Ally Gordon, Alana Greenberg, Rebecca Grekin, Elizabeth Harris, Beth Helgeson, Jessica Hoffman, Lindsey Housman, Lauren Jaffe, Mimi Jiang, Julie Kakos, Jocelyn Kalmus, Stacy Kessler, Sarah Kirschenbaum, Samantha Klaiman, Marisa Kowalsky, Julia Kraft, Mallory Landers, Kara Lemberger, Allison Levine, Heather Levine, Sara Levine, Eve Lieberman, Arielle Linsky, Sarah LoPatin, Jill Lubochinski, Blair Matthew, Jennifer Martin, Sarah McKenney, Rebecca Murow, Jordan Newmark, Stephanie Persin, Lauren Rapp, Jessica Robins, Stephanie Robinson, Sarah Rosenberg, Jaime Rosman, Melissa Roter, Liz Schuller, Amanda Shapin, Liza Shiftman, Amy Silverberg, Elizabeth Simons, Rachel Snyder, Rebecca Spierer, Rachel Stern, Rebecca Tobin, Michelle Unger, Meryl Vinocur, Sheri Wallach, Hillary Warren, Kira Weinstein, Jessica Weiss, Jenny Welbel, Allie Willensky, Mara Winkler, Amy Witt, Anna Wolfson, Lauren Worsek, Shayna Yagoda Photo courtesy Delta Phi Epsilon 1 550 Washtenaw Avenue Michiganensian.292 1520 South University Avenue Alphabetically: Emily Abrams, Jessica Abrams, Rachel Auster, Ariel Arce, Michelle Attar, Julia Axelrad, Rachel Bailin,Tracy Barnett, Pamela Bebry, Abigayle Berman, Danielle Berns, Julie Bernstein, Pamela Bier, Stella Binkevich, Rae Boxer, Mallory Bradford, Meredith Brooks, Erica Bubes, Melissa Carmel, Jennifer Caine, Taryn Center, Sara Citron, Blake Cohen, Leah Cohen, Jordana Cohen, Sarah Defrain, Hayley Denholtz, Perri Devon-Sand, Julie Dennis-Litinger, Lauren Dosik, Shira Dickstein, Hayley Dreyfuss, Heidi Dreyfuss, Hannah Dworkis, Tracy Ederer, Jessica Epstein, Kimberly Eskow, Brett Fertig, Lauren Fields, Sarah Freedman, Erica Friedman, Melanie Frist, Jessica Garfinkel, Leslie Garry, Rebecca Garson, Jennifer Gastwirth, Robyn Glessner, Melissa Gold, Emily Goldberg, Sari Goldberg, Allison Goldin, Hilary Goldin, Susan Goldis, Lindsey Goldsmith, Ltndsey Goldstein, Amy Greenspoon, Kerri Gross, Molly Gross, Alyse Grossman, Aubrey Hall, Jessica Harold, Erin Harris, Joey Herman, Michelle Hersh, Laura Himmelstein, Jodi Hochberger, Amy Hodge, Alexis Hurewitz, Dana Isenstein, Allison Jeddis, Hillary Kanarek, Joanne Kantor, Sara Kase, Haley Katz, Jennifer Katz, Shelby Kaufman, Beth Kerwtn, Joanna Kirschbaum, Abigail Klausner, Rachel Klein, Rachel Kleinerman, Kimberly Kovacs, Rachel Kraft, Sarah Krainen, Perry Lapidus, Hannah Leonard, Jessica Levey, Jane Levin, Logan Levine, Erica Lewis, Rachel Lewis, Jessica Lewis, Shelby Litke, Sydney Maisel, Shayna Markowitz, Erica Menchin, Alyssa Miller, Dina Ufberg, Jamie O ' Hara, Arielle Ornstein, Stephanie Packer, Julie Paul, Taryn Pine, Natalie Podolsky, Jennifer Pollack, Erin Prober, Rachel Rattner, Lauren Rechtman, Lindsay Reiss, Jessica Reiswerg, Alexandra Rogers, Mariel Rosati, Jennifer Rosen, Samantha Rosen, Julie Ross, Nina Ryan, Brittany Savage, Jennifer Schaevitz, Marissa Schiff, Julie Schechter, Lindsey Schostak, Stefanie Schostak, Lauren Shevell, Haley Schneider, Lauren Schubiner, Sarah Schubiner, Allyson Segal, Laurie Segall, Rebecca Seif, Marisa Seiss, Melissa Sideroff, Aliza Sole, Danielle Superstine, Samantha Superstine, Elizabeth Sternberg, Hailey Swartz, Sara Sweetbaum, Allison Tiedrich, Yael Viner, Ashley Voticky, Gillian Voticky, Melissa Walk, Ryan Warren, Lindsay Weinberg, Brittany Weiner, Shelly Weiss, Rachel Wilensky, Sarah Williams, Nicole Wulwick, Stephanie Wyse, Lauren Yaffe, Michelle Zolnoski Photo courtesy Kappa Alpha Theta 640 Oxford Road Greek Life.293 New Members Alphabetically: Brittany Allan, Danielle Becker, MacKenzie Bell, Jordyn Bellet, Jennifer Bruni, Michelle Canavan, Chelsea Chartrand, Meredith Coppola, Christina Coury, Haley Cureton, Ashley Dee, Marissa Eliades, Rachel Fatoullah, Tiffany Fiedler, Natalie Garcia, Elizabeth Hammitt, Carly Haroutunian, Lindsey Harris, Angela Hsi, Grace Kaufman, Natasha Keasey, Robin Lane, Kristin Lehnert, Erika Leon, Marianna Loiselle, Alexa Margalith, Merrill Messacar, Alexandra Miller, Paige Miller, Michelle Ozog, Courtney Petersen, Jessica Popper, Sasha Pullan, Kaylan Pustover, Emily Rollet, Jordan Sherman, Kathryn Shmerling, Sarah Stevens, Sarah Tarjeft, Amanda Tashjian, Emily Turk, Danielle Walker, Meredith Welch, Zoe Whitehorn, Allison Yura, Rachel Zonca Photo courtesy Kappa Kappa Gamma (jisten i 3ani G Jacobs Lefko Stiong " " 1 204 Hill Street ' M Alphabetically: Isabel Abella, Kelsey Allemang, Kelly Angle, Tracy Bachelder, Megan Bartula. Ashley Baum, Mara Berenjian, Mandy Bilkie, Dawn Bobee, Leigh Bonsall, Kara Bradley, Melissa Bradley, Stephanie Bradley, Anna Bratton, Alex Brock, Caroline Brooks, Lisa Bucci, Sarah Bulgarelli, Megan BuWalda, Caroline Carr, Kat Carr, Allison Chang, Jen Clary, Leslie Cocco, Michelle Cox, Anne Daugherity, Anna Davis, Michelle Deldjoubar, Emily DeMarco, Melissa Denning, Kate Donahugh, Melissa Dunn, Monica Dunn, Erica Dykstra, Julia Farber, Megan Fediuk, Rese Fox, Dannie Garcia, Amy Geppert, Emily Gomes, Kim Grabow, Jennifer Greene, Courtney Gromacki, Amanda Gutin, Alicia Hall, Sarah Hamblet, Heather Handmacher, Lisa Heil, Bekki Hess, Shelly Hilger, Natalie Hinks, Deborah Hsieh, Patsy Hutchinson, Lisa-Marie Jaeger, Lynelle James, Danielle Janowski, Katie Jones, Katie Jones, Elisa Jorgensen, Jaclyn Julow, Amy Kamin, Elissa Kaner, Mariam Keramati, Esther Kim, Helaine Knapp, Kanika Kohli, Amanda Kraus, Julianne Krell, Nicole Krupp, Megan Kryska, Teresa Kuhta, Amy Kwolek, Wendi Li, Marilyn Maa, Anne Mackenzie, Carlye Malcolm, Maria Marchioni, Katie Margeson, Julie Martin, Justine Marvin, Kristin Mastic, Kate Mazur, Jackie McMillan, Suzannah Merte, Danielle Middleton, Colleen Monahan, Suzi Montasir, Maddie Moore, Brittany Monies, Stephanie Mueller, Jamie Nollar, Julia Opie, Lindsay Parker, Emily Parobek, Natasha Pattanshetti, Kristen Peltonen, Claire Petersen, Debbie Peterson, Maggie Phillips, Laura Pisarello, Shari Pomerantz, Tammy Ram, Heather Rechtweg, Amber Rinn, Emma Ritter, Caitlyn Romoser, Catherine Roosevelt, Jenny Rosinski, Rachel Rovner. Lisa Rukavina, Emily Samra, Michelle Sanchez, Greta Schaltenbrand, Stephanie Schneider, Nicole Scripsema, Suzi Sedlacek, Kyle Shah, Meghan Sharp, Laurel Shipley, Megan Smith, Jess Stamboulian, Lauren Stanley, Emily Stanton, Jess Steele, Erin Summerfield, Liz Sutton, Bethany Teska, Suzanne Torrenga, Sarah Turner, Andrea Vanhoeck, Jessi Weiner, Ann Welton, Sarah Williams, Melissa Yousif, Carrie Zechmeister Photo courtesy Pi Beta Phi ltr - - ' " ! bta . --. " - a : 836 Tappan Avenue : i ' " Alphabetically: Rebecca Ades, Lynn Agajan, Emily Arnstein, Randi Arnstein, llysa Bass, Julie Carlton, Amanda Childs, Becca Feld, Danielle Ganin, Katie Grass, Rachel Imershein, Elana Jacobs, Kim Jacobson, Sara Jonisch, Allison Kletz, Heather Kreitchberg, Lauren Lefkowitz, Stephanie Luski, Stefani Marcus, Erica Marks, Rachel Matz, Bianca Prikazsky, Jenna Pollack, Stephanie Port, Rachel Reiser, Hallie Sand, Suzanne Santopado, Erica Segal, Jade Sherman, Lauren Shick Amanda Siegel-Mevorah, Kelly Silver, Kerri Sperling, Ashley Strongwater, Miriam Tallman, Suzanne Walter, Lindsay Weinreb, Jaime Weisman, Jennifer Wintroub S. Jerome photo 1405 Hill Street wimiiim ' Ai ftp IK In tale) MsDtWi ! ' ,, ) ! taLsM elta tau Alphabetically: Hailey Agnew, Andrea Alberty, Kathryn Alwon, Megan Anderson, Jillian Arambula, Meghan Barnett, Stacy Bartling, Laura Beck, Susan Beckley, Shasta Bennett, Jeanne Bissmeyer, Sarah Boeckman, Emily Bretz, Jennifer Briskin, Katherine Brown, Bridgette Burley, Marie- Louise Carberry, Lauren Caroll, Tiffany Chua, Tara Colli, Stephanie Combs, Amy Congalto, Christine Cubbin, Jacqueline Dauch, Meenakshi Davuluri, Kristen Dazy, Lauran Despres, Catherine di Lisio, Angela Dibrito, Kathryn Dicosmo, Brianne Dobush, Ashleigh Doinidis, Audrey Dulude, Allison Dunn, Chelsea Duprey, Leah Dvorkin, Lauren Eckert, Kathryn Esper, Emily Faistenhammer, Elyssa Fink, Ann Gallogly, Mycah Gambrell, Jean Godfrey, Jennifer Golden, Jessica Gollish, Sarah Gordon, Alyson Grossman, Katherine Gray, Kimberly Grey, Kristen Grimshaw, Susan Guignon, Jennifer Harlan, Laura Harness, Catrina Harper, Jennifer Haynes, Sarah Heckert, Amy Heuberger, Hilary Heuer, Elizabeth Hill, Caroline Hogan, Elizabeth Houghton, Molly Hubbell, Alison Iczkovitz, Catherine Jacques, Lauren Jesnig, Amanda Johnson, Nicole Joseph, Lauren Kadel, Claudia Kimble, Brenna King, Krista Klein, Lisa Klein, Kelly Koenig, Janine Korovesis, Leah Kosakowski, Elizabeth Kossak, Claudia Kovacs, Jennifer Kramer, Kelli Kramer, Shanna Kwall, Michele Lagrasso, Samantha Lambert, Erica Lardo, Janiece Lehmann, Amy Lessans, Allison Lynch, Lauren Mailhiot, Elizabeth Mann, Kathryn Mann, Madeline Martinez, Melissa McHugh, Sarah Mehaffey, Laurel Meteer, Kelli Meulenbelt, Anna Miller, Carla Moverman, Erin Mulligan, Eileen Mulloy, Lauren Murphy, Melissa Muslin, Christie Nichols, Gracia Nicolaescu, Sheena Nix, Caralyn Olie, Heather O ' Shea, Elizabeth Oswald, Kelsey Owens, Erica Pasik, Lindsey Pedersen, Kristen Pietila, Alexandra Plonka, Rachel Prior, Natalie Putnam, Natalie Reisman, Kathleen Richards, Katherine Riddell, Sara Rosinus, Elizabeth Ruiz, Francesca Salazar, Carly Sanfield, Andrea Santilli, Taylor Scharf, Emily Schreiber, Kate Schwartz, Jennifer Sese, Caroline Shafir, Katherine Shirley, Tanya Shisler, Jennifer Skodack, Holly Smith, Susan Snabb, Erica Spevack, Megan Springer, Renee Stephenson, Emily Stockwell, Alisa Sumkin, Theresa Szwalek, Jennifer Taxel, Kathleen Thomas, Lyndsey Townsend, Natasha Uberoi, Marisa Ventimiglia, Julie Verdugo. Kristen Walter, Bethany Warnaar, Katharina, Emily Wicks, Amy Williams, Katelyn Wynns, Nicole Young, Jessica Zakar, Lauren Zetts Photo courtesy Sigma Kappa 1811 Washtenaw Avenue 411 I il I II. The Multicultural Greek Council consisted of eight fraternities and sororities. One of its goals was to create multicultural awareness within the council as well as provide opportunities for cultural expansion throughout the University. The council, as well as individual chapters, hosted a variety of events each semester to provide philanthropically for the community as well as for entertainment and appreciation purposes. One of the other ideals of the council was to develop unity amongst the chapters and to provide a forum that allowed for the free exchange of ideas, programs, and services between its members. The Multicultural Greek Council offered a large and unique voice for the individuals as well as chapters, and was an advocate for the respective cultures and communities. aljwa nap pa Greek Life.297 kappa phi lambda Michiganensian.298 Greek Life.299 Y Alphabetically: Phoenix Asifa, Alexis Floyd, Cherine Foty, Carla Grinnell, Chanel Harris, Ann Kim, Maia Kotlus-Gates, Kimberly Leong, Yetsy Olusanya, Allison Smith, Kathleen V., Erika M Villaloz, Marissa Zavala Photo courtesy Zeta Sigma Chi zma Michiganensian.300 The National Pan-Hellenic Council was the organization that overhead the historically African American fraternities and sororities. The mission of the NPHC was to provide a social outlet for African American and minority students through various NPHC events such as Icebreaker, Open House, and the widely renowned and respected Step Show. Besides these Council events, each individual chapter hosted a variety of philanthropic and social events as well. The goal of the members of the National Pan-Hellenic Council continued to be a positive representation of forward thinking in the University community. This was a goal of the students at the University as well as at the National level. Its aims were to provide an organization for students who are interested in education, public service, and working simultaneously to bring together the African American community as a whole. a phi alpha delta theta Michiganensian.302 kappa alpha Greek Life.303 C Hfl, ' ' beta Michiganensian.304 Front Row: Natalie Vanderbilt, Danielle Robinson, Amaka Osuoha, Celeste Robinson Back Row: Deena Marshall, Vatonna Dunn Photo courtesy Sigma Gamma Rho - gamma y zeta , Greek Life.305 a ..;...: ' . j ; if I m L. Worcester photo ill II I 6 Bid Hi I if i i ! Ill I Hi i III I {I i I i ti u Abdi, Deika Potomac, MD Acker, Jordan Huntington Woods, MI Adams, Rebecca Owosso, Ml Adcock, Justin Bay City, MI Aeto, Jacqueline Haleiwa, HI Communication Studies History Nursing History Industrial and Operations Engineering Ahmed, Murat O. Shelby Township, MI Mathematics, Economics, Political Science Aina-Smith, Akilah Detroit, MI Akhtar Hassan, Zahira Ann Arbor, MI Alameda, Michelle Hoffman Estates, 1L Albert, Ross Great Neck, NY Allen, Anne Kalamazoo, MI Allison, Elizabeth Ann Arbor, MI Alvarez, Sashai Chicago, IL Anderson, Aisha Grand Blanc, MI Anderson, Emily Marquette, MI Biopsychology Cognitive Science Mechanical Engineering Political Science Spanish Political Science Communication Studies Communication Studies Sociology English General Studies Industrial and Operations Engineering Graduates.309 Anderson, Jonathan Highland Park. IL Anderson, Riana Elyse Detroit, MI Andrews, S. Ross Ann Arbor, MI Andrus, Philip Rochester, Ml Angood, Trevor Chula Vista, CA Appareddy, Mayuri Chattanooga, TN Arbabi, Sherene Troy, MI Arevalo, Cynthia M. Donna, TX Aronsky, Matthew Fort Lauderdale, FL Aronstam, Danielle New York, NY Asabigi, Amina-Louise Detroit, MI Atorino, John Ridgewood, N[ Attia, Naweah Ann Arbor, MI Aurbach, Jennifer North Woodmere, NY Babich, Leslie McCalla. AL Bachofer, Tabitha Dexter, MI Baden, Bradley St. Clair. Ml Bader, Anne H. Santee, CA Baik, Esther Seoul, Korea Bailo, Katie South Lyon, MI Bajorek, Emily Ann Arbor, MI Balfour, Brian Northville, Ml Ballantyne, Robert Harper Woods, MI Banas, Katherine Maybee, MI Bank, Christopher Rochester, NY Banker, Kristin Port Huron, MI Barber, Natalie Wynnewood, PA Bareket, liana Suffern, NY Barley, Jason Rochester Hills. Ml Barnett, Lori Manchester, MI Barr, Karen Trenton, MI Barrett, Elizabeth Charlotte, Ml Battin, Peter Novi, MI Baum, Matthew WoodcliffLake, NJ Beck, Stephanie Bark River, Ml Becker, Jaclyn Manalapan, NI Bednarz, Stacey Lansing, MI Bedoya-Skoog, Alexandra Glenview, IL Beer, Meghan Chelsea, MI Belch, Christopher Canton, MI Michiganensian.3 1 Political Science Political Science Psychology Economics Electrical Engineering Brain, Behavior, and Cognitive Psychology Sport Managment and Communications Bell, Bethany Cleveland Heights. OH Belson, Jared New York City, NY Benford, Dorothea Shaker Heights, OH Berndt, Kelsey Fargo, ND Berning, Sarah Okemos, Ml Berryman, Kelly C. Oak Park, MI Bhasin, Priya Westfield. Nl Bidgoli, Heather Saginaw, Ml Bielory, Brett Springfield, N) Bills, Ryan South Haven, MI Bissmeyer, Jeanne Dublin, OH Black, Jennifer Bloomfield Hills, MI Blauvelt, Christopher Amherst, MA Boelio, Justin R. Huntington Woods, Ml Bolgar, Michael Macomb Township, MI Borchardt, Holly Livonia, MI Bottone, Leah Syosset, NY Bowerman, Kathleen Mastic Beach, NY Bowling, Scott Redford. MI Boyd, Thomas Rochester, Ml Bradley, Megan Rochester Hills, MI Braid, Roy New York, NY Brenner, Ashley New York, NY Brieger, Adam Jackson, MI Brock, Justin Dresher, PA Brodie, Bradley Miami, FL Brookins, Brigeth Dearborn Heights, MI Brown, Evan Troy, MI Brown, Graham Mio, MI Brown, Jason Detroit, Ml History Psychology Film and Video Studies Biopsychology Cognitive Science Business Nursing Movement Science Nursing Organizational Studies Economics Psychology French Psychology Mechanical Engineering General Studies English Biopsychology and Cognitive Science Communication Studies Flute Performance Music Education Economics Philosophy Biology Cellular and Molecular Biology Biopsychology Cognitive Science Asian Studies Nursing Business Business History of Art Electrical Engineering General Studies Voice Performance Brown, Melanie Chicago, IL Electrical Engineering Performing Arts Technology Brown, Tina Waterford, Ml Browski, Kristen Grosse Pointe Woods, MI Brunetto, Elisa Westland, Ml Buchwach, Abigail Leawood, KS Buck, Stephanie Brighton, Ml Buckle, Shavonne Detroit, MI Burleigh, Kimberly Clarkston, MI Burley, Bridgette Northville, Ml Busell, Hayley East Meadow, NY Nursing Movement Science Nursing Spanish Industrial and Operations Engineering Philosophy Sociology Nursing Philosophy Business Craduates.311 Butts, Darcy Dowagiac, MI Cellular and Molecular Biology Byrne, Anne Portage, MI Nursing Byun, Hye-Yeon Ann Arbor, Ml Business Calabrese, Franco Norridge, IL Psychology and Spanish Cameron, Emily Anne McLearn. VA Flute Performance Carl, Julia Lansing, MI Nursing Carlile, Kevin Dayton, OH Brain, Behavior, and Cognitve Science Carr, Christopher Ann Arbor, Ml Mechanical Engineering Carr, McKenzie Long Grove, IL Psychology Carrier, Benjamin Ypsilanti, MI Aerospace Engineering Carrier, Rachel Interlochen, MI Biology Carrier, Stephanie Taylor, MI Psychology Carroll, Michael Troy, MI Business Carson, John David San Marcos, TX Business and Philosophy Carter, Brittany Detroit, MI General Biology Casey, Krystal R. Bay City, MI Biopsychology and Cognitive Science Caswell, Terra Grand Rapids, MI Nursing Cerato, Kim Oxford. MI Business Cesaro, Robert Smithfield, RI Business Cesmebasi, Alper Lyndhurst, NJ Biology Cha, Heechan Seoul, South Korea Celluar and Moelecular Biology Chabot, Angela Dexter, MI Nursing Chalmers, Kathryn Portage, MI French and Francophone Studies Political Science Chan, Bobby Ho Pan Vancouver, British Columbia Chan, Eric Hong Kong, China Chan, Eugene Toronto, Ontario Chan, Ying Brooklyn, NY Chandler, Brandon Inkster, MI Chappell, Caroline Grand Ledge, MI Chase, Kyle Tallahassee, FL Chase, Meredith Chesterston, IN Chelladurai, Savitha Carmel, IN Chen, Lyric Madison, WI Chen, Stephen Anaheim Hills, CA Cheng Phill, Sin-Ting New York, NY Chenkin, Jared Bayside, NY Childress, Kristin Albuquerque, NM Chin, Cassandra Holbrook, NY Chiu, Joshua Chi Bun Happy Valley, Hong Kong Cho, Eun-Ae Seoul, South Korea Electrial Enginnering Economics and Philosophy Psychology Economics Philosophy Industrial and Operations Engineering Political Science Business Industrial and Operations Engineering Economics Political Science Industrial and Operations Engineering Mechanical Engineering Computer Engineering Biology Economics Computer Engineering Mechanical Engineering Michiganensian.3 12 Cho, larliyiin Seoul, Korea Choi, Marie Fresh Meadows, NY Choi, Thomas Holland, MI Choi Eun-Young, Karen St. Joseph, MI Christensen, Carrie Ottawa Lake, Ml Chu, BoMee Las Vegas, NV Chua, Song Liang Singapore Chung, Seung Yeon Ann Arbor, MI Clawson, Jordan M. Winchester, VA Cleary, Patrick Wakefield, RI Cleghorn, Jessica Washington, MI Clifford, Jennifer Bellmore, NY Clopton, Kristen Columbia, MD Cobb, Jessica Detroit, MI Cochran, Meredith Cedarville, MI Cohen, Daniel New York, NY Cohen, Matthew Woodmere, NY Colgan, Molly Lyme, NH Collier, Cyrus St. Paul, MN Collins, Brooke Petersburg, MI Conchola, Joseph Brighton, MI Conyers, Desiree Ann Arbor, MI Cook, Amy Ann Arbor, MI Cooley, Bryan Royal Oak, MI Cooley, Melissa Monroe, MI Cooley, Tiffmi Detroit, MI Cooper, Ashley Catharpin, VA Cooper, Jason Maxwell Toledo, OH Cooperman, Julia Shaker Heights, OH Corbett, Erin Westfield, NJ Cornell, Morgan Ann Arbor, Ml Cornet, Delphine Lake Orion, MI Cortina, Laura Detroit, MI Cotton, Stephanie Muskegon, MI Covey, Miranda Middleville, MI Cox, Casey Dowagiac, MI Cox, Heather Grand Rapids, MI Cravens, Jeffrey Lawrence, KS Crisman-McQuarrie, Andrew Ann Arbor, MI Crow, Bradley Flint, MI Economics and Psychology Linguistics Mathematical Biology Cellular and Molecular Biology Chemical Engineering Business Electrical Engineering Psychology Jazz Studies and Piano General Studies Nursing Industrial and Operations Engineering Sociology General Studies Program in the Environment Economics Business Nursing Clarinet Performance Elementary Education Computer Science Nursing Nursing Political Science Nursing Psychology Nursing Business History Communication Studies Nursing Nursing Nursing Psychology Business Nursing Business English Statistics Nursing Graduates.313 Cullen, Erin Belleville, Ml Cummings, Donelle Saginaw, Ml Cummings, Dustin Saginaw, MI Curry, Jade Rochester Hills, MI Curtis, Jeremy Minden, NV Czoykowski, John St. Clair Shores, MI D ' Agostino, Lauren Farmington Hills, MI Dalai, Kunal Kalamazoo, MI Dandalides, Alissa Rochester Hills, MI D ' Annunzio, Lauren Old Wesbury, NY Dansdill, Catherine Sault Ste Marie, MI Davis, Katelyn Traverse City, MI Davis, Lauren Redford, MI Deering, Jacob Traverse City, Ml DeFauw, Megan Ann Arbor, MI Deitrick, Daniel Muskegon, MI Dekker, Jacquelyn Rochester Hills, MI DeMartin, Michael Clinton Township, MI Dendrinos, Kara Plymouth, MI DeRonne, Elisabeth Bingham Hills, Ml Derr, Carrie Troy, MI Detrych, Christopher Northville, MI Deutsch, Katrina Armonk, NY Deutsch, Robin Hartford, CT Dikos, Ashley Raleigh, NC Dobrowski, Edie Short Hills, NJ Donohue, Erin Perrinton, MI Dorow, Ashley Davison, MI Doty, Susan Farmington Hills. MI Doyle, Camie Montclair, NJ Duggan, Lindsay Waterford, MI Dugopolski, Jacob Eagle, MI Dunckel, Rachael Ann Arbor, MI Dunn, Melissa Macomb, MI Dunwell, Jeffrey Brighton, Ml Michiganensian.314 Biology French and Francophone Studies Economics Electrical Enginerring Communication Studies English Latin American and Caribbean Studies Diakonova, Daria Ann Arbor, MI French and Francophone Studies Psychology Dickstein, Shira Dix Hills, NY Education Biopsychology and Cognitive Science Psychology Cellular, Molecular, and Developmental Biology Nursing English Biology Dudek, David Anthony Algonac, Ml Cellular and Molecular Biology Political Science Duey, Beth Northville, MI Duffy, Kathleen Oshkosh, WI Psychology Architecture Nursing Sport Management and Communications Biopsychology Cognitive Science Duvall, Amy Midland, MI I )u DI in, liana Highland Park, 1L Dworkis, Hannah Bloomfield Hills, Ml Eason, Thomas Farmington Hills, MI Edelman, Colin Hewlett, NY Ederer, Kerry Melville, NY Edwards, Jessica West Bloomfield, MI Elfar, Hossam Brooklyn, NY Ellis, Amanda Greenville, MI Ellis, Carolyn St. )ohns, MI Ellis, Kristin Chelsea. MI Elmouelhi, Noha Hamilton, OH Elson, Joshua Cincinnati, OH Emden, Lauren New York, NY Emerson, Sara Traverse City, MI Erickson, Courtney Whitehall, MI Etri, Krystle ;ellmore, NY Evans, Jenisha Oak Park, MI Evans, Kristina D. Batavia, IL Farber, Julia Royal Oak, MI Febo, Vanessa Brooklyn, NY Fedele, Katherine Wexford, PA Feingold, Jacob Los Angeles, CA Feinstein, Paul Chevy Chase, MD Feldman, Aliza Short Hills, NJ Fell, Karen M. Rocky Hill, CT Ferkel, Megan Encino, CA Field, Arianne Kalamazoo, MI Fields, Lauren Atlanta, GA Fife, Dana Linwood, MI Finateri, William West Bloomfield, MI Finn, Megan Bloomfield Hills, Ml Fintushel, Sarah Okemos, Ml Fischer, Michael Clarkston, MI Fischweicher, Jessica Bronx, NY Fisher, Clayton Grand Rapids, MI Flagstead, Stacey Littleton, CO Fogel, Harold Chicago, IL Fogel, Lawrence Chicago, IL Foldes, David St. Louis, MO Political Science Psychology Economics Mechanical Engineering Film and Video Studies American Culture Communication Studies Sociology Celluar and Molecular Biology History of Art Nursing Nursing Chemical Engineering Biology History of Art Economics Music Education Vocal Performance Classical Civilization Communcation Studies Psychology History and Political Science Political Science English Business Business Psychology History Aerospace Engineering Psychology Economics Psychology Program in the Environment Spanish Political Science Nursing Biology Computer Science General Physics Political Science History Economics Political Science Political Science Psychology Graduates.315 Fong, George Hong Kong, China Actuarial Mathematics Music Foster, Michael Newburyport, MA Economics Fowler, Robert Misson Hills, KS Spanish Fox, Ryan Bronxville. NY Creative Writing English Francies, Kevin Oxford, Ml Psychology Francis, Nicole Tamarac, FL Industrial and Operations Engineering Franke, Shawna Ypsilanti, Ml Classic Civilization Franklin, Michael Manistee, MI Mechanical Engineering Fraumann, Paul Madison, N) History Frazier, Marcus Teaneck, NJ Computer Science French, Deonna Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Friedland, Sean Aspen, CO Economics Friend, Caroline Annapolis, MD Economics Fuld, Melissa Northbrook, IL Economics Gacka, Samuel P. Allison Park, PA Mechanical Engineering Gal, Assaf East Meadow, NY Business Galassini, Louisa Oak Park, IL Architecture Gale, Sonja Detroit, Ml Architecture Gallegos, Marisol Lansing, Ml Biopsychology Cognitive Science Garber, Russell East Hills, NY History Political Science Garcia, Danielle Highland Park, IL Psychology and Spanish Garlotte, Julia Comstock Park, Ml Theater Garrett, Ashley Grand Haven, MI Anthropology and Zoology Gasser, Erin Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Gaston, Kimberly Detroit, MI Art Design Gastwirth, Jennifer Buffalo Grove, IL English Gay, Candace Detroit, MI Asian Studies Spanish Centner, Jaclyn Brighton, MI Business George, Amanda Akron, OH Nursing Geppert, Amy Highland, MI English Germond, Julie White Pigeon. Ml Communication Studies Gettel, Sara Caro, MI Physics Gibbs Jr., Ronald Portage, MI Sport Management and Communications Gillow, Jason E. Ann Arbor, MI Mechanical Engineering Gilmore, Michelle Ypsilanti, Ml Nursing Giorgio, Jenna Bellmore, NY Dance Girard, Jennifer Rochester Hills, MI Chemical Engineering Gismondi, Stefania Shelby Township, Ml Glinski, Christopher Rochester, MN Goble, Kristen Johnstown, PA Industrial and Operations Engineering Mechanical Engineering Michiganensian.3 1 6 Goes, Bruna Lake Hopatcong, N) Golbahar, David Los Angeles, CA Gold, Philip Northbrook. II. Communication Studies Sociology Sociology Architecture Goldberg, Jonathan En gewood, N) Hebrew and Judaic Cultural Studies Political Science Gonzales, Anna Clarkston, Ml Gordon, Hayley Water Mill, NY Goyett, )acquelene Freeland, MI Gracia, Laronda Detroit, MI Graddick, Amber Marie Lansing, MI Graor, Amanda Livonia, MI Grasley, Andrew Deerfield, Ml Gray, Katherine Los Angeles, CA Gray, Patrice Hamtramck, MI Green Jihada, )amila-Maude Detroit, Ml Greenberg, Alicia Oak Park, MI Greenberg, Tera Bayside, WI Greenberger, Jesse A. lericho, NY Groenke, Robert S. Cincinnati, OH Grow, Bonnie South Rockwood, MI Gruen, Lisa Milwaukee, WI Grzanka, Lauren Grand Rapids, Ml Gupta, Arun Hermantown. MN Gupta, Jai Canton, MI Gurevich, Roman Staten Island, NY Guttman, Elana North Hollywood, CA Gutwillig, Allison Morris Plains, NJ Guzzardo, Tracy Kenner, LA Gyure, Luke Johnstown, PA Hajek, Christine Kalamazoo, MI Hamer, Rebecca Huntington Woods, MI Hamlin Tapper, Amy St.Clair.MI Hanson, Allison C. Vandalia, Ml Harberg, Kimberly Houston, TX Hardin, Alison Frankenmuth, MI Harding, Niles Kalamazoo, MI Harrington, Todd Troy, Ml Harris, Alicia P. Detroit, MI Harris, David Detroit, MI Harris, Michael Sherman Oaks, CA Harrow, Jill Hewlett, NY Elementary Education Film and Video Studies Nursing Nursing Communication Studies Spanish Atmospheric Sciences Mechanical Engineering Communication Studies Psychology Psychology Communication Studies Nursing History and Music Economics English Nursing Industrial and Operations Engineering Electrical Engineering Business Economics English Biology Music Nursing )azz and Contemporary Improvisation Psychology Industrial and Operations Engineering Nursing English Theater Performance Chemistry Chemistry Computer Engineering Linguistics Electrical Engineering Film and Video Studies History Communication Studies Psychology Graduates.317 Michiganensian.318 Sport Management and Communications Hartman, John Annandale, VA Film and Video Studies and Trumpet Performance Harvey, Andrew Ann Arbor, MI Hassinger, Amber Niles, MI Hathaway, Shawn Clinton Township, MI Haymes, Jackie Hazel Park, MI Heath, Brandelyn Southfield, MI Heinowski, Matt Novi, MI Hellebuyck, Adam Munger, MI Heller, Jennifer Dearborn Heights, MI Helm, Nicole Detroit, MI Hertz, Daniel West Nyack, NY Hetfield, Michele Saline, MI Heuer, Hilary West Bloomfield, MI Hickman, Griffin Cement City, MI Hicks, Christen Ottawa Lake, Ml Higbie, Tom Irvington, NY Hill, Kelsey Harbor Beach, MI Hillary, John Grand Rapids, MI Hillman, Lori Gibbsboro, NJ Hoffheimer, Rachel Cincinnati, OH Holder, Sara Pinckney, MI Holland, Brandon D. Portage, MI Hollander, Allison Oak Park, MI Holmberg, Eric Troy, MI Hong, Soo-Jung Seoul, Korea Howard, Danielle Southfield, MI Howard, Jessica Cincinnati, OH Hsieh, Jennifer West Bloomfield, MI Hubbard, Heather Macomb Township, MI Huggins, Daniella D. B. Detorit, MI Hughes, Lauren Lake Orion, MI Huhr, Daniel Scarsdale, NY Hunter, Brooke Ocean. NJ Hwangbo, Eun Sylvia Seoul, Korea Industrial and Operations Engineering Isaacs, Evan Oradell, NJ Islip, Peter Piano. TX Ivanikiw, Andrea Rochester, MI Izen, Allison New City, NY Jackson, Candace Ypsilanti, MI Jackson, Mekale Detroit, MI Jackson, Sharonda Southfield, MI Jackson, Stephanie Muskegon, MI Jackson, Troy Waterford, MI Jacobs, Paul Grosse Pointe, MI Jacquemin, Sally Alpena. MI Jain, Aditi Victoria Island Lagos, Nigeria James, Rebecca Monroe, Ml Jamora, Elizabeth Bloomfield Hills, MI Jankowski, Jennifer Eastpointe, MI Jarema, Samantha Columbiaville, MI Jenkins, Demarcus Peoria, IL Jenkins, Melissa Ypsilanti, MI Jensen, Megan Kalamazoo, MI Jiang, Yuanyuan Troy, MI Jirjis, Alena Sterling Heights, Ml Jobkar, Terri Manchester, MI Johnson, Adam Traverse City, MI Johnson, Chelsea Sylvania, OH Joly, Jessica Temperance, Ml Jones, Akiya Indianapolis, IN Jones, Chamira Detroit, MI Jones, Samantha Sterling Heights, MI Jonsson, Thomas Kansas City, MO Ionian I jari, Ebone Adanna Southfield, MI Jordan, Elizabeth Brooklyn, NY Jung, Susan Columbus, OH Kaczynski, Matthew Kawkawlin, MI Kai Soon Chow Ann Arbor, Ml Kalke, Caitlin Statesville, NC Kanaan, Serene Portage, MI Kandel, Jenna Lynbrook, NY Kanka, Candace Leonard, MI Kantor, Joanne Golden Beach. FL Kantor, Lauren Plainview, NY Kao, Stephanie Sammamish, WA Karabinech, Olga Stalen Island, NY Kardosh, Kate Monmouth (unction, N| Karoukis, Nikolaos Detroit, MI Kat , Jennifer Larchmont, NY Kaufman, Shelby West Bloomfield, MI Psychology Elementary Education Computer Science Cellular and Molecular Biology Industrial and Operations Engineering Business Elementary Education Art Design Business Industrial and Operations Engineering Afro- American and African Studies English Nursing Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering Mathematics Psychology Nursing Brain, Behavior, and Cognitive Science Education Movement Science Chemical Engineering Art Design Biopsychology and Cognitive Science History General Biology Industrial and Operations Engineering Economics Business Electrical Engineering Biopsychology Cognitive Science Architecture Organizational Studies History Political Science Art Design Psychology Business Architecture Spanish General Studies Organizational Studies Communication Studies Oraduates.319 Kawamura, Kenta Tatebayashi-shi, Gunma, lapan Economics Kawamura, Makiko Wixom, MI Art Design Mechanical Engineering Kazanowski, Christopher Wolverine Lake, MI Kearnes, Jessica Bay Shore, NY Keeler, Jennifer Jackson. MI Kelemen, Margaret Trenton, M I Kellett, Charles Cranford, NJ Kellman, Bonnie Fremont, CA Kelly, Caitlin Portola Valley, CA Keoleian, Jordan Troy, MI Kerg, Karissa Sidney, OH Kern, Katherine West Bloomfield, MI Kessler, Lauren Scarsdale, NY Kim, Christine Edison, N) Kim, Duyang Ann Arbor, Ml Kim, Eun-Hyung Seoul, Korea Kim, Hannah Ridgeland, MS Kim, Jihee South Korea Kim, Jung Eun Republic of Korea Kim, Sang-Sik Republic of Korea Kim, Tina Sunnyside. NY Kim, Yong Soo Ann Arbor, MI King, Ryan Yonkers, NY Kingma, Keri Grand Rapids. Ml Kirkland, Kathleen V. Holt. MI Kirtane, Sachin Longwood, FL Kissel, Erik Ann Arbor, MI Klein, Evan Scarsdale, NY Knapp, Adam Manchester, MI Knoepke, Michelle Ann Arbor, MI Knofski, Angela Westland, MI Kohn, Phil Evergreen, CO Kolarik, Matthew Denmark, WI Kotler, Lauren New City, NY Kotula, Alexander Eden Prairie, MN Kovnat, Michael West Bloomfield, Ml Kow, Eugene Troy, MI Kozak, Allison Northville, MI Kozak, Courtney Ray Township, MI Kozlowski, Rachel Bloomfield Hills, MI Michiganensian.320 Krell, Julianne Lambertville, MI Kruecher, Becky Canton, MI Krieg, Ian Ypsilanti. MI Krier, Joshua Pittsburgh. PA Kristofik, Amanda Novi, MI Kugle, Kelly St. loseph, MI Kull, Jessica Evanston, IL Kumazawa, Naoko Novi, MI Kunihiro, Kimberly Monroe, MI Kutner, Brigid Valley Stream, NY Laah, Jennifer Hyun Kyung Ann Arbor, MI LaBryer, Allen Grand Rapids, MI LaDuke, Melissa Maybee, MI Lai, Kwok Kay Hong Kong, China Lai, Manda West Bloomfield, MI Lake, Steven Syosset, NY Lalic, Nick Mill Creek, WA Lam, Seng Fatt Ann Arbor, MI Lambrose, Katherine Westland, MI I , .miry, Wesley Traverse City, MI Lane, Adam Algonac, MI Lane, Becky Cabin |ohn, MD Lang, Rachel Harrison Township, MI LaPrairie, Benjamin Linwood, MI Larkin, David H. New York, NY Larsen, Jamie Ann Arbor, MI Larson, Elizabeth Drtland. OR Larson, Katy Rochester Hills, MI Lashley, Kate ironx. NY Laskowsky, Patricia Newburgh, IN Lau, Hing Fung People ' s Republic of China Laughlin, Nicholas Jon Goshen, KY History and Psychology Elementary Education Computer Science Biopsychology Cognitive Science German Nursing Biopsychology Cognitive Science Political Science Asian Studies Industrial and Operations Engineering Nursing Psychology Aerospace Engineering Nursing Industrial and Operations Engineering Biopsychology Cognitive Science Business Business Administration Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Computer Engineering Women ' s Studies Psychology Sport Management and Communications Psychology English Psychology Music Political Science Sociology Anthropology Classical Civilization Communication Studies Elementary Education Political Science Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Political Science Lavigne Jr., Gregory Livonia, MI Communication Studies Political Science Law, Lorraine Saline, Ml Lawitzke, Anna Troy, MI Lawler, Katherine Bloomfield Hills, MI Lay, Alexander Sterling Heights, MI Lean, Terence Ann Arbor, MI Lederman, Rachel Bordentown, NI Ledtke, Allison Fort Gratiot, MI Nursing Material Science and Engineering Nursing Biology Economics Mechanical Engineering Sociology Nursing Graduates.321 Lee, Corinne Republic of Korea Lee, Haes-Shal Republic of Korea Lee, Jiha Suwom, South Korea Lee, Weikang Trellis Towers, Singapore Lemberger, Kara Scarsdale. NY Lemerand, Kerrie Wyandotte, MI Levin, Chiara Danville, KY Levine, Jesse Brookville, NY Levine, Joshua Chicago, 1L Levine, Miriam Tova Huntington Woods, MI Lewis, Arndrea Detroit, MI Lewis, Meghan Berlin, MI Lewis , Trafael Manitou Beach, MI Liadis, Elisabeth Farmington Hills, Ml Libbrecht, Elizabeth Troy, MI Lichtenstein, Max Grosse Pointe, MI Liebling, Josh Bellmore, NY Lin, Kerin Massapequa, NY Linares, Miguel Bloomfield Hills, MI Linclau Scott, Annemarie Madison Heights, Ml Lindstrom, Esther Burnsville, MN Liu, Xiaomeng People ' s Republic of China Lockhart, Kimberly Hazel Green, AL Nursing Asian Studies Cellular and Molecular Biology Electrical Engineering English Nursing French and Francophone Studies English Political Science Psychology English Art Design Anthropology Spanish Film and Video Studies Organizational Studies Communication Studies Anthropology and Zoology Film and Video Studies Communication Studies Biology Business English Business Computer Engineering Loh, Jason Sungai Petani, Malaysia Electrical Engineering and Computer Science London, Jacqueline Highland Park. IE Political Science Spanish Lonsway, Nicole Rockville, MD Loomis, Chelsea Traverse City, MI Lopez, Raquel Dearborn, MI English French and Francophone Studies Psychology Psychology Lopez, Veronica Tracy, CA Ancient Civilizations and Biblical Studies Political Science Louie, Stephanie Ann Arbor, Ml Lowden, Amber Jackson, MI Lowenstein, Adam 1. Santa Barbara, CA Lowery, Alicia Fort Washington, MD Lucas-Perry, Evelyn Grand Blanc, MI Ludtke, Shelby Farmington Hills, MI Lurie, Alissa Beachwood, OH Lynch, John P. Ypsilanti, MI Lynch, Rebecca Terre Haute, IN MacDonald, Evan Lake Linden, MI Maier, Saka Ann Arbor, MI General Studies Political Science Psychology English Electrical Engineering General Biology History History of Art Sociology Computer Science Biochemistry Mathematics Aerospace Engineering Biology Michiganensian.322 Makhzoum, Fatima Dearborn, MI Maki, Kristen Farmington Hills, Ml Maldonado, Florentino Ann Arbor, MI Mallick, Ameed Naperville, IL Maniar, Shilpa Edison, N) Mansch, Natalie Sterling Heights, Ml Marsano, Lisa Sterling Heights, MI Martindale, Elizabeth Buford, GA Mastey, Brian Ann Arbor, MI Mathew, Cynthia Skokie, IL Maynard, Sarah Chelsea, MI Mazur, Kate Grand Rapids, MI Mazur, Nicole Anaheim, CA Mazzocco, Thomas Clinton Township, MI McAlpin, Cara Mt. Pleasant, MI Biomedical Engineering Nursing Industrial and Operations Engineering Business Industrial and Operations Engineering Communication Studies Communication Studies Sport Management and Communications Business Nursing Business Chemistry Communication Studies Political Science Nursing Nursing McCarthy, John Ft. Gratiot, MI McCarthy, Lana Ypsilanti, MI McConnell, Scott Ann Arbor, MI McDonald, Michael Plymouth, MI McGonagle, Allie Hinsdale, IL McKeever, Erin Winnetka, IL McKie, Gina Canton, MI McLeod, Angela St. Clair, MI McNees, Stephanie Vicksburg, MI McPhail, Allison Traverse City, MI Meadows, Stacie Southfleld. MI Meek, Nicolyn Ann Arbor, MI Meng, Michael West Bloomfield, MI Messing, Therese Royal Oak, MI Meszaros, John Ann Arbor, MI Metier, Aaron West Bloomfieid, MI Middleton, Danielle Brownstown, MI Middleton, Robert J. Landing, NJ Milazzo, Megan Midland, MI Milford, Brett Birmingham, MI Milkowski, Rachel Brighton, MI Miller, Alyssa Orange, OH Miller, Andrea Howell. MI Miller, April Whittater, MI Miller, Brian Pasadena, CA Education Nursing Political Science Aerospace Engineering Engineering Physics English Psychology Nursing Electrical Engineering Business Economics Psychology Architecture Computer Engineering Nursing Business Nursing Biology Sport Management and Communications Elementary Education Mechanical Engineering Business Political Science Nursing Business Nursing Anthropology and Zoology History Graduates.323 Miller, Caroline New York, NY Miller, Elizabeth Bloomfield Hills, MI Miller, Rachel Colon, Ml Miller, Renee Dearborn, MI Mills, Kyoung Hee La Salle, MI Mitchell, Korinne Beverly Hills, CA Mitchell-Hunter, Natasha Gladwin, MI Mizer, Stephanie Ottowa Lake, MI Moats, Lawrence Ryan Traverse City, MI Mnhr, Michael Los Angeles, CA Monies, Brittany Shelby Township, MI Moore, Craig San Diego, CA Moore, Julia Grosse Point Park, MI Moreno, Gabriel Saginaw, MI Morgan, Grant Grand Haven, MI Morgan, Melissa Clinton, Ml Motoyama, Naomi Ann Arbor, MI Moyneur, Amanda Escondido, CA Mroch, Michael Warren, MI Munger, Andrea Bay City, MI Munoa, Anna Holland, Ml Munz, Stephanie Rochester Hills. MI Murakami, Kelly Chesterfield Township, MI Murow, Rebecca Omaha. NE Musinski, Laura Lake Orion, MI Mylrea, Samuel Madison, WI Myrick, Andrew Charlestown, MA Naber, Jason Hudsonville, MI Nagashima, Ayako West Bloomfield, MI Naghash, Yasmin Clarksburg. MD Nagpal, Zubin Golden Beach, EL Nash, Philip Saginaw, MI Nashlen, Melissa Grosse lie, MI Nathan, Rachel Deerfield, IL Nelson, Matthew Livonia, MI Newell, Stephanie Bridgman, MI Newmark, Jordan St. Louis, MO Ng, Jackelyn Hackettstown, N| Nguyen, Phoung Ann Arbor, MI Nickless, Alexandria Farmington Hills, MI Michiganensian.324 Nicolaescu, Gracia Berkley, Ml Niedzwiecki, Brian Mason, OH Nightingale, Neal Dearborn, Ml Nik Yahya, Nik Arif Kuantan, Malaysia orris, Laura Jackson, Ml North, Michael New York, NY O ' Bryan, Lauren Bloomfield Hills, Ml Nursing Business Administration Poltical Science Mechanical Engineering Nursing Psychology Business Obser, Katharina White Lake, Ml French and Francophone Studies Political Science Odeh, Omar South Lyon, MI Business Oldakowski, Mark Livonia, Ml Ollinger, David Bentleyville, OH Olmsted, Salina Lake Ann, Ml Olson, Lindsey Chicago, IL Oluborode, Olusolape Southfield, Ml Ooi, Eong Tat Bukit Mertajam, Penang, Malaysia Ora, Matthew Pinckney, MI Ordower, )amie Highland Park, IL Ornstein, Arielle Great Neck, NY Osborn, Elizabeth Muskegon, MI Oselka, Kelly Union Pier, MI Oshanski, Nicole Northville, MI Own, Lawrence Wichita Falls, TX Ozeran, Jonathan West Bioomfield, MI Pacifico, Jessica Belle Harbor, NY Pack, Jonathan Kingsley, MI Pacurar, Lavinia Ann Arbor, MI Palmer, Carly Ann Arbor, Ml Pande, Kamla Ann Arbor, Ml Parish, Kristine Flushing, MI Park, Daniel Sungnam, Republic of Korea Park, Hyemin Seoul, Republic of Korea Park, Jong-Eun Seoul, Republic of Korea Park, Sang Eun Seoul, South Korea Park, Yeon Redmond, WA Parker, Jeffrey Sylvania, OH Parker, Jeremy Brighton, MI Parker II, Johnny Detroit, MI Parsons, Nicholas Rye, NY Pascoe, John Xenia, OH Patel, Swetha Canton, MI Biomedical Engineering Industrial and Operations Engineering Cellular and Molecular Biology Philosophy Organizational Studies Computer Engineering Brain, Behavior, and Cognitive Science Sociology Psychology Nursing Communication Studies Sport Management and Communications Biosycholgoy Cognitive Science Political Science Political Science Political Science Nursing Nursing Communication Studies Nursing Economics Economics Biology Political Science History Computer Science Economics Political Science Education English Political Science Brain, Behavior, and Cognitive Science Computer Science Graduates.325 Paterson, Lindsey Novi. MI Patterson, Julie Plymouth, MI Patterson, Jill Ortonville, MI Pavle, Kristen Grosse Pointe Park, MI Pedroza, Jesica Farmington Hills, Ml Pepper, Mary Ypsilanti. MI Perout, David Elmhurst, IL Persin, Stephanie West Bloomfield, MI Pesick, Jason West Bloomfield. MI Peterson, Brian A. Northbrook. !L Peterson, Lauren Westland, MI Pfeifer, Michael Livonia, MI Phillips, Ashley Detroit, MI Phillips, Kristin Richland, MI Phillips, Seun Darien, IL Pianko, Matthew Glenview, IL Pickens, Andrew Saline, MI Pickman, Susanne Ann Arbor, MI Pineda Raquel, Andrea Tegucigalpa, Honduras Pisching, Matthew Macomb, MI Pliska, Zachary Franklin, MI Plotkowski, Melissa Shelby Township, MI Polizzano, Bradley Smithtown, NY Polly, Vanessa Milan, MI Presberg, Jaymie Woodbury, NY Press, Jared H. Chevy Chase, MD Pressley, Laura Morristown, N| Privasky, Steven North Muskegon, MI Pusta, John Brownstown, MI Queenin, Christopher Woburn. MA Quillan, Christina Lansing, MI Quinn, Michael J. Troy. MI Quraeshi, Samir R. Kalamazoo, MI Qureshi, Fahima Macomb Township, MI Ra, Hugh Gaithersburg, MD Rafatjah, Soyona Potomac, MD Ramaprakash, Hemanth Shelby Township, MI Ramoie, Lauren Williamsburg, MI Randall, Areeal Beverly Hills, MI Rangarajan, Soumya Pittsfield Township, Ml Michiganensian.326 Rankin, Eleanor Ann Arbor, MI Rashidy, Mundana West Blnumfield. Ml Rassner, Jacob Miami, FL Ray, Andrew Nurthport, MI Ray, Matthew Monroe, MI Raymond, Joseph Warren. MI Raynard, Tim Pickford. MI Richards, Danielle Chicago, IL Richards, Deborah Mountain Lakes, NJ Rivers, Natasha Detroit, MI Keilly, Eric Brooklyn, NY Ivciss, David New Citv. NY Movement Science Movement Science Industrial and Operations Engineering Biology Sociology Philosophy and Voice Performance Mechanical Engineering Art Design Computer Science I.i Studies History Business Administration Industrial and Operations Engineering Communication Studies Sociology Architecture Richardson, Ayana Ortonville, MI Afro American American Studies Sporl Managment and Communications Richardson, Sarah Linguistics Spanish German History Architecture Nursing Rizor II, Gordon Dearborn Heights, Ml Roberts, Teresa Robertson, Megan Farmington Hills, MI Civil Engineering Nursing Nursing Robinson, Abbey Farmington Hills, MI Biopsychology and Cognitive Science German Robinson, Byanqa Detroit, MI Rodak, Carolyn Farmington Hills, MI Rodgers, Emma Traverse City, MI Rodzik, Mary Windsor, Ontario Rogers, Arriel Berrien Springs, Ml Romanoff, Alexis Armonk, NY Romatz, Elisabeth Saginaw, MI Rones, Stacy Mamaroneck, MI Rose, Jason Shelby Township, MI Rosen, Catherine Chappaqua, NY Rosen, Emily Great Neck, NY Ross, Kathryn Mount Pleasant, Ml Ross, Marissa West Bloomfield, MI Ross, William Rockville, MD Ruiz, Michael Glen Ridge, NJ Rule, Heather Quito, Ecuador Nursing Civil and Environmental Engineering Cellular and Molecular Biology Nursing Spanish Art Design Psychology Psychology Biomedical Engineering Psychology Communication Studies Elementary Education English Computer Science Economics Architecture Graduates.327 Rutenberg, Micah Portland, OR Ruud, Amanda Lathrup Village, Ml Ryan, Joshua Vpsilanti, Ml Sabes, liana Saratoga, CA Sabic, Adnan Detroit, MI Sack, Bryan West Bloomfield, MI Saddler, Christopher Portage, Mi Sadikovich, Emma Warren, MI Sadowska, Katarzyna Warren, MI Sakala, Michelle Gross He, MI Salaita, Mario Plymouth, Ml Salmonowicz, William Royal Oak, MI Salveta, Craig Rapid City, MI Samlin, David Maple Glen, PA Sanders, Kimberly Osseo, MI Saunders-Scott, Molly Okemos, MI Savage, Trea Muskegon, MI Sawyer, Haley Brighton, MI Schaer, Bethany Farmington Hills, MI Sc hall, Marisa Marietta, GA Architecture Creative Writing English Mechanical Engineering Organizational Studies Antropology-Zoology Biomedical Engineering Cellular and Molecular Biology Business Business Cellular and Molecular Biology Arabic Communication Studies English Philosophy Economics Classic Civilization Political Science Nursing Economics Economics Business Judaic Studies Historv Scheidel, Andrew Grand Rapids, MI Schier, Heather Wilmette, IL Schlesinger, Adam Silver Spring, MD Schlicht, Jennifer Sterling Heights, MI Schloss, Rachel New York, NY Classical Civilization Communication Studies Schmeck, Jessica Piano, TX Economics Elementary Education Electrical Engineering Nuclear Engineering and Radiological Sciences Schmidt, Taylor Chelsea. MI Schneider, Gregory Cherry Hill, N| Schostak, Lindsey Samantha Franklin, Ml Schramm, Chaim Columbus, OH Schrot, Jacquelyn Birmingham, Ml Schulz, Jennifer Winnetka, IL Schwartz, Andrew Leonia, N| Sclaroff, Lindsey Chesterfield. MO Scott, Delilah Marie Jackson, MI Seewald, Alisa Pittsburgh, PA Seidel, Laura Washington, DC Selander, Lindsey Central Lake, MI Seskevics, Abby Grand Haven, MI Seymour, Patrick Naperville, IL Music Education Oboe Performance Nursing Business Psychology Biophysics Nursing Elementary Education American Culture English American Government Political Science Business Psychology Industrial and Operations Engineering Sport Management Jazz Studies Michiganensian.328 Shaw, Kristin M. St. Catharines, Ontario Mechanical Engineering Shaw, Ryan Courtney Commack. NY Communication Studies Psychology Shepherd, Lindsay K. San Francisco, CA History of Art Sheren, Allison Princeton, N) Hebrew Jewish Cultural Studies Political Science Sherry, David Englewood, CO Shim, Gloria Troy, Ml Shin, Hyoeun Ann Arbor, Ml Shina, Beth Kalamazoo, MI Shisler, Tayna Ada. MI Snivel, Daniel Taylor, Ml Skurulsky, Michelle Waukesha, WI Sin n, Sophia Ann Arbor, MI Siegel, Elizabeth Vestal. NY Signorelli, Gerry Colorado Springs, CO Sikora, Matthew Utica, Ml Silver, Matt Dresher, PA Silverstrini, Elizabeth Salt Lake City, UT Sim, Zhi Wei Batu Berendam, Melaka. Malaysia Simon, Adam North Caldwell, NI Simon, Gena Atlanta, GA Singh, Nandini J. Maharashtra, India Silvin, Eric Morganville, N) Sloan, Alexandra New Orleans, LA Small, Heather Detroit, MI Smalligan, Melissa Lansing, Ml Smith, Kimberly Harrison Township, Ml Smith, Margaret Battle Creek, MI Smylie, Lauren Oak Park. IL Snider, Marcella West Bloomfield, MI Soble, Maya Washington DC Sohn, Hee-Kyung Seoul. Korea Soisson, Matthew Rochester Hills, MI Soltesz, Kelene Grosse Pointe Farms, MI Sorensen, Erin Vernon Hills, IL Spear, Alexandra Bethesda, MD Spencer, Elizabeth Flushing, MI Speregen, Katherine Brooklyn, NY Spiekerman, Charles West Bloomfield, Ml Spielman, Stacey Woodbury, NY Spinweber, Allison Clarkston, MI Business Business General Psycholgoy English Secondary Education Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Earth Systems Science and Engineering Economics Genetic and Molecular Biology History Sociology Spanish Electrical Engineering Organizational Studies Political Science Sociology Business History Industrial and Operations Engineering Nursing Program in the Environment Nursing Psychology Spanish English History Political Science Economics Architecture Chemical Engineering Nursing Psychology Nursing Psychology and Sociology Business Communication Studies Nursing Graduates.329 a n Spitzer, Jonathan East Meadow, NY Springstead, Christina Brighton, MI Staebler, Renelle Brighton, MI Steffen, Melinda Livionia, Ml Steffy, Heather Ann Arbor, MI Steiger, Lindsay Brighton, Ml Stein, Leah Clarendon Hills, IL Steinberg, Evan Chevy Chase, MD Steinberg, Matt Brooklyn, NY Still, Susannah Columbia, MD Stino, Amro Ann Arbor, MI Stokely, Natalya Westland, MI Stoneburner, Karen Ann Arbor, MI Stormzand, Nathan Cheboygan, MI Stout, Katherine Ann Arbor, MI Stravitz, Sean Suffern, NY Strong-Smith, Venos Detroit, MI Sudack, Peter North Miami Beach, FL Sumant, Rahul Muscat, Oman Sunday, Daria A. 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Roscommon, Ml Zaman, Samih Elm Grove, WI Zanger-Nadis, Joseph New Haven, CT Zemer, Amber Michigan Center, Ml Zeng, Mingzhang Guangzhou, China Zetts, Lauren Poland, OH Zevalkink, Mary Katherine Spring Lake, MI Zhao, Kevin Midland, MI Zizzo, Joanna Pelham Manor, NY Zubik, Phillip Bridgman, MI Zucker, Melissa Merrick, NY Zunder, Allison Encino, CA ussnuin , Chelsea Berkeley, CA Zyman, Alex La Jolla, CA Psychology Psychology Political Science Psychology Sociology Nuclear Engineering Economics German Political Science Celluar and Molecular Biology Business Sociology Economics Political Science Electical Engineering Economics Spanish Program in the Enviornment Actuarial Mathematics English Nursing English Chemical Engineering Creative Writing History Nursing Economics Political Science Chemical Engineering English Spanish Cellular and Molecular Biology Nursing Electrical Engineering Applied Statistics Psychology Screen Arts Cultures Nursing Sociology Graduates.333 Abani, Ro Abb, Robert 223 Abboud, Josianne 193 Abdi, Deika 309 Abdul-Jabbar, Hind 214 Abdulla, Faiz 285 Abe, Satomi 214 Abel, Bret 213 Abelkop, Guy 178 Abella, Isabel 294 Abel-Millman, Jorifuion Abioye, Aderalfii 232 Abou-EI-SjXid, Sarah 196 Abrahamflr., Thomas 180 Abraha fi, Adam 213 AbraJm, Heather 263 , Katherine 219 aham, Sean 267 irahan, Antony 217 " Abrahm, Lester 165 Abrams, Emily 1 79, 293 Abrams, Jessica 293 Abramson, Joshua 206 Acho, Megan 215 Achtman, Blake 206 Achwal, Nllima 208 Acker, Jordan 309 Ac-Rashaed, Justin 18 C enne una, Rhea 22 lamczyk, , amini, Adamd Adama Adams, Adams, Bryan 191 Adams, tfiristopher 182 Adamsf ominique 200 tnathon 204 elanie 180 becca 309 Adan, Antonio 280 Adcock, Justin 309 Addis, Tod a " Addy, Nil Okai 250 Adelia Cheever Program 262 Adelman, Yelena 198 Adelson, Amanda 204 Adeniyi, Oluseyi 206 Ades, Rebecca 295 Ade-Salu, Mutiyat 182 Adler, Jamie 291 Adler, Katherine 219 Adusumalli, Anupreya 191 Aepelbacher.Tom 223 Aeto, Jacqueline 309 Agabigum, Zerrin 181 Agacinski, Steve 257 Agajan Lynn, 295 Agam, Matan 200 Agar, Christopher 183 Agarwal, Gauraw 181 Agarwal, Vedant 177 Agbakwuru, Chinaemerem 208 Ager, Nicholas 200 Aggarwal, Tanmay 285 Agnello, Elise 289, 262 Agnew, Hailey 295 Agrawal, Nidhi 212 Agrawal, Pooja 208 Aguirre, Amanda 193 Ahearn, Caroline 289 Ahmad, Hassan 180 Ahmad, Wasay 189 Ahmed, Erol 183 Ahmed, Murat 0. 309 Ahn, Bonny 177 Ahn, Sehyoun 213 Ahuja, Uday 217 Aina-Smith, Akilah 309 Aizenman, Alex 184 Ajami, Maria Luz 213 Ajlouni, Adam 213 Akans, Garrett 177 Akasapu, Sharat 200 Aken, Nicole 187 Akhtar Hassan, Zahira 309 Akinlua.Temitope 182 Akpan, Emma 209 Alaka.Gus 288 Alameda, Danielle 187 Alameda, Michelle 309 AI-Bader, Bader 180 Albain, Julia 205 Albers, Valerie 188 Albert, Ross 309 Albertson, Brian 220 Albertus, Daniel 185 Alberty, Andrea 295 Alcorn, David 185 Aldrich, Brian 202 Aledort, Brian 208 Alexander, Ashley 181 Alexander, Damon 187 Alexander, Ryan 140, 141 Ali, Shahid 204 Alice Lloyd 176-181 Al-Joburi, Dina 190,194 Alkhazraji, Eyvan 260 Allan, Brittany 294 Allan, Catherine 186 Allard, Lynn 181 Allemang, Kelsey 294 Allen, Anne 309 Allen, David 279, 285 Allen, Gabe 209 Allen, Spencer 197 Allen, Steve 285 Allett, Erin 186 Allison, Elizabeth 309 Allshouse, Emily 199 Allspach, Chelsea 181 Almassalha, Luay 219,263 Alperin, Jessie 199 Alpert, Gil 219 Alpert, Molly 181 Alpha Chi Omega 289 Alpha Delta Phi 275 Alpha Delta Pi 289 Alpha Epsilon Pi 275 Alpha Gamma Delta 290 Alpha Phi 290 Alpha Phi Alpha 302 Alpha Phi Omega 267 Alpha Rho Chi 262 Alpha Sigma Phi 276 Alshuler, Charles 276 Alston, Rae 250 Altman, Emily 181 Altschuler, Lauren 197 Altshuler, David 203 Alvarez, Sashai 309 Alverson, Alicia 202 Alwon, Kathryn 295 Ambardekar, Yash 193 Amodeo, Francesco 185 Amory, Michael 204 ins, Chelsea 198 Anacker, Karl 203 Anderle De Sylor, Marianna 199 Anderlite, Kristen 289 Anderson, Aisha 309 Anderson, Chelsea 192 Anderson, Emily 309 Anderson, James 183 Anderson, Jennifer 182 Anderson, Jonathan 310 Anderson, Mallory 199 Anderson, Mark 285 Anderson, Marshall 182 Anderson, Matt 170 Anderson, Nichele 205 Anderson, Renise 215 Anderson, Riana Elyse 310 Andrade, Maria 250 Andre, Vanessa 212 Andrews, S. Ross 310 Andrews, Skylar 139 Andrick, Jonathan 202 Andrus, Philip 310 Andrzejewski, Gergory 205 Angell, Emily 195 Angelo, Michael 217 Anger, Duane 248 Anger, Katie 248 Angle, Kelly 294 Angood, Trevor 310 Anhalt, Emily 200 Annatoyn, Travis 267 Ansari, Farah 181 Ansik, Mihal 197 Antell, Tucker 183 Appareddy, Mayuri 310 Appe!blom,Taryn 291 Apprill, Allison 187 Arakaki, James 187 Arambula, Jillian 295 Aravapalli, Rajeev 220 Arbabi, Sherene 310 Arce, Ariel 293 Archambeau, Ashely Archibald, Kelsi 187 Arco, Russell 202, 281 Arder, Breonna 207, 262 Ardeshna, Sheena 212 Arendt, Monica 188 Arents, Emily 256 Aresty, Adam 1 87 Arevalo, Cynthia M. 310 Arghal, Meera 188 Arifin, Max 195 Arinah, Syazrah 214 Arizmendi, Mark 177 Armbruster, Alicia 183 Armbruster, Christine 217 Armbruster, Janiece 179 Armington, Matt 285 Armstrong, Brandon 200 Armstrong, Daniel D. 251 Armstrong, Jasmine 178 Armstrong, Jenny 190 Arnold, Matt 223 Arnsdorf, Rachel 262 Arnstein, Emily 202, 295 Arnstein, Randi 204,295 Aronne, Allison 237 Aronovsky, Lisa 39, 292 Aronsky, Matthew 310 Aronson, Garri 199 Aronson, Natasha 201 Aronson, Sarah 291 Aronstam, Danielle 291,310 Arora, Manpal 213 Arora, Nikki 214 Arraf.Wadeh 202 Arrington, Ashley 178 Artail.Ali 177 Arteaga, Jorge 220 Artley, Tracey 93 Asabigi, Amina-Louise 214,310 Asatryan, Kamo 204 Ash, Anna 214,236 Ashai, Ayesha 188 Ashbaugh, Danielle 200 Ashcraft, Lauren 291 Asher, Divya 204 Ashkar, Danny 203 Ashley, Sarah 181 Asifa, Pheonix 300 Aslani, Layla 263, 266 Aspinall, Jeffrey 201 Astrein, Kyle 199 Atang.TazMaraz 251 Atasse, Omayah 219 Aten, Christopher 188 Athans, Alyse 192 Atiyeh, Shadin 208 Atorino, John 310 Attar, Michelle 199,293 Attard, Christopher 212 Attaway, Adam 196 Attia, Naweah 310 Ault, Dave 281 Ault, Lisa 223 Aurbach, Jennifer 310 Ausborn, Mark 203 Auster, Rachel 293 Austin, Davida 196 Avant, Jason 150 Averbuch, Jared 27, 282 Averhart, Philip 188 Awasthi, Abhyuday S. 181 Axell, Alexandra 246, 247 Axelrad, Julia 201,293 Axelrod, David 183 Ayau, Ana 183 Aycock, Collin 182 Azadbakht, Elena 196 Azer, Amir 223, 276 Aziz, Sami 217 Azus, Evan 201 Ba, Amadou Babelman, Kevin 197 Babich, Leslie 310 Babuska, Jason 45 Bach, Bryce 264, 282 Bach, Jacob 280 Bachelder, Tracy 294 Bachofer.Tabitha 310 Bachynski, Erin 201 Back, Cipta Utama 182 Bacon, Elizabeth 201 Baden, Bradley 310 Bader, Anne H. 310 Badri, Zina 192 Bae, Brian 203 Bae, Doran 262 Baelgero, Colleen 246 Baer, David 283 Bagian, Kimberly 200 Bagnall, Bryan 192 Bahorski, Thomas 202 Baier, Justin 201 Baig, Amber 179 Baik, Esther 310 Bailey, Jason 215 Bailey, Matthew 184 Bailey, Spencer 181 Bailin, Rachel 293 Bailo, Katie 310 Bailyn, Matthew 178 Baits 180-183 Bajek, Robert 194 Bajorek, Emily 310 Bak, Maxwell 184 Bakeman, Emily 194 Baker, Daniel 180 Baker, Gabriel 197 Baker, Hyatt 283 Baker, Katherine 291 Baker, Kenneth 196 Baker, Margaux 192 Baker, Matthew 182 Baker, Megan 209 Bakhurin, Konstantin 197 Bakow, Karolin 209 Bal, Doran 207 Baljake 181 Balakrishnan, Anila 267 Balangero, Genevieve 267 Balangue, Katrina 189 Balarezo, Grant 192 Balash, Andrew 177 Balasubramanian, Sohail 246 Baldwin, Christopher 203,285 Balfour, Brian 310 Bali, Priya 200 Balistreri, Joseph 184 Balkin, Michael 182 Ball, Brian 208 Ball, Jessica 291 Ballantyne, Robert 310 Ballew, Matt 206, 227 Baiter, Alexander A. 276 Baltmanis, Daniel 282 BAMN 31,84,85 Banas, Katherine 310 Banas, Katie 250 Banerjee, Anish 186 Banerjee, Neil 185 Bank, Christopher 310 Banka, Adrienne 199 Banker, Kristin 260,310 Bannow, Alex 180 Bansal, Ankush 203 Barber, Natalie 310 Barbosa, Justin 187 Barbosa, Ricardo 180 Barclay, Evan 194 Barczynksi, Victoria 267 Barden, Don 200 Bareket, liana 310 Barie, Jenny 248 Barkel, Christina 45 Barker, Courtney 289 Barkley, Eric 200 Barley, Jason 8, 254, 255, 280, 310 Barnes, Anna 183 Barnes, Michael 189 Barnes, Nicole 214 Barnes-Sailor, Chaunesha 188 Barnett, Adam 209 Barnett, Lori 310 Barnett, Meghan 295 Barnett, Tracy 293 Baroch.Tom 285 Barolomei, Marco 282 Baron, Allison 199 id 209 nah 198 irot, Pawan 208 Barr, Andrew 208 Barr, Jessica 179 Barr, Karen 310 Barrera, Vincent 193 Barreto, Marcelo 181 Barrett, Elizabeth 266,310 Barritt, Douglas 182 Barrus, Alexander 183 Barry, Wynne 289 Bartels Jr., Jeffrey W. 282 Barthelemy, Celine 205 Bartlett, Andrew 180 Bartley III, Frank 202 Bartling, Stacy 295 Barton, Ashley 209 Bartoy, Kelly 181 Bartula, Megan 294 Barua, Trisha 196 Barut, Ketherine 195 Basin, Gary 203 Baskind, Julie 181 Basore, Racene 209 Bass, llysa 208, 295 Bass, Justin 187 Bastian, Jason 194 Bastien, Richard 53, 282 Basu, Ishani 208 Batell, Erik 206 Bateman, Patrick 282 Bates, Bethany 213 Bates, Patrick 185 Battersby, Alanna 289 Battersby, Maura 289 Battin, Peter 310 Battiste, Micaela 207, 262 Bauer, Andrew 132 Bauer, Christina 236 Baum, Ashley 294 Baum, Matthew 310 Baumann, Sara 177 Baumgarten, Lindsey 289 Baun, Elise 216 Bawden, Kathryn 198 Baxter, Elizabeth 199 Bay, Michael 219 Bayard, Adam 184 Baynes, Jenna 250 Bayor, Meredith L. 181 BBA Finance Club 234,235 Beam, Emily 270 Beamon, Shakim 199 Bean, Jesse 217 Bean, Madeline 209 Bear, Danielle 223 Beardsley, Blisse 189 Bearss, Bridgette 215 Beasley, Bobby 288 Bebry, Pamela 192,293 Beck Jr., Richard 181 Beck.Alycia 225 Beck, Laura 295 Beck, Stephanie 244,289,310 Becker, Danielle 1 77, 294 Becker, Jaclyn 310 Beckett, Benjamin 197 Beckham, Jeffrey 201 :; ; Michiganensian.334 Beckly, Susan 295 Bhasin, Priya 311 Beckwith, Alycia 289 Bhatnagar, Gautam 189 Beckwith, Will 283 Bhatnagar, Neehar 185,288 Becsey, Jenna 190 Bhatnagar, Tushar 184 Bediako, Jeanelle 214 Bhumbra, Samina 195 Bednarz, Stacey 310 Bhuyan, Anshuman 202 1 Bedoya-Skoog, Alexandra 310 Biddle, Adam 202 Beebe, Stephanie 190 Bidelman, Eric 41 Beel-Bates, Mike 217 Bidgoli, Heather 311 Beer, Meghan 310 Biehle, Theresa 183 Beeson, Jessica 184 Biele-Fisher, Samuel 198 Behler, Patti 208 Bielory, Brett 311 1 Behling, Lauren 206 Bienstock, Julia 191 Behren, Brittany Von 198 Bier, Pamela 293 tBehrens, Kristina 220 Biggs, Rondell 150 i Beidler, Elizabeth 291 Bignell, Jordan 279 Bek.Jana 185 Bilby, David 180 Bekkers, Timothy 213 Bilek, Brittany 181 Belanger, Matthew 203 Bilen, Andrew 208 Belch, Christopher 310 Bell, Bilkie, Mandy 294 Bethany 311 Billiu, Sarah 182 BelUaime 290 Bills, Ryan 8,252-255,311 Bell. Larissa 208 Bilter, Raymond E. 180 ' Bell, MacKenzie 294 Binder, Evan 217 Bell, Thomas 199 Bindra, Amritpal 212 : Bell, Tom 281 Binkevich, Stella 293 Sellagamba, Christine 263,291 Birch, Dana 187 Sellairs, Elizabeth 191 Birchman, Kari 219 Sellairs, Katharina 191 Birkholz, Paul 185 Bell-Dereske, Lukas 205 Bishop, Myron 209 Bellet, Jordyn 200, 294 Bisio, Roland 179 Belsonjared 311 Bisker, Alexandra 190 Beltinck, Kellie 198,256 Bissmeyer, Jeanne 295,311 Jelzyt, Lindsey 290 Biswas, Rohan 208 Senca, Chelsie 204 Bittmann, Russell 180 tender, Kevin 185 Bitz, Bradley 186 Jenedict, Ashley 194 Bixler, David 192 Senford, Dorothea 3 1 1 Bizer, Stephen 208 Senison, Sekou 223 Bizer, Timothy 208 Jenjamin, Andrew 182 Black, Christine 219 Jenjamin, Reid 263 Black, Jennifer 212,236,311 Jenjoya, Dani 289 Black, Ryan 280 Bennet, Sarah 292 Blacksheare, Edna 181 Jennett Jeffrey 200 Bladzik, Jackie 214 Sennett, Duane 183 Blake, Anthony 215 Sennett, Sarah 208 Blanc, Tamar 289 Jennett, Sean 193 Blanchard, Joshua 208 Bennett, Shasta 295 Blanck, Adam 203 Benovitz, Emily 203 Blanco, Andrew A. 223 Jensignor, Eli 193 Blank, Meredith 200 Benson, Bryan 212 Blasius, Timothy 208 ienson, Kathleen 177 Blasko, Kevin 181 Benson, Lauren 289 Blauer, Alexandra 291 ienson, Nick 250 Blauer, Joanna 180,242 Benton, Elizabeth 207, 236, 262 Blauvelt, Christopher 311 Serberich, Gillian 207 Blazeski, Adriana 205 Berberich, Jeanette 207 Blechman, Jared 205 Bercaw, Stephanie 118 Bier, Emily 182 Beredo, Rachel 207 Blevins II, Ronald 187 Berenjian, Mara 294 Bliss, Jamie 292 Berg, Courtney 202 Block, Jessica 207 Berg, Dillon 223, 285 Block, Rocky 212 Berg, Katherine 214 Blodgett, Oera 204 Berger, Alison 204 Blodgett, Kathryn 182 Berger, Lacey 1 87 Bloom, Caitlin 199 Berger, Rebecca 200 Bloom, Jennifer 190 Bergmans, Carrie 289 Bloomer, Amber 188 Berk, Alex 289 Blouin, Alex 222 Berkau, Adam 223 Blount, Jessie 200 Berkley, Ben 222 Blum, Bryan 202,281 Berkowitz, Cassie 214 Blume, Danelle 187 Berkowitz, Jeremy 276 Blythe, Kevin 203 Berkshire, Hayley 194 Blythe, Matthew 209 Berky, Axel 196 Bobeda, Erik 180 Berland, Michael 1 79, 288 Bobee, Dawn 294 Berman, Abigayle 293 Boccaccini, Gabriele Berman, Benjamin 198 Bochenek, Neil 186 Berman, Daniel 202 Bode, Adam 217 , Berman, Jesse 183 Bode-Higgerson, Breanna 187 Berman, Julia 196 Bodepudi, Ravi 200 Berman, Laura 190 Bodine, Brett 186 Berman, Sandra 192 Bodo, Jayson 199 Bernard, Becky 168 Boeckman, Sarah 295 Berndt, Kelsey 246,247,311 Boehm.Jake 152 Bernick, Liz 289 Boehner, Shannon 219 Bernier, Courtney 222 Boehnke, Kevin 213 Berning, Sarah 257,311 Boekeloo, Megan 206 Berns, Danielle 293 Boelio, Justin R. 311 Bernstein, Julie 293 Boerger, Leeann 180 Bernstein, Lauren 199 Boffi, Emilia 201 Bernstein, Samantha 200 Bogema, Lauren 209 Bernsten, Alex 278 Boggs, Jeanne 186 Bernthal, Erin 215 Boguslawski, Brian 201 ' Berriz, Andrew 203 Bohl, Andrea 188 Berryman, Kelly C. 311 Bohm, Kyle 117 Berta, Kristin 190 Bohn, Michael 276 Berta, Michelle 200 Boies, Alexander M. 283 Bertram, Kevin 205 Boike, Brandon 212 Berwald, Andrew 182 Bojan, Jen 196 Berzkalns, Anna 189 Bojovic, Halie 267 Berzsenyi, Jordan 215,291 Bokshan, Alyson 212 Beske, Sarah 179,182 Bolgar, Michael 8,255,311 Best, Chris 285 Bomer, Theresa 180 Best, Daniel 278 Bommarito, Michael 184 Best, Nicholas 285 Bond, Christopher 208 Beta Theta Pi 276 Bonk, John 223 Betsy Barbour 182 Bonnell, Steven 140 Betts, Andrea 289 Bonomi, Jeanine 180,291 Belts, David 205 Bonsall, Leigh 294 Betts, Erica 216 Bontumasi, Nicholas 219 Beyer, Kait 223 Boodoosingh, Parveen 207, 262 Beyerchen, Kurt 193 Bookal, Renee 208 Bezaire, Beth 207 Booms, Justin 203 Bezaire, Noel 207 Boonie, Rachel 219 Bhandarkar.Varun 185 Boothby-Shoemaker, Nyatt 223 Boothman, Christina 192 Borchardt, Holly 311 Borden, Mark 212 Borders, Alyssa 201 Bornhorst, Jason 181 Bornstein, Ethan 182 Borson, Joshua 202 Bos, Jon 282 Bosch, Matthew 193 Boss, Brian 280 Bosse, Karl 212 Bostian, Luke 197 Bostwick, Matthew 192 Botchway, Angelica 179 Both, Olivia 220 Bothman, Michael 182 Bothwell, Aimee 201 Bottone, Leah 311 Boulahanis, Natalie 289 Boulton, Sarah 204 Bourdon, Laura 199 Bourgeois, Nadina 289 Bourjaily, Eric 185 Bowden, Trevor 182 Bowen, Catherine 203 Bowerman, Kathleen 311 Bowers, Amy 1 95 Bowles, Patrick 288 Bowling, Jeffrey 203 Bowling, Scott 311 Bowman, Drew 222 Bowman, Emily 180 Bowman, Grant 83 Bowman, Heather 212 Bowski, Kristen 180 Boxer, Rae 195,203 Boyd, Thomas 311 Boyea, Michael 195 Boyer, Matthew 203 Boykin.Veda 208 Boykins, Rachel 180 Boyle, Katherine 178 Boyle, Kathleen 189 Bozicevich, Aaron 188,266 Bracken, Andrea 220 Brackmann, Eric 202 Bradford, James 184 Bradford, Mallory 199,293 Bradley, Kara 294 Bradley, Megan 311 Bradley, Melissa 294 Bradley, Mitch 217 Bradley, Stephanie 216,294 Bradshaw, James 185 Brady, Brendan 217 Brady, Maureen 197 Braid, Roy 311 Braley, Karyn 182 Bramlett, Erika 206 Bramoweth, Adam 276 Branam, Stephanie 215 Branand, Brittany 192,291 Brand, Harrison 212,288 Brandorfer, Gemma 180 Brandt, Rebecca 199 Brannen, Nate 130 Branstad, Jennifer 185 Brant, Ronnie 280 Bratton, Anna 294 Brauer, Jim 1 17 Braun, Amy 192 Braun, Daniel 196 Braun, Jane 198 Braunschweiger, Evan 205 Braverman, Erica 208 Breaston, Steve 151 Bredeweg, Ross 184 Breece, Christopher 212 Breed, Sarah 180 Brees, Alex 185 Bregman, Scott 222 Brehm, Lucas 195 Breithaupt, Nathanael 223 Breitman, Elizabeth 219 Brennan, Elizabeth 208 Brennan, Jennifer 187 Brennan, Katherine 197 Brennan, Lisa 187 Brennan, Maureen 183 Brennan, Megan 196 Brenne, Phebe 207 Brenner, Ashley 311 Brenner, Ehren 1 79 Brenner, Jill 250 Bressler, Mallory 292 Bressler, Paul 278 Brett, Sharon 228 Bretz, Emily 295 Brewer, Katherine 208 Brewer, Rebecca 1 88 Brewton, Christina 289 Brickner, Kyle James 181 Bridenstine, Christopher 288 Brieger, Adam 311 Brierty, Benjamin 189 Briggs, Leslie 216 Briggs, William 213 Briley.Thoma 204 Brindley, Sarah 201 Brinza, Alex 193 Briske, Paulette 189 Briskin, Jennifer 206,295 Britten, Chris 263 Broadwater, Ida Elise 290 Brock, Alex 294 Brock, Daniel 202 Brock, Jonathon 203 Brock, Justin 311 Brockman, Irene 212 Brockman, Joshua 198 Broderick, Brianna 129 Broderick, Michelle 248 Brodie, Bradley 311 Brody, Caitlin 194 Brody, Rachel 201,292 Bromberg, Erica 177,224 Bromund, Heather 248 Bronner, Lindsay 209 Brookins, Brigeth 311 Brooks, Caroline 294 Brooks, Emily 181 Brooks, liana 215 Brooks, John 179 Brooks, Meredith 293 Brooks, Natasha 178 Brophy, Cristin 266 Brouillard, Christine 201 Brousseau, Jacquelyn 209 Brouwer, Elizabeth 192 Browe, Amanda 196 Brown, Akiya 187,216 Brown, Alayna 207 Brown, Blaire 194 Brown, Britnae 178 Brown, Christine 212 Brown, Daniel 212 Brown, Dannelly 260 Brown, Evan 191,311 Brown, Graham 165,311 Brown, Jarrod 185 Brown, Jason 31 1 Brown, Jeffrey 187 Brown, Jessica 199 Brown, John Seely 16 Brown, Kamille 209 Brown, Katie 193,295 Brown, Kevin 288 Brown, Lyndsey 194 Brown, Maya 203 Brown, Melanie 60,61,311 Brown, Rachel 194 Brown, Randall 195 Brown, Reggie 84 Brown, Samantha 181 Brown, Tina 31 1 Brown, Zachary 203 Browski, Kristen 311 Bruck.Collin 222 Bruck, Lindsey 168 Bruckart, Emily 183 Bruckmann, Scott 123 Bruder, Kathleen 187 Bruder, Ryan 223 Bruekner, Amy 219 Brunetto, Elisa 31 1 Bruni, Jennifer 294 Brunner, Laura 182 Brunner, Matthew 208 Brunner, Shannon 192 Bruno, Ben 222 Brunswick, Jeffrey 205 Bruss, Christopher 198 Bruzdzinski, Katie 142 Bryan, Kelly 192 Bryant, Julius 191 Brym, Zachary 208 Brzozowski, Anthony 1 80 Bubes, Erica 293 Buccella, Adrienne 204 Bucci, Anthony 185 Bucci, Justin 204 Bucci, Lisa 8, 294 Buchwach, Allison 241,311 Buck, Jon T. 280 Buck, Stephanie 311 Buckle, Shavonne 311 Buckley, Monica 182 Budd, Ashley 181 Budde, David 188 Buehler, Jennifer 207 Bueschen.Todd 180 Bugli, Elaina 207 Bui, Uyen 194 Buiocchi, Gina 188 Bulgarelli, Sarah 294 Bull, Emily 191 Bullington, Sarah 180 Buniewicz, Natalia 209 Bunnell, Jenna 291 Buran, Andrew 213 Burbeck, Eric 285 Burch.Jade 213 Burda, Ervis 181 Burge, Kristen 290 Burgeson, Nicole 181 Burgess, Eric 267 Burgess, Mallory 180 Burgess, Samantha 181 Burgos, Andrew 178 Burke, Michael 202 Burleigh, Kimberly 311 Burleson, Terry 203 Burley, Alexandra 267 Burley, Bridgette 295,311 Burnett, Christie 181 Burney, Charles 178 Burns, David 184 Burns, Luke 201 Burrows, Tiffany 183 Bursley 183-190 Burton, Allen Anthony 181 Burton, Michael 183 Burwell, Zachary 197 Busby, Kamaria 215 Busell, Hayley 311 Bush, Andrew 223 Bush, Kalia 219 Butala, Jessica 182 Butka, Lucy 199 Butler, Lindsey 94, 292 Butt, Asman 179 Butts, Darcy 312 Butts, Grace 182 BuWalda, Megan 204,294 Buxton, Valerie 200 Byal, Margaret 192 Byrd.Tierra 213 Byrne, Amanda 219 Byrne, Anne 312 Byrne, Michael 213 Byun, Hye-Yeon 312 Caamano, LucraF? Cacciamani, Andres S. 181 Cackowski, Scott 192 Cadiz, Kavina 216 Cady, Geoffrey 193 Cailler, Laura 189 Caine, Jennifer 293 Calabrese, Franco 312 Calderon, Luis 187 Caldwell, Kent 167 Caley, Robert 200 Callaghan, Amy 291 Callanan, Megan 200 Callaway, Jade 183 Calteros, Maria 214 Calvar, Cristina 177 Calvin, Shawn 291 Camaj, Fernand 204 Cambou, Suzanne 213 Cambridge House 196-197 Cameron, David 197,279 Cameron, Emily Anne 312 Cameron, Krystal 214 Cammarano, Stacy 212 Campbell, Baird 197 Campbell, Caitlin 207 Campbell, Colin 280 Campbell, Elizabeth 186 Campbell, Laura 212 Campbell-Cecen, Deniz 208 Canady, Cara 206 Canavan, Michelle 215,294 Caneba, Richard 189 Cannon, Matt 282 Cannon, Tiffany 209 Capellari, Jamie 204 Capellari, Kelly 178 Capitelli, Dana 208,289 Caplan, Michael 236, 264 Caplan, Mike 250 Cappo, Emily 181 Caputo, Dane 200 Carberry, Marie-Louise 295 Card, Matthew 191 Carduner, William 198 Caref, Elisa 196 Carion, Rachel 223,267 Carl, Julia 312 Carlile, Kevin 312 Carlin, Adam 206 Carliner, Joseph 193 Carlisle, Aspen 180 Carlson, Clinton 197 Carlson, Earl 182 Carlton, Julie 202,295 Carmel, Melissa 293 Carmichael, Douglas 180 Caroll, Lauren 295 Carpenter, Alison 216,291 Carpenter, Benjamin 185 Carpenter, Claire 207 Carpenter, Kyle 223 Carr, Caroline 184,294 Carr, Christopher 312 Carr, Kat 294 Carr, Lloyd 173 Carr, Matthew 191 Carr, McKenzie 244, 289 Carr, McKenzie 312 Carrera, Joseph 178 Carrier, Angle 267 Carrier, Benjamin 312 Carrier, Rachel 312 Carrier, Stephanie 312 Carrig, Kaitlin 199 Carrillo, Destiny 178 Carroll, Braden 278 Carroll, John 203 Carroll, Meghan 181,312 Carson, John David 312 Carter, Brittany 312 Carter, Christina 207 Carter, Justin 202 Caruso, Alexander 180 Caruso, Kathryn 207 Casa, Brad 216 Cascini, Andrew 208 Casey, Forest 201,270 Casey, Krystal 290,312 Cass, Caleb 188 Cassard, Rose 129 Casserly, Laura 196 Castellana, Catherine 177 Castillo, Veronica 180 Casto, Nicholas 187 Caswell, Terra 312 Cater, Alex 199,280 Catrambone, Joseph 220 Cauzillo, Amy 198 Cavalli, Thomas 185 Cechanowicz, Laura 289 Center, Taryn 293 Centlivre, Robert 206 Cerato, Kim 312 Cerato, Robert 201 Cermak, Kristin 207 Cesaro, Robert Jay 283,312 Cesere, Angela 270 Cesmebasi, Alper 312 Chang, Judy 212 Cha, Heechan 312 Chabot, Angela 312 Chadderdon, Andrew 215 Chaddha, Ashish 179 Chadwick, Alexandra 185 Chadwick, Whitney 215 Chai, Raymond 191 Chaifetz, Malorie 292 Chaklos, Ken 280 Chakraborty, Tia 260 Chaku, Shilpa 216 Chalmers, Kathryn 312 Chan, Anthony 212 Chan, Bobby Ho Pan 31 2 Chan, Brandon 196 Chan.CheeYong 194 Chan, Edwin 191 Chan, Eric 312 Chan, Eugene 312 Chan, Eva 290 Chan.Jerald 183 Chan, Jeremy 183 Chan, Lilienne 181 Chan, Melanie 178 Chan, On Man 192 Chan.Ying 312 Chandler, Brandon 312 Chandrasekaran, Suma 213 Chaness, Bret 203 Chang, Allen 192 Chang, Allison 294 Chang, Austin 182 Chang, Cathy 289 Chang, Connie 8,253,255 Chang, Grady 223 Chang, Ha Youn 180 Chang, Hyewon 222 Chang, Jill 188 Chang, Katherine 207 Chang, Mike 239 Chang, Oliver 182 Chang, Rebecca 183 Chang, Sophia 194 Chang, Spencer 191 Chang, Stephen 1 78 Chapin Jr., James 201 Chapla, Nathaniel 202 Chaplin, Julie 291 Chappell, Caroline 312 Chappie, Courtney 194 Charlton, Corinne 207 Chartrand, Chelsea 180,294 Chasanoff, Devin 201 Chase, Kyle 220,312 Chase, Meredith 266,312 Chasseur Jr., Timothy 209 Chatha, Simranjeet 191 Chatigny, Mary 216 Chaudhary, Nidhi 183 Chavez, Christoper 205 Chelladurai, Savitha 312 Chen, Albert 236 Chen, Alex 188 Chen, Alicia 214 Chen, Anthony 213 Chen, Chen-Ying 182 Chen, Chia-Jou 207 Chen, David 199,279 Chen, Eric 195 Chen, Greg 236 Chen, Jason 213 Chen, Jennifer Yaxi 183 Chen, Juliet 212 Chen, Kathy 197 Chen, Lyric 312 Chen, Michael 180 Chen, Minghua 193 Chen, Olivia 207 Chen, Richard 196 Chen, Shaw 186 Chen, Stephen 312 Chen, Ted Kwan 196 Chen, Tiffany 182 Chen, Wei Fang 181 Cheng Phill, Sin-Ting 312 Cheng, Andrew 204 Cheng, Caroline 182 lndex.335 Cheng, Jackson 191 Cheng, Joy 223 Cheng, Katherine 212 Cheng, Michelle 212 Cheng, Shirley 197 Cheng, Tun-Pin Daniel 200 Cheng, Wilbur 199 Chenkin, Jared 312 Chernousov, Michael 267 Ches, Catherine 209 Chesen, Bryan 184 Cheskey, Nicole 187,225,289 Chesla, Dana 190 Cheung, Amanda 291 Cheung, Catherine 250 Chhabra, Robin 215 Chhabra, Suman 246 Chi Omega 291 Chi Phi 277 Chi Psi 277 Chi.Yeu-Cherng 193 Chi,Yung-Pei 192 Chia.Callum 250 Chiang, Richard 182 Chiang, Stehen 212 Chichester, Matt 193 Chien, Vickie 181 Childers, David 201 Childress, Kristin 312 Childs, Amanda 182,295 Chiles, Geoffrey 186 Chin, Adam 181 Chin, Cassandra 312 Chin, Kenneth 208 Chin.YeeChon 193 Chinsky, Rebecca 192 Chiu, Bertha 215 Chiu, Brian 204 Chiu, Joshua Chi Bun 312 Cho, Christine 182 Cho, David 199,256 Cho, Eun-Ae 312 Cho, Grace Hoonjung 198 Cho, Han-Jae 186 Cho, Hugh 178 Cho, Jaehyun 313 Cho, Jennifer 207 Cho, Sonya 207 Cho, Young-Jin 208 Choa, KaiKiat 181 Chod.Jeff 283 Choi, Eun-Young 214,313 Choi, Eun-Young Karen 313 Choi, Anna 182 Choi, Bongseog 198 Choi, Chahn Yang 178 Choi, Christopher 193 Choi, Hye-Yoon 215 Choi, Jun Young 191 Choi, Lisa 212 Choi, Marie 313 Choi, Thomas 313 Choi, Yoonyoung 215 Chonde.Seifu 199 Chordia, Abhinav 185 Choroszuscha, Richard 190 Chou, Dora 220 Chou, Kimberly 199 Chou, Penn 199 Chou, Wei-Ling 202 Choudhary, Bhavya 213 Choudhoury, Mahdi 194 Chow, Aaron 201 Chow, Catherine 217 Chow, Kai Soon 319 Chow, Sarah 213 Chow, Susanna 207 Chowdhry, Paul 201 Christensen, Carrie 313 Christenson, Katya 182 Christian, Jason 209 Christian, Yoshika 201 Christie, Coryelle 180 Christman, Natalie 188 Christopher, Jessica 246 Christopher, Jonathan 186 Christopher, Moline 201 Christopher, Renee 178 Christy, Rebecca 188 Chrobak, Beata 198 Chronowski, Kevin 278 Chu.BoMee 179,257,313 Chua, Song Liang 313 Chua, Tiffany 295 Chudnow, David 197 Chuey, Meagan 189 Chun,Tae-Hee 223 Chundu, Chimba 188 Chung, Ben 222,276 Chung, Hwanih 180 Chung, Jaeeun 215 Chung, Jane 207 Chung, Seung Yeon 313 Churay.Tracey 200 Church, Thomas 213 Churchill, Kevin 217 Churella, Josh 157 Churukian, Hrag 200 Churukian, Nareg 200 Chwasz, Christopher 184 Cieslak, Claudia 197 Cimino, Nina 190 Cipkala-Gaffin, Josh 181 Cipriani, Paul 191 Cisler, Jennifer 216 Cislo, Kevin 209 Cisne, Lorenz 177 Citron, Sara 1 77, 293 Clark, Alexandria 183 Clark, Cheryl 214 Clark, Christopher 209 Clark, Julian 182 Clark, Kelly 209 Clark, Matthew 202 Clark, Patrick 203 Clark, Phillip 187 Clarke, Brittany 205 Clarke, Nicholas 256 Oarreu, Bob 186 Clary, Alecia 180 Clary, Jen 113,294 Clater, Chelsea 195 Claus, Michael 222 Clawson, Jennifer 187 Clawson, Jordan M. 313 Claxton, Kelli 180 Claxton, Melanie 208 Clay, Andrew 193 Clayburn, Justina 179 Clayton, Chris 283 Cleary, Patrick 313 Cleghorn, Jessica 313 Cleland, Kate 289 Cleland, Kathryn 182 Clement, Kayla 197 Clement, Krista 163 Clement-Jones, Alexandra 196 Clevesis-Laufer, Yanai 195 Clifford, Jennifer 313 Climan, Brent 180 Clinch, Thomas 281 Clinton, Charles 205 Clippert, Stephanie 200 Clobes, Amy 192 Clopton, Kristen 204,313 Clouse, Drew 200 Clune, Alison 208 Clymer, Jessica 196 Cnockaert, Emly 216 Coaston, Jane 183 Coatneg, Derek 281 Coats, Jacquelyn 207 Cobb, Gabriela 188 Cobb, Jessica 313 Cocco, Leslie 206, 294 Cochran, Meredith 313 Cochran, Shannon 196 Coden, Michael 199 Coffman. Judy 1 38, 1 39 Cohan, Caitlin Ling 180 Cohen, Adam 202 Cohen, Alysse 207 Cohen, Blake 293 Cohen, Brandon 182 Cohen, Christina 182 Cohen, Daniel 313 Cohen, Jason 250 Cohen, Jonathon 203 Cohen, Jordana 208,293 Cohen, Joshua 202 Cohen, Leah 293 Cohen, Livia 200 Cohen, Matthew 313 Cohen, Scott 285 Cohn, Ryan 198 Colber, Erin 142 Colburn, Jenifer 193 Cole, Michael 191 Coleman, Adam 202,281 Coleman, Lynn 182 Coleman, Mary Sue 68, 69, 80, 81,190,191,200, 203 Coleman, Thomas 192 Colgan, Molly 313 Collar, Mike 183 Collard, Hannah 187 Colli.Tara 295 Collier, Cyrus 313 Collini, Francesca 182 Collins, Brooke 313 Collins, Garret 223 Collins, Kerry 193 Collins, Kristen 193 Collins, Michael 206 Collins, Tiffany 192 Colodner, Abigail 212 Colosimo, Anthony 180 Colvin, Elizabeth 219 Colvinjene Ashley 181 Combes, Andrea 215 Combs, Stephanie 295 Comeau, Michael 203 Comment, Nicholas 200 Compain, Adam 37 Conchola, Joseph 313 Congalton, Amy 295 Coniglio, Andrew J. 180 Conley, Jeffrey 185 Conlon, Molly 248 Conn, Caitlin 8,255 Connors, Kaylin 201 Conrad, Elizabeth 291 Considine, Ciaran 179 Constable, Jessica 198 Constantine, Thomas 188 Conti, Dominic 201 Conti, Fiori 201 Convertino, Olivia 194 Conway, Patrick 282 Conway-Semensi, Michael 196 Conwell, Chris 41 Conwell, Kathleen 199 Conwill, Christopher 191 Conyers, Desiree 313 Cook, Amy 313 Cook, Daniel 209 Cook, Lauren 207 Cook, Michael 198 Cook, Pieter 282 Cook, Sarah 187 Cook, Sean 209 Cook, Tom 192 Cooke, Eli 196 Cooks, Marc 201 Cooley, Bryan 313 Cooley, Melissa 313 Cooley, Tiffini 203,313 Coon, Elizabeth 204 Cooper, Ashley 313 Cooper, Emerson 195 Cooper, Janelle 162 Cooper, Jason Maxwell 313 Cooper, Lauren 201 Cooper, Nelson 204 Cooper, Paul 185 Cooperman, Julia 313 Copeland, Andriel 179 Copeland, Scott 186 Copenhaver, Travis 200,280 Coppola, Meredith 200, 294 Corbett, Erin 313 Corbett, Jessica 192 Corbin, Amy 291 Corbin, Nicholas 203 Corden, Alayna 213 Cordes, Michelle 181,207 Corellini, Andrew 185 Cormany, Edward 195 Corneglio, Alexander 276 Cornelison, Kaleigh 198 Cornell, Morgan 313 Cornet, Delphine 313 Cornet, Nathalie 203 Corrigan, William 197 Cortez, Trevor 222 Cortina, Laura 313 Cosgrove, Rick 282 Costa, Marisa 267 Costeiu, Caitlin 190 Costello, Collin 202 Cote, Stephanie 179 Cotton, Stephanie 313 Couch, William 41 Coughlin, Vincent 197 Courant, Paul 108 Courtney, Kelly 187 Coury, Christina 223, 294 Couzens 190-193 Covert, Aimee 193 Covey, Miranda 239,313 Coviak, David 180 Cowan, Caitlin 194 Cox, Casey 313 Cox, Heather 313 Cox, Jesse 184 Cox, Kayla 190 Cox, Michelle 294 Coyan, Garrett 197 Coyle, Bradford 208 Coyle, Joseph 182 Crabb, Eric 183 Crabtree, James 280 Craddock, Mary 183 Craig, Matthew 202 Cramer, Andrew 282 Cramer, John 212 Crank, Jeremiah 267 Cranshaw, Jared 181 Cravens, Jeffrey 313 Craves, Patrick 215 Crawford, Caroline 197 Craze, Kelly 209 Creager, Jacob 177 Crimmins, Katherine 207 Crimmins, Kevin 276 Crisman-McQuarrie, Andrew 313 Crisman-McQuarrio, Chris 217 Crispin, Brennan 192 Criswell, Andrew 219 Crocker, Lauren 215 Crocker, Stephanie 186 Croen, Alyson 199 Crompton, Steve 246 Cromwell, Emily 208 Crosbie, Stephen 191 Crosby-Minarik, Kevin 220 Cross, Amanda 248 Cross, Tamika 187 Crow, Bradley 313 Crowther, Geoff 285 Crump, Krysten 179 Cryderman, Kyle 183 Cuadra, Daniel 196 Cubbin, Christine 295 Cucciarre, Frank 186 Cuellar, Justin 206 Culbertson, Darren 280 Culin-Ellison, Alice 189 Cullen, Er in 314 Cummings, Donelle 314 Cummings, Dustin 314 Cummings, Matthew 202 Cummins, Kimberly 197 Cummins, Megan 196 Cunningham, Andrew 193 Cunningham, Jennifer 194 Cunningham, Kathryn 222 Cunningham, Kurt 204 Curatolo, Katherine 180 Curd, Matt 281 Curdumi, Nicolas 215 Cureton, Haley 207, 294 Currier, Amy 180 Curry, Jade 314 Curtis, Jeremy 314 Cushing, Carolyn 194 Czarny, Jason 186 Czoykowski, John 314 D ' Agostino, Lauren 314 D ' Cunha, Salome 205 D ' Hondt, Michael 194 Daar, Andrew 1 93, 242, 280 Dabiran, Kaveh 283 Dadashzadeh, Esmaeel 197 Daftuar, Rishi 197 Dag, Kevin 217 Daigneau, Thomas 206 Dakroub, Allie 197 Dalai, Kunal 314 Dalai, Sagar 179 Dale, Kallie 207, 262 Dale, Patricia 207 Dallas, Erin 134 Damanskis, John 222 Damiani, Anna 178 Damiano, Leah 183 Damitz, Robert 202 Dance Marathon 246-247 Dance Student Assembly 267 Dancer, Tyler 182 Dancy, Kiley 177 Dandalides, Alissa 314 Daniels, Staci 202 Danielsky, Andrew 183 Danielson, Megan 196 Daniels-Shpall, Zeke 181,278 Danish, Hana 196 Dank, Jordan 193 Dannecker, Kathryn 191 Danowski, Eric A. 276 Dansdill, Catherine 314 Dao, Leanne 205 Dao.Ty 179 Darcy, Katie 220 Darga, Jessica 201 Darish, Amanda 192 Darisson, Liz 223 Darnton, Hannah 213 Darr, Owen 282 Dart, Jack 217 Daub, Katharina 197 Dauch, Jacqueline 204,295 Daud, Siti Mastura 215 Dauffenbach-Tabb, Hillary 223 Daugherity, Anne 294 Daveline, Adam 250 Davenport, Michelle 200 David, Edi 39, 292 Davidhizar, Andrew 191 Davidson, Amanda 196 Davis, Allison 201 Davis, Anna 294 Davis, Benjamin 282 Davis, Blaire 289 Davis, Brian 180 Davis, Denzel 209 Davis, Erin 201 Davis, Graham 196 Davis, Jared 217 Davis, John 202 Davis, Jon 220 Davis, Joshua 220 Davis, Katelyn 314 Davis, Kristen 171,216 Davis, Lauren 314 Davis, Magen 197 Davis, Matt 267 Davis, Randi 292 Davis, Ryan 282 Davis, Samuel 280 Davuluri, Meenakshi 204, 295 Dawoodi, Anjela 223 Daws, Kelly 220 Daws, Timothy 209 Dawson, Taylor 182 Day, Stephen 202 Dazy, Kristin 295 De Frank, Joseph 267 De Gorter, Katherine 209 De Koff, Melissa 203 DeSimone, Christina 196 De Wit, Michael 202 De Young, Joshua 196 Deady, Katrina 204 Deal.Cally 193 Dean, Marissa 216 Deane, Erin 190,291 Deaner, Alison 292 Deaton, Lauren 209 Debbas, Makram 191 DeBusscher, John 111 Decker, Matthew 202 Decker, Stephen 202 Dee, Ashley 198,294 Deeds, Stefanie 203 Deegan, Caitlin 200 Deegan,Jane 201 Deering, Jacob 263,314 Deery, Kathryn 201 DeFauw, Megan 260,314 DefebaughV, James 196 Defendini, Ana 219 Defilippo, Anthony 276 Defrain, Sarah 293 Degesie, Katie 250 Degnan, Joseph 191 Degraaf, Kimberly 207 DeGregorio, Caitlin 187 Degrendel, Bryan 189 Dehamer, Lauren 196 Dehart, Jennifer 204 Deiley, Jenny 169,250 Deitrick, Daniel 314 DeJong, Chris 250 Dejongh, Grant 202 Dejute, Gregory 185 Dekker, Jacquelyn 289,314 Dekker, Jesse 201 Delaney, Stacy 216 Deldjoubar, Michelle 294 DeLeeuw, Jake C. 251 DeLeon, Robert 285 Delgado, Chris 184 Delgado, Elizabeth 291 Delgado, Erica 146,147,182 Delicata, Kara 125 Delluso, Matt 223 Delmauro, Matthew 194 Delongchamp, Isaac 180 Delpy, Jean-Luc 208 Delpy, Jean-Luc 282 Delta Chi 278 Delta Delta Delta 291 Delta Gamma 292 Delta Kappa Epsilon 278 Delta Phi Epsilon 39, 292 Delta Sigma Theta 302 Delta Theta Psi Delta Upsilon 279 Deluna, Jose 189 DeMarco, Emily 8, 67, 252, 253, 255, 294 Demarrais, Brett 202 DeMarse, Eric 181 Demartin, Michael 212,314 Dembinska, Monika 194 Dembs, Joey 285 Demeere, Phillip 189 Demkowski, Patrick 181 Dendrinos, Kara 314 Deneen, Andrew 200 Dengate, Elizabeth 194 Dengel, Alex 278 Denholtz, Hayley 293 Denning, Melissa 294 Dennis, Carlie 214 Dennis, Catherine 198 Dennis, Leigha 262 Dennis-Litinger, Julie 266, 293 Denny, Heather 187 Demon, Alison 204,291 Deppong, Brian 186 Derhammer, Steven 1 78, 279 Derman, Evan 203 DeRome, Elisabeth 290,314 Derr, Carrie 314 Deryke, Jeffrey 190 Desai.Vinal 196 Desantis, Curtis 179 Desaraju, Vishnu 186 Deshong, Megan 207 Deshpande, Sharon 198 Despres, Lauran 295 Detrisac, Kathryn 187 Detrych, Christopher 314 Deutsch, Katrina 8, 67, 232, 242, 245,255,314 Deutsch, Robin 314 Deutsch, Sam 220, 227 Devarakonda, Pratyusha 220 DeVerna, Amie 181 Devita, Stefanie 204 Devon-Sand, Perry 293 Devos, Keri 291 DeVree, Theresa 180 Devries, Bradley 180 Dewalt, Kara 200,291 DeWeerd, Dave 282 Dewhirst, Hannah 182 Dewitt, Stephen 202 Dexter, Andrew 184 Dhanak.Veda 201 Dhar, Vikrom 203 Dhawan, Neha 205 Dhillon, Inderbir 203 Dhillon, Puneet 178 Di Lisio, Catherine 295 Diakonova, Daria 314 Diamantoni, Kristina 289 Diamond, Michael 267 Diatlov, Dmitri 194 Diaz, Joshua 186,288 Dibrito, Angela 184,295 Dichera, Brant 223 Dicker, Meredith 214,289 Dickerson, Lauren 223 Dickinson, Alexandra 196 Dickinson, Jacqueline 291 Dickstein, Shira 293,314 Dicosmo, Kathryn 1 83, 295 Diego, Jim 262 Diehl, Breanne 215 Diehl, Christopher 202 Diephouse, Matthew 187 Diesbourg II, Remi 216 Dietlein, Ryan 177 Dietrich, Erin 289 Diette, Jacqueline 193 Dikos, Ashley 314 Dill, Mark 205 Dillon, Laura 208 Dimoski, Daniel 201 Dindoffer, David 193 Dine, Amanda 190 Ding, Tony 271 Dinges, Ashley 270 Dinh, Kim Hang 196 Dion, Christopher 213 Dirkse, Laura 187 Diroff, Christopher 206 Distelrath, laura 220 DiVita, Janine 237 Dixit, Shiv 182 Dixon, Andrew 278 Dixon, Matthew 198 Dmitruk, Kimberly 195 DORAK 260 Do, Mary 181 DoAngelis, Christina 223 Dobbie, Mark 54, 220 Dobbins, Matt 217 Dobbs, Andrew T. 223 Dobby, Melissa 139 Dobrowski, Edie 314 Dobson, Christopher 208 Dobson, Lydia 260 Dobush, Brianne 295 Dodd, Michael 186 Dodds, Kaitlin 180 Dodge, Allison 267 Dodge, Joelle 196 Doebler, Rebecca 1 80 Doinidis, Ashleigh 295 Dolan, Jennifer 207 Doll, Annelise 203 Dolson, Ben 40 Dominguez, Ada 205 Dominguez, Andrew 280 Dominguez, Ryne 208 Domoracki, Lissa 187 Donahugh, Kate 294 Donald, Ryan 181 Donegan, Maureen 204 Doneski, Ian 223 Donley, Joseph 180 Donnelly, Ryan 183 Donner, Ezra 180 Donohue, Erin 314 Doo, Jason 262 Dopp, Alex 213 Dorger III, Charles Henry 180 Dorow, Ashley 314 Dorris, Corey 184 Dosik, Lauren 293 Doss, Ryan 212 Doty, Ellen 190,289 Doty, Susan 244,289,314 Dougherty, Lauren 220 Dougherty, Ryan 208 Dover, Mark 1 88 Dow, Max 223 Downing, Darcy 212 Downing, Lee 190,194 Downs, Emily 236 Doyle, Camie 314 Doyle, Emilie 213 Doyle, Kelly 199,289 Doyle, Molly 215 Doyle, Patrick A. 276 Doyle, William 179 Drake, Brandon 185 Drake, Jason 184 Draves, Sarah 142 Dreher, Leann 219 Drenkow, Brittany 189 Drescher, Emily 8, 255 Dresner, Matthew 180 Dreyer, Theresa 196 Dreyfuss, Hayley 293 Dreyfuss, Heidi 293 Dries, Elizabeth 208 Dryga, Dmitriy 181 Dubay, Mary 215 Dubaz, Ornella 188 Ducastel, Jon 223 Ducheny, Sarah 289 Ducoffe, Aaron 195 Dudek, David Anthony 314 Dudek, Rachel 206 Duey, Beth 314 Duffy, Danielle 182 Duffy, Kathleen 236,314 Duffy, Sarah 196 Dugan, Kathleen 289 Duggan, Lindsay 314 Duggan, Sean 200 Michiganensian.336 Specialized Pharmacy Services, Inc, An Omnicare Company JOIN THE SPS TEAM Specialized Pharmacy Services provides an excellent employment opportunity for pharmacists at our Livonia, Grand Rapids, Bloomfield Hills, West Branch and Escanaba locations. SPS is a leading provider of pharmacy services to over 30,000 residents in long-term care facilities. As an SPS pharmacist you can expect to be treated as a professional and will rotate into a number of clinical and dispensing functions. SPS offers a competitive salary, health, dental, vision, short and long-term disability plans, life insurance, 401 K, an employee stock purchase plan, paid membership to two professional pharmacy associations, in-house CE, and compensation for other continuing education expenses. We also offer a professional and pleasant work environment. Join our team in a dynamic growing company where your efforts are appreciated and you work side by side with other top professionals. To apply for, or inquire about, opportunities at any of our locations you can contact Human resources at (734) 422-3310. You can also submit a resume by fax to (734) 513-9418 or mail to Specialized Pharmacy Services P.O. Box 3347, Livonia, Ml 48151-3347 Attention; HR-RPh. Specialized Pharmacy Services is an Equal Opportunity Employer -: lndex.337 Dugopolski, Jacob 314 Ellis, Aaron 281 Dukes, Lifaby 289 Ellis, Chelsea 207 Dulin, James 200 Ellis, Kristin 315 Dulude, Audrey 295 Elmouelhi, Noha 315 Dulzo, Michael 202 Elmquist, Megan 222 Duncan, Joel 208 Elrod, Daniel 179 Dunckel, Aaron 186 Elsen, Jenna 292 Dunckel, Rachael 314 Elsey, Douglas 201,281 Dunlap, Daniel 202 Elsey.Tim 180 Dunn, Allison 295 El-sisi, Amgad 180 Dunn, Alyse 209 Elson, Joshua 315 Dunn, Melissa 130,294,314 Elston, Jessica 203, 289 Dunn, Monica 294 Elyachar, Zach 220 Dunne, Allison 295 Emanuele, Anthony 206 Dunsky, Michelle 206 Emden, Lauren 315 Dunwell, Jeffrey 314 Emeott, Eric 206 Duong, David 192 Emerick, Jessie 183 Duong, Duy 204 Emerson, Blake 184 Dupes, Nicole 212 Emerson, Sara 315 Duprey, Chelsea 201,295 Emery, Matthew 192 Duryea, Alexander 203 Emery, Sarah 184 Dushaw, Elizabeth 197 Emington, Wayne 180 Dutcher, Mary 237 Emmendorfer, Jason 206 Duvall.Amy 236,315 Emmolo, Kathleen 180 Dvorkin, Leah 250, 295 Emmons, Jonathan P. 236 Dworin, liana 315 Emrick, Joshua 200 Dworkis, Hannah 293,315 Enebak, Lindsay 213 Dwyer, Jim 180 Eng, Alexander 220 Dwyer, Melissa 206 Eng, Alfred 184 Dye, Amanda 195 England, Carey 220 Dyer, Andy 215 Engle, Keary Mark 266 Dyke, Sarah 260 Engle, Peter 182 Dykstra, Benjamin S. 251 Englehart, Andy 279 Dykstra, Erica 294 Engler, Whitney 205 _ English, Cachavious 199 1 1 Englund, Melissa 189 Entwistle, Jack 283 9 H Epshteyn, Eugene 288 _ Epstein, Daniel 199 H|Hi Epstein, Jessica 293 Epstein-Katz, Marina 196 jf Eren, Kemal 217 J J Erf, Dana 292 L- Erickson, Courtney 315 jfUj j| Erickson, Kaylee 201 s Eriksson, Ann 197 Eadie, Johanna 190 Ermal, Jeff 282 Eadie, MarkR. 251 Ernst, Ben 267 Eagel, Leah 179 Escalante, Eduardo 180,182 Eagle, Herbert 228 Esch, Emily 207 Eason, Thomas 315 Eskew, Mich ael 261 East Quadrangle 194-198 Eskow, Kimberly 293 Eastway, Michael 212 Eskridge, Aaron 198 Eaton, Amelia 214 Esparza, Jose 182 Eaton, Samuel 200 Esper, Kathryn 295 Ebbett, Andrew 161 Espinoza, Juanita 188 Ebenal, Royce 276 Espinoza, Lara 188 Eber, Sara 292 Essad, Kate 290 Ebert, John 206 Esther Teo, Esther 183 Ecker, Tyler 250 Estok, Dennis 179 Eckert, Lauren 295 Estok, Sean 281 Eckstien, Eric 204 Estrada, Natalie 207 Eddy, Max 32,242,243 Estrellado, Aimee 180 Edelman, Colin 315 Estrin, Chase 206 Edelman, Jordan 264 Etri, Krystle 315 Edelsberg, Scott 177 Ettema, Leah 207 Edelson, Alex 266 Eubanks, Amanda 291 Edelstein, Sarah 194 Eustice, Evan 203 Ederer, Tracy 177,293 Evans, Jenisha 315 Edevbie, Aghogho 186 Evans, Jessica 188 Edge, Corey 208 Evans, Kristen 181 Edgeworth, Rebecca 182 Evans, Kristina D. 315 Edmonds, Brandon 278 Evans, Lauren 206 Edmonds, Rosalie 196 Evans, Rachel 191 Edwards, Anore 267 Evans, Stephen 199,281 Edwards, Kathryn 214 Evenhouse, Erin 197 Edwartowski, Patrick 187 Everhart, Jennifer 192 Efta.Alex 192 Evuen, Chankyna 216 Eftekhar.Tavan 181 Ewers, Madeleine 206 Egbujiobi, Nneka 190,194 Ewing, Allison 217 Egerer, Theresa 223 Ewing.Teddi 219 Ehrmann, Brett 201 Eyal, Suseela 196 Ehrmann, Daniel 203 Ezhuthachan, Alok 285 Eil,PhiM3 Eiland, Jessica 212,250 pn Einbinder, Alexander 203 i Einisman, Eric 205 f Eisbrenner, Raymond 194 . Eiseman, Ethan 182,288 H Eisenberg, David 195 Tr Eisenberg, Seth 250 P Eisenstat, Devin 292 M Ejmont, Jack 283 jr Ekeledo, Emeka 178 El Aile, Jennifer 202 El Hosni, Jessica 261 Elami, Ario 181 Faber, Rachel 291 Fabilli, Franco 219 Elavumkal, Maria 190 Fabiszewski, Julia 291 Elbanna, Ahmed 200, 282 Fagelbaum, Tracey 203 Elbaz.Jon 183 Faistenhammer, Emily 295 Elbert, Chaz 281 Fakhoury, Joseph 178 Eldemire, Ashleigh 207 Falcone, Maria 208 Elder, Misty 180 Falkjonathon 203 Eleftheriou, Sebastian 204 Falk, Marissa 192 Elegant, Jackie 292 ' " Faller, Kristina 289 Elenbaas, Laura M. 236 Fallen, Francis 203 Elhady, Hatim 212 Falstad, Eric D. 251 Eliades, Marissa 294 Falstad, Nathan A. 251 Elias, Stacey 190 S Falta, Jeffrey 216,267 Ellas, Steven 276 Falvo, Samuel 209 Elia.T.Mattho-. 282 Falzettajohn 193 Elkus, (Viatthew 212 Famoye, Folake 236 Ellard, Haley 199 Fan, David 223 Ellerton, Andrew 250 Fan, Zheng 185 Elliott, Heather 183 Fankell, Mackenzie 196 Pansier, Craig 202 Farahani, Keyvan Mirsaeedi 208 Farayha, Arrine 270 Farber, Jessica 263 Farber, Julia 113,236,263,294, 315 Farcia, Victor 212 Far dig, Daniel 217 Farinella, Nicholas 179 Farneth, Brian 208 Farokhrani, Amin 236 Farr, Laura 1 82 Farrand.Ted 189 Farrar, Andrew 222 Farreli, Lindsay 40, 188 Farrington, Amber 199 Farris, Lindsay 188 Farrow, Wes 232 Farver, Carly 187 Fata, Katherine 182 Fatoullah, Rachel 294 Faust, Ian 181 Faust, Jacob 181 Fawumi, Olubunmi 214 Fay, Jill 216,219 Fazio, Gabriele 180 Febo, Vanessa 315 Feddick, Steven 201 Fedele, Katherine 315 Federico, Matthew 203 Fedirko, Natalie 183 Fediuk, Lindsey 264, 265, 291 Fediuk, Megan 264,294 Fehl, Charles 213 Fehlberg, Emily 188 Fell, Brandon 223 Feingold, Jacob 315 Feingold-Shaw, Anita 197 Feinland, Robert 193 Feinman, Amy 291 Feinstein, Paul 315 Feld, Rebecca 207, 295 Feldkamp, Derek 117 Feldkamp, Theresa 130 Feldman, Aidan 186 Feldman, Aliza 315 Feldman, Allison 189 Feldman, Benjamin 201 Feldman, Cassie 207 Feldman, Daniel 180 Feldman, Matt 278 Feldman, Michelle 73,292 Fell, Karen M. 315 Fell, Lauren 292 Feller, Bradley 222 Fellows, Kenny 217 Felts, Ashley 291 Felts, Lauren 291 Fenchel, Michael 181 Feng, Belinda 215 Feng, Kasia 198,256 Feng, Kevin 278 Fenker, Laura 202 Fennell, Allison 182 Fennema, Jordan L. 251 Fenner, Jacqui 220 Fenner, Kristina 207 Fenyes, Aaron 213 Fereli, Altay 190 Ferenchick, Hannah 223 Ferguson, Donald 213 Ferguson-Wagstaffe, Margaret 202 Ferkel, Megan 315 Fernandez, Kate 289 Fernandez-Gatti, Jessie 223 Fernelius, Marguerite 291 Ferrali, Mark 187 Ferrini, Christine 214 Ferro, Bruna 199 Fertig, Brett 293 Ferworn, Andrew 200 Fiagbedzi, Ayawa 207, 262 Pick, Jeremy 208 Fiedler, Tiffany 294 Field, Arianne 315 Field, Katie 197 Fields, Diana 177 Fields, Lauren 293,315 Fieweger, Emily 187 Fife, Dana 315 Figueroa, Anjuli Jain 207 Figueroa, Emanuel 190 Fike, Sarah 198 Fil, Bridget 207 Filatova, Elizabeth 212 Filcik, Joseph M. 251 Filicicchia, Michael 213 Filip, Grzegorz 203 Finateri, William 315 Finch, Timothy 178 Findlay, Samantha 118,119,121 Fine, Lauren 197 Fine, Robert 202 Fink, Elyssa 295 Fink, Scott 203, 278 Fink, Shannon 292 Finkel, Matthew 204 Finn, Lindsey 208 Finn, Megan 315 Finn, Michael 177 Finney, Emma 201 Fintushel, Sarah 315 Fiorillo, Robert 220 Fires, Randi 223 First, Renee 192 Free, Caty 289 Fischer, Benji 201 Freedman, Sarah 293 Fischer, Giovanna 207 Freeman, Eboni 201 Fischer, John-Michael 202 Freile, Diana 194,236 Fischer, Michael 315 Freimuth, Ian 192,280 Fischweicher, Jessica 315 Freires, Christine-Marie 192 Fish, Hannah 181 Freiwald, Stephanie 292 Fish, Kyle 203 French, Deonna 316 Fisher, Adam 217 Frencher, James 185 Fisher, Clayton 315 Frendreis, Scott 182 Fisher, Kristin 248 Fresard, Donn M. 270 Fisher, Mark 194 Frey, Steven 200 Fisher, Matt 285 Freyberg, Brad 185 Fisher, Michelle 183 Frick, Ashley 203 Fisher, Nicole 192 Frick, Kayla 184 Fisher, Tyler 285 Frieberg, Bradley 185 Fishman, Anna 195 Fried, Sam 289 Fishman, Jeffrey 213 Fried, Samantha 177 Fishstrom, Sarah 180 Friedland, Jeremy 202,278 Fisk, Ryan 180 Friedland, Sean 316 Fitzgerald, Caroline 186 Friedman, Ari 184 Fitzgerald, Mary Kate 207, 262 Friedman, Benjamin 184,203, Fitzgerald, Sara 200 209 Fitzhugh, Rachel 180 Friedman, Cheryl 199 Fitzpatrick, Chris 223 Friedman, Emily 292 Fitzpatrick, Kristy 203 Friedman, Erica 293 Flachs, Jennifer 192 Friedman, Jason 202,281 Flagstead, Stacey 8, 254, 255, Friedman, Lauren 216 215 Friedman, Nathaniel 180 Flaherty, Brittany 207 Friedman, Seth 181 Flak, Betsy 98, 260 Friedman, Starr 213 Flaks.Zoie 187 Friend, Caroline 316 Flax-Davidson, Devorah 197 Frimenko, Nika 212,236 Fleckeustein, Mark 223 Frist, Melanie 293 Fleissig, Danielle 183 Fritz, Brianna 267 Fletcher 198-199 Frohlich.Andy 282 Fletcher Hall Council 260 Frohman III, Roland 185 Fletcher III, Charles 196 Fromm, Kathryn 187 Flood, Corey 206 Frontera, Cristina 190 Flora, Diana 207 Frost, Caroline 216 Florip, John 208 Frost, Justin 186 Flowers, Cassandra 199 Frum, Cassandra 236 Floyd, Alexis 300 Frye, Autumn 182 Floyd, Michelle 197 Fu, Eric 181 Flynn, Brian 282 Fuentes, Kristopher 209 Flynn, Gena 88 Fujimoto, Kohei 185 Flynn, Kiera 215 Fuld, Melissa 316 Flynn, Matt 19 Fuller, Charles 278 Fogel, Harold 315 Fuller, Xavier 195 Fogel, Jessica 289 Fullmer, Rachel 196 Fogel, Lawrence 315 Fulton, Corinne 222,266 Fogle, Justin 200 Fulton, Juliana 205 Foldes, David 315 Fum, Cassandra 215 Foley, Chris 282 Fung, Chia-Wei 194 Foley, Emily 212 Funk, Kathryn 203 Foley, Sara 214,236 Funkhouser, Chloe 236 Folk, Christopher 190 Furman Jr., Eugene 282 Fomoye, Folake 215 Furnaguera, Raul 201 Fong, Daniel 202 Furst, Robert 181,281 Fong, George 316 Fong, Kelvin 213 1 P l Hk Fongers, Jennifer 209 tlEH iHI Fontch, Kelly 267 3W Foo, John 186 Foot, Ellen 202 1 H Foote, Eric 1 87 I I V Foote, Larry 83 ' {SBS v Forbes, Amber 207, 262 sfESHr ' f Ford Field 82 L J i Ford, Matthew 199, 256 Bif fr M Forgach, Danika 189 Forhan, Sara 192 Gabbai, Mia 292 Forney, Sarah 223,267 Gacka, Samuel P. 316 Forrest, Brett 208 Gadd, Nichol 192 Forsyth, Danielle 190,194 Gadel.Caitlin 216 Forsyth, Matthew 1 82 Gaerig, Christopher 209 Fos, Cassie 292 Gahm, Erica 200 Foss, William 264,267,278 Gajic, Mflan 160 Foster, Deanthony 193 Gal, Assaf316 Foster, Julie 198 Galassini, Louisa 262,316 Foster, Midhael 316 Galaviz, Andrea 192 Foster, Nicholas 216 Galczyk, Andrew 183 Foster, Ryan 1 86 Gale, Marc 191 Fotieo, Ashley 199 Gale, Sonja 316 Fotieo.Cristina 263,29) Gall.Geena 222 Foty, Cherine 300 Gallagher, Christopher 204 Fouladbash, Lisa 188 Gallagher, Colleen 290 Foust, Jacquie 260 Gallagher, Kelly 201 Fowler, Christian 193 Gallagher, Nicholas 203 Fowler, Robert 8, 29, 255, 316 Gallaway, Molly 207 Fowler-Guzzardo, Tyler 201 Gallegos, Marisol 316 Fox, Mary 1 34 Gallogly, Ann 295 Fox, Michelle 193 Gallup, Kaitlin 192 Fox, Rese 294 Galopin, Courtney 214 Fox, Ryan 316 Galopin, Leah 203 Foz, Elizabeth 197 Galvan, Erica 214 Fracz, Emilia 215 Gamache, Jackie 289 Fraker, Emily 180 Gambrell, Mycah 295 France, Kristen 223 Gambrill, Michael 188 Francies, Kevin 316 Gamma Phi Beta 293 Francis, Jessica 223, 266 Gandelman, Marty 282 Francis, Jon 188 Gandhi, Rushabh 204 Francis, Nicole 316 Gandy, Krish 185 Frank, William 217 Ganganharan, Anna 181 Franke, Shawna 316 Ganger, Stephanie 182 Frankel, Alexander 205 Ganin, Danielle 193,295 Frankel, Dustin 183 Gannon, Benjamin 179,285 Franklin, Michael 316 Gannon, Steve 222, 285 Eraser, Kelly 185 Gannon, Thomas 223 Fraumann, Paul 316 Gao, Ruth 212 Frawley, Lauren 178 Gao, Yang 181 Frayne, Chris 280 Garbarino, Ale xander 213 Frazee, Monica 207 Garber, Russell 316 Frazer, Sarah 212 Garcia, Alexandra 196 Frazier, Marcus 316 Garcia, Amanda 178 Frederick, Noah 1 96 Garcia, Danielle 316 Garcia, Dannie 294 Garcia, Hugo 181 Garcia, Joslyn 250 Garcia, Natalie 294 Garcia, Noemi 207 Gardiner, Melissa 180 Gardiner, Stephanie 77 Garelik, Jessica 292 Garfield, Ashley 192 Garfinkel, Jessica 177 Garfinkel, Sam 285 Garfinkle, Jennifer 189,293 Garg, Kanchan 181 Garg, Mayank 204 Garg, Sachin 185 Gargoyle Humor Magazine 242-243 Garland, Joseph 180 Garland, Julia 178 Garlotte, Julia 316 Garnepudi, Alex 263 Garnick, Eric 189 Garofalo, Lynn 180 Garofalo, Nicholas 200 Garrett, Ashley 290,316 Garrett, Ashley 316 Garrett-Bluford, Eboni 222 Garrido, Joseph 182 Garrison, Leslie 200 Garry, Leslie 293 Garshick, Jonathon 197 Garson, Rebecca 293 Gartenberg, Adam 200 Gartland Jr., Robert 213 Garvey, Kristy 266 Gasior, Zachary 1 88 Gaspar, Adam 206 Gasper, Breana 187 Gasser, Erin 316 Gaston, Kimberly 316 Gastwirth, Jennifer 293,316 Gates, Kristen 182 Gates, Richard 195 Gatewood, Britany 215 Gatto, Corinne 181 Gaustad, Adam 186 Gauthier, Elizabeth 204 Gavern, Alexander 206 Gay, Candace 316 Gaye, Rodrigo 181 Gdowski, Caitlin 197 Gdowski, Megan 180 Gedert, Emily 196 Geer, Amy 1 96 Gehle, Jennifer 236 Geiger, Maggie 289 Geisler, Phil 283 Gelband.Alex 191 Gellis, Erin 188 Gembarski, Jody 219 Gendreau, Isabelle 129 Gendron, Jeremy 202 Geng.Yufei 182 Genn, David 191 Gentile, Lisa 182 Gentner, Jaclyn 316 Gentz, Chris 220 Genyk, Suzanne 196 George, Amanda 263, 316 George, Amrita 208 George, Joshan M. 188 Georgoff, Elizabeth 215 Geppert, Amy 294,316 Gerber, Jessica 203 Gerber, Marissa 192 Gerken, Molli 209 Gerking, Megan 264 Gerlach, Emily 209 Germond, Julie 316 Gersch, Lauren 207 Gerson, Eli 215 Gettel, John 201 Gettel, Sara 316 Getty, Elizabeth 188 Getz, Chris 117 Getz, Megan 189 Ghaman, Matthew 37 Ghisleni, Lara 197 Giacalone, Cache 291 Giampaolo, Alessandra 120,121 Giannone, William 215 Giannotto, Mark 283 Gibbs Jr., Ronald 316 Gibbs, Erin 182 Gibbs, Matthew 204 Gibson, Gabriellev Giedraitis, Andnus 223 Gienapp, Adam 189 Gierada, Tracy 236 Gietzen, John 203 Giffen, Jackie 289 Gilbert, Amy 199 Gilbert, Richard 193 Gilbert, Sam 186 Gill, Matt 222 Gillenwater, Brittany 187 Gilleroy, Matthew 282 Gillespie, Madeline 198,256 Gilliam, Megan 203 Gillman, Kevin 201 Gillman, Stephen 281 Gillow, Jason E. 316 Gilmore, Daniel 186 Gilmore, Michelle 316 Giordimaina, Alicia 212 Giordimaina, Angelica 179 Michiganensian.338 Michigan lndex.339 Giorgio, Jenna 316 Gordon-Loebl, Naomi 195 Grosso, Riley 200 Han Girard, Jennifer 260,316 Gordy, Erica 139,209 Grow, Bonnie 317 Han. Girard, Joseph 188 Gore, Lisa 209 Gruber, Jeremy 179 Hani Gire, Abbey 266 Goren, Sheera 209 Grubman, Kyle 203 Han ' Gire, Nathan 187 Corn, Michael 263 Gruca, Marta 182 Hani Gismondi, Stefania 234,256,316 Goschka, Kristine 209 Gruen, Lisa 317 Han Gjeci, Nilton 202 Gossman, Alyson 295 Gruman, Emily 207 Han Glades, William 196 Goudzwaard, Bryan 279 Grzanka, Lauren 317 Han Gladney, Lauren 203,291 Gough, Ryan 201 Grzywinski, Jerzy 185 Han Gladysz, Lindsay 192 Govenar, Amanda 194 Gu, Everett 204 Han Glaspie, Samantha 199 Govil, Tanisha 223 Gu, Jaqueline 219 Han Glass, Lisa 177 Govus, Ray 184 Guadagnino, Anne 198,256 Han Glass, Margaret 198 Gowda, Arvind 186 Guerra, Ryan 192 Han Glass, Ryan 285 Goyal, Mansi 208 Guerrero, Trisha 203 Han Glassman, Elizabeth 206 Goyett, Jacquelene 317 Guibord, Chelsea 200, 291 Han Glaze, Ben 205,281 Grabow, Kim 294 Guiett, Mandi 214 Han: Glazier, Matt 201 Grabski, Valerie 180 Guignon, Susan 295 Han Gleason, Leslie 204, 236 Grace, Sherry 219 Guisbert, Stephanie 200 Han: Gleitsmann, Nicholas 184 Gracia, Laronda 317 Guith, Heather 262 Han: Glenn, Adam 183 Graddick, Amber Marie 317 Gulman, Jonathan 202,282 Hap Glessner, Robyn 293 Grady, Margaret 291 Gumerove, Brennan 217 Haq Glinski, Chris 257,316 Graf, Kaitlin 181 Gumeury, Eugene 220 Hare Glodek, Teresa 219 Graf, Walter 182 Gunberg, Amanda 187 Hare Glover, Lindsey 290 Graham, Courtney 219 Gunckle, Paul 181 Hart Glowaski, Alex 242 Graham, Jennifer 291 Guo, Robin 181 Hart Gluckstein, Hannah 195,236 Graham, Jodi 192 Gupta, Anism 285 Hart Glynn, Stephen 202 Graham, Justin A. 276 Gupta, Arun 317 Hart Go, Alison 271 Grai, Laura 223 Gupta,Jai317 Hart Go, Jonathan 202 Grandstaff, Alexandra 187 Gupta, Mala 246,247 Hare Goble, Blake 206 Grant, Regan 291 Gupta, Surbhi 193 Hare Goble, Kristen 316 Grant, Ryan 213 Gurchenoff, Melissa 220 Hare Goci, Scott 200 Grant, William 197 Gurevich, Roman 317 Hare Gocken, Charles 182 Graor, Amanda 317 Gurr, Jeffrey 282 Hare Goddard, Layla 177 Grasley, Andrew 317 Gurtowsky, Kevin 201 Hare Godfrey, Jean 295 Grasman, Matthew 190 Gurusami, Susila 185 Hare Godfrey, Sarah 192 Grass, Katie 295 Gussenbauer, Leah 206 Harf Godin, Jacquelyn 220 Grates, Hannah 196 Gutierrez, Carmen 182 Harl Goe, MicheleL 181 Grattan, Mackenzie 195 Gutierrez, Rachel 207,291 Harl. Goel, Priya 212 Graves, Claire 183 Gutin, Amanda 294 Harr Goel.Varun 187 Gravlin, Alexander 202 Guttenberger, Thomas 193 Harr Goes, Bruna 223,317 Gray III, Edward 212 Gutting, Andrew 204 Hare Gogawale, Ajit 285 Gray, Jordan 191 Guttman, Elana 317 Hare Gogineni, Emile 195 Gray, Katherine 295,317 Guttman, Kari 200 Harf Gogineni, Sriakhil 204 Gray, Patrice 317 Gutwillig, Allison 317 Harf Goh, David 77 Gray, Phillip 191 Guzick, Sarah 207 Harr Goh, Eileen 215 Graybbeal, Cameron 183 Guzik, Aga 219 Harr Goland, Marina 291 Grays, Sharnita 187 Guzman, Alicia 208 Harr Golbahar, David 317 Grear, Amanda 199 Guzman, Gabrielle 183 flarr Gold, Melissa 203, 293 Greed, Douglas 184 Guzzardo, Tracy 317 Harr Gold, Philip 317 Green Jihada, Jamila-Maude 317 Gwizdala, Sarah 212 Harr Goldbaum, Stephen 208 Green, Kallyn 237 Gyure, Luke 317 Harr Goldberg, Emily 293 Green, Kyle 204 H m Harr Goldberg, Jonathan 317 Green, Melissa 181 Harr Goldberg, Lindsey 292 Greenbaum, Danielle 199 Harr Goldberg, Michael 177 Greenberg, Alicia 8,220,253, w. Harr Goldberg, Phillip 166,222 254,255,317 JA Harr Goldberg, Phoebe 187 Greenberg, Daniel 198 1 Harr Goldberg, Sari 293 Greenberg, Tera 317 Wm Harr Goldberg, Scott 213 Greenberger, Jesse A. 317 Harr Golden, Jennifer 295 Greenblatt, Daniel 181 ' 0A Harr Goldenberg, Hailee 199 Greenblatt, Max 203 1 mm Harr Goldenstein, Chris 181 Greenburg, Ben 285 mm Harr Goldin, Allison 293 Greene, Christine 185 Harr Goldin, Hilary 293 Greene, Coriel 188 Ha, Year 2 % Harr Goldis, Jason 203 Greene, Jennifer 294 Haapaniemi, Casey 15,266 Harr Goldis, Susan 293 Greenfield, Alex 179 Habecker, Dennis 181 Harr Goldman, Alex 193 Greenfield, Joshua 194 Haberkorn, Michael 203 Harr Goldman, Hannah 291 Greenfogel, Mark 213,281 Hack, Kimberly 212 Harr Goldman, Sari 292 Greenhouse, Harry 189 Hackett, William 184 Hart Goldrath, Jonathan 205 Greenspoon, Amy 293 Haddad, Najeeb 178 Hart Goldring, Gregory 283 Greenstein, Eric 202 Haefner, Andrew 193 Hart Goldsmith, Adam 203 Gregarick, Jon 278 Hafeez, Kausar 207 Hart Goldsmith, Lindsey 203, 293 Gregoricka, Lauren 191 Hafer, Cory 202 Hart Goldstein, Chaim 31 Greguska, Kari 206 Haffke, Colene 207, 262 Hart Goldstein, Lindsey 1 24, 1 25, 293 Grekin, Emily 201 Hagan, Ben 223 Hart Goldstein, Mark 202 Greminger, Cameron 202 Hahn, Jordon 193 Hart Goldstein, Natalie 192 Grentz, Chris 266 Hahn, Stacey 216 Hart Goldstein, Raquel 200 Greskowiak, Luke 186 Haidostian, Lisa 205 Hart Goldstein, Zachary 202 Grey, Kimberly 295 Haigh, Michael 203 Harv Goldwyn, Samantha 203 Griesbaum, Andrew 213 Hailey, Katz 293 Harv Gollish, Jessica 295 Griffee, Kelly 209 Hajduch, Liane 208 Hart Gollub, Hayley 292 Griffin, Kelcy 181 Hajek, Chrissie 244,289,317 Harv Golub, Julia 292 Griffith, Nicholas 206 Haley, Kelsey 171,291 Harv Gomes, Emily 294 Griffith, Sarah 223 Halford, Brittne 195 Has; Gomez, Tommaso 271 Grifka, Brian 200 Hall, Alexandra 199 Hasi Goncalves, Mitchell 180 Grigaitis, Janelle 185 Hall, Alicia 294 Hasl Gonik, Jennifer 292 Grigoryan, Diane 181 Hall, Aubrey 293 Hass Gonska, Ryan 288 Grimaldo, Magaly 198 Hall, Pete 186 Has! Gonyea, Andrew 193,278 Grimes, Alex 194 Hall, Ryan 186 Has Gonzales, Anna 317 Grimes, Daniel 202 Hall, Whitney 187 Has: Gonzales, Jason 285 Grimm, Erin 198 Halpern, Emily 200 Halt Gonzalez, Anthony 1 50 Grimmer, Michelle 206 Halpern.Todd 184 Hatt Gonzalez, Erika 177 Grimshaw, Kristen 295 Halsey, Jessica 220 Ham Gonzalez-Padilla, Omar 212 Grinnell, Carla 300 Halvorson, Thomas 190 Hau ' Goodin, Ashley 263 Grinnell, Kevin 223 Ham, Jeff 194 Hau Goodison, Stephanie 199 Grisson, Rahsaan 180 Ham, Joe 181 Hau ' Goodman, Adam 180 Gritter, Elizabeth 189 Ham, Kristene 182 Hau Goodman, Allison 204 Groat, Bobby 281 Hambell, Abigail 291 Hau Goodman, Brooke 190 Groeneweg, Nicholas 206 Hamblet, Sarah 180,294 Hau: Goodman, Max 201,281 Groenke, Bobby 283,317 Hambright, Matthew 187 Hau: Goodman, Samantha 292 Grofik, Justin 180 Hamelink, Katie 223 Hau Goodman, Sara 291 Groh, Hannah 187 Hamer, Becky 257,317 Havi Goodmar, Michael 190 Gromacki, Courtney 294 Hamet, Matt 285 Haw Goodrich, Kara 215 Grombir, Chelsea 223 Hamilton, Chanel 201 Haw Goostrey, Kendra 194 Grondel, Jessica 186 Hamilton, David 205 Hay, Gopal, Adhikarimayum 212 Groom II, Jeffrey 182 Hamilton, James 180 Hayc Gopoian, George 283 Gross, Jesse 195 Hamlin Tapper, Amy 317 Hayi Gordon, Allie 289 Gross, Kerri 293 Hammers, Jeremy 184 Hayi Gordon, Benjamin 203 Gross, Mani 188 Hammis, Samantha 181 Hayc Gordon, Dan 181 Gross, Molly 203 , 293 Hammitt, Elizabeth 294 Hayi Gordon, Hayley 248, 249, 317 Grossett.Will 280 Han, Anna 209 Hayi Gordon, Molly 196 Grossman, Alan 67 Han, JiSeung 203 Hayi Gordon, Raechelle 180 Grossman, Alyse 293 Han, Michael 186 Hayi Gordon, Sarah 295 Grossman, Andrew 186 Han, Zhe 207 Hazi Gordon-Gurfinkel, Deborah 87 Grossman, Edward 193 Hand, Jennifer 193 Hazl Handelsman, Aaron 203 Handler, Rachel 177 Handmacher, Heather 294 Hanes, Christopher 203 Hangar, Kimberly 219 Hankins, Samantha 207 Hankinson, Chris 285 Hanks, Lenora 209 Hanley, Jessica 215 Hanna, Marissa 208 Hannanvash, Navid 250 Hanner, Megan 216 Hanrahan, Maureen 220,263 Hansen, Natalie 197 Hansen, Nichole 198 Hanson, Allison C. 317 Hanson, Erik 203 Hanzek, Derek 281 Hanzel, Avrille 189 Hapner, Brittany 237 Haque, Fatema 262 Hara, Manna 223 Harary, Michael 215 Harbaugh, Calista 207 Harberg, Kimberly 317 Harbin, Jessica 289 Harbron, Lindsay 208 Harburn, Eric 183 Harden, Courtney 187 Hardin, Alison 246,317 Hardin, Ashley 201 Harding, Niles 317 Hardisty, Spencer 202 Harge, Courtney A 181 Margrave, Todd 203 Harlan, Jennifer 295 Harley, Jenny 220 Harley, Victoria 212 Harmonettes 262 Harness, Laura 295 Harold, Jessica 293 Haroutunian, Carly 294 Harper, Catrina 190,295 Harper, E. Royster 1 90, 1 91 Harrington ndy 218 Harrington. Ryan 215 Tington.Todd 317 iarris, Chanel BOO Harris, Alicia P. 317 Harris, Clair 212 Harris, Courtney 214 Harris, David 317 Harris, Dion 165 Harris, Emily 289 Harris, Erin 293 Harris, Jason 208 Harris, Laurel 268 Harris, Lindsey 193,294 Harris, Michael 317 Harris, Quentin 186,282 Harrison, Allison 248 Harrison, Brandon 216 Harrison, Britta 212 Harrison, Bryan 278 Harrison, Jason 183 Harrison, Kristen 267 Harrison, Rachel 236 Harrow, Jill 317 Hart, Preston 184 Hartley, Patrick 196 Hartman, Bryan 177 Hartman, John 318 Hartman, Kristina 216 Hartmann, Caroline 199 Hartner, Drew 283 Hartnett, Arthur 194 Hartsell, Jennifer 212 Hartsig, Tom 216 Harvey, Andrew 318 Harvey, Carolyn 146,147 Hart, Mike 148,149 Harvey, Kierstyn 206 Harwood, Katie 289 Hasan, Shaakir 203 Hasiakos, Peter 212 Haslett, Mattie 199 Hassenrik, Elizabeth 236 Hassett, J. Eric Hassinger, Amber 236,318 Hasspacher, Margaret 190,194 Hathaway, Bridget 204 Hathaway, Shawn 289,318 Haubert, Megan 207 Hauck, Ashlie 177 Hauck, Byron 280 Haugen, Laura 190 Haughn, Chelsea 192 Hauser, Ron George 281 Hausman, Estee 222 Hausmann, Megan 170 Hautamaki, Emily 192 Haven, Matthew 191 Hawkins, David 184 Hawthorne, Erik 279 Hay, Amber 182 Hayden, Abbey 289 Hayen, Kevin 215 Hayes, David 282 Hayes, Jake 282 Hayes, John 223 Haymes, Jackie 318 Haynes, Jennifer 295 Hayosh, Sarah 207,262 Hazard, Brittany 199,291 Hazlett, Kathleen 201 Hazlewood, Isabelle 194 He, Bo 223 He, Ye 187 Healy, Sarah 181 Heath, Brandelyn 318 Heaton, Therese 139 Heberling, Adam 220 Hebert, Christopher 206 Hebert, Jennifer 207 Hechtman, Steven 181 Heckathorn, Cole 205 Heckendorn, Jacky 215 Heckert, Sarah 257,295 Hegwood, Jennie 216,236 Heidel, Natalie 204 Heidemann, Fredric 202 Heidenreich, Blake 285 Heike, James 282 Heil, Lisa 294 Heinlein, Adam 212 Heinowski, Matt 318 Heinrich, Laura 199 Heise, Graham 181 Heisler, Shira 192 Heisler, William 177 Heitner, Max 203 Hekker, Jacob 181 Helen Newberry 207 Helgesen, Caitlin 207, 262 Helgeson, Beth 192 Hellauer, Jason 203 Hellebuyck.Adam 280,318 Heller, Jennifer 318 Heller, Ryan 122 Helm, Nicole 318 Helvey, Kelley 132 Helvie, Andrew 200 Henderson, Adrianne 214 Hendrick, Dillon 182 Hendricks, Andrew 193 Hendricks, Laura 291 Hendricks, Meghan 216,263 Hendryx, Brandon 278 Hendryx, Nick 222,278 Heng, Serene 205 Hengel, Eileen 8, 255 Henin, Sarah 266 Henley, Connor 282 Henley, Liz 215,289 Henne, Chad 173 Hennings, Christopher 202 Henri, Ben 178,179,182 Henry, Phillip 213 Hensel, Lindsey 189 Hensick.T.J. 161 Henyard, Ryan 185 Hepker, Colin 183 Herbert, Ian 270 Herman, Joey 293 Herman, Lyle 223 Hernandez, Brittani 222 Herrema, Bethany 187 Herrera, Larissa 207 Herrera, Maria 291 Herrett, Melissa 188 Herrick, Amanda 207 Herring, Casey 209 Herring, Christopher 199 Herringshaw, Alex 208 Herrington, Cameron 223 Herrmann, Mary 178 Hersh, Michelle 293 Hertz, Daniel 318 Herzog, Catherine 213 He rzog, Christine 181 Heselschwerdt, Jessica 266 Hess, Bekki 294 Hess, John 223,276 Hess, Lauren 194 Hetfield, Michele 318 Hetherington, Chelsea 185 Heuberger, Amy 295 Heuer, Angela 199,291 Heuer, Hilary 295,318 Hewes, Philip 204 Hibbard, Jacqueline 207 Hickman Jr., Donald 200 Hickman, Griffin 54,318 Hickner, Mark 197 Hickner, Stephen 179 Hicks, Andrew 202 Hicks, Christen 318 Hicks, Geoffrey 206 Hieftje.John 195 Hiemstra, Joshua 206 Higbie.Tom 318 Higgins, Kevin 219 Hilger, Michelle 203 Hilger, Shelly 294 Hill.Caitie 267 Hill, Douglas 278 Hill, Elizabeth 187,295 Hill, Kelsey 318 Hill, Ryan 208 Hillary, John 318 Hilliard, Marcell 200 Hillier.Amy 190 Hillman, Lori 250,318 Hilton, Heidi 215 Hilton, Mike 285 Hiltz, Danielle 183 Himani, Nazneen 180 Himes, Alexander 191 Himmelstein, Laura 293 Hines, Jennifer 179 Hinklelll, KayleK. 251 Hinks, Natalie 201,294 Hinman, Alexandra 208 Hirshfield, Laura 190 Hiu Ching, Lau 207 Ho, Christopher 213 Ho, Richard 193 Ho, Winnie 193 Ho, Yuen King 200 Hoang, Michael 205 Hoard, Nichollette 180 Hochberger, Jodi 293 Hodes.Time 285 Hodge, Amy 293 Hodonsky, Chani 207 Hodson, Kathryn 199 Hoernschemeyer, Breanne 219 Hoff, Benjamin 280 Hoff, Kimberley 208 Hoffheimer, Rachel 318 Hoffman, Kelly 199 Hoffmann, Megan 209 Hofman, Evan 213 Hogan, Caroline 295 Hogan, James 196 Hogsta, Daniel 215 Hohl, Michael 189 Holben, Sarah 223 Holcomb, Brian 215 Holcomb, Garret 201 Holda, Michael 202 Holden, Shana 214 Holder, Sara 318 Holguin, Mercedes 207, 262 Holland, Brandon D. 318 Holland, Ryan 212 Hollander, Allison 318 Hollander, Rachel 201 Holmberg, Dustin 223 Holmberg, Eric 318 Holmes, Jessica 214 Holmes, Monigue 197,262 Holmquist, Lauren 200 Holscher, Courtenay 184 Holt, Frederick 181,278 Holt, Kanika 180 Holtz, Arthur 288 Horn, Douglas 184 Horn, Rachel 203 Homan, Samuel 185 Homnick, Benjamin 190 Homuth, Bradley 192 Hong, Kay 215 Hong, Soo-Jung 318 Hood, Lauren 208 Hoogenboom, Kristin 170 Hookano, Ryan 193 Hopkins, Chelsea 193 Hopkins, Matthew 209 Hopkins, Thomas 213 Hoppe, Daniel 217 Hoppe, Julia 195 Horky, Allison 178 Hornby, Gregory 188 Home, Margaret 192 Horng, Ivy 209 Horning, Peter 279 Horowitz, Jeffey 193 Horowski, Dane 184 Horton, Daniel 164,165 Horvat, Elizabeth 180 Horwitz.Jane 200 Hoskin, Eddie 202 Hosking, Allie 289 Hosner, Taylor 201 Hossain, William 267,278 Hot 8 Brass Band, The 91 Hotchandani, Varsha 198,256 Hou, Paul 184 Hou, Stanley 203 Hough, Jeff 264 Houghton, Elizabeth 295 Houglum, Kim 181 Houpis, Gerasimos 204 Hovious, Nicholas 201 Howard, Arkisha 215 Howard, Danielle 318 Howard, Jessica 318 Howard, Kyle 219 Howard, Stefanie 207 Howard, Stephanie 262 Howder, Courtney 207 Howell, Emil 206 Hoyer, Stephanie 1 34, 1 35 Hoyne.Tifany 199 Hristova, Gabriela 236 Hsi, Angela 294 Hsieh, Deborah 294 Hsieh, Jennifer 318 Hsu, Andrea 208 Hu, Feifei 260 Hu.Ye 190, 194 Hua, Angela 200 Huang, Jessie 32 Huang, Jui-Ping 207 Huang, Kelly 289 Hubbard, Heather 318 Hubbell, Molly 295 Hubble, Steven 193 Huddleston, Ryan 204 Hudson, Kyrstina 205 Hudson, Matt 283 Hudson, Siew 213 Hudson-Keys, Dorothy 183 Huebner, Robert 187 Michiganensian.340 HENRY FORD HEALTH SYSTEM Congrats ! Henry Ford Health System would like to congratulate the graduating students of the University of Michigan. Your hard work and dedication is inspiring. We look forward to seem your efforts make a difference for the future. . - On behalf of Henry Ford Health System, we are pleased to sponsor the University of Michigan ' s Michiganensian Yearbook and to recognize the success of the graduating class. we ' re Henry Ford We Can lndex.341 Huetteman, Emmarie 183 Huggett, Nicole 1 90 Muggins, Daniella D. B. 318 Hughes, David 213 Hughes, Kevin 195 Hughes. Lauren 318 Hughes, Megan 291 Hughes, Michael 199 Hughes, Patrick 182 Huhn, Michael 180 Huhr, Daniel 318 Hull, Brian 250 Human, Kenneth 203 Humes, Alissa 199 Humm, Erik 196 Humphries, Randielle 20,250 Hung, Andy 180 Hung, Brian 122 Hunley, Chris 182 Hunt, Bridget 203 Hunt, Hilary 291 Hunter, Brooke 318 Hunter, Chris 164,165 Hunter, Jonathon 213 Hunter, Samantha 192 Huntsman, Kelli 200 Hunwick.Matt 161 Huq, Nadia 192 Hur, Sarah 198 Hurewitz, Alexis 177,293 Hurless, Amanda 181 Hurley, Ashley 290 Hurst, Stephen 267 Hus, Kevin 184 Huspeni, Matthew 181 Hutchins, Cristol 208 Hutchinson, Elise 200 Hutchinson, Patsy 294 Huth, Emily 213 Huyge, Dana 189 Hwang, Benjamin 209 Hwang, Caroline 178 Hwang, Elliot 185 Hwang, Ha Jin 205 Hwang, Jimmy 202 Hwang, Sun Young 214 Hwangbo, Eun Sylvia 318 Hyatt Jr., Michael 178 Hyde, Bryan 202 Hyde, Phillip 194 Hyder, Scott 288 Hyman, Erica 202 Hyman, Jeffrey 202 Hynes, Carey 213 Hyrnejulie 171,216 larve. Alina 213 Ickes, Travis 202 Ickovitz, Alison 295 Ihbe, Michael 177 Ilijic, Jonathon 194 Imam, Liana 177 Imas, Jessica 291 Imershein, Rachel 295 Ingebritson, Andrew 184 Ingersoll, Keith 202 Ingram, Diamond 188 Inkellis, David 278 Insalaco, Elizabeth 184 Institute of Industrial Engineers 261 Inter-Fraternity Council 264, 265 Inungu, Lys 207 lota Phi Theta 303 Iqbal, Danis 183 Irvine, Christopher 177 Irwin, Amy 291 Irwin, Hannah 198 Isaacs, Evan 280,318 Isabell, Claire 196 Isacoff, Rachel 182 Isenberg, Allison 215 Isenberg, Russell 203 Isenstein, Dana 293 Isgrigg, Kiersten 219 Islip, Peter 280,318 Issacson, Jeff 30 Issner, Jeffrey 203 Itrow, Stephanie 219 Iturralde, Natalie 290 Ivanikiw, Andrea 318 Ivanov, Anton 204 Iverson, Geoffrey 202 Iwata, Miho 181 Izard, Tiffany 206 Izen, Allison 318 Jablonski, Leslie 111 Jackson, Alicia 213 Jackson, Ashwin 205 Jackson, Brittany 291 Jackson, Candace 318 Jackson, Deon 181 Jackson, Gerry 180 Jackson.Johan 180 Jackson, Mekale 318 Jackson, Ryan 203 jjckson, Sharonda 319 JaaKsen, Stephanie 319 Jackson, Troy 319 fckue, Kris 242-243 i Jacob, Adam 206 Jacob, Sara 183 Jacobs, Carolyn 205 Jacobs, Douglas 205 Jacobs, Elana 199,295 Jacobs, Paul 319 Jacobson, Jennifer 260 Jacobson, Kim 199,295 Jacque, Kris 215 Jacquemin, Sally 319 Jacques, Catherine 295 Ja eger, Lisa-Marie 294 Jagannathan, Sofia 185 Jaglan, Sheena 246,247 Jahangir, Khizar 200 Jain.Aditi 319 Jain, Aditya 183 Jain, Semant 236 Jakubowski, Erin 200 James, Lynelle 294 James, Rebecca 236,319 Jameson, Sarah 207 Jamil, Omar 181 Jamison, Jacqueline 222 Jamora, Elizabeth 319 Jandron, Nicole 182 Jang, Seowon 1 79 Jangalapalli, Avanti 205 Janis, Amber 291 Jankoviak, Greta 183 Jankowski, Jennifer 234,235, 244,256,257,319 Janowski, Danielle 201,294 Jansen, Karl 206 Janssen, Kris 283 Jaquith, Anne 220 Jarema, Samantha 319 Jarema, Todd 217 Jaroch, Jeeremiah 180 Jarrett, Eric 196 Jasek, Kelly 194 Jastrzembowski, Steven 194 Jaurez, Ryan 250 Javed, Danish 208 Javidi, Amir 180 Jean-Baptiste,Willuf 219 Jearlds, Stephanie 203 Jeddis, Allison 203,293 Jeffries, Grant 198 Jelinek, Amanda 212 Jelinske, Michael 206,281 Jen, Mike 288 Jeng, Cassie 190 Jenkins, Demarcus 319 Jenkins, Melissa 319 Jenkins, Stephen 267 Jenkins, William 216 Jennifer, Katz 293 Jennings, Brigid 257 Jennings, Lindsey 215 Jensen, Megan 319 Jenson, John 180 Jenuwine, Christie 267 Jeon, Jongeun 180 Jeremy, Ronald 222 Jerome, Scott 8, 205, 255 Jerwick, Erika 207 Jesnig, Lauren 295 Jew, Stephen 193 Jham, Kunal 204 Jiang, Elizabeth 209 Jiang, Yuanyuan 319 Jiao, Michael 186 Jimenes, Sarah 182 Jin, Qiyang 208 Jindal, Aakriti 215 Jindal, Aditya 204 Jirjis, Alena 319 Jo, Stephen 198 Job, Mario Juan 279 Jobkar.Terri 319 Jock, Ryan 203 Jocobson, Joel 219 Jodesty.Yves 182 Johns, Brandon 282 Johns, Diane 216 Johnson, Adalaide 213 Johnson, Adam 319 Johnson, Amanada 295 Johnson, Amy 220 Johnson, Bradley 197 Johnson, Brittney 185 Johnson, Chelsea 319 Johnson, Craig 208 Johnson, Elizabeth 190 Johnson, Gabe 209 Johnson, Jack 159 Johnson, Kelly 184 Johnson, Kevin 1 78 Johnson, Kimberly 182 Johnson, Matthew 200 Johnson, Michael 183 Johnson, Paul 280 Johnson, Robert 191 Johnson, Sara 207 Johnson, Veronica 267 Johnson, Whitney 194 Johnson, William 280 Johnson, Zachary 213 Johnson-Cardona, Sara 194 Johnston, Camille 182 Johnston, Derek 282 Johnston, Ross 188 Joly, Jessica 319 Jones, Akiya 319 Jones, Alexandra 270 Jones, Ashley 216 Jo nes, Brandon 223 Jones, Brian 190 Jones, Carl 282 Jones, Chamira 319 Jones, Garrett 193 Jones, Jennifer 180,290 Jones, Joshua 200 Jones, Kathleen 203 Jones, Katie 294 Jones, Katie 294 Jones, Michael 202 Jones, Samantha 319 Jones, Tiffany 203 Jones-Daniels, Carissa 220 Jones-Robinson, Michael 208 Jones-Schropshire, Carl 1 79 Jongeward, Andrew 202 Jonisch, Sara 215,295 Jonke, Daniel 180 Jonsson, Thomas 319 Jordan, Allison 182 Jordan, Cara 219 Jordan, Elizabeth 319 Jordan-Ujari, Ebone Adanna 215,319 Jorgensen, Katie 294 Jorgenson, Elisa 19 Jorgenson, Kathryn 200 Jorgenson, Matthew L 251 Jors, Karin 207, 262 Joseph, Nicole 295 Joseph, Paul 288 Juan, Christina 197 Juhlin, David 203 Julian, Katherine 190 Julowjaclyn 213,294 Junjanine 195 Jung, Susan Y. 214,319 Junga, Zachary 191 Jurewicz, Robert 190 Juska, Paul 203 Jusufi, Mirgim 188,288 KabacinskBret 190 Kabcenell, Michael 203 Kacz, Nicholas 177 Kaczynski, Matthew 319 Kadel, Lauren 295 Kaherl, Sarah 200 Kahn, Andrew 216 Kahn, Robert 202 Kahn, Sarah 181 Kahn, Smar 214 Kahramanian, Avak 200 Kakos, Julie, 50 Kaleniecki, Brandon 161 Kalinowsky, Peter 217 Kalke, Caitlin 319 Kallenberg, Hayley 183 Kalmbach, Kyle 187 Kalmus.Jocelyn 8,253-255 Kalsi, Angela 196 Kamal, Basim 186 Kamin.Amy 195,294 Kaminski, Brian 1 78 Kamireddy, Suneil 212 Kan, Bo 185 Kan, Michael 270 Kanaan, Serene 1 80, 262 Kanaan, Serene 319 Kandel, Jenna 319 Kandel, Shaina 200 Kandora.Jill 189,291 Kandt, Amanda 220 Kandt, Ashley 220 Kane, Christopher 285 Kane, Naomi 208 Kaner, Elissa 294 Kanerek, Hilary 293 Kang, Eugene J. 276 Kang, Michelle 185 Kang, Min-Ji 183 Kang, Steve 191 Kanka, Candace 319 Kansal, Preat 195,236 Kantner, Shannon 208 Kantor, Joanne 293,319 Kantor, Lauren 319 Kanumuri, Karthik 205 Kao, Karen 206 Kao, Michael 181 Kao, Stephanie 319 Kapala, Danielle 202 Kapets, Phillip 285 Kaplan, Andrew J. 276 Kaplan, Danielle 193 Kaplan, Evan 288 Kaplan, Josh 282 Kaplan, Michael 208 Kappa Alpha Psi 303 Kappa Alpha Theta 293 Kappa Kappa Gamma 294 Kappa Phi Lambda Kappa Sigma 279 Kappler, Karl N. 251 Kapur, Arun 186 Karabinech, Olga 319 Karagoulis, George 182 Karasik, Eugene 216 Karasinski, Anthony 188 Karatsinides, Dimitri 177 Karazim.Todd 181 Kardicali, Zeynep 180 Kardosh.Kate 319 Kargol, Diane 203 Karim.Taufiq 204 Karoukis, Nikolaos 319 Karr, Angela 194 Karwat, Darshan 80,81 Kase, Sara 293 Kasner, Brittany 188 Kasper, Casey 216 Kast, Hillary 219 Kastella, Keilor 196 Kastl, Alexander 199 Katanbafnezhad, Cynthia 205 Katterheinrich, Jessica 216 Kattola, Calvin 276 Katz, Dara 205 Katz, Haley 203 Katz, Jennifer 319 Katz, Lauren 194,208 Kaufman, Grace 294 Kaufman, Shelby 293,319 Kaufmann, Katie 223 Kaulins, Alexander 185 Kaushish.Vidur 206 Kaviany-Nejad, Saara 200 Kavoussi, Justin 242, 243 Kawamura, Kenta 320 Kawamura, Makiko 320 Kawlra, Nikhil 208 Kay, Rachel 183 " " aye, Adrien 180 Kaye, Charlene 183 Kazanis, Cynthia 181 Kazanowski, Chris R. 278, 320 Kazantsev, Yakov 209 Kazarinoff, Zach 181 Kazickas, Alexander 183 Kearnes, Jessica 320 Kearns, Riley 208 Keasey, Natasha 201,294 Kechele, Daniel 184 Kee, Lynn 205 Keech, Jason 263 Keefe, Jenna 206 Keeler, Jennifer 320 Keeley, Michelle 170 Keen, Brendan 184 Keenan, Jenna 198 Keener, Alix 180 Keener, Brigitte 182,267 Keersmaekers, Christine 185 Kehbein, Jessica 178 Kehoe, Leslie 40,192 Keillor, Ryan 219 Keith, Daniel 217 Kelemen, Margaret 320 Keller, Amy 200, 203 Keller, Jordan 196 Keller, Kristine 207, 262 Keller, Matthew 212 Kellett, Charles 320 Kellett, Maureen 182,213 Kellman, Bonnie 213,320 Kellogg, Cortney 196 Kelly, Caitlin 320 Kelly, Daniel 184 Kelly, Elizabeth 200 Kelly, James 178 Kelly, Kevin 180 Kelly, Kristen 199,203,291 Kelly, Rhavie 179 Kelton, Michael 180 Kemeriing, Frederick 203 Kemink, Lauren 206 Kemmer, Andrew 195 Kemmer, Zachary 186 Kempa, Rebecca 201 Kendro, Nick 185 Kenedy, Jeff 267 Kennedy, Adam 191 Kennedy, John 222 Kennedy, Kristin 250 Kennett, Michael 204 Kenrick III, James 194 Keoleian, Jordan 320 Keramati, Mariam 294 Kerg, Karissa 320 Kern, Katherine 320 Kern, Megan 223,267 Kerr, Amanda 180 Kerwin, Beth 293 Kesler, Sarah 192 Kessler, Lauren 73, 320 Ketai, Hanna 196 Ketner, Michael 197 Kettner, Sarah 208 Keung, Diana 212 Kevett, Jody 208 Kevwitch, Sheryl 180 Key, Ashley 192 K grams 266 Khair, Sultan 182 Khalil, Sarah 188 Khan, Maheen 182 Khangura, Jagbir 208 Khankari, Nikhil 193 Khoriaty, Justin 180 Khuwaja, Faizan 199 Kiblawi, Ava 188 Kidston, Emily 236 Kiekintveld, Jonathan 186 Kierzkowski, Ryan 212 Kiesel, Christie 291 Kietzer, Eric 283 Kilburn, Kevin 248 Kilcoin, Sean 182 Kilian, Adam 201 Kilibarda.Vasilia 188 Kilijanczyk, Eric 203 Killebrew, Kyle 246, 247 Kilne.Tatiana 195 Kilpatrick, Alex 213 Kilpatrick, Steven 206 Kim, Andrew 186 Kim, Ann 300 Kim, Bum Joon 192 Kim, Christine 320 Kim, Doyon 178 Kim, Duyang 320 Kim, Eric 177 Kim, Esther 188,294 Kim, Eun-Hyung 320 Kim, Hak-Min 213 Kim, Halley 196 Kim, Hannah 320 Kim, HeeEun 214 Kim, Hyunjung 182 Kim, Jaime 220 Kim, Jeeyong 186 Kim, Jessica 200 Kim.Jihee 320 Kim, Joon Young 208 Kim, Jung Eun 320 Kim, Jung Hyen 207 Kim, Kyoung 205 Kim, Mee-Jung 207 Kim, Melissa 208 Kim, Paul 216,279 Kim, Phillip 202 Kim, Raymond 193 Kim, Sam 201 Kim, Sang-Sik 320 Kim, Seulgi 196 Kim, Stephanie 182 Kim, Susie 198 Kim, Tina 320 Kim.Wlater 217 Kim.Yena 196 Kim, Yong Soo 320 Kimble, Claudia 295 Kimichick, Ryan 181 Kinch, Ryan 246 King, Andrea 199 King, Brenna 180,295 King, Cristian 180 King, Daniel A. 276 King, Jeremy 280 King, Katie 178 King, Kristin 198 King, Megan 266 King, Raymond 194 King, Ryan 320 Kingma, Keri 267, 289, 320 Kinney, Elizabeth 204 Kinney, Kevin 177 Kinnison, Joshua 204 Kipa, Larissa 194 Kipp, Samantha 204 Kippley, Nellie 169 Kiriazis, Justin 201 Kirk, Elizabeth 196 Kirka, Michael 177 Kirkland, Kathleen V. 320 Kirkpatrick, Annie 223 Kirschbaum Joanna 192,293 Kirtane, Sachin 320 Kirwan, Stephanie 180 Kissel, Erik 320 Kizy, Scott 205 Kjolhede, Julianne 204 Klager, Eryn 185 Klausner, Abigail 177,293 Klauza, Niki 214 Klaver, Lisa 209 Klein, Brendan 192 Klein, Cory 223 Klein, Etan 78,79 Klein, Evan 320 Klein, Jenna 187 Klein, Julie 202 Klein, Krista 295 Klein, Lisa 204, 295 Klein, Matthew 283 Klein, Paula 189 Klein, Rachel 293 Kleinerman, Rachel 293 Kleinheksel, Megan 262 Kleinke, Jennifer 236 Kleinman, Carlie 291 Kleinman, Marisa 208 Klemens, Chelsea 291 Klemperer, Elizabeth 200 Kletz, Allison 200, 295 Klick, Lindsay 206 Kline, Audrey 183 Kline, John 199 Klink, Jennifer 190 Kloka, Maksym 204 Klosek, Stephanie 206 Kloske, Austin 216 Klouda, Lauren 215 Kluka, Kristen 198 Klump, Emily 216 Klumpp, Madisen 215 Knachel, Kevin 185 Knapp, Adam 320 Knapp, Emily 204 Knapp, Helanie 294 Knapp, Michelle 184 Knauer, Samantha 197 Knight, Allie 215 Knight, Jennifer 291 Knight, Kimberly 206 Knisely, Kirsten 201 Knock, Stephanie 194 Knoepke, Michelle 320 Knoester, Jenny 250 Knofski, Angela 320 Knoll, Ashley 291 Knopp, Robert 202 Ko, Gatlee 180 Ko, Karl Josef 282 Ko, Min 8, 255 Koadia, Pranali 222 Kobbe, Michael 282 Koch, Jessica 192 Koch, Kaitlin 196 Koch, Lauren 212,256 Koch, Sydney 183 Kochmanski, Nicholas 213 Koehn, Justin 186 Koenig, Kelly 295 Kohl, Jamie 222 Kohler, Jason 180 Kohler.Jay 196 Kohli, Kanika 294 Kohlmeier, Alyson 132 Kohls, Kara 193 Kohlwey, Brian 1 80 Kohn, Elizabeth 199 Kohn, Phil 320 Kokas, Lainie 188,289 Koke, Rebecca 182 Kokoczka, Christopher 203 Kolarik, Chad 160 Kolarik, Matthew 320 Kolkey, Samantha 180 Kollar, Rebecca 201 Kolodgy, Megan E. 270 Komanduri, Sravani 213-214 Kong, Jessica 188 Kong, Susan 194 Konheim, Jeremy 201 Konkel, Brian 186 Konopisnki, Jonathan 185 Kooiker, Sara 200 Kopka-Ross, Pine 204 Koram, Abena 1 78 Kordic, Brittani 216 Koren, Dave 219,282 Kori, Nana 183 Korn, Noah 179 Kornacki, James 213 Korndofer, Tessa 234,256 Korody, Brandon 216 Korovesis, Janine 295 Korpela, Bridget 207 Korybalski, Daniel 208 Korytowsky, Andrew 178 Kosakowski, Leah 295 Kosch,Calli-Ev 208 Kosila, Jonathon 180 Kosinski, Daniel 180 Koski, Matthew 203 Kosovich, Stephanie 203 Kossak, Elizabeth 295 Kosteva, Jessica 212 Kostrzewa, Alex 1 96 Kotler, Lauren 320 Kotlus-Gates, Maia 266, 300 Kotsis, Emmanel 195 Kotula, Alexander 320 Kovacic, Bethany 207 Kovacic, Laura 219 Kovacs, Claudia 295 Kovacs, Kimberly 293 Kovel, Dan 283 Kovnat, Michael 208,320 Kow, Eugene 320 Kow, Rebecca 208 Kowalski, Lawrence 279 Kowalski, Maciej 192 Kowalski, Matthew 200 Kowalsky, Marisa 292 Kozak, Allison 320 Kozak, Courtney 248-249,320 - Si ' : Michiganensian.342 KPF www.kpf.com info@kpf.com Kohn Pedersen Fox Associates PC Architects and Planning Consultants New York, London, Shanghai 300 Huaihai Zhong Road, 47th Floor Shanghai, 200021 China Tel: 86 21 51162873 Fax: 86 21 51162908 111 West 57th Street New York, NY 10019 U.S.A. Tel: 212 977 6500 Fax: 212 956 2526 13 Langley Street London WC2H 9JG England Tel: +44(0)2078366668 Fax: +44(0)207497 1175 Excellence in Construction a I www.skanskausa.com Skanska USA Building Inc. is a leading provider of world-class construction services, including compre- hensive construction management, design-build and general contract delivery approaches throughout Michigan and the United States. From renovations to multi-million dollar programs, Skanska ' s tradition of excellence in Michigan construction enables us to offer strong local presence and broad geographic reach and knowledge. Detroit -313.964.0953 407 Fort Street Southfield- 248.351.8300 26100 American Drive Portage 269.342.5400 5250 Lovers Lane Grand Rapids 616.235.6900 77 Monroe Center NW NSKA lndex.343 Kozak, Jerry 282 Kozlowski, Rachel 320 Kraft, Julia 292 Kraft, Rachel 182,293 Krainen. Sarah 293 Kramer, Alexand-a 186 Kramer, Jennifer 187,295 Kramer, Kelli 182,295 Kramer, Kristen 189 Kramer, Matthew 186 Kransz, Nicholas 193 Krantz, Landon 179 Krasner, Jonathon 179 Krasnov, Jon 27,264 Kratz, Carley 205 Kraus, Alexandra 190 Kraus, Amanda 294 Kraus, William 282 Krause, Stephen 183 Krauss, Casey 200 Krauss, Peter 283 Kravet, Emma 197 Kravis, Andrew 208 Krcmarik, Jeff 93 Krebsbach, Andrew 202,216 Kreitchberg, Heather 295 Krekeler, Ben 180 Krell, Julianne 49, 246, 294, 321 Krellwitz, Joe 256 Kretman, Matt 282 Kretman, Matthew 203 Kretsch, Amanda 212 Kretzschmar, Brendan 212 Krieg, Ian 321 Kriegjosh 180 Krier, Joshua 321 Krimgold, Roni 181 Krinsky, Daniel 184 Krishnakumar, Arjun 217 Krislov, Taylor 291 Kristofik, Amanda 321 Krizmanich, Christine 206 Kroll, Ronald 180 Krone, Tyler 281 Kroodsma, Rachael 200 Kruecher, Becky 321 Krug, Carolyn 291 Krug, Lauren 266 Kruizenga, Danielle 291 Krupp, Nicole 216,263,294 Kruse, Casey 220 Kruszewski, Jane 201 Kryska, Megan 294 Krzyske, Neil 186 Kuczynski, Lauren 181 Kueser, Justin 195 Kuess, Jessica 291 Kugle, Kelly 321 Kuhn, Michael 288 Kuhta, Teresa 294 Kuite, Evan 182 Kujala, Erik 188,288 Kukla, Kevin 190 Kulick, Daniel 179 Kull.Jessica 321 Kulwicki, Allison 182 Kulwicki, Lisa 291 Kumar, Sameer 236 Kumar, Shawn 184 Kumazawa, Naoko 321 Kuneman, Nicholas 203 Kunihiro, Kim 264,265,289,321 Kunimatsu, Melissa 198 Kunkel, Alexander 186 Kunkel, Andrew 236 Kunkel, Jeff 117 Kunz, Kaitlyn 192 Kuo, Harry 202 Kuo, Winnie 204 Kurajian, Lisa 220 Kurata, Noriko 208 Kurecka, James 288 Kurnia, Michaela 182 Kurnit, Jennifer 215 Kursman, Eric 206 Kurti, Kole 208 Kurtz, Lisa 223 Kurtz, Nora 183 Kusch, Jeff 288 Kushner, Justin 281 Kusler, Amanda 236 Kutil, Peter 187,282 Kutner, Brigid 321 Kuvadia, Amish 276 Kuzak, Lauren 291 Kuzmenko, Dariya 194 Kuznitsov, Olga 181 Kwak, Ezra 222 Kwak, MinJong 193 Kwall, Shanna 295 Kwan.WalYee 182 Kwapis, Lauren 199 Kwaselow, Brandon 197 Kwiatkowski, Gregory 212 Kwiatkowski, Kevin 197 J Kwock, David 193 Kwolek, Amy 216,294 Kyser, Stacey 181 Laah, Jennifer Hyun Kyung 321 Labelle, Lance 1 77 Labelle, Nathan 192 Labrie, Chelsea 200 LaBryer, Allen 321 Lachance, Matthew 196 Lacroix, Richard 181 Lacson, Allison 225,289 Ladd, Bryan 281 LaDuke, Melissa 321 Lafave, Adam 177 Lafferty, Michael 184 LaFond, Michael 202 Lagerveld, Scott 181 Lagrasso, Michele 200, 295 Lagreca, Dan 189 Lai, Amanda 207 Lai, KwokKay 321 Lai, Manda 321 Lai, Samson 186 Lainer, Zachary 179 Laird II, James 187 Laitman, Stacey 237 Lake, Kyle 180 Lake, Steven 321 Lai, Unmesh 186 Lala, Nupur 212 Lalic, Nick 321 LaLonde, Daniel 282 Lam, Meianie 196 Lam, Richard 263 Lam, Seng Fatt 321 Lamarra, Michael 198 Lambda Chi Alpha 280 Lambda Phi Epsilon 299 Lamberti, Samantha 295 Lambrose, Katherine 321 Lamey, Wesley 321 Lammers, Anna 208 Lamonoff, Julie 289 Lamothe, Mehan 200 Lampi, Kathryn 222 Lamy, Justin 196 Landau, Alexandra 203 Landau, David 197 Landau, Dustin 213 Lande, Jonathon 177 Landers, Mallory 29,292 Landgraf, Benjamin 178 Landi, Nicholas 191 Landis, Ben 280 Landsiedel, Kristin 205 Lane, Adam 321 Lane, Becky 264, 265, 289, 321 Lane, Robin 294 Laney, Katrina 291 Lang, Chris 225 Lang, Daniella 207 Lang, Joseph 177 Lang, Josh 177 Lang, Rachel 321 Lange, Laura 178 Langford, Victoria 216 Langlitz, Bryan 191 Langlois, Jessica 180 LaPalme, Zach 281 Lapidus, Perry 199,293 Lapond, Sarah 182 LaPrairie, Benjamin 321 Lardiere, Gabrielle 196 Lardo, Erica 295 Larkin, David H. 321 Larner, Abbey 246 Larose, Natasha 205 Larsen, Brian 201 Larsen, Jamie 321 Larson, Alexander 213 Larson, Andrew 217 Larson, Elizabeth 321 Larson, Katy 321 LaRue, Phillip 203 Lary, Rachel 198 Lash, Elizabeth 223 Lash, Michael 278 Lashley, Kate 321 Laskowsky, Patricia 321 Lassin, Eric 201 Lattany, Dana 182 Lau, Hing Fung 321 Lauderdale, Rachel 208 Laughlin, Nicholas Jon 282,321 Laurencelle, Sean 40, 190 Lauricella, Desiree 219 Lavalley, Kathleen 222 Lavigne, Gregory 236,280,321 LaVoie, Emily 215 Law, Alan 223 Law, Lorraine 321 Lawal, Adebimpe 215 Lawitzke, Anna 321 Lawler, Honor 289 Lawler, Katherine 321 Lawrence, Deleyta 1 88 Lawrence, Emily 182 L pson, Christine 180 ' son, Christopher 181 ' awson-Thornton, Colleen 204 Lax, Adam 223,267 Lay, Alexander 321 Layher, Danielle 146 Layno-Moses, Annie 191 Lazar, Alexandra 195 Lazar, Dennis 217 Lazar, Stacy 177 Leader, Daniel 281 Leake, Melissa 250 Leal, Elizabeth 201 Leal, Javier 191 Lean, Terence 321 Leaven, Laquanda 207 Lebar, Patrick 208 Lebowitz-Nowak, Max 1 83 Leckrone, Samuel 182 Ledebuhr, Kristen 234, 256 Lederman, Rachel 321 Ledtke, Allison 321 Lee, Agustin 220 Lee, Alex 223 Lee, Alice 215 Lee, Amanda 199 Lee, Chan-How 201 Lee, Corinne 322 Lee, Daniel 206 Lee, David Seungjae 181 Lee, Dennis 250 Lee, Dominique 179 Lee, Donna 182 Lee, Elizabeth 205 Lee, Elyse 154 Lee, Eric 186 Lee, Eunmi 180 Lee, Grace 190 Lee, Haes-Shal 322 Lee, Jacob 213 Lee, Jane 204 Lee, Jasmin 187 Lee, Jay 29 Lee, Jemius 202 Lee, Jennifer 192 Lee, Jessica 205 Leejiha 322 Lee, Jiwan 256 Lee, John 193 Leejoo 214 Lee, Joseph 193 Lee, Kevin 220 Lee, Kin Chun 195 Lee, Melton 94 Lee, Neil 209 Lee, Nyram 181 Lee, Rowan Alex 202 Lee, Samantha 198,256 Lee, Sang Do 209 Lee, Sang Joon 208 Lee, Sang-Weon 213 Lee, Shin-Young 207 Lee, Steven 186 Lee, Su Ann 182 Lee.Weikang 322 Lee, Wen Jun Edwin 186 Leedy, Erin 201 Lee-Garcia, Mikaela 187 Leer, Raysa 194 Lees, Christopher 238 Lefkowitz, Lauren 200, 295 Lefkowitz, Matthew 201 Legman, Benjamin 193 Lehman, Emily 262 Lehman, Sara 189 Lehmann, Janiece 295 Lehnert, Kristin 215,294 Lei, Linda 214 Lei, Nina 180 Leibert, Seth 201 Leibold, Annalisa 222 Leibowitz, Jenna 187 Leidecker, Kendra 189 Leidig, Robynn 208 Leigh, Scott 208 Leight, Katlyn 208 Leightner, Nathan 203 Leither, Margaret 215 Leja, Randy 217 Lekic, Mirela 192 Leland-Young, Amanda 198 Lelli, Vanessa 188 Lemberger, Kara 292,322 Lembryk, Anna 191 Lemerand, Kerrie 322 Lemieux, Zachary 190 Lemmer, Meghan 214 Lemus, Dani 250 Lenhoff.Alan 68 Lennex, Allison 212 Lent, Mary 191 Lent, Tracy 197 Lenz, Brian 203 Leon, Erika 200, 294 Leon, Had ia 212 Leon, Maynard 203 Leonard, Alexandra 182 Leonard, Chris 8, 232, 250, 255 Leonard, Hannah 293 Leong, Kimberly 300 Leonhard, Natalie 246 Leopold, Lizzie 267 Leow, Slew Jin 205 Lepoudre-Johnston, Krystal 191 Lerner, Jonathon 280 Lerner, Kathryn 195 Lerner, Matthew 1 79 Leroy, Benjamin 208 Leslie, Jessica 219 Lessans, Amy 295 Lesser, Kira 262 Lesser, Rachel 50 Letson, Laura 184 Leung, Jenny 212 Leung, Kimberly 208 Leutele, Grace 118,119,121 Levasseur, Kyle 203 Leveroni, Matteo 213 Levey, Jessica 293 Levey, Sara 219 Levin, Chiara 322 Levin. Elan 202 Levin, Erica 179 Levin, Jane 293 Levin, Karen 291 Levin, Kyle 184 Levin, Madeleine 212 Levine, Allison 292 Levine, Heather 292 Levine, Jesse 322 Levine, Joshua 322 Levine, Kevin 1 80 Levine, Logan 293 Levine, Miriam Tova 322 Levine, Sara 292 Levine-Murray, Jeremy 285 Levinson, Rachel 178 Levinson, Reanna 291 Levitt, Elliot 199,256 Levy, Alison 209 Levy, Deborah 192 Levy, Jake 213 Levy, Stephanie 205 Lewandowski, Nora 212 Lewis, Allison 216 Lewis, Arndrea 322 Lewis, Ashley 178 Lewis, Brittany 200 Lewis, Emily 184 Lewis, Erica 293 Lewis, Jessica 293 Lewis, Meghan 322 Lewis, Michelle 189 Lewis, Rachel 188,293 Lewis, Stuart 187 Lewis, Trafael 322 Leyh, Kirstin 215,291 Li, Ben 217 Li.Celia 189 Li, Cong 203 Li, David 180 Li, Eric 206 Li.HuanT. 251 Li, Jack 236 Li, Kang 223 Li, Lily 214 Li, Sean 282 Li.Wendi 294 Li.Yachen 205 Liadis, Elisabeth 322 Liadis, James 213 Liang, Jessie 214 Liang, Kevin 186 Liang, Tianyi 177 Liao, Peter 182 Liaw, David 203 Libbrecht, Elizabeth 322 Liberman, Sandra 199 Liberman, Shayna 200 Lichtenstein, Max 322 Lichty, Monica 219 Lieberman, Bradley 179 Lieberman, Evan 195 Lieberman, Eve 292 Liebling, Josh 322 Lietaert, Alycia 215 Lifgren, Sofia 207,262 Lift, Christina 267 Light, Matthew 202 Ligibel, Theodore 186 Lim, Glendale 205 Lim, Slew Gee 191 Lin,Chia-Yu 177 Lin, David 202 Lin, Eric 285 Lin, Erica 214 Lin, Fangyu 192 Lin, Kerin 322 Lin, Man-Ju 182 Lin, Michelle 262, 266 Lin, Tina 207 Lin.YuHeng 202 Lin, Yunhan 207 Linares, Miguel 322 Linclau Scott, Annemarie 322 Lind, Ian 200 Linden, Brad 223 Lindquist, Kristen 291 Lindsay, Alexandra 214 Lindsay, Maegan 187 Lindsay, Stephen 184 Lindsey, Allyson 184 Lindsley, Brian 1 98 Lindstrom, Esther 322 Lindstrom, Mark 203 Linenger, Kendra 219 Linn, Kelsey 200 Linn, Robert 196 Linsahgah, Ralph 185 Linsky, Arielle 292 Lintjer, Kevin 187 Liou, Larry 193 Lipert, Daniel 191 Liporace, Zach 193,281 Lippa, Andrew 268 Lippert, Michael 180 Lippman, Katerine 215 Lipps, Carrie 190, 194 Lipsey, Stanford 67, 68, 69 Lipshaw, Matthew 213 Lipsitz, Michael 282 Lisk, Nadia Johnson 197 List, Kathleen 291 Litke, Shelby 293 Litscher, Andrea 184 Litt, Cristie 289 Litt, Eden 193 Littlejohn, Brandon 181 Liu, Grace 213 Liu, Kai 280 Liu, Stephanie 208 Liu, Xiaomeng 322 Livingston, Angela 209 Livingston, Matt 285 Livshiz.Tamara 195 Lixey, Jennifer 289 Lloyd II, William 202 Lo, Charles 178 Lo.Jacky 191 Lo, Kristin 1 77 Lobianco, Michael 184 Lock, Eleanor 209 Lockhart, Kimberly 322 Loeffler, David 204 Loesel, Mark 263 Logina, Alex 256 Loh, Jason 322 Lohner, Jennifer 220, 266 Loiselle, Marianna 219,294 Lombard, Phillip 219 London, Jacqueline 322 Londy, Ashley 182 Long, Jennifer 181, 194 Long, Mykia 204 Long, Rita 189 Long, Zeling 193 Longenbaugh, Grant 185 Lonsway, Nicole 322 Loomis, Chelsea 322 LoPatin, Sarah 292 Lopetrone, Karen 267 Lopez, Adrian 204 Lopez, Davis 279 Lopez, Nicole 198 Lopez, Nuole 256 Lopez, Raquel 322 Lopez, Veronica 202,322 Lopez, William 222 Lor, Huneth 168 Lorber, Beatrice 197 Lott, Jeffrey 223 Louie, Stephanie 322 Love, Katherine 291 Love, Samantha 197 Loveless, Emily 204 Lovera, Andrew 188 Lovio, Kurtis 288 Low, Andrew Chin Hock 182 Lowden, Amber 236, 290, 322 Lowenstein, Adam I. 322 Lowery, Alicia 1 99, 322 Lozen, Alison 200 Lozenich, Michelle 195 Lu, Jerry 217 Lu, Louise 189 Lu, Steven 180 Lubin, Jonathon 183 Lubochinskijill 292 Lucas, Calliope 291 Lucas-Perry, Evelyn 322 Lucero, Louie 282 Ludacris 94, 95 Ludlow, Lauren 184 Ludtke, Shelby 8, 253, 255, 322 Lueckman, Stacy 182 Luginbill, Michael 202 Lui, Honie 208 Lundholm, Nicholas 198 Lungo, Laurel 178 Luo, Wendy 182 Lupone, Mandie 182 Lurie.Alissa 322 Lurie, Jason 285 Luski, Stephanie 295 Luster, Ben 200, 282 Lutker, Katie 204 Lutz, Jake 40 Lutz, Ryan 278 Lyjak, Andrew 184 Lynch, Allison 295 Lynch, Elizabeth 215,236 Lynch, John P. 322 Lynch, Maxine 289 Lynch, Rebecca 322 Lynn, Aynsley 289 Lynne, Alexandra 203 Lyons, Erin 179 Lyons, Jennifer 291 Lyons, John 220 Lyons, Michael 196 M.A.R. 2W-27 Ma, Albert 208 Ma, Chunyu 181 Ma, Marson 185 Ma, Ming 180 Maa, Marilyn 294 Maas, Meagan 179 Macadangdang, Iris 207,262 MacArthur, Robert 189,288 MacDonald, Amanda 187 MacDonald, Evan 322 MacDonald, Hailey 193 MacDonald, Morgan 87,219 MacDuffie, Katherine 195,236 MacGuidwin, Jeffrey 194 Machak, Eric 246, 247 Macholan, Christina 246, 262 Maciolek, Daniel 188 Mack, Ryan 281 Mackay, Elizabeth 184 Mackay, Morgan 209 Mackenzie, Anne 294 Macnowski, Stephanie 219 Madsen, Robin 218 Mae, Lindsay 289 Maertens, Christin a 207 Maertens, Jennifer 207 Magadanz, Mitchell 192 Mager, Jules 289 Maguire, Andrew 223 Mahaffy, Casey 181 Mahajan, Jayshree 207 Mahal, Pritpaul 236 Mahalingam, Prashanth 180 Mahapatra, Sohini 204 Maheshwari, Aardhna 182 Mahn, Giordana 291 Mahn, James 216 Mai, Chiuling 219 Maier, Hannah 187 Maier, Katie 180 Maier, Saka 322 Mailhiot, Lauren 295 Mainardi, Jose 183 Mainthia, Samir 215 Maisel, Sydney 215,293 Maj, Nicole 182 Major, Evin 193 Mak, Katharine 212 Makhzoum, Fatima 182,323 Maki, Kristen 83, 323 Makowski, Michael D. 1 93, 280 Malcolm, Carlye 294 Maldonado, Florentine 323 Malepati, Sunitha 232 Malick, Ameed 146 Malinoski, Erika 201 Mallebay-Vacqueur, Nelhzai 199 Mallick, Ameed 323 Malosh, Stephanie 266 Malotke, Natalie 269 Malson, Alex 281 Manap, Saffiyyah Abdul 181 Mancewicz, Stephen 178 Manchel, Brett 203, 278 Mancini, Brandon 280 Mancini, Christina 208 Mandavia, Aditya 180,182 Mandelia, Ankita 206 Mandlebaum, Sarah 208 Maneia, Julian 219 Mang, Georgina 200 Mangalick, Samir 198 Mangla, Deepak 267 Maniar, Shilpa 323 Maniewski, Amy 289 Maniquis, Stephanie 267 Manley, Matthew 204 Mann, Ed 216 Mann, Elizabeth 295 Mann, Kaarin 222 Mann, Kathryn 295 Mannella, Kristin 213 Manning, Alexander 193 Manning, Amy 208 Manningham, Mario 151,220 Mannino.Trina 201,267 Manno, Katherine 184 Manor, Emily 260 Manos, Stephanie 215 Mansch, Natalie 323 Mantagano, Alessandra 181 Manzon, Elliot 203 Marash, Clare 195 Maravic, Matko 123 Marble, Raymond 188 Marcantonio, Mike 182 Marchetta, Claire 223 Marchioni, Maria 264, 294 Marcicki, James 192 Marckwardt, Albert H. 7 Marcoux, Lee 200, 282 Marcus, Stefani 295 Marcus, Stephanie 199 Maresko, Amy 189 Margalith, Alexa 207, 294 Margeson, Katie 294 Maricle, Heather 201 Marin, Stephen 280 Marino, Brittany 267 Mariouw, Scott 204 Mark, Christopher 186 Markel, Trade 215 Markley 199-204 Markowitz, Shayna 293 Markowitz, Stefani 193 Marks, Erica 204, 295 Marks, Jon 202,282 Marlatt, Caitlin 204 Give the most precious gifts. . . LIFE-SIGHT! The Muglia family gives thanks for the gift of sight. Seven year old Carmen (far right) had cornea! 0 ' EYE ' - ' B US K transplants in both eyes. The corneas were provided MOC.HD TO i ESTOR ION OF S i m through the Michigan Eye-Bank. GlFTOF iLlFE For more information or to receive a Michigan Donor Registry card, call.. 800.482.4881 giftoflifemichigan.org MICHIGAN ORGAN TISSUE DONATION PROGRAM GIVE SO OTHERS CAN LIVE lndex.34S Marrett, Bradley 202 Marsano, Lisa 323 Marsh, Katherine 291 Marsh, Laura 1 78 Marshall, Deena 192,305 Marshall, Garrett A. 276 Marshall, Megan 184 Marshall, Samuel 181 Marshall, Zachary 201 Martel.Tabitha 223 Martens, Lisa 193 Martha Cook 180-181 Martin, Alessandra 205 Martin, Alex 117 Martin, Andrew 278 Martin, Anthony 193 Martin, Cody 212 Martin, Desmond 181 Martin, Jenna 291 Martin, Jennifer 292 Martin, Joseph 193 Martin, Julie 219,294 Martin, Kelly 216-217 Martin, Lara 181 Martin, Leslie 201 Martin, Mara 143 Martin, Stacey 201 Martin, Timothy 193 Martindale, Elizabeth 207, 262, 323 Martinez, Bonnie 236 Martinez, Danielle 215 Martinez, Madeline 295 Martinez, Philip 203 Martini, Alex 200 Martus, Elizabeth 260 Martz, Adrienne 188 Marum, Beckett 283 Marvicsin, David 185 Marvin, Justine 294 Marx, Becky 118 Marx, Scott 218 Marzano, Michael 203 Masarik.Andy 217 Mascorro, Meaghan 223, 266 Mascow, Molly 195 Masha, Adeolu 196 Masin, Danielle 207, 262 Maska, Natalia 201 Mason, Grant 149 Masser, Andrea 204 Masserang, Adam 200 Massey, Pat 150 Massey, Stephanie 187 Masten, Meagan 1 94 Master, Maggie 291 Mastey, Brian 323 Mastic, Kristin 294 Mastria, Eric 180 Mata, Laura 182 Matchneer, Alexander 186 Mathew, Cynthia 323 Mathis, Chelsea 207 Mathur, Priyanka 184 Matlock, Christine 207 Matney, Jason 197 Matos, Lara 181 Matson, Meghan 216 Matthew, Blair 292 Matthews, Crystal 290 Matthews, Russell 194 Matthews, Tommy 223 Matti, Andrew 180 Mattson, Megan 182 Mattu.Arti 235,257 Mattu, Sharad 270 Matz, Kaitlin 207 Matz, Rachel 177,295 Maurer, Adam 189 Maurer, Frank 189 Maurice, Aaron 278 Mavroleon, Giorgio 223 Maxcy, Jessica 207,236 Maxey, Elizabeth 216 Maxwell, John P. 182 May, Ashley 187 May, Keenan 262 May, Lynne 182,236 Maye, Melissa 180 Mayer, Emily 184 Mayer, Rosa 202 Mayers, Elizabeth 179 Mayfield, Holly 200 Maynard, Jessica 203 Maynard, Kelley 188 Maynard, Nora 181 Maynard, Sarah 323 Mayne, Stephanie 209 Mayo, Leah 203 Mazer, Mallory Kay 180 Mazur, Kate 294, 323 Mazur, Nicole 323 Mazzocco, Thomas 323 McAlpin, Cara 323 McAlvey, Benjamin 202 Mcarthur, Andrew 208 Mcauliffe, Robert 185 McBride, Andrew 217 McBride, Ryan 194 McCall, Deandre 181 McCann, Laura 214 McCarrell, Kelli 215,290 McCarter, Sarah 289 McCarthy, Claire 263 McCarthy, Francis 205 McCarthy, John 323 McCarthy, Lana 323 McCarthy, Ryan 223 McCarthy, Shannen 289 McCartney, Lindsey 197 McCarty, Elizabeth 266 McCarty, Erin 178 McCaskey, Victoria 197 McCavit, Conner 190 McChesterlll.Alvin 204 McClatlin, Leanne 291 McClain, Andrea 190,194 McClain, Colleen 212 McClain, Leslie 214 McCollow, Matthew 203 McCollum, Emil y 180 McCollum, Erika 180 McColor, Betty 1 77 McConnell, Scott 24, 222, 323 McCord, Omari 212 McCracken, Amanda 201 McCrary, Michael 206 McCreary, Thomas 209 McCumber, David 194 McCurdy, Thomas 188 McDaniel, Joseph 195 McDonald, Kahli 204 McDonald, Michael 236, 323 McDonald, Steven 188 McDonnell, Patrick 182 McEvoy, Anna 201 McEvoy, Ashley 289 McEwan, Mark 188 McFalls, Kristen 181 McFee, Andrew 209 McGarrity, William 279 McGill, Ashlynn 204 McGonagle, Allie 323 McGonagle, Allison 291 McGowan, Rebecca 108 McGrail, James 183 McGrail, Nicholas 206 McGraw, Daniel 281 McGuire, Clare 192 McHaffey, Sarah 295 McHugh, Marilyn 200 McHugh, Melissa 295 Mclntosh, Michael 285 Mclntyre, Kathleen 196 McKee, Katie 204 McKee, Ryan 197 McKeever, Erin 291,323 McKellar, Keneta 197 McKenna, Philip 208 McKenney, Sarah 292 McKenny, Thomas 217 McKeon, Joseph 202 McKie, Gina 323 McKinney, Craig 208 McKinney, James 215 McKinney, Martin 192 McKinnon, Donald 202 McLaughlin, Collin 223 McLean, Sean-Michael 186 McLeod, Angela 323 McMahon, Laurence 198 McMahon, Melissa 193 McManus, Heather 266 McMillan, Jackie 187,294 McMillin, Kristin 188 McNamara, Carol 169 McNees, Stephanie 323 McPhail, Allison 323 McPherson, Clayton 186 McRary, Ian 279 McRipleyJr., Gil 212 Meadows, Caitlin 250 Meadows, Coleman 1 78 Meadows, Stacie 323 Medhanie, Miriam 214 Medina, Eric 197 Meek, Nicolyn 323 Meeks, Stefanie 208, 289 Meerkor, Rachel 223 Megargel, Ben 179 Mehta, Mitali 183 Mehta, Shilpin 285 Meier, Andrew 213 Meintel, Kathryn 290 Mekaru, Timothy 181 Mekonen, Senay 199,256 Meldrum, Amanda 194 Melkvik.Chelsie 182 Mellian, Nicole 207 Mellow, Lisa 207 Melman, Molly 291 Melotti, Kevin 186 Melville, Alexander 196 Melville, William 195 Menawat, Dhruv 186 Menchin, Erica 293 Mendelson, Diana 189 Mendelson, Jordan 184 Mendoza, Denise 236 Meng, Michael 288,323 Menter, Joshua 202 Menzies, Gervis 237 Meram, Mary 198,256 Mercer, Jonathan 212 Merchant, David 203 Merchant, Jessica 118,119,121 Meredith, Liza 188 Meredith, Nathaniel 180 Merica, Dominic 218 Merrill, Elizabeth 208 Mersol-Barg, Amy 198 Merte, Sazannah 294 Merten, Kathryn 291 Mesanovic, Admir 205 Mesirow, Adam 213 Mesiwala, Adnan 193 Mesiwala, Nisreen 191 Messacar, Merrill 1 94, 294 Messing, Therese 262,323 Mester, Ashley 291 Meszaros, John 323 Mete, Gonenc 186 Meteer, Laurel 178,295 Meter, Nick 131 Metier, Aaron 323 Metier, David 201 Meulenbelt, Kelli 190,295 Meunier, Claire 289 Meurice, Valerie 207 Meuser, Lindsay 237 Meves, Gregory 102 Meves, Jessica 212 Meyer, Annemarie 291 Meyer, Courtney 267 Meyer, Josh 205,281 Meyer, Rosa 93 Meyers, Max 194 Mezan, Paul 283 Mgisha, Emeline 192 Mianecki, Maria 203 Micallef, Maryclaire 190 Miceli, Christina 180 Michael, David 212 Michaels, Mark 267 Michels, Chris 282 Michels, Sarah 236 Michigan Association of Communication Studies 237 Michigan Businesswomen 256-267 Michigan Pops Orchestra 238 Michigan Softball Club 248- 249 Michiganensian 252-255 Michon, Daniel 203 Miciura, Angela 188 Mickey, Dave 181 Mickley, Katie 289 Mida, Julie 266 Middlebrooks, Malika 198 Middleton, Danielle 294, 323 Middleton, Robert J. 323 Mientus, Andrew 181 Migally, Farida 220 Migdal, Max 179 Mijares, Javier 182 Mikon, Beth 192 Mikon, Renee 197 Mikula, Andre 282 Mikutel, Andy 77 Milano, Mike 220 Milanowski, Grace 215 Milazzo, Megan 323 Miles, Gregory 180 Miles, Saliah 177 Miles, Sarah 201 Milford, Brett 323 Milian, Rebekah 120 Milkowski, Rachel 323 Milian, Leanna 198 Millard, Blake 283 Millaway, Janet Chi-Chi 260 Miller, Aaron 185 Miller, Adam 222 Miller, Adrianne 194 Miller, Alexandra 294 Miller, Alyssa 257,293,323 Miller, Andrea 323 Miller, Anna 189,262,295 Miller, April 323 Miller, Brian 323 Miller, Carilyn 214 Miller, Caroline 324 Miller, Catherine 205 Miller, Courtney 181 Miller, Elizabeth 324 Miller, Eric 186,202 Miller, Gretchen 207 Miller, Jakob 181 Miller, Karen 250 Miller, Katherine 214 Miller, Katie 192 Miller, Kyle 184 Miller, Leah 207 Miller, Lewis 200 Miller, Lyndsay 143 Miller, Mandy 289 Miller, Max 195,263 Miller, Michelle 185 Miller, Paige 193,294 Miller, Rachel 324 Miller, Rebecca 207, 289 Miller, Renee 324 Miller, Sarah 291 Millermaier, Sonja 200 Millikan.Arika 219 Milliman, Brett 279 Milliron, Nicholas 223 Millman, Brian 65, 264-265 Milloway, Matt 267 Mills, Kyoung Hee 324 Mims, Amanda 198 Mims, Koyonne 203 Min, Dong Joon 185 Mindell, liana 205 Minerd, Julie 214 Minkalis, Stephanie 179 Minnfield, Jessica 162 Miranda, Colin 217 Mirkin, Emil 182 Mirkvich, Lauren 168 Mironov, Jason 276 Miserendino, Tina 201 Mishra, Anindya 204 Misra, Amrit 213 Misumi, Laura 198 Mitch, Renee 201 Mitchel , Sara 291 Mitchell Jr., Michael 208 Mitchell, Cierra 190 Mitchell, David 219 Mitchell, Eric 215 Mitchell, Jeffrey 184 Mitchell, John 201 Mitchell, Korinne 324 Mitchell, Lydia 207, 262 Mitchell. Cierra 194 Mitchell-Hunter, Natasha 324 Mitchener, Galin 189 Mitera, Mark 217 Mitera, Sean 216 Mitroka, Katherine 30,197 Mitrovich, Megan 214 Mizer, Stephanie 324 Mlynarek, Ryan 281 Mlynarzh, Polina 185 Mlynek.Alan 200 Moats, Lawrence Ryan 324 Moberg, Jennifer 267 Moberg, Sean 182 Modi.Zubin 181 Modic, Michelle 208 Mody, Shivani 181 Moening, Madeline 209 Moffett, Shelby 180 Moffitt, Anthony 285 Mohammadi,Tara 289 Mohammed Sedik, Abubaker 204 Mohan, Jay 282 Mohan, Lavanya 180 Motion, Emily 182 Mohon, Sean 217 Mohr, Michael 324 Moll, Joshua M. 251 Molnar, Miles 201 Momin, Suhael 270 Momose, Koki 191 Monaghan, Mollie 187 Monahan, Colleen 223, 294 Moncada, Carlos 108,278 Moncznik, Adam 217 Moniodis, Christina 215 Montague, Lawrence 276 Montalban, Alex 181 Montasir, Suzi 294 Monies, Brittany 294, 324 Montgomery, Christian 216,279 Montgomery, Linda 209 Montgomery, Lisa 209 Monticello, Teresa 195 Montiel.Tamara 207 Montross, Madelaine 291 Moon, Francis 267 Mooney, Danny 40 Moore, Craig 324 Moore, Jonathan 202 Moore, Julia 324 Moore, Kaitlin 209 Moore, Kate 1 89 Moore, Maddie 294 Moore, Martine 196 Moore, Meredith 223 Moore, Patrick 280 Moore, Seth 182 Moore, Shane 182 Moore, Stephanie 207 Moose, Ernest 21 7 Moran, Amy 179 Moran, Francesca 180,289 Morata, Kevin 282 Morel, Morgan 183 Moreland, Alexia 180 Morell, Russell 206 Moreno, Gabriel 324 Morgan, Grant E. 251,324 Morgan, John 187 Morgan, Melissa 324 Morgan, Mina 182 Morgan, Molly 208 Morgan, Rachel 204,291 Morgan, Sean 180 Morgan, Susan 209 Morin, Megan 214 Morley, Alexandria M. 256 Morley, Maddie 256 Morley, Samantha 202 Morris, Drew 283 Morris, Kara 216 Morris, Steven 212 Morrison, Brian 216 Morrison, Khalil 177 Morse, Andrew 201 Mortar Board 236 Mortensen, Kirsten 182 Morton, Christopher 181 Mosca, Gabriel 183 Mosher Jordan 204-207 Moskal.Adam 180 Moss, David 161 Moss, EJ 183 Most, Joseph 288 Moton, Jessica 179 Motoyama, Naomi 324 Motto, Anne 214 Motycka, Nicole 120 Moug, Amanda 199 Mousigian, Marianne 206 Moverman, Carla 190,295 Movitz, Blake 201 Mowry, Laura 262 Moy, Alan 181 Moy, Annise 215 Moy, Rachel 183 Moya, Angelina 267 Moyneur, Amanda 324 Moza, Roma 204 Mozola, Cara 188 Mroch, Michael 324 Muchortow, Jason 209 Mucino, Eduardo 181 Mueller, Andrew 196 Mueller, Justine 155 Mueller, Stephanie 294 Mues, Katie 220 Mugve, Neal 282 Muhammad, Bayyinah 191 Mui, Katherine 102 Mukhi, Amit Kumar 180 Mukhi, RishiJ. 276 Mulder, Allyson 291 Mulder, Mark D. 251 Mullen III, Nathaniel 193 Mulligan, Erin 295 Mullins, Haley 219 Mullins, Sarah 190 Mullow, Eileen 295 Mulrooney, Kate 199 Mulvaney, Sara 248 Mulvey, Matthew 180 Muma, Megan 202 Mumaw, Elizabeth 291 Mundane, Amruta 194 Munger, Andrea 324 Munoa, Anna 324 Munoz, John 216 Munoz, Luis 180 Munoz, Maura 178 Munro, Joshua 197,279 Munsell, Michael 203 Munz, Stephanie 324 Murakami, Kelly 324 Murar, Kevin 202 Murata.Yuki 208 Murav, David 201 Murkowski, Katherine 199 Murow, Rebecca 236, 292, 324 Murphy, Brian 283 Murphy, Daniel 200 Murphy, Edward 205 Murphy, Hamadi 223 Murphy, Ian 202 Murphy, Kristin 215 Murphy, Lauren 204, 295 Murphy, Mark 194 Murphy, Nancy 207 Murphy, Patrick 196 Murphy, Shay 289 Murray, Alex 144 Murray, Brian 278 Murray, David 285 Murray, Elizabeth 203 Murray, Kimbery 203 Murray, Maxine 189 Murrell, Sarina 180 Musaka, Daniela 216 Musbach, Jennifer 204 Musial, Anna 189 Musialowski, Monica 209 Musinski, Laura 324 MUSKET 238, 269 Muslin, Melissa 295 Mussoline, Sarah 198 Muthusamy, Subhratha 183 Myer, Julia 181 Myers, Brandon 185 Myers, Eric 180 Myers, Megan 248 Myerson, Gayle 198 Mylrea, Samuel 324 Myrick, Andrew 324 Naber, Jasfm 3. Nacy, Emily 190 Nadeau, Brian 185 Nadel, David 179 Nadler, Christa 291 Nagarkar, Soonil 208 Nagashima, Ayako 324 Naghash, Yasmin 324 Nagi, Sanjeev 180 Nagle, Kevin 183 Nagpal, Zubin 324 Nagurka, Kate 220 Nahigian, Thomas 193 Naigus, James 180 Nakhleh, Joseph 197 Nam, JinWook 182 Namm, Justin 218 Nanda, Mayank 189 Naoum, Emily 187 Napier, Sarah 219 Napoleon, Alicia 195 Naqvi, Jameel 270 Narasimhan, Vagheesh 192 Narayan, Ram 191 Narayanan, Chockalingam 186 Narwani, Sareesha 290 Nash, Philip 324 Nashif, Sereen 206 Nashlen, Melissa 324 Nasr, Sharif 206 Nassar, Rula 236 Nasser, Hassan 180,182 Naszradi, Nicholas 186 Natarajan, Kelly 195 Nathan, Rachel 324 National Pan- Hellenic Council 301 Naughton, Matthew 192 Nault.Jeanine 216,267 Navarro, Matthew A. 276 Navedo, Ivan 180 Nayar, Kavita 236 Neal, Kwanda 180 Nebo, Euniq 208 Neddo, Donna 209 Nedelman, Erica 204 Nedic, Nic 180 Needham, Kristin 189 Neff, Jon 16 Negrinelli, Allison 192 Neighbours, Sarah 193 Neilson, Elizabeth 236, 246 Nelson, David 217 Nelson, Dustin 283 Nelson, Gabe 206 Nelson, Joshua 219 Nelson, Kyle 180,216 Nelson, Lindsay 222 Nelson, Matthew 324 Nelson, Nikeisha 182 Nemani, Priti 183 Nemani, Rahul 191 Nemer, Hala 182 Nemesi, Rich 285 Nemeth, Eugene 179 Nemoto, Naomi 204 Neo, WeiSiong 190 Nesbitt, Alisoon 192 Ness, Erik 278 Netsiot, Cherie 242 Neufeld, Brandon 199 Neuman, Ruth 179 Neumeyer, Melanie 191 Newcomb, Laura 179 Newell, Stephanie 257,324 Newman, Aaron 201 Newman, Kyla 289 Newman, Micha el 196 Newmark, Jordan 267,292,324 Newnam, Rachael 178 Newton, Natalie 208 Ng, Claudia 223 Ng, Jackelyn 324 NgJingShen 198 Ng, Jonathon 1 77 Ngu.JinYe 181 Nguyen, Nhan 223 Nguyen, Phoung 324 Ngyuen, Kevin 283 Nicholau, Emily 289 Nichols, Christie 207,295 Nichols, Jonathan 212 Nichols, Taylor 282 Nicholson, Gabrielle 180 Nicholson, Kyler 220 Nickele, Lisa 291 Nickless, Alexandria 21,266,324 Niclaescu, Gracia 295,325 Nicole, Wulwick 293 Niedzwiecki, Brian 325 Niehaus, Bryan 181 Nier, Brenton 187 Niersel, Zachary 192 Niese, Nathan 285 Nightingale, Neal 325 Nihranz.Chad 203 NikYahya, NikArif 325 Nikam, Tanya 209 Nikkila, Jonathan 186 Nilsson, Anders 285 Nishimura, Miyuki 212 Niwa.Tsuyoshi 181 Nix, Sheena 295 Nobel, Norman Chao 185 Nogar, Stephen 189 Nollar, Jamie 294 Nomura, Megumi 187 Noorbakhsh, Laura 260 Nopareporn, Unthika 187 Norman, Zebadiah 196 Normile, Emily 193 Norris, Ashley 257 Norris, Laura 325 North, Michael 325 Northern, Celeste 237 Norton, Steven 216 Nosic, Natasha 215 Michiganensian. 346 Everything it takes ' AWARD WINNING E-COMMERCE DESIGN. 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Plymouth Ml 734.455.51 50 www.gbsalesservice.com BL BLACKWOOD Equipment Company Warren, Ml 586.759.6940 www.blackwoodequipment.com New Used Forklifts Aerial Lifts, Parts, Service Rentals, Operator Training lndex.347 Noss, Jenna 289 Novak, Rudy 219 Novoseliok, Alissa 262 Nowaczyk, Lindsay 1 79 Nowaczyk, Sarah 1 77 Nowlin, Melissa 199 Nowsk, Brennan 190 Nusbaum, Carrie 214 Nussen Justin 179 Nutt, Erin 236 Nutters, Daniel 285 Nye, Dan 282 Nystrom, Eric 161 O ' Brien, O ' Brien, Courtney 199 O ' Brien, Elizabeth 291 O ' Brien, Matthew 209 O ' Brien, Maureen 266 O ' Brien, Michael 223 O ' Brien, Patrick 186 O ' Brien, Renee 199 O ' Bryan, Conor 195 O ' Bryan, Lauren 325 O ' Bryan, Rory 192 O ' Bryne, Michael 199 O ' Clair, Deanna 194 O ' Connell, James 189 O ' Connor, Ann 194 O ' Connor, Katherine 185 O ' Donald, Andrew 280 O ' Donnell, Bridget 183 O ' Dwyer.Tim 262 O ' Hara, Jamie 293 O ' Keefe, Owen 212 O ' Leary, Allison 216 O ' Malley Jamie 183 O ' Neal, Michael 203 O ' Neill, Donovan 282 O ' Reilly, Michael 140 O ' Rourke, Caitlin 181 O ' Shea, Colleen 182 O ' Shea, Heather 295 Oaida, Catalina 212 Oakley, Adam 281 Oakley, Travis 187 Obeid, Nabeel R. 236, 280 Oberoi, Kurun Partap 212 Obimba, Chinyere 213 Obser, Katharina 325 Och, Shelagh 212 Ocobock, Cara 236 Odeh, Omar 325 Odeleye, Melanie 246, 247 Ofili, Tiffany 222 Ogar, Rachel 207,262 Ogbasion, Felemay 179 Ogbea, Adamna31 Ogdon, Alexander 177 Ognjanovski, Nicolette 201 Ogunro, Charles 183 Oh, Audrey 188 Ohringer, Marc 193 Okeagu, Chinwenwa 191 Okeagu, Uzoma 191 Okechukwu, Sylvia 183 Okonowski, Katherine 1 93, 263 Olaiz, Ariel 198 Olander, James 281 Oldakowski, Mark 325 Oldham, Stephen 202 Olds, Miranda 219 Oles, Sara 201 Olie.Caralyn 195,295 Oliver, Nicholas 183 Oliver, Paul 213 Ollinger, David 325 Olmsted, Salina 325 Olomu, Eghosa 212 Olsen, Steven 196 Olson, Andrew 184 Olson, Christina 213 Olson, Elizabeth 195 Olson, Karen 180 Olson, Kathryn 223 Olson, Lindsey 325 Olson, Michael 282 Olson, Nellwyn 202 Oluborode, Olusolape 325 Olusanya, Yetsy 300 Omenazu, Aimee 219,250 Ong, Jun Rong 206 Ongg.Wise 177 Onwochei, Savannah 208 Ooi, EongTat 181,325 Ooi, HuiFen 181 Opie, Julia 263, 294 Opperman, Alisha 207 Ora, Matthew 325 Oraigat, Ibrahim 280 Ordan, Heather 177,291 Ordonez, Cristina 289 Ordower, Jamie 325 Orleans, Rachel 192 Orlowski, Jeneanne 212 Ornstein, Arielle 293, 325 Orr, La ' Joya 205 Ortmann, Charles 203 Ortwine, Justin 186 Orweller, David 187 Osada.Akihiko 212 Osayande, Omonyemwen 214 Osbach, Marry 204 Osborn, Aaron 219 Osborn, Elizabeth 325 Osborn, Sarah 187 Osborne, Jeffrey 203 Oselka, Kelly 325 Oshanski, Nicole 325 Oshikanlu,Timisola 182 Oshinski, Katie 200 Oshman, Katherine 208 Osinski, Audrey 223 Osinski, Bradley 181 Osinski, Neil 186 Osmer, Stephanie 208 Osorio, Catherine 189 Ostahowski, Daniel 203 Osuoha, Amaka 305 Oswald, Elizabeth 295 Ott, Erin 291 Ott, Kristina 234, 256-257 Ottenweller, Brian 126 Otwell, Claire 131 Ou, Raymond 186 Ou, Stephanie 183 Ovaitt, Christine 236 Owen, Kevin 182 Owens, Elizabeth 190 Owens, Kailey 191 Owens, Kelsey 295 Own, Lawrence 325 Owusu, Patricia 183 Oxford 208 Oyler, Catalina 196 Ozeran, Jonathan 325 Ozog, Michelle 200, 294 Paaulue, Ja Pabich, SajKantha 198,256 Pachella ndriana 267 PacificofJessica 325 Pack. onathan 325 Pacrfr, Stephanie 293 PaJTrar, Lavinia 325 ynski, Steve 144 dalino, Elizabeth 182 Padesky, Paul 282 rpadiya, Josna 212 Padot, Carlee 201 Padovano, Richie 190 Paez, Dolores 180, 182 Paglia, Tom 202 Pagnier, Adam 189 Pagoria, Nick 216 Paige, Dustin 194 Paine, Amy 205 Paisoseputra, Adhi 184 Pakan, Lauren 222 Palazzolo, Erika 248 Palazzolo, Lauren 248 Palepu, Sowmya Jagannath 208 Palmer, Carly 325 Palmer, Devin 203 Palmer, Eric Coleman 205 Palmer, Shannon 267 Palms, Jeffrey 202 Pan, Melissa 207,262 Pan, Selina 193 Panars, Dennis S. 262 Panars, Michelle 219 Pancholi, Neal 250 Pande, Kamla 325 Panhellenic Association 264-265 Panis, Emily 219 Panning, Benjamin J. 251 Panson, Stefan 206 Pantowski, Nic 178 Panzl, Liz 182 Papas, Andy 266 Papay, Paula 183 Papp, Jonathan A. 282 Pappas, Athanasia 187 Paquet, Erik 181 Parameswaran, Ashish 189 Pardo, Chad 187 Parekh, Amit 187 Parent, Allison 200 Pargament, Jonathan M. 276 Pargoff, Angie 182 Parham, Ian 196 Parikh, Amar 215 Paris, Anna 225 Parish, Joshua 220 Parish, Kristine 325 Park, Christine 180 Park, Daniel 325 Park, Han Sam 202 Park, Hyemin 325 Park, Jean 192,212 Park, Jong-Eun 325 Park, Joseph 208 Park, Ki Hong 185 Park, Michael 213 Park, Sang Eun 325 Park, SeungHo 192 Park, Sung Soo 188 Park,Yeon 325 Parker II, Johnny 325 Parker, Andrea 182 Parker, Elizabeth 179,194 Parker, Grant 283 Parker, liana 206 Parker, Jeffrey 187,208,325 Parker, Jeremy 325 Parker, Johnny 190 Parker, Kellyn 280 Parker, Lindsey 294 Parker, Neal 202 Parker, Nicole 205 Parobek, Emily 180,294 Parsons, Kelle 200 Parsons, Nicholas 325 Parth, Andrew 191 Partida-Rodriguez, Adriana 205 Pascale, Libby 289 Pascerreta, Katie 1 78 Paschalidis, Maria 194 Pascoe, Cherilyn 236 Pascoe, John 325 Pasik, Erica 201,295 Passen, Samantha 199 Passman, Michael 201 Patel.Alpa 219 Patel, Amee 192 Patel, Dipal 220 Patel, Harin 215 Patel, Hena 199 Patel, Neegum 204 Patel, Neil 184,209 Patel, Niket 185 Patel, Nikita 206 Patel, Pratikkumar 220 Patel, Priya 215 Patel, Rosan 179 Patel, Rupal 205 Patel, Saagar 185 Patel, Sachiben 188 Patel, Sagar 201 Patel, Sejal 200 Patel, Shaun 222 Patel, Sohil 223 Patel, Swetha 325 Patel, Tejal 219 Patel, Vijyalakshmi 212 Paterson, Lindsey 326 Patino, Frank 208 Patoa, Karishma 183 Patrick, Rachel 190,194 Pattanshetti, Natasha 294 Patterson, Andrea 193 Patterson, Jill 326 Patterson, Julie 326 Patterson, Lauren 250 Patterson, Stephanie 290 Patterson, William 216 Pattock, Amanda 177 Patton, Matt 153 Paul, Julie 293 Paul, Michael 180 Paulinski, Anna 181 Paulson, James 203 Paunovic, Milan 182 Pavle, Kristen 326 Pawlak, Gillian 219 Pawloski, Ryan 266 Paxton, Michael J. 276 Payne II, Michael 195 Pazuchowski, Laura 187 Peachman, Jeffrey 204 Peal, Geoff 267 Pearlstein, Samara 192 Pearson, Kimmie 289 Pechette, Alexander 203 Peck, Brian 194 Peck, Kevin 187 Pedersen, David 205 Pedersen, Lindsey 295 Pedroza, Jesica 326 Pelc, Sarah 215,289 Peltonen, Kristen 294 Pelvey, Marie 204 Pencak, Brent 280 Peng, Bernard 189 Penisten, Janelle 236 Penn, Michael 117 Penney, Ryan 204 Penniman, Ross 181 Pentecost, Kirk 282 Peoples, Gabriel 194 Peplinska, Rebecca 262 Peplinski.Jill 187 Pepper, Mary 326 Perchonok, Jennifer 207 Pereira, Alzeira 216 Peretick, Katherine 188 Peretz, Steve 122 Perez, Elizabeth 260 Perez, Iris S. 215 Perez, Jessica 178 Perez, Samantha 199 Peri, Alexandra 209 Perkins, Stephen 202 Perlman, Betsy 291 Perout, David 326 Perrault, Katie 212 Perrin, Alison 200 Perrin, Geoffrey 200 Perrin, Scott H. 276 Perrine, Alida 196 Perrotta, Lauren 200 Perry, Alexander 202 Perry, Edward 200 Perry, Michael C. 251 Perry, Sarah 250 Persaud, Kris 183 Persich, Margaret 202 Persin, Stephanie 292, 326 Pervil, Sara 202 Pesick, Jason 270,326 Pesick, Jonathan Daniel 186 Pesis, Felicia 8,215,255 Pess, Rachel 184 Pess, Rebecca 215 Peterman, Pete 130 Peters .Halley 291 Peters, Ben 222 Peters, Evan 201,278 Peters, Jillian 189 Peters, Katherine 212 Peters, Mallory 215 Peters, Michelle 178 Peters, Tim 283 Petersen, Claire 294 Petersen, Elise 219 Peterson, Andrew 208 Peterson, Brian A. 326 Peterson, Claire 222 Peterson, Courtney 294 Peterson, Deborah 1 79, 294 Peterson, Derek 195 Peterson, Jillian 189 Peterson, Laura 78 Peterson, Lauren 326 Peterson, Mary 208 Petraszko, Alexandra 289 Petraszko, Andrew 178 Petrides, Paul 189 Petrila, James 213 Petrovich, Charles 196 Petruska, Joseph 219 Pettibone, Lori 189 Petts, Brittany 204 Pfaff, Amanda 193,289 Pfeifer, Michael 326 Pfeiffer, Carl 180 Pfeifle, Jennifer 199 Pflum, Danielle 142 Phi Alpha Kappa 251 Phi Delta Theta 280 Phi Gamma Delta 281 Phi Kappa Psi 12 Phi Kappa Psi 281 Philip, Jaimie 192 Phillips, Ashley 326 Phillips, Courtney 191 Phillips, Kristin 326 Phillips, Margaret 216,266,294 Phillips, Paul 201 Phillips, Seun 326 Phua, Keng Yang 181 Pi Alpha Phi 299 Pi Beta Phi 294 Pi Kappa Alpha 282 Pi Kappa Phi 282 Pianelli, Erin 213 Pianko, Matthew 326 Piche, Matthew 188 Pickard, Bradley 185 Pickens, Andrew 326 Pickens, Doug 1 1 7 Pickman, Susanne 326 Picz, Piotr 1 96 Pierce, Johnny 218 Pierce, Morgan 198,256 Pierre, Wilny 208 Pietila, Kristen 295 Piggott, Thomas 181 Pillai, Sudeep 186 Pinawin, Ashley 181 Pine, Dana 182 Pine, Taryn 293 Pineda Raquel, Andrea 326 Pineda, Andrea 208 Piotrowski, Stefan 189 Pipino, Donald 182,282 Pipp, Lindsey 198 Piraino Robert A. 220 Piro, Dominic 206 Pisarello, Laura 294 Pisching, Matthew 326 Pitcher Jr., John 202 Pitts, Jason 194 Pizzimenti, Matthew 204 Plastrik, Steven 198 Platko, Jessica 180 Plegue, Katie 215 Pliska, Zachary 326 Plocki, Bev 168 Plonka, Alexandra 295 Plonka.Caitlyn 215,236 Plotkowski, Melissa 8, 257, 326 Plouff, Courtney 290 Pluff, James 217 Plumb, Whitney 267 Plummer, Kyle 173 Podolsky, Natalie 293 Podzorski, Eric 177 Pogoda, Cassandra 207 Pogoncheff, Ann 1 79 Poh.YehChuin 204 Poisson, Phillip 180 Polak, Benjamin 191 Polan, Jamie 217 Policastro Michael 203 Poling, Jane 214 Polizzano, Bradley 326 Poll, Mark 185 Pollack, Chloe 289 Pollack, Gregory 182 Pollack, Jenna 295 Pollack, Jennifer 200, 293 Pollet, Emily 294 Pollet, Katharine 198 Polly, Vanessa 326 Poltorak, Darren 220 Polyachenko, Yuliya 260 Pomerantz, Shari 294 Pompilius, Gabriel 196 Pomy, Sarah 199 Pong, Tiffany 179 Pontoni, Andrew 177 Pontoni, Ashley 291 Poole, Alexzandria 203 Poonnen, Pradeep 201 Pope III, William 208 Popper, Jessica 177,219,294 Por.JianWei 193 Port, Stephanie 185,295 Porter, Brian 96 Porter, Clare 212 Porter, Michael 203 Porter, Sarah 215 Portney, Cole 281 Portwood, Amber 208 Posthuma, Noah 186 Postma, Brandon 186 Postyn, Gregory 202 Potts, Wesley 183 Pougnet, Evan 215 Poupard, Nathaniel 181 Povolo, James 187 Powdhar, Brandon 191 Powell, Shannon 202 Powell, Stephanie 212 Power, Courtney 207 Powers, Ryan 282 Pozolo, Kristen 267 Prabhakar, Rajiv 193 Prakit, Mohal 183 Praus, Stephanie 190 Prefer, Dillon A, 180 Presberg, Jaymie 326 Press, Jared H. 326 Pressley, Laura 326 Preston, Andrew 223 Preston, Khalil 183 Preston, Lauren 183 Pretzer, Bradley 183 Price, Sterling 202 Priesand, Michael 181 Prieto, Lorenzo 199 Prieve, Daniel 188 Prikazsky-Velez, Bianca 1 79, 295 Primous, Christina 183 Prindle, Michael 203 Prior, Rachel 295 Prism, Calvin 251 Privasky, Steven 326 Prober, Erin 293 Probol, Jonathan 188 Promack, Matthew 185 Propper, Chelsea 181 Prose, Joelle 203 Proux, Lauren 19 Provins, Eric 193 Pruitt, Jasmine 214 Przybylek, Mike 180 Psi Upsilon 283 Puette, Alex 181 Pullan, Sasha 195,294 Puro, Amanda 208 Pushman, Allie 289 Puskarz, Anna 213 Pusta, John 326 Pustover, Jordan 180 Pustover, Kaylan 183,294 Putman, Andrew 195 Putman, Jessica 263,289 Putnam, Danielle 209 Putnam, Natalie 182,295 Putz, Matthew 185,282 Quillan, Christina 326 Quinn, Kristin 195 Quinn, Michael J. 326 Quinn, Taylor 189 Quiros, Manuel J. 180 Quisenderry, Evan 223 Quraeshi, SamirR. 326 Qureshi, Andleeb 182 Qureshi, Fahima 326 Qin, Qin 179 y Quade, Laur 188, Quah, He fi 193 Quarker.iiginaW 179 QuasneirEvaniTl. 276 QueenjT Chrstopher 326 Quekjftej ianie 214 Ra, Hugh 3 Rab, Soneal 185 Rabban, Rebecca 190 Rabine, Holly 262 Rabinowitz, Michael 196 Rachlyeft, Nathan 278 Racklyeft, Ellen 199 Radatz, Kurt 203 Radecki, Andrew 201 Radhamohan, Ranjan 239 Radler, Matt 223 Radlinski, Brian 182 Radtke Jr., Michael 209 Radtke, Amber 212 Rae, Christopher 203 Raetz, Jordan 188 Rafatjah, Soyona 326 Raffa, Amy 214 Raftary, Lisa 179 Raghavan, Sushma 222 Rahman, Atiqur 185 Rahman, Ayesha 189,260 Rahn, Kelly 262 Rainko, Ashleigh 193,291 Rais, Daniel 166 Ralko, Kathleen 204 Ram, Tammy 224,294 Ramachandran, Suraj 185 Ramakrishna, Shruti 195 Ramaprakash, Hemanth 326 Ramesh, Sheela 189 Ramirez, Joel 181 Ramnath, Ashwin 180 Ramoie, Lauren 326 Ramos, Andres 285 Ranade, Erica 198 Randall, Areeal 326 Randall, Laura 200 Randolf, Elizabeth 182 Rangarajan, Soumya 326 Rankin, Caroline 177 Rankin, Eleanor 327 Ranoso, Paolo 208 Rao, Anish 180 Rao, Hyma 222 Rao, Neela 189 Rao, Shubha 197 Rapoff, David 208 Rapp, Lauren 292 Rapson, John 187 Rashid, Ahmir 236 Rashidy, Mundana 327 Raskin, Joshua 202 Rasmussen, Andrew 194 Rassner, Jacob 327 Rathbun, Brian 188 Ratnala, Alekhya 205 Rattner, Rachel 293 Ravariere, Kai 196 Ravi, Sririam 220 Ravreby, Kyle 195 R awdin, Samantha 200 Rawlins, Jessica 200 Rawski, Kristin 198 Ray, Amrita 215 Ray, Andrew 327 Ray, Elise 168 Ray, Enjoli 262, 327 Ray, Jessica 180, 182 Ray, Matthew 327 Rayburn, Caitlin 291 Rayle, Caitlin 214 Raymond, Joseph 327 Raynard.Tim 327 Raynor, Emma 196 Rea, Derek 327 Reagan, Justin 283 Reap, David 202 Reardon, Caitlin 196 Rechtman, Lauren 293 Rechtweg, Heather 294 Reddy, Roshan 181 Reddy, Silpa 200 Reddy, Vikas 236 Redford, Page 180 Redmond, Brian 194 Reed, Alexandra 291 Reed, Benjamin 180 Reed, Caroline 178 Reed, Jen 289 Reed, Keith 327 Reed, Matt 282 Reed, Michael 223 Reed, 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Davco Technology, LLC 734-429-5665 www.DavcoTec.com lndex.349 Reed, Stacy 219 Reed, Susan 195 Reed.Yijun 235 Reese, Austin 184 Reeths, Elizabeth 182 Reeves, Tiffani 214 Regalado, David 288 Regan, Elizabeth 203 Regan, Jackie 289 Regan, Thmas 213 Regula, Elise 184 Rehmann, Dan 217 Reich, Andrea 291 Reichel, Rebecca 199 Reichlmayr, Julia 182 Reichwage, Max 216 Reid, Nathaniel 192 Reid-Knox, Carrie 188 Reilly, Eric 327 Reilly, Kevin 194 Reiman, Andrew 189 Rein, Ethan A. 280 Reina, Louise 215 Reinel, Andrew 195 Reinhardt, Kelly 209 Reische.Jim 69 Reiser, Rachel 215,295 Reisinger, Keith 177 Reisman, Bradley 182 Reisman, Jeremy 177 Reisman, Natalie 264 Reiss, David 327 Reiss, Lindsay 199,293 Reister, Ann 327 Reiswerg, Jessica 293 Reits, Sarah 182 Reizian, Margeaux 192 Relay For Life 263 Relich, Natalie 200 Remenapp, Steven 177 Remski, Kimberly 203 Renacci, Andrew 202 Rennhack, Andrew 195 Rentsch, Eric 282 Reo, Peter 1 85 Repp, Emily 197 Residential College 228-229 Resnick, Micah 194 ResRep Comedy Troop 208- 209 Ressel, Teresa 256 Retenauer, Olivia 192 Retland, Nicole 207 Rett, John 185 Revelson, Paige 291 Rew, Emma 204 Rewald, Adriana 197 Reyes, James 193 Reyes, Jose 225 Reyes, Ricardo 201 Reyez, Frederick 1 95 Reyna, Jennifer 223 Reynolds, Zachary 202 Rhee, Christine 236 Rhee, Tiffany 183 Rhein, Robert 201 Rhoades, Brianne 197 Rhoads, Cecelia 198 Rhodes, Jordan 207 Ribeiro, Amanda 181 Ricca, Rachel 220 Rice, David 177 Rice, Emily 201 Rice, Jane 216 Rice, Katherine 212 Richard, Clayton 117 Richards, Allison 207 Richards, Austin 278 Richards, Danielle 262, 327 Richards, Deborah 327 Richards, Kathleen 295 Richards, Natalie 295 Richards, Steven 202 Richardson, Alice 193 Richardson, Andrew 186 Richardson, Ayana 327 Richardson, Sarah 327 Richardson, Stephen 1 79 Richey, Jackie 289 Richter, Benjamin 177 Richter, Sarah 206 Rickard, Christine 219 Ricker, Brandi 206 Riddell, Katherine 295 Riddell, Sean 213 Rids.Tasha 215 Rifkin, Elliot 203 Righthand, Benjamin 208 Rigsby.Chad 199 Riker, Colin 327 Riley, Raymond 197 Rinehart, Anthony 193 Rinn, Amber 294 Rios, Dominic R. 276 Rios, Rob 283 Risk, Zachary 184 Ristoski, Michael 203 Ritchie, Jessica 201 Ritt, Megan 266 Ritter, Emma 294 Ritter, Jennie 118, 121 Ritter, Kelly 215 Rittersdorf, Ian 195 Rittor, Kevin 190 Rivas, Denise 181,327 Rivera, Arianna 181 Rivers, Natasha 327 Rivers, Seth 208 Rivtis, Yelena 182 Rizor II, Gordon 327 Rizzo, Christopher 201 Ro, EuiJi 199 Roach, Amanda 192 Roake, Thomas 198 Robb, Andrea 184 Robb, Emily 204 Robb, Katharine 194 Robb, Sarah 204 Robb, Sharon 180 Robben, Kelly 214 Robby, Vincentius 1 89 Roberto, Michael 213 Roberts, Alison 188 Roberts, Hannah 205 Roberts, Kristin 191 Roberts, Rebecca 236 Roberts, Teresa 327 Robertshaw, Ben 209 Robertson, Laura 200 Robertson, Megan 327 Robertson, Sarah 196 Robins, Jessica 292 Robinson, Abbey 327 Robinson, Andria 208 Robinson, Angela 181 Robinson, Byanqa 327 Robinson, Celeste 201,305 Robinson, Danielle 305 Robinson, Erica 188 Robinson, Grant 212 Robinson, Ian 186,191 Robinson, Kamron 191 Robinson, Rachel 200 Robinson, Stephanie 292 Robles, Ricardo 198,280 Robles, Tessa 200 Roby, Aimee 181 Rockenbach, Philip 186 Rockoff, Jessica 213 Rodak, Carolyn 327 Roddy, Kevin 206 Rodgers, Bradley 189 Rodgers, Emma 327 Rodriguez, Eric 183 Rodriguez, Francisco 179 Rodriguez, Gabriel 213,278 Rodriguez, Katlyn 263 Rodriguez, Liliana 207 Rodriguez, Matthew 212 Rodriguez, Nathan 194 Rodzik, Mary 327 Roebuck, Kyle 185 Roedner, Sara 263 Roels, Nicole 183 Rogero, Paul 281 Rogers, Alexandra 293 Rogers, Arriel 327 Rogers, Brandon 160 Rogers, Jeffrey 184 Rogers, Lindsey 212 Rogers, Peter 262 Rogers, Rachel 196 Rohlf, David 158 Rohrbeck, Kristin 220 Rohrig, Josh 266 Rohrkemper, Elisabeth 178 Romain, Eric 223 Romanelli, Michael 223 Romanoff, Alexis 327 Romatz, Elisabeth 327 Romatz, Natalie 199 Romeo, Andrew 204 Romoser, Caitlyn 294 Rones, Stacy 327 Ronsone, Jasmine 215 Roofner, Zachary 216 Roosevelt, Catherine 74, 98, 294 Ropposch, Chris 223 Rosati, Mariel 293 Rose, Christopher 280 Rose, Jason 327 Rose, Kathryn 213 Rose, Kyle 283 Roselle, Jonathon 193 Rosen, Catherine 327 Rosen, Emily 327 Rosen, Jennifer 293 Rosen, Samantha 208, 293 Rosen, Tracey 194 Rosenberg, Dana 183 Rosenberg, Gregory 203 Rosenberg, Sarah 292 Rosenbloom, Eric 196 Rosenblum, Michael 190 Rosens, Brett 278 Rosenstein, Samuel 32 Rosenthal, Amy 180,289 Rosenthal, Sarah 182 Rosenweig, Lindsay 197 Rosequist, Greg 250 Rosewarne, Maryann 205 Rosier, David 195 Rosin, Sam 202, 282 Rosinski, Anne 198 Rosinski, Jenny 294 Rosinus, Sara 295 Rosman, Jaime 292 Ross, Amy 1 94 Ross, Andrew 204 Ross, Heather 256 Ross, Julie 293 Ross, Kathryn 327 Ross, Marissa 327 Ross, Michael 178 Ross, Suzanne 219,236 Ross, William 327 Rosseau, Dan 250 Rosso, Ralph 220 Rost, Gregory M. 219,279 Rotary, Meghann 198 Roter, Melissa 292 Roth, Joseph 191 Rothstein, Jennifer 197 Rothstein, Lauren 179 Rott, Leslie 196 Rottenberg, Adam 270 Roubal, Nicholas 184 Rovner, Rachel 8, 255, 294 Row, Kerri 1 85 Rowan, Michael 206 Rowe, Julia 181 Rowland II, Harwood 181 Rowley, Blake 218 Rowley, Courtney 227 Rowse, Sarah 180 Roy, Shoubhik 182 Royer, Stephanie 215 Rozen, Gregory 198 Rozwadowski, Kathryn 206 Rubenstein, Jamie 191 Ruberg, Kristen 178 Rubin, Edward 50,206 Rubin, Lindsay 291 Rubin, Michael 208 Rubinstein, Jaclyn 201 Rubis, Nicholas 198 Ruby, Jordan 193 Rubyan, Michael 196 Ruden, Noah 159 Rudnick, Jennifer 199 Rudy, Adam 222 Rudy, Eric 201 Ruebenson, David 194,282 Ruhlman, Andrea 216 Ruhnow, Gregory 203 Ruiz, Brittany 222 Ruiz, Elizabeth 295 Ruiz, Michael 327 Ruiz, Sarah 200 Rukavina, Lisa 222,294 Rule, Heather 327 Rumao, Brian 204 Rumsey, Alyssa 188 Runstrom, Melissa 270 Rupp, Matt 217 Russell, Brian 201 Russell, Charles 197 Russell, Julie 257 Russell, Katelyn 206 Russell, Kimberly 266 Russell, Matthew 202 Russell, Miya 289 Russell, Samuel 180 Russell, Whitney 195 Russman, Adam 201 Russman, Caryn 267 Rust, Sara 196 Rutenberg, Micah 262,328 Rutherford, Phillip 182 Rutherford, Whitney 207 Rutkoff, Robert 282 Rutkowski, Beth 267 Rutkowski, Philip 194 Rutouski, Matt 278 Rutter, Erica 191 Ruud, Amanda 328 Ruwart, Sean 280 Ryan, Alison 207 Ryan, Charlie 185 Ryan, Joshua 328 Ryan, Kiel 279 Ryan, Molly 188 Ryan, Nina 293 Rydleski, Amy 200 Ryser, Evan 1 52 Ryu, Jennifer 184 Sabes, liana 328 Sabic, Adnan 328 Saca, Fernando 182 Sachs, Jessica 291 Sack, Bryan 328 Sack, Kevin 202 Sackey, Lauren 187 Sacks, Deborah 215 Sadasikov, Sunil 181 Saddler, Christopher 328 Sadikovich, Emma 328 Sadler, Jasmine 207 Sadowska, Katarzyna 213,328 Sae-Ung, Ubonwan 178 Sagle, Scott 193,280 San, Aparna 201 Saha, Kuhu 209 Saindon, Christina 214,250 Sajnani, Mayur 182 Sakala, Michelle 146,328 Salaita, Mario 237, 264, 328 Salam.Abd 214 Salaman, Robert 193 Salazar, Francesca 1 80, 295 Salberg, Eric 184,281 Salhadar, Ammar 197 Sallan, Suvina 207 Salliotte, Lindsay 144 Salmonowicz, William 236, 246, 328 Salveta, Craig 328 Salzbank, Zachary 206 Salzman, Jeremy 203 Samela, Jonathon 196 Samet, Mira 216 Sami, Mairaj 212 Samlin, David 328 Sammut, Brandon 212,213 Samo, Julia 205 Samorezov, Julia 212 Samra, Emily 183,294 Sams, Steve 220 Samsi, Inda Hanum 215 Samtani, Abhimanyu 184 Samuel, Brian S. 251 Sanchez, Michelle 294 Sand, Hallie 295 Sandals, Nathan 213 Sandelin, Angela 263 Sandella, Danielle 196 Sanders, Brittany 200, 289 Sanders, Kimberly 328 Sanderson, Kelly 260 Sanderson, Michael 184 Sandhu, Gursharan 194 Sandhu, Ranjit 203 Sands, Lena 194 Sands, Nicole 207 Sanese, David 212 Sanfield, Carly 295 Sanford, Craig 184 Sanghvi, Saagar 190 Sanka, Dheeraj 186 Sanok, Lydia 178 Santana, Jasmine 191,205 Santilli, Andrea 295 Santopolo, Suzanne 1 93, 295 Santoro, Amy 177 Santure, Steven 212 Saoud, Aaron 201,281 SAPAC 19 Saperstein, Allie 289 Sapick, Jessica 209 Saran, Shruti 188 Sarathy, Meera 197 Sarb, Kellen 267 Sarkar, Rohin 281 Sarker, Bonnie Sayoni 220 Sarkesian, Lauren 192 Sarosi, Evan 195 Sarroca, Joelle 179 Sarzynski, Pamela 266 Sasahara, Kazuya 203 Sasiela, Kristine 262 Sass, Daniel 202 Sato, Hiro 199,256 Saucer, Hypatia 204 Sauer, Billy 158,159,220 Saulles, Adam 288 Saunders, Diana 189 Saunders, Dylan 184 Saunders, Lindsay 202 Saunders-Scott, Molly 328 Savage, Brittany 293 Savage, Leslie 199 Savage, Trea 328 Savoy, Laterryal 219 Saw, Ren Jie 181 Sawalha, Albert 186 Sawicki, John 208 Sawkin, Justin 282 Sawyer, Haley 328 Sawyer, Shayhla 267 Sayal, Navdeep Ricky 180 Sayaranian, Doug 280 Sbordon, Katie 220 Scafe, Shayna 200 Scapini, Matt 217 Scarlata, Matthew 280 Scarlett, Brittney 201 Schaeffer, Duke 213 Schaer, Bethany 328 Schaetzel.Tim 126 Schaevitz, Jennifer 293 Schafer, Jordon 178 Schaff, Austin 201 Schaffer, Megan 1 93 Schall, Marisa 328 Schallmo, Michael-Paul 185 Schaltenbrand, Greta 294 Schan, Travis 219 Scharf, Taylor 295 Scharff, Sam 282 Schatz II, William D. 181 Schechtman, Samuel 189 Schechtner, Julie 293 Scheerhorn, Michael 199 Schehr, Edward 206 Scheich, Katie 199 Scheidel, Andrew 328 Scheidt, A.J. 250 Scheifer, Matt 280 Scheller, Mallory 180 Schembechler, Glenn E. 16 Schenkein, Steven 203 Scherer, Layne 195 Scherkenbach, Miriam 207 Schewe, Anna 197 Schiefer, Matthew 212 Schiemann, Michael 202 Schier, Heather 328 Schiff, Marissa 201,293 Schiff, Tyrone 205 Schilling II, Thomas 202 Schilling, Derek 236 Schilling, Kristopher 181 Schinnener, Andrew 285 Schlanger, Alexandra 183 Schlanger, Rachel 179 Schleif, Amanda 267 Schleifer, Justin 205 Schlesinger, Adam 328 Schlesinger, Jennifer 290 Schlicht, Jennifer 328 Schloemer, Jeffrey 200 Schloss, David 200 Schloss, Rachel 328 Schlossberg, Jonathon 182 Schmeck, Jessica 328 Schmeck, Karl 197 Schmid, Michelle 207 Schmidt, Christopher 177 Schmidt, Eric 216 Schmidt, Keith 282 Schmidt, Kevin 198 Schmidt, Mandi 197 Schmidt, Paul 181 Schmidt, Taylor 328 Schmitt, Greta 291 Schmotzer, John 186 Schmucker, Amy 129 Schmuldt, Dustin 264-265 Schneider, Allison 209 Schneider, Caitlin 207 Schneider, Gregory 328 Schneider, Haley 293 Schneider, Jessica 201 Schneider, Julia 204 Schneider, Sara 188 Schneider, Stephanie 294 Schnittman, Evan 278 Schobert, Daniel 222 Schoen, Karl 197 Schoenberg, Renee 199 Schoeps, Christopher 209 Scholand, Tim 184 Schon, Mia 215 Schoof, Andrew 185 Schook, Kevin 202 Schopfer, Matthew 282 Schorry, Diana 236 Schostak, Alexander 195 Schostak, Lindsey 293,328 Schostak, Stefanie 293 Schottenfels, Ben 270 Schottenfels, Peter 71 , 1 97 Schrage, Stephen 212 Schram, Brandon 201 Schramm, Chaim 328 Schreiber, Emily 295 Schreiner, Elizabeth 20 Schroader, Keith P 180. Schrock, Braden 179 Schroeder, Ashley 202 Schroeder, Kyle 223 Schrot, Jacquelyn 328 Schubiner, Andrea 177 Schubiner, Lauren 293 Schubiner, Sarah 293 Schuchman, Megan 90 Schuetz, Amanda 199 Schulak, Frances 190 Schuller, Liz 292 Schulman, Molly 185 Schulman, Zara 205 Schulte, Jessica 186 Schultz, Michael 203 Schultz, Stephanie 236 Schulz, Jennifer 328 Schulz, Kelly 289 Schumaker, Danielle 183 Schuman, Lisa 178 Schuster, Rich 186 Schuster, Steve 279 Schwab, Amber 179,182 Schwartstein, Jaime 198 Schwartz, Andrew 328 Schwartz, Brandon 200 Schwartz, Courtney 209 Schwartz, Daniel 183 Schwartz, Juliann 212 Schwartz, Kate 295 Schwartz, Laura 192 Schwartz, Zac 223 Schweiger, Elizabeth 201 Schweighofer, Beth 289 Schweikert, Marc 183 Schweitzer, Benjamin 208 Schwikert, Shane 202 Scinterosn, Nicole 219 Scipsema. Nicole 294 Sclaroff, Lindsey 328 Scleifer, Justin 281 Scofield, Isabella 193 Scott, Collin 209 Scott, Delilah Marie 328 Scott, Dominique 182 Scott, Geoff 181 Scott, Janay 188 Scott, Jenna 291 Scott, Kaitlyn 207 Scott, Stew 281 Scott, Trevor 202 Seager, Mark 186 Searight, Blake 282 Searl, Diana 192 Sedlacek, Suzi 294 Seeber, Christina 209 Seeburger, Aaron 206 Seewald, Alisa 328 Segal Erica, 295 Segal, Allyson 199,293 Segal, Erica 199 Segal, Jessica 199 Segall, Laurie 293 Segel, Kayhan 192 Seibel, Katelynn 215 Seidel, Laura 328 Seiden, Andrew 203, 282 Seidenberg, Evan 1 79 Seidl, Kristina 214 Self, Reb ecca 293 Seiss, Marisa 203,293 Seitz, Rebecca 201 Sekula, Michael 180 Selak, David 186 Selander, Benjamin 189 Selander, Lindsey 328 Selby, Matthew 189 Selinsky, Stephen 246 Selleck, Ryan 186 Seller, Jeffrey 269 Selsky, Stesha 142 Sementilli, Rachel 189 Senapati, Ritesh 177 Sender, Monica 32 Senett, Frances 201 Seow, EEQing 198 Serafin, Brett 202, 282 Sese, Jennifer 295 Seshan, Kaushik 204 Seskevics, Abby 328 Sestak, Matthew 220 Seth, Karan 206 Seto, Jessica 214 Seymour, Kaitlin 204 Seymour, Patrick 328 Shaddy, Franklin 213 Shaffer, Amanda 200 Shafir, Caroline 295 Shafner, Allie 125 Shah, Anay 204 Shah, Aparna 291 Shah, Avani 189 Shah.Jinita 207,262 Shah, Khooshbu 223 Shah, Kyle 294 Shah, Laxmi 266 Shah.Nidhi 219 Shah, Nima 256 Shah, Rahul 192 Shah, Ruchi 220 Shah.Sidharth 186 Shah, Swati 260,266 Shah, Urvi 182 Shaheen, Ashley 192 Shaheen, James 216 Shaheen, Joseph 202 Shaheen, Philip 223 Shaikh, Sana 215 Shakhin.Vica 181 Shaktman, Joseph 191 Shaler, Justin 185 Shallis, Kaylie 192 Shammami, Francine 181, 188,189 Shamoun, Jessica 200 Shamsi, Ibrahim 189 Shang, Barry 191 Shannon, Conor 180 Shapin, Amanda 292 Shapiro, Casie 291 Sharkey, Kathleen 198 Sharma, Aman K. 217 Sharma, Maya 180 Sharma, Neena 215 Sharoni, Elan 177 Sharp, Jennifer 192 Sharp, Meghan 294 Shatten, Amy 219 Shaw, Brooke 190 Shaw, Jennifer 207, 262 Shaw, Kristin M. 329 Shaw, Peter 181 Shaw, Ryan Courtney 329 Shawqi, Omar 198 Shea, Alison 204 Shea.Janine 199 Sheehan, Caroline 182 Sheehy, Hannah 194 Shefner, Laura 212 Sheilds, Timothy 21 3 Shelat, Meenakshi 207 Sheline, Dan 219 Shelly, Meaghan 181 Shen, Karen 190 Shen, Lan 194 Shepard, John 223 Shepherd, Lindsay K. 329 Sheppard, Amy 198 Sheren, Allison 329 Sherman, Jade 295 I I Michiganensian.350 Mismith (734)482-0977 Ypsilanti, Ml ELECTRIC INC. www.afsmith.com The only electrical contractor you ' ll ever need! A.F. SMITH ELECTRIC, INC. SALUTES THE CLASS OF 2006 Excellent Electrical Service Since 1920 DESIGN BUILD DOCUMENT AUTOMATION SERVICE You Can Find Us Nearby A trip to your neighborhood LaSalle tr r branch can be an enriching I J ex P er ' ence - O ur team of experts can show you the best way to reach your financial goals. In fact, you could start now by calling or visiting any of our nearby Ann Arbor branches: 201 S. Main, (734) 747-8050, opt. 3 3201 Eisenhower Pkwy., (734I-973-0900, opt. 3 2630 Jackson Avenue, (734) 668-1505, opt. 3 395 Briarwood Circle, (734) 747-7638, opt. 3 LaSalle Bank ABN AMRO LaSalle Bank Midwest N.A Member FDIC 2005 LaSalle Bank Corporation J CONTR HNSON LS Itfe Salute the, (graduates of the University Michigan Johnson Controls 49200 Halyard Drive Plymouth, Ml 481 70 (734) 254-5000 http: www.johnsoncontrols.com Schindler Elevator Corporation 3820 Varsity Drive Ann Arbor, Ml 48 108-2224 (734)971-8242 FAX: (734) 97 1-1 545 www.us.schindler.com Tom Dziadosz Area Manager Tom_Dziadosz@us.schindler.com ISO 9001 CERTIFIED o 05 lndex.3S1 Sherman, Jordan 294 Simon, Joseph 178 Snyder, Justin 188 Stanley, Antwaun 183 Sherman, Julia 204 Simon, Noah 203,281 Snyder, Rachel 292 Stanley, Laura 206 Sherman, Marc 218 Simons, Benjamin 193 So, William 191 Stanley, Lauren 294 Sherman, Zach 282 Simons, Elizabeth 292 Soares, Ayesha 236 Stanley, Sarah 194 Sherrod.Tiye 194 Simons, Joseph 196 Soave, Janet 181, 1888 Stano, Madeline 213 Sherry, David 329 Simpkins, Eugene 186 Sobel, Devin 199 Stanton, Emily 294 Sherry, Samantha 199 Simpson, Mister 216 Sobh, Linda 201 Stapleton, Jaye 236 Sherwood, Mallory 182 Simpson, Sarah 181 Soble, Maya 329 Stark, Joel 192 Shetty, Rohan 246 Sims, Courtney 164 Sobol, Bethany 209 Starling, Jessica 132 Sheu, Vanessa 208 Sims, James 144 Society of Women Engineers Starr, Samantha 237 Shevell, Lauren 293 Sinadinoski, Victor 192 260 Stasinski, Amanda 215 Shevins, Russell 202 Sinclair, Christopher 191 Sofo, Guido 191 Stassek, Larissa 177 Shi, Luojia 182 Singal, Jesse 242 Soh, Selene 181 Stassen, Abby 267 Shibanuma.Yoshito 208 Singer, Matt 270 Sohani, Priyanka 220 Staszewski, Evan 208 Snick, Lauren 201,295 Singer, Sam 270 Soheerholn, Jacob 285 Staub, Christopher 183 Shields, Tim 282 Singer, Shanna 194 Sohn, Hee-Kyung 329 Staubach, Karen 212 Shiftman, Alexander 203 Singer, Stephanie 204 Sohoni, Arvind 213 Stebbins, Kristin 196 Shiftman, Liza 292 Singer, William 198 Soissom, Matthew 262 Steding, Andrew 188 Shih, Belinda 190 Singh, Aman 180 Soisson, Matthew 329 Steele, Jessica 179,294 Shillair, Darrin 257 Singh, Angad 213 Solar Car Team 104-107 Steele, Luke 183 Shim, Gloria 329 Singh, Jaswinder 201 Soley, Jessica 185 Steen, William 201 Shim.Jae 195 Singh, Karen 178 Solomon, Christina 207 Steer, Caroline 266 Shim, Min 181 Singh, NandiniJ. 329 Solomon, Cristina 204 Stefanko, Marisha 289 Shimer, Greg 267 Singh, Simrat 214 Solomon, Philip 213 Stefanski, Eric 202 Shin, Hyoeun 329 Singh, Sonia 289 Soltesz, Kelene 250, 260, 329 Steffen, Melinda 330 Shin, John 217 Singh, Vikram 186 Somani, Sneha 177 Steffler, Elizabeth 257, 291 Shina, Beth 329 Singleton, Jennifer 192 Somers, James 213 Steffy, Heather 330 Shinska, Meghan 8, 200 Sinha, Ajeet 217 Somerville, Rebecca 207 Steger, Dave 285 Shipley, Laurel 294 Sinha, Nitin 186,288 Son, Dong Soo 208 Steig, Sharon 182 Shire, Emily 195 Sinha, Shreya 197 Son.Yong 184 Steiger, Lindsay 330 Shirley, Katherine 295 Sinnan, Catherine 205 Sonday, Rebecca 215 Steiger, Michael 188 Shisler, Tanya 295,329 Sippel, Evan 197 Song, Jane 192 Steigleder, Stephanie 219 Shivel, Daniel 329 Sirajuddin, David 212 Song, Jiesi 291 Steihl, Casey 209 Shmerling, Kathryn 200, 294 Sirko, Heather 220 Song, John 184 Stein, Jason 202 Shoemaker, Jason 182 Sironen, Klye 182 Song, Kenny 182 Stein, Joshua 180 Shope, Elise 189 Sitko, Nicole 216 Song, Tim 181 Stein, Lauren 201 Shopinski, Leah 180 Sivels, Kenyon 206 Sonnonberg, Ashleigh 289 Stein, Leah 330 Short II, Paul 278 Skindzier, Travis 216 Soon, Scott 183 Stein, Taylor 192,281 Short, Mitzi 256 Sklar, David 223 Soong, Andrea 195 Steinberg, Evan 330 Shoshnik, Leah 199 Sklut, Michael 177 Soong, Kirstefi 45, 192 Steinberg, Matt 330 Shotkin, Paul 193 Skodack, Jennifer 295 Sorensen, Erin 219,329 Steinberg, Toby 213,291 Shott, Daniel 202 Skopec, Alexander 189 Sosne, Jayme 236 Steinberger, Michael 185 Shoukair, Marwan 220 Skorski, Jason 242, 243 Soule, Alexander 200 Stein-Cartford, Lucienne 201 Shovein, Eric 184,280 Skryzynski, Derek 235 Soule, Nathan 204 Steiner, Catherine 194 Showalter-Blades, Paul 196 Skurulsky, Michelle 329 South Quad 177,208-213 Steiner, Mariel 197 Shrestha, Caitlin 192 Slaboch, Brian 184 Sova, Alexandra 190 Steinhauser, Alex 212 Shreve, Alan 180 Slam, Spencer 220 Sova, Derek 183 Steinhauser-Rojas, Wilhelm 203 Shreve, Betty 206 Slattery, Mark 285 Spadafore, Michael 187 Steinmetz, Alexis 199 Shtern, Arthur 179 Slavin, Jarrett 282 Spahn, Lauren 247 Steinmeyer, Joe 242 Shubert, Catherine 198 Slavin, Maxim 180 Spanuolo, Carlo 192 Steinweg-Woods, Ariel 181 Shui, Man-Kit 203 Sleight, John 201 Sparr, Rachel 179 Stenbakken, Kari 216 Shultz-Brown, Kristin 215 Sliva, Jennifer 291 Spear, Alexandra 329 Stensaas, Andrew 194 Shumbarger, Maragaret 223 Slivensky.Jean 199 Speck, Suzanne 289 Stepanian, Vahe 193 Shunji, Ushiku 182 Sloan, Alexandra 329 Speed, Ryen 181 Stephens Hallie 291 Shuster, James 188 Sloan, John 208 Spence, Courtney 232 Stephenson, Joilyn 178 Shyu, Sophia 329 Sloan, Joshua 191 Spence, Robert 200 Stephenson, Renee 295 Siber, Joshua 281 Sloan, Maria 198 Spencer, Craig 200 Stepien, Meredith 200 Sibilsky, Liz 250 Slosberg, Deborah 236 Spencer, Elizabeth 329 Sterling, Eric 212 Sibor, Daniel 283 Slubowski, Alicia 216 Spencer, Nancy 209 Sterling, Rachelle 207 Siciliano, Liz 263 Slubowski, Lauren 216 Spendel, Katherine 180 Stermer, James 206 Siegel, Aaron 202 Sluis, Aaron 213 Sperber, Daniel 203 Stern, Gavin 179 Siegel, Ari 180 Slutz, Eric 198 Speregen, Katherine 329 Stern, Jason 202 Siegel, Benjamin 186 Slutz, Lauren 207 Sperla, Danielle 257 Stern, Rachel 292 Siegel, Carli 204 Small, Heather 329 Sperling, Kerri 295 Steslicki, Casey 201 Siegel, Elizabeth 329 Small, Nichole 187 Spevack, Erica 188,295 Steslicki, Rachel 194 Siegel, Jared 177 Smalligan, Melissa 329 Spica, Anthony 193 Stevens, Chelsea 200 Siegel, Jennifer 291 Smietana, Michael 199 Spiekerman, Charles 329 Stevens, Lindy 200 Siegel, Nathan 188 Smiler, Shakira 192 Spielman, Stacey 329 Stevens, Sarah 199,294 Siegel, Rebecca 207 Smilovitz, Zachary 192 Spierer, Rebecca 292 Stevenson, James 177 Siegelbaum, Sasu 198 Smith Jr., Edward 193 Spilling, David 185 Stevenson, Jennifer 177 Siegel-Mevorah, Amanda 203, Smith, Alison 290 Spindell, Gregory 184 Stevenson, Sara 193 295 Smith, Allisha 183 Spinner, Shaun 202 Stevins, Kevin 179 Siegfried!, Gordon 193 Smith, Allison 182 Spinweber, Allison 329 Stewart, Allie 8, 253, 255 Sietsema, Megen 214 Smith, Allison 300 Spitvlnik, Max 181 Stewart, Allison 267 Siew, Christine 187 Smith, Andrew 192 Spitzer, Jonathan 330 Stewart, Austin 185 Sigal, Boris 203 Smith, Andrew 198 Spitzer, Zachary 201 Stewart, Emma 204 Sigma Alpha Mu 284 Smith, Anne Deavere 88 Spitznagel, Alicia 188 Stewart, Jesse 199 Sigma Delta Tau 295 Smith, Anthony E. 251 Spivak, Svetlana 207, 291 Stewart, Margaret 197 Sigma Gamma Rho 30S Smith, Daniel 191 Sponseller, Sandra 179 Stewart, Nicole 291 Sigma Lamba Beta 300 Smith, Garret 197 Sprague, liana 203 Stibbe, Jason 202 Sigma Nu 284 Smith, Holly 295 Sprague-Rice, Deirdre 236 Stieber, Christopher 191 Sigma Phi 285 Smith, Jacob 200 Spresser, Kyle 204 Stiemsma, Benjamin 190 Sigma Phi Epsilon 283 Smith, Jason 201 Spriet, Jeri 199 Stierman, Joseph 193 Sigma Phi Epsilon 285 Smith, Jerret 165 Springer, Alex 267 Still, Susannah 330 Signorelli, Gerry 166,167,250, Smith, Joi 209 Springer, Dan 180 Stino, Amro 330 329 Smith, Jonathan 184 Springer, Megan 295 Stirgwolt, Peter 198 Sikina, Erika 291 Smith, Joshua 186 Springstead, Christina 330 Stites, Matthew 188 Sikora, Matthew 329 Smith, Justin 179 Springs tead, Nicholas 198 Stockwell 213-217 Sikorski, Deanna 289 Smith, Kimberly 329 Sprow, Gretchen 205 Stockwell, Emily 295 Silberleit, Kari 199 Smith, Lauren 198 Spruill, Amber 180,291 Stoebner, Mathew 182 Silberstein, Maya 197 Smith, Lauren 256 Sprunger, Malorie 205 Stojanovski, Kristefer 184 Silidker, Aaron 278 Smith, Lisa 215 Sridhara, Arinash 222 Stokely, Natalya 330 Siller, Richard 183 Smith, Margaret 329 Srinivasa, Rohitkumar 193 Stoker, Matt 263 Silver, Emily 183 Smith, Megan 294 Sriostava, Benjamin 278 Stolz, Miranda 212 Silver, Kelly 200, 295 Smith, Michael 194 Sripathi, Kamali 207 Stone, Samantha 267 Silver, Matt 329 Smith, Nicholas 206 Srivastava, Benjamin 194 Stoneburner, Karen 330 Silver, Sabrina 178 Smith, Nicole 183 Srivastava, Nupur 181 Storch, Timothy 184 Silverberg, Amy 292 Smith, Raymond 180 St. Charles, Whitney 225 Storey, Molly 181 Silverstrini, Elizabeth 329 Smith, Samantha 219 St. John, Lauren 209 Stork, Eric 218 Silvin, Eric 329 Smith, Shaelyn 204 Stacer, Erin 208 Stormzand, Nathan 330 Sim.Yuhui 186 Smith, Stephanie 182 Stacey, Pamela 194 Stout, Katherine 330 Sim, ZhiWei 181,329 Smith, Stephanie 183 Stachel, Bradley 178 Stover, Bo 283 Simmington, Graham 213 Smith, Thomas 202 Stachelski, Sarah 183 Stover, Carrie 171 Simmons, Cleveland 186 Smodic, Daniel 206 Staddon, Jinmu 187 Stover, Shawna 194 Simmons, Dana 257 Smook, Andrew 202 Staebler, Renelle 330 Stradal, Kimberly 188 Simmons, Jeffrey 188 Smurro, Gina 291 Stafford, Natalie 198 Straka, Daniel 180 Simmons, Kelly 216 Smyka, Catherine 8,177,255 Stakniv, Mark 278 Strand, Samantha 183 Simmons, Sarah 196 Smylie, Lauren 329 Stall, Hayley 177 Strange, Natalie 182 Simms, Allison 204 Snabb, Sandra 214 Stamboulian, Jess 294 Strange, Stefani 192 Simon, Adam 329 Snabb, Susan 295 Starrier, Kathleen 197 Stratvert, Kevin 198 Simon, Benjamin 194 Snider, Marcella 329 Stamper, Christine 177 Straub, Sarah 183 Simon, Brooke 181 Snider, Rachel 290 Stamper, Jenna 183 Stravitz, Sean 330 Simon, Christen 182 Snoblen, Stephanie 200 Stanberry, Dana 214 Streicher, Nicholas 213 Simon, Gena 329 Snodgrass, Janice 196 Standiford, Nicolas 177 Strez, Stephanie 208 Simon, Jeffrey 201 Snyder, David 186 Stanhope, James 200 Stricof, Jared 212 Michiganensian.352 Strine, Steve 236 Strizich, Anna 195 Strogatz, Scott 184,282 Strong-Smith, Venos 330 Strongwater, Ashley 193,295 Stroud, Stephanie 197 Strzalkowski, Katherine 203, 222 Stuart, Dack 195 Stuart, Elizabeth 194 Stuart, Matt 278 Stuart, Melissa 192 Stubleski, Ryan 202 Students of the World 232, 233 Stukkie, Gerrit 220 Sturgeon, Matthew 205 Sturggeon, Ryan 181 Suchov, Maz 179 Sud, Gunjan 182 Sudack, Peter 330 Suele, Michelle 182 Suggs, LeKeisha 262 Sugiyama, Chisako 125 Suh, Clara 182 Sularz, Alyson 200 Sullivan, David 181 Sullivan, Maureen 180 Sullivan, Rachel 203 Sullivan-Torres, Sarah 188 Sumant, Rahul 330 Sumina, Maria 195 Sumkin, Alisa 295 Summerfield, Erin 192,294 Sumpter, David 200 Sunday, Daria 266, 330 Sunday, Valaria E. 330 Sunderlin, Kylee 267 Sunderstrom, Courtney 195 Sung, Jou-Ching 204 Sung, Rayne 204 Sunstrum, Gregory 202 Superstine, Samantha 177 Surach, Stephanie 180 Suresh, Arvind 213 Surma, Aimee 199 Susalla, Michael 282 Susik, Allison 215 Sussman, Nina 182 Sussman, Robyn 330 Sussman, Scott 330 Sutcliffe, Lindsay 188 Sutter, Katie 181 Suttmann, Noah 193 Sutton, Blair 267 Sutton, Emily 189 Sutton, Liz 294 Swab, Emily 201 Swain, Amanda 205 Swanekamp, Kaity 215 Swanson, Laura 291 Swanson, Mark 195 Swanson, Megan 244, 330 Swartz, Malorie 189,291 Swartz, Sarah 209 Swayne, Jennifer 330 Sweeney, James 330 Sweeney, Kia 205 Sweet, Justin 178 Sweetbaum, Melissa 293 Sweetbaum, Sara 208 Swenson, Stephanie 289 Swetky, Zachariah 182 Swieringa, Kurt 204 Swift, Heidi 262 Swihart, Stephanie 330 Switzer, Justin 132 Swystun, Tyler 217 Syapin, Melissa 202 Syswerda, Jessica 188 Szczembara, Andrew 193 Szczepankiewicz, Robert 179 Sze,YanPui( Wilson) 199 Szemraj, Jessie 180 Szmal, Patricia 204 Szopo, Daniel 206 Szotek, Erica 190 Szwalek, Theresa 295 Tadaki, Chi " Taggart, Kari 250 Tahira Taylor 181 Tai, Jennifer 330 Tai, Michael 203 Tai, Steven 181 Tailor, Sejal 220 Talaske, Melissa 263 Talbert, Jonathon 191 Talbot, Elizabeth 189 Talcott, Sydney 197 Taleghani, Ramin 285 Tallman Miriam 192,295 Talvadkar, Kiran 188 Talwar, Raman 208 Tamarelli, Catherine 220, 260 Tamaroff, Ryan 1 98 Tambe, Neal 281 Tambe, Neil 186 Tambellini, Jeff 160 Tamchin, Jordan 330 Tamir, Sean 208 Tan, Alvin 189 Tan, Guolong 279 Tan, KhoonYu 193 Tan, Michael Q. 251 Tan, Ray-An 202 Tan, Wilson 201 Tan, Zihua 330 Tandon, Nta 190 Tang, Hannah 187 Tang, Priscilla 189 Tanis, Michael 186 Tank, Frank the 223 Tanone, Ignasia 1 80 Tao, Liang 215 Tao.Wei 198 Tap, Jonathon 193 Tappan, Elizabeth 260 Tarjeft, Sarah 294 Tarquini, Mike 280 Taruc, Celeste 236 Taruno, Naoki 208 Tarwater, Davis 250 Tashjian, Amanda 294 Tassier, Dustin 200, 280 Tassone, John 208 Tate, Alexandra 213 Tau Beta Pi 236 Taub, Adam 217 Taub, Lindsey 330 Tavathia, Meera 190, 194 Taves, Melanie 290 Tavolacci, Kaylin 185 Taxel, Jennifer 193,295 Taylor II, Lonnie 220 Taylor, Aaron 330 Taylor, Andrew 330 Taylor, Casey 209 Taylor, Erin 250,264,291 Taylor, Hanna 187 Taylor, Julia 196 Taylor, Megan 181 Taylor, Nathan 187,189 Taylor, Nicholas 203 Taylor, Nick 256 Taylor, Stacey 267 Taylor, Stephanie 267 Taylor-Dronsejko, Debra 202 Taymour, Courtney 291 Tayupanta, Mario 280 Teasley, Tiffany 237 Tedder, Cary 181 Tedjasukmana, Christophe 16, 232, 233 Teh, Eng Lee 330 Tehranisa, Jason 179 Teitelbaum, Jordan 177 Telesford, Maurice 180 Teller, Andrew 208 Teller, Ryan 215 Templeton, Alison 188 TenEyck, Tracy 246 Teng, Jessica 208 Tennant, Nash 283 Tenney, Krista 187 TerBush, Jessica 236 Terpstra, Brad S. 276 Terrell, Alysia 190 Terris, Andrew B. 276 Terry, Chelsea 215 Terzakis, Victoria 180 Teska, Bethany 294 Tessoff, Lauren 291 Testa, Angelo 180 Tetteh, Myra 207 Teymour, Sherine 208 Tha m, Aaron 185 Tham.Yaojin 330 Thames, Brett 180 Tharp, Brittany 194 The Michigan Daily 270-271 Thelen, Casey 215 Thelen, Christine 197 Thelen, Kelsie 180 Theodore, Michael 189 Theta Chi 286 Theta Xi 286 Thill, Donald 202 Tholen, Jared 189 Thorn, Elizabeth 219 Thomas, Alison 207,289 Thomas, Amy 215 Thomas, Ashley 191 Thomas, Elizabeth 205 Thomas, Erin 260 Thomas, Jenny 215 Thomas, Kathleen 295 Thomas, Kristin 216 Thomas, Nicole 330 Thomas, Stefanie 199 Thomas, Tara 236 Thome, Lori 330 Thompson, Alexis 203 Thompson, Brandi 223, 291 Thompson, Brandon 220 Thompson, Dave 227 Thompson, James 223 Thompson, Kweku 202 Thompson, Matt 242 Thompson, Paris 181 Tfe The proof of our success is in the testimony of our customers 3405 W. Liberty Rd. Ann Arbor, Ml 481 03 P. 734-327-5035 F. 734-327-5038 Qes t Itfisfies to tfie IMRA America, Inc. 1 044 Wood ridge Avenue Ann Arbor, MI 48 105 Phone: (734) 930-2590 Fax: (734) 930-9957 www.irma.com Regular tune ups. as well as diagnostics, repair and emergency service keep your building tuned for peak performance. PACE Mechanical Services can help stretch the miles on your mechanical and plumbing equipment. Whether your next project is plan and spec, design build, or service - when you are seeking a quality-focused mechanical contractor, consider PACE. Call us during the design phase and we would be happy to discuss ways we can help keep your project on time and on budget. 1GS ICS PACE Mechanical Services 6060 Mix Road Westland. Michigan 48185 P: (734) 59S8300 F: (734) 59 4704 Class of 2006 1-800-4-ABSOPURE www.absopure.com Compliments cf a friend JOBA Construction Co., Inc. 18111 S. Telegraph Rd. P.O. Box 1160 Southgate, Ml 48195-1160 SALUTES THE 2006 GRADUATES! lndex.353 Thomson, Caitlyn 269, 330 Thoreson, Nathan 213 Thorington, Justin 198 Thornton, Gregory 202, 282 Thornton, Taylor 282 Thorpe, Emily 267 Thudium, Jessica 330 Thuener-Rego, Tatjana 168 Thuer, Christopher 330 Thyfault, Megan 186 Tickner, Zachary 178 Tieber, Samantha 24 Tiedrich, Allison 202 Tien, Justin 186 Tignanelli, Andrew 203 Tikhonov, Stepan 208 Tilak, Rohan 223 Tilen, Alexandra 205 Till, Dan 278 Tillison, Rachael 213 Timmons, Casey 207 Tingwall, Allison 248 Tinker, Kathryn 291 Tinney, Cayla 208 Tirpak, Gina 190 Titus, Josh 184 Tobias, Kathleen 291 Tobin, Christopher 202 Tobin, Michael 220,279 Tobin, Rebecca 292,331 Tochman, Sarah 1 78 Todd, Gillian 331 Todd.Tyrel 157 Todnem, Lindsay 188 Toedrich, Allison 293 Toepp, Karen 1 80 Toma, Michael 186 Tomek, Ellen 137 Tomes, Michael C. 217 Tomimasu, Miyako 331 Tong, Katrina 182 Tony, Katrina 267 Toomey, Michael 213 Torcolacci, Daniella 199 Tornow, Bridget 209 Torrenga, Suzanne 294 Torres Jr., Richard 197 Torres, Janelle 267 Torres, Tiffany 1 83 Tosoianjeff 283 Toth, Bryan 236 Tourtellotte, Richard 180 Toutant, Frances 179 Townley, Carrie 212 Townsend, Graham 283 Townsend, Lyndsey 295 Trabka, Carolyn 331 Tracey, Carly 289 Tracy, Deanna 289 Traiberman, Sharon 213 Tran, Kevin 181 Tran, Mary 181 Tran, Michael 183 Trannel, Sheila 291 Traut, Brent 203 Travis, Sarah 331 Travnikar, Lisa 183 Traylor, Matthew 203 Treier, David R. 276 Trenary, Matt 331 Trent, Katie 177 Trepky, Chris 180 Triangle 287 Trigeorgis, Christina 289 Trinh, Lisa 260 Tripi, Allison 181 Triplett, Colin 206 Trivedi, Uday 185 Trock, Adam 21 Trombley, Kathryn 331 Trombley, Robert 288 Trotta, Elizabeth 331 Trotter, Jonathon 180 Troyer, Stephen 206 Truccone, Andrew 283 Truesdell, Kathryn 198 Truman, Kelsey 1 92 Trumble, Caitlin 209 Tsao, John 186 Tsaur, Jesse 201 Tse, Matthew 180 Tseng, Cindy 206 Tsoi, Christopher 213 Tucker, Calise 331 Tucker, Joeseph 205 Tulin-Silver, Noah 267 Tully, Kathryne 201 Tuman, David 183 Tuman, Jerame 83 Tumbleson, Valerie 331 Tur, Elizabeth 263 Turer, Robert 180 Turk, Emily 186,294 Turkes, Andres 280 Turkovich, Robert M. 331 Turley, Nell 203,289 Turnbull, Travis 217 Turner IV, William 215 Turner, Becca 263 Turner, Brooke 331 Turner, Gregory 212 Turner, Kyle 197 Turner, Meaghan 289 Turner, Sarah 294 Turner, Susan 188 Tury, Adam 236 Tuscany, Lance 1 89 Tyler, Ryan 220 Tyrna, Nicole 200 Tyus, Dorian 180 207 Uberoi, Natl Uduma, Sandra di? Ufberg, Dina 192 Ufberg, Dina 293 Ujdur, Geoffrey 203 Uju-Eke, Dluchi 215 Ulch, Erica 331 Ulteig, Crista 291 Uman, Emma 197 Umstria, Eric 182 Underwood, Danelle 139,219 Underwood, Elizabeth 291 Underwood, Lauren 178 Ungar, Rob 282 Unger, Michelle 292 Unger, Rachel 198 University Activities Center 238-241 Unroe, Leslie 291 Untea, Mihai 200 UppaUoe 182 Upplegger, Stephanie 183 Upton, Samuel 212 Urban, Nicholas 206 Urbonya, Rebekah 178 Uremek, Selcuk 178 Urgiles, Johny 209 Urka, Kaitlin Miller 181 Usoro, Anameti 222 V., Kathleen Vachirasudlekha, Brandon 218 Vadula, Megha 262 Vaglica, Paul 209 Vahhani, Raina 262 Vaidyanathan, Kavya 208 Vaiyapuri, Prakash 191 Valice, Gina 215 Van de Car, Janelle 331 Van Doorne, Ethan 331 Van Dort, Carly 209 Van Dyke, Anne 207 Van Fleteren, Laura 181 Van Genderen, Kristin 207 Van Gilder, Helena 207 Van Heule, Linda 237 Van Heyde, Brandon 53, 282 Van Hout, John 281 Van Huele, Linda 289 Van Huis, Marly 184 Van Kirk, Matthew 186 Van Loon, James 282 Van Nguyen, Phong 204 Van Ryn, Suzannah 189 Van Sant, Christopher 206 Van Slyke, Katelyn 182 van Sweden, Christine 331 Van, Marwin 256 Van, Marwin-Han-Vuong 199 VanBuskirk, Jeremy 223 Vance, Christine 202, 289 Vance, Christine 289 Vandenberg, Kayley 204 VandenToorn, Peter 181 Vander Kolk, Lindsay 204 Vander Putten, Keith 282 Vander Weele, Eric 278 Vanderbilt, Natalie 207,232,305 Vanderbrink.Tad 202 Vanderheiden, Lara 196 Vanderhoof, Kate 203 Vanderkaay, Peter 250 Vanderkolk, John 180 Vanderlaan, Nathan 192 Vanderveen, Erin 188 Vanderweele, Mary 331 VanDeusen, Chris 280 VandeVusse, Craig R. 251 Vandevusse, Douglas 203 Vandommelen, Russell 201 VanDusen, Nicholas 184 Vanegal, Jose 180 Vanhoelk, Andrea 294 Vanholsbeece, Elise 331 VanLaere, Jeff 178 Vanlonkhuyzen, Kathryn 223 VanSpronsen, Phillip A. 219 Vantiem, Alisha 216 VanTreese, Jack 223 Vardeschi.Vinvent 187 Varga, Ashley 207 Varga, Claire-Marie 182 Vargas, Samantha 182 Varghese, Akshay 196 Vargo-Alevras, Vaughn 186 Varkle, Joseph 197 Varma, Avantika 201 Varner, Ashley 205 Varterasian, Ashley 244,289,331 Vasher, Peter 203 Vashi, Raj 187 Vasicek, Destiny 331 Vasquez, Angelic 213 Vatonna Dunn 305 Vaughan, Jonathan 331 Vaughn, Jason 202 Vaupen, Jason 195 Vazquez, Judith 204 Veasy, Patrick 206 Velardo, Arica 190,194 Velazquez, Jazmin 195,331 Velker, Brian 280 Vella, Lindsay 215 Veltman, Emily 214 Vemuri, Neena Kalyani 236 Venegoni, Matt 270 Veneziano, Alexander 199 Venman, Scott B. 182 Vennettilli, David 203 Ventimiglia, Laura 43,201 Ventimiglia, Marisa 295 Ventola, Stacey 331 Vera, Jessica 199 Verbovsky, Julie 212,289 Verdugo, Julie 295 Vergara, Claire 185 Verkade, Dana 331 Vermeesch, Jenny 248 Vermeulen, Maria 207 Vermurlen, Brad 215 Vernon, Delisa 189 Verrot, Trevor 331 Vert, Caitlyn 331 Vertalka, Abigail 331 Vesota, Audrey 331 Vespa, Kristin 331 Vezino.Tim 279 Vicars, Isael 184 Victor, Lauren 17 Vidaeff.Vlad 208 Vidaud, Daniel 183 Videto, Angela 331 Viggiano, Bryan 177 Vigi, Lea 187 Vij, Ruchika 195 Vij.Vanishika 195 Villaloz, Erika M. 300 Villamarin, Daniel 184 Villanova, Jasmine 289 Villarreal, Liliana 177 Villwack, Megan 223 Vinales, Paula 192 Viner.Yael 293 Vinnik.Tal 203 Vinocur, Meryl 292 Viray, Nicole 187 Visintainer, Andrea 331 Visnick, Meghan 207 Viswanathan, Janani 182 Vitale, Michael 203 Vitale, Nicole 201 Vivian, Kristie 331 Vlcko, Ryan 331 Vogel, Bryan 1 94 Vogt, Heather 177 Volckaert-Pillars, Ashleigh 216 Vollman, Evan 283 Vonck, Abby 182 Vender Maar, Austin 278 Vostrizansky, Michael 264-265 Votickey, Gillian 293 Voticky, Ashley 263, 293 Voticky, Gillian 331 Vovsi, Dina 219 Vozlyublennaya, Vera 197 Vozza, Christian 126 Vroegop, Benjamin 206 Vyas, Harsh 181 Wachtel, Sean 33 Wachter, Allison 182 Waclawski, Misha 181 Wadel, Matthew 202 Waggoner, Kate 223, 267 Wagner, Adrienne 178 Wagner, Barbara 207 Wagner, Brian 331 Wagner, Carrie 214 Wagner, Gregory 181,250,331 Wagner, Katherine 203 Wagner, Margaret 196 Wald, David 267 Waldeck, James M. 331 Waldman, Genna 250 Walk, Melissa 293 Walker, Danielle 294 Walker, Jeffrey 186 Wall, Lia 205 Wallace, Andrew 209,282 Wallace, Brad 283 Wallace, Joan 189 Wallace, Kevin 285 Wallach, Sherri 292 Wallander.Will 182 Waller, Adrienne M. 331 Waller, Latonya 181 Wallin, Jesse 190 Walling, Michael 178 Wallis, Julie 187 Walls, Cassie 331 Walls, Richard 186 Walsh, Andrew 332 Walsh, Barry 184 Walsh, Kevin 278 Walsh, Rebecca 192 Walsh, Sara 201 Walsh, William 195 Walter, Daniel 209 Walter, Kristen 188,295 Walter, Suzanne 185,295 Walters, Stacey 236 Walton, Jeremiah 181 Wan, Ariel 182 Wanamaker, Brett 198 Wang, Elmer 31, 181 Wang, John 217 Wang, Kai 178 Wang, Kelly 267 Wang, Le 181 Wang, Lisa 202 Wang, Michelle 220 Wang, Roy 183 Wang, Ruotao 208 Wang, Sarah 190 Wang, Simon 285 Wang, Ted T. 217,276 Wang, Wei-tung 207 Wa ng.Yue 182 Wanielista, John 178 Wanty, Jenny 182 Ward, Elizabeth 219 Ward, John 213 Ward, Nicole 196 Wardle, Mitchell 191 Wards, Brittany 220 Ware, Christopher 282 Warheit, Cory 198 Warheit, Dayna 178 Warnaar, Bethany 295 Warne, Oliver 288 Warren, April 266 Warren, Hillary 292 Warren, Ryan 177,293 Warren, Sarah 196 Warrick, Natalie 201 Warrow, Steven 203, 282 Warshavsky, Stephen 203 Washington, Angela 192 Wasil, Kristin 248 Wasserman, Laura 194 Waters, Lucinda 197 Watkins, Phil 281 Watkins, Sarah 194 Watts, Dane N. 251 Watts, Eva 194 Watts, Kathryn 201 Watts, Michael 220 Way, Jade 212 Wazeerud-Din, Jason 184 Wdzenczny, Di 242 Weathers, Sarah 332 Weaver, Eric 181 Weaver, Jennifer 214 Weaver, Molly 180 Webb, Dustin 206 Webb, Paul 183 Weber, Kathleen 213 Weber, Lauren 200 Weber, Sasha 332 Weber, Stephanie 186 Weber, Valerie 190, 194 Webster, Adrienne 332 Wedes, Justin 190 Wedlow, Karmyn 208 Weeks, Amanda 43,200 Weems.Tiffani 186 Weerasinghe, Kennly 178 Weessies, Michael 190 " Wegener, Abby 332 Wehl, Allan 281 Wei, Andrew 182 Weichland, Steve 283 Weigold, Ryan 199 Weinberg, Danielle 215 Weinberg, Lindsay 293 Weinberger, Noah 203 Weiner, Brittany 293 Weiner, Jason 332 Weiner, Jessi 294,332 Weiner, Stefanie 209 Weinreb, Lindsay 177,295 Weinstein, Brandon 206 Weinstiein, Kira 292 Weinstock, Michael 197 Weintraub, Callyn 217 Weir, Elisabeth 332 Weir, Lisa 263 Weisberg, Allison 8, 207, 255, 262 Weisberg, Peri 212 Weisel, Marisa 108 Weisman, Jaime 200,295 Weisman, Joshua 332 Weiss, Brandon 193 Weiss, Emily 332 Weiss, Jessica 292 Weiss, Mark 203 Weiss, Samuel 208 Weiss, Shelly 293 Weiss, Stefanie 199 Welbel, Jennifer 8, 292, 332 Welch II, Thomas Jack 180 Welch, Alycia 90 Welch, Brian 202 Welch, Joshua D. 251 Welch, Meredith 183,294 Welch, Shana 170 Weldon, Luke Cade 283 Welford, Rachel 214 Well, Andrew 202 Weller, Rochelle 222 Wells II, Charles 181 Wells, Kristen 178 Wells, Nicole 192,332 Wells, Rachel 130 Welter, Christian 182 Welton, Ann 98, 207, 2 94 Weltzer, Trevor 186 Wemzinger, Jeff 279 Wen, Boni 332 Wengenroth, Greta 250 Wenk, Ashley 237 Wenk, Greta 194,289 Wenkel, Geralyn 181 Wenzler, Katharina 295 Werden, Jennifer 1 79 Werner, Gina 207 Wernert, Douglas 270, 332 Wescoat, Isabel 223 Weslosky, Emily 213 West Quad 177,216-221 West, Adrienne 204, 289 West, Emily 188 West, Shantel 196 Westcott, Daniel 199 Westenberg, Cal 219 Western, Alexandra 201 Western, Michelle 216 Westfall, Brandie 212 Weston, David 332 Westonjill 187 Weston, Katie 192 Weston, Melissa 236, 250, 256, 332 Westphal, Stephanie 332 Wetherby, Angela 236 Wexler, Jason 332 Whalen, Luke 217 Whalen, Samuel 194 Whalen, Sean 208 Whang, Alexander 206 Wheeler, Alyssa 206 Wheeler, Jack 184 Wheeler, Jeff 267 Wheeler, Margaret 199 Wheeler, Ryan 285 Wheelock, Ariel 207 Whipple, Sean 202 Whisler, Kyle 180 White, Ashley 183 White, Jennifer 201 White, Michael 183,217 White, Tomika 214 White, Veronica 250 Whitehorn, Zoe 294 Whitehurst, Tiffany 181 Whitelaw, Brett 198 Whiteside, Geraine 332 Whitfieid, Ashley L. 332 Whiting, Gegory 179 Whitley, Bill 278 Whittler, Erica 332 Wicker, Conrad 283 Wicker, Nathan 283 Wickman, Megan 264,289 Wicks, Emily 199,295 Wideman, Brittiny 197 Wideman, Rukiya 213 Widen, Elizabeth 187 Widener, Adam 285 Widmalm-Delphonse, Johannes 212 Widseth, Benjamin 332 Wiebenga, Jonathan 184 Wiedle, Charles 204 Wierengo, Hailey 291 Wiers, Ashley 196 Wiersema, David 201 Wiese, Kristen 194 Wiggins, Deborah 332 Wiggins, Timothy 208 Wilband, Max 204 Wilcox, Brendan 189 Wilcox, Jennifer 214 Wilenius, Leah 332 Wilensky, Rachel 293 Wiley, Heather 291 Wilhite, Sarah 134,135 Wilke, Julianne 248 Wilkerson, Ryan 191 Wilkinson, Andrew 213 Wilkinson, Michael 202 Wilks.Teressa 204 Willensky.Allie 292 Willhoft.Allisen 200 Williams, Akesha 187 Williams, Alex 185 Williams, Amy 295 Williams, Anthony 186 Williams, Ashley 181 Williams, Brandon 196 Williams, Brittany 181 Williams, Caroline 181 Williams, David 206 Williams, Elizabeth 289 Williams, Eric 332 Williams, Garrick 184 Williams, Henderson 179,332 Williams, Jeff 217 Williams, Jennifer 131 Williams, Jonathon 193 Williams, Joshua 202 Williams, Katie 220 Williams, Matthew 200 Williams, Noelle 222 Williams, Paige 181 Williams, Sarah 293 Williams, Sarah 294 Williams, Sarah 332 Williams, Serita 209 Williams, Terrance 202 Williamson, Andrew 177 Williamson, David 213 Williamson, Sean 285 Willis, Christopher 179 Willis, Gina 201 Willis, Nick 130 Willis, Shane 332 Wills, Randy 192 Wilmot, Courtney 216 Wilson, Alexandra 332 Wilson, Domanique 180 Wilson, Joshua 201 Wilson, Katie 220 Wilson, Kevin 209 Wilson, Lorilyn 118,120,121 Wilson, Nicole 202 Wilson, Rachel 194,242 Wilson, Robert 332 Wilson, Sarah 234, 244, 256, 257, 289, 332 Wilson, Shannon 332 Wilson, Stephen 262 Wiltschko, Alexander 196 Wimberley, Johnny 204 Winborn, Ralanda 193 Windak, Andrew 194 Winder, Kevin 180 Winder-Chavey, Sarah 188 Wineland III, Charles 183 Wineland, Max 199,256 Winfree, Lauren 291 Winkler, Andrew 189 Winkler, Mara 292 Winks, Ryan 180 Winn, Amanda 181 Winn, Brie 237 Winnick, Daniel 189 Winokur, Christopher 186 Winomecki, Richard 282 Winowski, Matthew 202 Winterberger, Elan 186 Wintroub, Jennifer 295 Wirries, Paul 182 Wise, Krystal 182 Wishingrad, Matthew 203 Wisinski, James 332 Wisniewski, Michael 203 Witherell, Rebecca 290 Witt, Amy 292 Witt, David 208 Witt, Gabrielle 291 Wittaniemi, Heather 185 Witte, Carson 213 Witte, Rachel 183 Wittman, Seth 218 Wittmann, Andrea 197 Woelk, William E. 181 Wojciak, Daniel 206 Wojciechowski, Maria 207 Wojcik, Brandon 282 Wojcik, Brian 182 Wojcik, Nicole 219 Wojcinski, Marissa 199 Wojtas, Megan 332 Wolak, Brian 185 Wolak, Olivia 190 Wolchok, Scott 223 Wolcott, Paul 192 Wolcott, Thane 281 Wold, Christina 291 Wolf, Kari 332 Wolfe, Brian 187 Wolfe, Daniel 332 Wolfe, Jessica 100 Wolfe, Kyle 181 Wolfe, Rachel 196 Wolff, Chris 205 Wolfgram, Sarah 183 Wolfson, Anna 292 Wolfson, Cortney 238 Wolfson, Reuben 332 Woll, Samantha 250 Wolock, Lia 213,236 Wolters, Steven 197 y s Pa: : ;: ,S Michiganensian.354 TOP FLITE IRRIGATION THE SPRINKLER GUYS Roger B. 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Building Restoration Specialists 42315 Yearego, Sterling Heights, Ml 48314 Randy Akins (800) 268-7990 President (586) 254-0992 akinsconstruction@sbglobal.net Fax (586) 254-2989 Toll Free: 1-800-200-2057 Phone:(734)722-1210 Fax: (734) 722-6600 MICHIGAN LAUNDRY MACHINERY SERVICE, INC. Technical Service for all Laundry Equipment MARK LeFEVERE President 38700 WEBB DRIVE WESTLAND, Ml 481 85 ttue RON CAMPBELL PRESIDENT UNIFORM! Healthwear, Industrial, Career Apparel, Postal, Public Safety S Security 1030SCR1BNER, NW. GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN 49504 - PHONE (616) 459-5065. TOLL FREE (800) 748-0007 }. FAX (616) 459-4364 t -OOOi.--- www.nyeuniform.com " Store @ Your Door " Pat Davis Regional Marketing Manager U.S. Mid-West Region 2300 Elmspring Way Lexington, KY40515 Tel: (859)269-1334 Fax: (817) 278-5605 Cell: {81 7) 602-2265 pdavis@bellhelicopter.textron.com II Helicopter A Textron Company HURON VALLEY GLASS COMPANY, LLC A NATIONAL CONSTRUCTION ENTERPRISES COMPANY VINCENT V. KLEES President 5075 Carpenter Road Ypsilani, Michigan 48197 (734) 434-1 160 Voice (734) 434-2046 Fax (734) 260-0756 Cellular vklees@hvg.nceusa.com Jx ' OtterBase We place oof value in people 19500 Victor Parkway, Suite 525 Livonia, Michigan 48152 T 734-462-9505 F 734-462-6443 P 734-670-1 255 balbrecht@otterbase.com www.otterbase.com Brent D. Albrecht Account Manager Leaders Best in Contract Staffing Services Grrll L k To-tr 1 Anlcnl Co. GREAT LAKES TOWER ANTENNA CO., INC. P.O. Box 77 . 13885 Telegraph Road Flat Rock, Michigan 48134 (734) 782-3249 lndex.355 Women ' s Glee Club 236 Wong, April 16 Wong, Brenda Yuen Ting 332 Wong, Celina 192 Wong, Christina 194 Wong, David 332 Wong, Ernest 182 Wong, Eunice 207 Wong, James 178 Wong, Jason 209 Wong, Kenneth 216 Wong, LokYu 208 Wong, QuentinT. 332 Wong, Thomas 193 Wong, Victoria 219 Wong, Wendy 194 Wong, Van Yee Ann 205 Wong, Yew 181 Woo, Yong Ming 191 Wood, Andrea 188 Wood, Elisa 100,333 Wood, Erin 214 Wood.Taryn 183 Woodrich, Chris 181 Woodruff, Warren 333 Woods, Erica 1 90, 1 94 Woods, Jihan 333 Woods, Mike 132 Woods, Pierre 173 Woods, Scott 201 Wooten, Michael 196 Worcester, Lindsey 8, 253-255 Work, Emily 289 Worsek, Lauren 292,333 Worsham, Christopher 208 Worsham, Sara 205 Worthem, Eleanor 290 Worthy, Danielle 333 Wortman, Andrew 333 Wouk, Park Sang 182 Woys, Jennifer 333 Woytowicz, Kristen 289 Wozniak, Andy 279 Wozniak, Glenn 204 Wrenbeck, Karen 188 Wright, Abbey 178,291 Wright, David 203 Wright, Megan 189 Wright, Mike 180 Wright, Stephanie 270 Wright, Tara 212 Wright, Whitney 289 Wrolstad, Gretchen 192 Wrusousky, Anthony 1 77 Wu, Christine 289 Wu, David 203 Wu, Elizabeth 187 Wu, Haosi 198 Wu, HinWai 207 Wu, Irene 214 Wu, Stephanie 187 Wu, Wai Ling 206 Wu.WenNi 208 Wung.Yuly 181 Wunsch, Isaiah 195 Wurtzel, Jennifer 209 Wyble, Matthew 213 Wyckoff, Casady 207 Wylie, Cameron 206 Wynne, Jessica 180 Wynns, Katelyn 295 Wyse, Stephanie 293 Xi, Mimi Xia, David 203 Xiao, Jar 215 Xie, Xiaolu 201 Xu, Alexis 205 Xu, Connie 262 Xu, Jean 1 Yackley, Jeffrey 180 Yaffe, Lauren 293 , Yaffee.Anna 333 Yagoda, Shayna 256 Yagoda, Shayria 292, 333 Yah, Jeff 177 Cal ne Betl 21 i ' ramamoto, Kenta 184 Yamoty, Katie 183 Yan, Xiayang 191 Yan.Zihua 181 Yancey, David 203 Yancey, Margaret 188 Yang, David 183 Yang, John 212 Yang, Kelly 213 Yang, Robert 204 Yang, Sky 194 Yang, Tammy 215 Yang, Tan Cher 181 Yang, Wendy 184 Yang, XuanOu 181 Yang, Yang 204 Yanke, Meredyth 177 Yankovich, Erin 178 Yantjillian 333 Yapp, Kristine 182 Yaroni, Justin 193 Yastrow, Alex 193 Yau, David 208 Yee, Benjamin 223, 333 Yee, Caroline 187 Yee, Grayson 202 Yee, Nicholus 186 Yee, Seow Yuen 181 Yeh, Winnie 180 Yen, David 200 Yeojeff 189 Yeoh, Chun Keat 181,333 Yerasi, Ashwin 205 Yetming, Kristen 213 Yeung, Douglas 217 Yeung, Stephanie 333 Yeung, Wendy 267 YiYeo.Chun 204 Yieh.Yahong 182 Yih, Jessica 178 Yilmaz.Yakin 181 Yin, Moli 263 Yin, Suelleh Moh 213 Yip, Candice 183 Yiu.Carl 217 Yoder, Lynze 263, 291 Yoeli, Limor 207 Yogoda, Shayna 234 Yonkers, Rita 333 Yonkoski, Joseph 193 Yoon, Edina 195 Yoon, Esther 188 Yoon, HaeJun 207,262 Yoon, Soo Bong 333 Yoon, Susan 192 Yoon.Yeo 236 Yorke, Shaina 205 Young, Adrienne 203 Young, Cameron 280 Young, Erik 203 Young, Josh 281 Young, Kim Joo 217 Young, Kris 202 Young, Kyleen 203 Young, Matthew 202 Young, Nicholas 333 Young, Nicole 295 Young, Stacy 220 Younger, Celeste 196 Youra, Emily 181 Yousif, Melissa 294 Yu, Alexander 193,278 Yu, Qianmin 184 Yuen, Kit 205 Yuen, Wilson 191 Yum, Kendra 209 Yura, Allison 177,294 Zaas, Stuart 200 Zabawa, Patrick 191 Zachritz, Whitney 333 Zackoor, John 191 Zacny, Jacquelyn M. 214,331 Zader, Ryan 197 Zahn, Kate 263 Zahn, Katelin 195 Zahorchak, Kelly 183 Zaikis, Leslie 189,289 Zajac, Johnny 282 Zajac, Michael 183 Zak.Tomasz 204 Zakar, Jessica 180,295 Zakem, Ashley 289 Zaks, Jeremy Ian 276 Zale, Carolyn 192 Zalewski, Kristina 290 Zalzala, Zahraa 213 Zaman, Samih 181,206-207, 212,333 Zamora, Julianne 196 Zampani, Michael 188 Zanger-Nadis, Joseph 333 Zarowny, Sarah 260 Zaslow, Naomi 1 96 Zatkoff, Joseph 185 Zavala, Marissa 300 Zavodsky, Eszter 208 Zawacki, Kristin 193 Zebarah, Valerie 180,248 Zechmeister, Carrie 222, 294 Zehner, Brandi 208 Zeilstra, John J. 251 Zeitown, Talun 180 Zeller, Megan 198 Zellers, Michelle 180 Zelmanski, Claire 190 Zemer, Amber 333 Zeng, Amy 190 Zeng, Mingzhang 333 Zerman, Ben 218,281 ZetaBetaTau 287 Zeta Phi Beta 305 Zeta Psi 288 Zeta Sigma Chi 300 Zettner, Daniel 212 Zetts, Lauren 333 Zevalkink, Mary Katherine 8, 333 Zezima, Kevin 186 Zhad, Kevin 246 Zhan, Xiaohu 180 Zhang, Dan 182 Zhang, Jiaxi 200 Zhang, Julia 212 Zhang, Liang 213 Zhang, Lucy 202 Zhang, Nian 177 Zhang, Qianzhu 189 Zhang, Yuanyi 193 Zhao, Fan 236 Zhao, Kevin 333 Zhao, Madeleine 212 Zhao, Wilson 215 Zhao, Yangzhi 288 Zheng, Huang 182 Zheng, Li 184 Zheng, Solomon 212 Ziang, Nan 212 Ziani, Safia 201 Ziao, Boqiang 193 Ziegler, Christina 178,236 Ziegler, Jaime 196 Ziegler, Jessi 183 Ziegler, Kendall 215 Zilber, Jonathon 198 Zimmerman, Kyle 220 Zimmerman, Maghann 182 Zimmerman, Ross 179 Zinaman, Owen 188 Zink, Korie 262 Zitter, Jacob 213 Zizzo, Joanna 333 Zogal, Claire 219 Zolnosky, Michelle 293 Zonca, Rachel 294 Zondervan, Kate 180 Zorger, Rachel 256 Zubek, Mollie 220,291 Zubik, Phillip 333 Zucker, Melissa 333 Zuckerburg, Mark 28 Zuckerman, Julie 8,255 Zuidema IV, Richard 192 Zulauf, Hayley 220 Zunder, Allison 333 Zussman, Chelsea 333 Zussman, David 282 Zwiebel, Elie 201 Zylinski, Ingrid 178 Zyman, Alex 333 Delation The Michiganemian dedicates its 110 th volume to Stanford Lipsey for his generous donation of three million dollars to the Student Publications Building renovation fund. With his donation, the building will be renamed the Stanford Lipsey Student Publications Building and will allow the building to be completely restored to its origional glory. Without Mr. Lipsey, this project would not be possible and the development of the University ' s student publications would be greatly impeded. The Michiganensian staff extends their appreciation to Mr. Lipsey for giving the publications a bright future. Michiganensian.356 1 Life is our life ' s work. www.Pfizer.com TG Fluid Systems USA Corporation Qafates the Quaduaies TG Fluid Systems USA Corporation 740 Advance Street Brighton, MI. 481 16 Tel: 1-8 10-220-6 161 L45ERCOMP Y p D C Xerox DocuShare - ' ' c Essential Enterprise Authorized Dealer Content Management fiestltfisfiestotfie LaserComp Inc. 12878FarmingtonRd. Livonia, MI 48 150 734.522.0245 Fax: 734.522.4637 www. laserspecial .com lndex.357 Jostens Printing and Publishing: Mike Lafferty, thank you so much for yoiuXfontinued support and patience. We ' ve put you through a lot, but it never detracts from your dedication to our publicatiWWVene Freeman, you are one of the most understanding people we ' ve ever met. Thank you for always being flexible and accommodating to our many last-minute needs. Rick Brooks, thank you for your amazing designs. This book would not be possible without your creative mind. We are eternally grateful. Also, thank you to everyone at Jostens for their incredible work during the printing and production of the Michiganensian. Carl Wolf Studios: Thank you to Mike Durinzi for being there for all of our photography needs. We are grateful for all of the equipment you lent us to make our book ' s photography look wonderful. Also, thank you to the entire Carl Wolf photography staff for helping us during housing photos and senior portraits. Sam Offen: We could not produce this book without you. Thank you for your everlasting support and all the hard work you put into this building. You ' ve kept us in line and helped to make this one of the Michiganensian ' best years in a long time. The Board for Student Publications: Thank you for your eternal guidance and financial assistance. It is honestly because of you that the Michiganensian has been able to survive all these years. Thank you specifically to the cochairs and the Michiganensian committee who put in so much time and effort to see the Michiganensian succeed this year. Karen Brender: You are our life support. We cannot thank you enough for all the hard work you put into the Michiganensian on a day-to-day basis. You are never too busy to answer a question or help us find some missing paperwork. Your help and friendship do not go unappreciated. Ava Richards, Susan Carrasco, Gayle Steiner, and Jackie Julien: Thank you for your everyday help with all of the Michiganensian ' s needs. We could not manage this publication without your help. Alan Levy, Greg Merritt, Amanda Bush, Taryn Petryk, and the entire Housing Directors staff: Thank you so much for your patience and support during this year ' s housing shots. They went better than we ever could have expected and we hope to continue along this path for years to come. Educational Services: Thank you for another successful year of advertisements. You have given the Michiganensian life again. Allegra Printing: Many thanks to Mike LeBeau for all the last minute printing and continued flexibility with the Michiganensian. Alumni Association: Thank you to the Alumni Association for always having faith in the needs of the Michiganensian and love for the history of the publication. Also, thanks to Kat Niekro for always lending out your resources to help us. Athletic Media Relations: Thank you for providing the Michiganensian with credentials, statistics, and photographs for our book. Mary Stewart: Thank you for being very accommodating to our needs in helping us reserve rooms in the Union. Maxine Ball: Thank you for your patience and persistence in helping us iron out the wrinkles in our Student Accounts submissions. Karla Zinnecker: Thank you for reaching out to us to include us in the Grad Fair hosted in the Union. Architecture Engineering Construction and Building Donors: Thank you from the bottom of our hearts to all the professionals and donors who have made the dream of refurbishing the Student Publications Building a reality. It is because of you that the student publications will continue into the future with the proper resources, environment, and technology. Friends and Family: Thank you for your constant loyalty and support through the year. Without your confidence, we would not be able to publish this book. We hope you enjoy volume 110 of the Michiganensian as much as we enjoyed making it for you. Michiganensian. 358 The 2006 Michiganensian yearbook, volume 110, was printed by Jostens Printing and Publishing, 401 Science Park Road, State College, Pennsylvania, 16804. Mike Lafferty was the Jostens representative, Yvette Freeman was the plant consultant, and Ricks Brooks was the design consultant for the Michiganensian. Cover: The cover was designed by Emily DeMarco. It is Craftline Embossed in Storm 524. The cover photograph was taken by Scott Jerome. The photograph was processed in 100% grayscale. Type on the front cover and spine is Compacta ICG. Endsheets: The front and back endsheets are Cottonwood with Black 395 ink. Paper Stock: All pages were printed on 80- pound matte paper. Typography: All body copy was 10 point Warnock Pro with 13 point leading. Captions were 8 point Myriad Pro with 10 point leading. Photo credits were 8 point Myriad Pro Bold Italic. Section divides were Zapfino. Headline fonts varied from section to section. Design: The 2006 Michiganensian was produced on Macintosh G3 computers using Adobe In Design CS, Photoshop CS, Microsoft Wor TM, and Yeartech desktop publishing software. Photography: All photographs were taken by staff members of the otherwise noted. All photographs (not including senior portraits) were taken on a Nikon D100 digital camera, Nikon D70 digital camera, Canon D300 digital camera, or on a Nikon F5 film camera. Film images were scanned using a Nikon Super Coolscan 4000 negative scanner. Borrowed images were scanned using a UMAX Powerlook 2100XL flatbed scanner. Senior portraits were taken by Carl Wolf Studios, Sharon Hill, Pennsylvania. Portrait sessions were held in the Michigan Union. Students were charged a $14 sitting fee. Wolverine History: The history used in the opening and closing was courtesy of Campus Information Centers and can be found at http: www.umich.edu info wolv.html. Additional Photo Credits: Horizontal headline photographs in Michigan Life credits: Tasha Aro nson pages: 20-21; Emily DeMarco: pages 38-39; Emily Drescher: pages 48-49, 50-51; Facebook.com: pages 28-29; Scott Jerome: pages 12-13, 30-31, 36-37, 40-41, 42- 43, 44-45; Chris Leonard: pages 14-15, 32-33, 54-55; Lauren Proux: pages 26-27; Lindsey Worcester: pages 16-17, 18-19, 24-25, 52-53. Square faded photographs in Features credits: Arkansas State University Indian: pages 102-103; Ben Bass: pages 62-63; Lisa Bucci: page 65; Scott Jerome: pages 72, 113(right); Chris Leonard: pages: 61, 81, 86, 89, 91; Catherine Smyka: pages 76, 85; Solar Car Team: pages 104-107; Jenny Welbel: page 97(left); Lindsey Worcester: pages 69, 82, 95, 97(right), 101, 109(top), 111, 113(left); Mary Katherine Zevalkink: page 79. Photograph on page 308 was taken by Catherine Smyka. Greek house photos on pages 274-295 were taken by Lindsey Worcester. Price: The Michiganensian sold for $68 the first semester of the school year and $74 the second semester of the school year. Students who were included in the residence hall, Greek, or organization group photographs were offered a discounted price of $62 if ordered on the day of the scheduled photograph. Coverage of student organizations was provided for $25, $75, and $150 based upon the amount of coverage. Finance and Operation: The Michiganensian is an entirely student-run publication, both produced and managed by University students. All money was raised by book sales, senior portrait sitting fees, and coverage sales. $1,950 was received from Michigan Student Assembly (MSA) funding at the time of publication. 2000 copies of the 2006 Michiganensian were printed. The 2006 Michiganensian is copyrighted by Emily DeMarco, Editor in Chief. No part of this book may be reproduced in any form without prior written consent. Direct all inquires to the Michiganensian, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109, or call the office at 734.764.0561, or email the Editor in Chief or Business Manager at ensian.um@umich.edu. Colophon. 359 e last theory surrounded the border dispute between Michigan and Ohio in 1803. While the two sides argued over proper setting of the state line, The Michiganders were called jdiolverines. It was unclear, however, whether the Michigan natives pinned the name upon themselves to show their tenacity and strength or whether Ohioans chose the name on account of the gluttonous habit of the wolverine. From then on, Michigan was labeled " the Wolverine state " and when the University was founded, it simply adopted the nickname of the state it represented. While wild wolverines existed in Oregon, Montana, Washington, Colorado, Wyoming, California, and parts of Canada, there were no wild wolverines in Michigan. All the wolverines necessary could be found on the fields, courts, and rinks of Ann Arbor. 1 K T%c ar " Michiganei ' k. V Nickels Arcade is an alley of shops that sits between State Street and Maynard Street. The block-long s tretch was home to campus favorites such as FCB House of Flavor, an unlimited coffee and slurpee shop. C.Smyka photo A residential house on Oxford Road is covered after a snow storm. Although the University was known for its snowy winter term, the campus had very few major storms. C. Smyka photo osing.361 Birds swarm around the North Campus bell tower This uniquely crafted structure stood as a pillar of excellence at the heart of the College of Engineering. L. Worcester photo A statue entitled " Kindred " stands in front of the School of Social Work. It was donated as a memorial in 2002. C. Leonard photo The Burton Bell tower is available during the day for students to explore the bells and look out over campus. The view from the top showed an extensive view of the University. C.Smyka photo I A f i v out to find one in 1923, upon seeing Wisconsin i problems finding a dealer in live wolverines. After a letter to 68 trappers yielded no mascot for his team, Yost expanded his wish to any wolverine, alive or dead. Yost finally got word of a mounted wolverine belonging to Michigan Senator, William Alden Smith, and made a deal to secure the wolverine for his team. However, Yost went to Smith ' s home only to find that the specimen was actually a coyote. I 1 f as able to obtain a mounted wolverine , m the Hudson Bay Fur Company in the fall A 1924, but his quest for a live one continued. In 1927, 10 wolverines were obtained from Alaska and placed in the Detroit Zoo. On big football days, two of these wolverines were brought to Michigan Stadium and carried around in cages. As the sun sets over the Law Quad, gorgeous sunset is produced. Beautiful ' ' " vere a privilege on campus after the , grey winters. C.Leonard photo Michiganensian.364 i . ' ft Closing.365 Michiganensian.366 ever, the animals grew larger and more rocious, and as Yost states, " It was obvious Michigan mascots had designs on the Michigan men toting them, and those designs were no means friendly. " Therefore the practice of bringing wolverines into the stadium had to be discontinued after only one year. However, one of the wolverines was not returned to the zoo. Instead " Biff " w as put in a cage at the University Zoo where students were able to visit him at times. In 1937, the Chevrolet Motor Company donated a wolverine (as well as a cage to keep it in), to the University. It was unclear how long this wolverine lasted, but it is known that no live wolverines have been in the stadium in the last half century. The thinking man sits on Fletcher and East Washington head buried deeply in his arm " fe. Students admired this statu heir way to the Michigan Leagu ' orcester photo L X Closing.367 ' ' Picture a weasel and most of us can do that, for we have met that little demon of destruction, that small atom of insensate courage, that symbol of slaughter, sleeplessness, and tireless, incredible activity picture that scrap of demoniac fury, multiply that mite some fifty times, and you have the likeness of a Wolverine 7 Ernest Thompson Seton, 1953 , . V . , , ' . . s. ...a student publication of the University of Michigan Copyright 2006 Emily DeMarco


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