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

 - Class of 2007

Page 1 of 392


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 2007 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 2007 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 2007 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 2007 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 2007 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 2007 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 2007 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 2007 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 2007 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 2007 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 2007 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 2007 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 2007 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 2007 volume:

MB : The first snow of the season blankets the Michigan Union. The Union served as the center of student life i on campus with a computing lab, | study rooms, eateries and student organization offices. R. Peplinski photo ' OTHOUSAND AND SEV-EN 7 7 2 njlmva Enrollment: 25J555, Volume 111 ' Student Publications Building, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Ml 48109 L E D E R A sundial in the form of a musical note sits outise the School of Music on North Campus. All classes at the University ran on Michigan time, starting either ten minutes past the hour or half hour. R. Peplinski photo The Rejecting Pool outside the Lurie Engineering Center (LEC), lays still at dusk. The LEC was home to the engineering school ' s undergraduate administration offices as well as the Women in Engineering program. R. Peplinski photo I r opening J 4 opening Students drink hot chocolate on the Diag on a crisp winter morning. Student organizations often passed out free hot chocolate and cider on the Diag in the winter to gain publicity. R. Peplinski photo A sculpture stands between Lorch Hall and the School of Education. The sculpture often spurred discussion among students passing by about what it was supposed to represent. R. Peplinski photo " Hail to the victors " never rang truer than it did this year. The University of Michigan continued in its tradition of academic excellence; but to many, the University and the town of Ann Arbor were about more than just the classroom. They were about an atmosphere. Both students and faculty understood that they were part of something that was bigger than their individual selves; they were part of a unique history. Founded in 1817, the University began its legacy 20 years before Michigan became a state in the Union. The University encouraged its students to explore life through classes, the arts, organizations and countless other opportunities that surrounded them in Ann Arbor. Students on the University ' s campus were in one word, active. Hailing from all 50 states and over 80 other countries, the University ' s students distinguished themselves as an exceptional group of leaders. D B E T I I If TUP iiu Worcester photo An empty Michigan Stadium rests on South Main Street. Though its official capacity was 107,501, game attendence usually reached over 1 1 1 ,000. L. Worcester photo A student walks towards the Diag on a cold winter day. Even for cold weather natives, Michigan winters proved difficult to bear. S. lerome photo 8 opening Students created and ran over 1,000 student organizations, participated in the political process, played intramural and NCAA sports, volunteered at local high schools, prisons, and hospitals, and proved to continue the University ' s academic achievements. With over 200 degree programs to choose from in 12 colleges, students stood out in every school. In 2006, 70 percent of the University ' s programs boasted top ten rankings nationally, and 90 percent of all programs ranked in the top 20 percent. Over 6,200 faculty members, 400 of whom held endowed chairs in their departments, and 73 of whom were members of the National Academy, educated the study body. The University prided itself as a research institution, and was able to provide the very best resources to its professors and students with an extensive library system, consisting of 19 libraries, 24 collections, and over seven million volumes of text. opening 9 y Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor-in-Chief Fall Business Manager Winter Business Manager Production Editor Copy Editor Fall Photo Editor Winter Photo Editor Michigan Life Editor Features Editor Sports Editor Assistant Sports Editor Housing Editor Organizations Editor Greek Life Editor Writers Photographers Jocelyn Kalmus Emily DeMarco Jason Barley Allison Weisberg Mike Mar zano Caitlin Conn Lindsey Worcester Scott Jerome Connie Chang Felicia Pesis Emily DeMarco Mike Marzano Eric Crabb Rachel Lesser Emily Rollet Chris Albanese Alicia Benvenuto Zach Gasior Lisa Torsiello Peter Andrews Lauren Deaton Rebecca Peplinski Happi Williams Sales Marketing Manager Adam Martin Organizations Manager Emily DeMarco Accounts Manager Adam Martin Senior Portraits Manager Allison Weisberg 1 contents From North University, the Burton Bell Tower appears from behind a landscape of flowers. The Bell Tower was home to one of the University ' s most popular myths as well as to many music classes. L. Deaton photo Michigan Life p. 12 Features p. 60 Sports p. 1 1 2 Housing p. 172 Organizations p. 228 Greek Life p. 270 Graduates p. 304 Index p. 332 or eight months of the year, Ann Arbor was home to 40,025 undergraduate and graduate students. Though many stayed for spring and summer terms, enjoying a more relaxed atmosphere, campus came alive in the fall. With the start of Welcome Week, freshmen navigated campus in large groups finding their classes and going to their first college parties, while the upper classmen reunited with their friends and bar hopped on South University and Main Street. Campus extended beyond the borders of the Diag and reached through the entire town of Ann Arbor. Students danced at concerts not only in Hill Auditorium, but also at the Blind Pig, and studied in the Grad and Starbucks alike. In addition to classes and the academic resources the University had to offer, including 1 9 libraries, holding seven million volumes, Ann Arbor offered students a wide variety of enriching activities. The University ' s sporting events gave students the chance to come together to support their school and let loose from the pressures of class. Students went apple picking at local orchards in the fall, had snowball fights in the Diag in the winter, and walked through the Arb in the spring. No matter what time of year, or what the weather, there was never a shortage of events taking place on campus. Charity fashion shows, concerts, and musicals always drew large crowds as did students and Ann Arbor locals speaking on the Diag. The Union was a center for Michigan life, always busy with people doing a million different activities from marketing for their organizations, to meeting friends for lunch. An electric charge ran through every inch of campus and always sparked a buzz among Michigan students who truly knew how to take advantage of the best years of their lives. : graduating by Emily DeMa rco Victors... - Keynote speaker, CNN Chie International Correspondent, Christiane Amanpour addresses the graduates. There were many speakers at graduation, all of them with valuable advice for the graduates. L. Worcester photo leade to in i tbdi ' i wdarao going on; inrathca pirtingk seemed B bnotc ! Graduates talk with each other as they look around for other friends. Many graduates found it difficult to concentrate on the speeches as the excitement in the environment of the Big House was so overwhelming. L. Worcester photo wed, " L ,sel ' Cool ' is i Gradmta , was o av.g Finaiv, pates d no matter A large blow-up penis bounces over the heads of graduates. Though it was normal to throw around colorful beach balls, this was an unusual first. L. Worcester photo On April 29, 2006, thousands of graduates flooded Michigan Stadium to be formally pronounced as University alumni during the 2006 Spring Commencement. With so many graduates from the different colleges, commencement was held in Michigan Stadium in order to accommodate everyone. Graduated history and history of art senior, Shelby Ludtke said, " Graduation was completely surreal. It was like any regular day, except there were thousands of people dressed in ridiculous black gowns traipsing through the streets like we were headed to a football game. " Many students adorned their mortarboards with messages such as " Thanks Mom " so their family and friends could pick them out of the sea of black. Graduating English and communication studies senior Katrina Deutsch said, " It was crazy. I thought I knew a good amount of people at this University until graduation. There were new faces everywhere. My mom called me while the procession was going on and told me that she saw me walking into the stadium, but I was still standing in the parking lot in line! " Unlike years previous, the graduates seemed to enjoy and appreciate the invited keynote speaker, CNN Chief International Correspondent, Christiane Amanpour. Her speech was well-delivered and she memorably stated, " Ladies and gentlemen of the class of 2006, self-absorbed is so ' yesterday. ' It ' s out. ' Cool ' is now to be a citizen of our world, not just an inhabitant. " Graduated English senior Michael Bolgar said, " I was very pleased with the speaker at graduation. It resonated a lot with the current climate of the world and it posed concerns without steering away from the real message of the day, graduation. " Finally, University President Mary Sue Coleman ended her speech with the heart- warming remark, " For today, goodbye. For tomorrow, good luck. And forever, Go Blue! " Coleman could not have been more accurate in her description of being a Michigan alum. Graduated Spanish senior, Robert Fowler, concluded, " Graduating from U of M is the greatest thing ever because without a doubt, no matter where you are in the world, you will meet a fellow alum. It ' s amazing to be able to say " Go Blue " in any country, on any continent. Booyah. " i ' r?., t V liU I -- r in ;nts Junior English and history of major Eileen Hengel stands London, England with Big Ben in background. While most studei only went abroad for one semester, Hengel chose to spend the entire year at the University of Sussex, Photo courtesy Eileen Henge I ' ifSi: ' ' .- f .- i road ' Abroad ' Experience by ' Elise ' Rose On September 27 th , 2006, many University students gathered together to attend the Study Abroad Fair. Browsing around the displays in the Michigan Union Ballroom, students were drawn in by the variety of options open to them. Every year, studying abroad had become more of the norm for students on campus. With programs in Japan, France, South Africa and many other interesting locations, taking a semester to study in another country had become increasingly appealing to students. " I decided to go to Paris because I wanted to be able to try out my French skills, and I really wanted to spend the summer somewhere fun, " said junior film and video studies major Liz DeCamp. Students began to realize that it wasn ' t neccessary to take fall or winter semester off, but they could instead spend the spring or summer term overseas. " I don ' t think I would ' ve been able to do it during the year, but spending the summer semester in Paris was perfect, " DeCamp said. Like DeCamp, junior English and history of art major Chelsea Langston also spent the summer abroad, but instead of Paris, she chose Italy. " I chose to study abroad to experience a different culture and open myself to a new mindset, " Langston said. The program that Langston was involved in allowed her to live with other students but still experience Italian culture. " I learned to rely on myself a lot more than I did in America, and it taught me to be a lot more aware of what I was projecting to those around me, " Langston said. Furthermore, Langston found the culture in Italy really different than that of the States. " The Italian mindset was so different from the American viewpoint and the experience challenged a lot of beliefs that I didn ' t even know I had, " Langston said. Still, some University students opted for the traditional study abroad, and chose to spend an entire year immersed in culture and foreign language. Junior history of art major Ross Johnson was one such person. " I wanted to stay long enough to get more of a feeling of what it was like to live there, " Johnson said about spending the year in Paris. Johnson chose to live in Paris for the year in order to get another point of view and learn more about himself and the place in which he lived. " I started to become more interested in living and studying in Paris, and I thought that being in Paris would open more doors in the nature, " Johnson said. Senior biology and German major William Spalding has lunch with new friends in a Gasthof. He spent a summer studying with the Goethe Institute in Rothenburg, Germany. Photo courtesy Connie Chang " The Eifel Tower looks beautiful, even in the rain, " said junior English major Mary Li. Europe was a popular place to study abroad. Photo courtesy Mary Li michigan life 1 7 A student playing intramural soccer in the evening waits for his turn to be tagged into the game. IM sports games were often held at night, I students a fun way to take C. Leonard photo Saturday - ' . ' - Culture... by ILmily Junior chemical engineering major Natalie Duchene celebrates victory with her beer pong partner at a tailgate party before the MSU game. Drinking and tailgating before football games was the norm. C. Conn photo A student holds up a jousting stick after winning a game in an inflatable ring. Astrojumps and competitions were popular activities at Michigan pre-games. S. Jerome photo I the Wall San Foi thesm atlv as " i porch and c sle football Sat rablastu Not game tirade tk main pi tiring to tjaplione ffltance in fc adorn 150 Ma stmester. culture Students proudly raise their fists as they sing " Hail to the Victors " after a touchdown. In rain, snow, wind, or hail the Big House was always full of diehard fans. S. Jerome photo There were only seven days a year when the city of Ann Arbor completely shut down and united under one common theme: football. No words could begin to describe the period from September to November that was known as football season. Regardless of whether or not someone liked to watch football, there was no escaping the overwhelming culture that created a football Saturday. Senior biology and education major Tammy Ram said, " I didn ' t buy season tickets my freshman year because I don ' t like watching football. But I soon realized I was missing out on much more than watching some guys throw a ball around. " For the serious Michigan fans, the day started as early as 7 a.m., with music blaring and alcohol flowing. Games of beer pong popped up on every porch and cheering continued to wake up the rest of their sleeping neighbors. Senior biomedical engineering major Emily Hull said, " It isn ' t football Saturday without the people across the street blasting Wilson Phillips at 8 a.m. " Near game time, all those traveling to the game could not do without a trip down Hoover Street. As the main path from campus to Michigan Stadium, it was impossible to avoid the mob of students walking to the game. Students with houses and apartments on Hoover Street screamed through megaphones and created 3-story beer bongs, all intended to pump up the fans before their actual entrance into the stands. Street vendors sold t- shirts adorned with slogans such as " Rudy Sucks " and " Buck the Fuckeyes, " intensifying fans ' hatred towards Michigan ' s biggest rivals, the University of Notre Dame and The Ohio State University. And rain or shine, everyone ' s favorite person, known as " Bongo Man, " banged his drums and free-styled on a grassy knoll in front of the Intramural Sports Building. Even without football tickets, enjoying the football experience was an event in itself. Every University student had to enjoy the football culture that over took Ann Arbor almost every weekend during fall semester. " Football Saturday ' s are the best part of being a Michigan student. The whole campus gets together to cheer for Maize and Blue, " said senior material science and engineering major Katelyn Ho way. Crazy Spring by Connie Chang Spanish major Kavya Vaidyanathan takes a shot of chai tea with her brother on their Spring Break trip to India. It was not uncommon for students to travel around the world for this short week. Photo courtesy Kavya Vaidyanathan Two University students play in a fountain in Toronto, Canada on their Alternative Spring Break. Students participating in ASB .were not allowed to partake in drugs or alcohol; despite this, ASB members all had a great time volunteering and helping others. Photo courtesy ). Phillip While Winter Break was a time where most students went home to spend time with their families, Spring Break was a notorious time for travel that college kids looked forward to all year long. Students traveled all over the world; many went on cruises, to beaches, or to tropical paradises with large groups of friends, while others backpacked through Europe on their own. To many, Spring Break of senior year represented the last major college experience before graduation. " We don ' t know where we ' re going yet, " said senior biology major Divya Murthy. " But me and my six friends are all really excited! We ' re definitely going somewhere warm. " Another option students at the University had was ASB, or Alternative Spring Break. Approximately 500 students participated in ASB every year, making it one of the largest ASB programs in the United States. Students who participated in ASB spent the year in 14 member groups led by site leaders, who had generally participated on past ASB trips, learning about different issues, from AIDS to immigration. Each group was responsible for fundraising approximately $1,000 to fund their travel and living expenses for their trip. " I went to St. Louis last year to help mentally handicapped kids at Epworth School. It was such an incredible experience. You have to keep in mind the whole time that you are getting more from them than they ' re getting from you. This year, I ' m site-leading the Honors ASB trip to San Juan, Texas in order to help immigrants and migrant farm workers. It ' s going to be a 30 hour drive. Bring it on, " said LSA sophomore Wenbo Chang. break Senior political science major Kelly Payton celebrates Carnival in Cadiz, Spain. Many students took the opportunity to visit friends who were abroad during Spring Break. Photo courtesy Kelly Payton 23 SingLC in tfie City... by Chris [ibanese For many students at the University, it was a blast to be single in Ann Arbor. While some students embraced the constancy and personal intimacy of a long-term relationship, others were blissfully noncommittal. Single students loved to meet potential mates at the library, parties, bars, in their classes, or in their student organizations. However, some students were slightly more adventurous than most in seeking out their hunting ground. For example, junior history major Jeff Williams recommended the grocery store as a place to shop around for ladies. " Most students don ' t know how to shop for food, " Williams quipped, " and there is nothing more charming than a man who knows his vegetables. " Williams recommended a couple of produce-related pick-up lines, like " Is my cucumber ripe? " or " Your tomatoes are gorgeous. " Williams was apparently satisfied with the available pool of singles around town; he noted with a modest Itudent flirts with sophomore ler and design production major |ghan Shelly at Cafe Felix on Street. Downtown Ann Arbor la popular place for singles to ps there were many trendy bars and cafes there. R. Peplinski photo. shrug, " There are some cuties. " LSA junior Aaron Osborn also sang praises of singles life in Ann Arbor. Osborn said, " It ' s good because you get to rock the ladies, [and] you get to do what you want when you want. " Freedom and independence were perhaps the two qualities of the unattached lifestyle most highly regarded by students at the University. Junior economics and political science major Brian Restuccia said, " I ' d say the singles life in Ann Arbor is pretty nice, as far as looking for a relationship. There are so many groups and organizations to meet people with like interests. And there are also a lot of great bars and clubs so there is always some way to have fun and find friends in lieu of a significant other. " With its bars and clubs, highly sociable football culture, and rich student tradition of carousing several nights per week, Ann Arbor was a wonderful place for exuberant, youthful singles. in the city Engineering studentBen Hammargren hits the dance floor on a night out. Students frequented a variety of bars located on and around campus. R. Peplinski photo Freshman Marie Greenman, junior Raina Vachhani, and senior Kira Lesser and Rachel Arnsdorf enjoy a girls night out at Cottage Inn. Many students enjoyed being single because it freed up more time to spend with friends. Photo courtesy Carolyn Rohde michigan life 25 Students stop by the Michigan Union Bookstore to browse the magazine selection and catch up on the latest celebrity gossip. Many bookstores on campus sold tabloids along with a large selection of more credible magazines. R. Peplinski photo " Did you hear that Tom Cruise now plans to marry Katie Holmes even though they were having problems after the birth of their daughter Suri? And how could Brad Pitt leave Jennifer Aniston for Angelina Jolie? Or that Michael Jackson ' s ex- wife Debbie Rowe is going after custody of their two children after the child molestation charges filed against Jackson? But really, have you seen Nicole Richie lately? She ' s all skin and bones! " Gossip about " in " celebrities adorned the University ' s campus every week. It just wasn ' t enough to talk about the past weekend or classes; it was more fun to discuss the latest celebrity fashion trends and the Hollywood buzz. Even the popular website Facebook had groups designated for celebrity gossip, including one called, " Even We ' re addicted To Celebrity News... and We Don ' t Know Why! " Senior biomedical engineering major Cathy Burk said, " People probably like to talk about celebrities because it makes them feel like they know them, and that they could be part of that glamorous life as well. " E! Online, the online counterpart to the TV channel E!, featured an hourly update of the " Top Requested Stars " located on the middle of their homepage. During October of 2006, the hot celebs were Amanda Peet, Dustin Diamond, Rebecca Gayheart, Paris Hilton, and George Michael. Peet made headlines after marrying fiance David Benioff. Diamond, the lovable Screech from Saved By The Bell, was the talk of the town after a homemade sex tape staring himself was posted on the web. Rebecca Gayheart had her spouse to blame for makin g the news. Gayheart ' s husband, actor Eric Dane played the character of Mark or " McSteamy " on Grey ' s Anatomy, and sparked celebrity buzz after the astonishing second episode of the show ' s third season. Paris Hilton ' s life wasn ' t so simple after she was charged with a DUI, potentially facing up to six years in prison for it. George Michael ' s arrest in London, England for suspected drug possession also topped Hollywood news. With so many resources for entertainment news, it was easy for students to absorb it and share it with each other. With an endless supply of scandal, it was hard to resist the urge to forget about organic chemistry and focus more on Hollywood ' s finest. obsession... Senior communication studies major Mia Gabbai goes over the assigned celebrity readings before class. The impact of celebrity culture was so great that the University created a communication studies class devoted to the subject. R. Peplinski photo A local bookstore displays a section of old Life magazines featuring celebrity culture. Students were interested not only in current celebrities, but those who were big influences in the past as well. R. Peplinski photo michgan life 27 digital by Mitia Benvenuto A student receives a text message while she sits in class. Many students used text messaging to entertain themselves during boring lectures. R. Peplinski photo A student takes a break from a long night of studying to play a quick game of chess. Many students used these digital games to ease the pain of studying. P. Andrews photo ' It ' s sickenii ie, ' said Zikina Re hd on cell iis remark D fraction, ykbtevi Of course, indents, die in intense v WorMB HdiCc flint ha led to i fee new gi Students WB risk TOT dasase at least idit the KV a trie tit mil ' Jackie taoiitai pictures tea logy A student changes the song on her iPod as she walks to class in Mason Hall. It was extremely common for students to walk around campus plugged into wireless devices. R. Peplinski photo Blackberries, iPods, Sidekicks, cell phones, Bluetooth receivers, digital cameras and TiVo: the trendy technology that consumed students ' lives at the University when they weren ' t in class or studying. Even during class, students used text messaging to keep themselves preoccupied during mundane lectures, while others depended on their iPods to provide musical inspiration as they studied. " It ' s sickening that I can ' t live without my cell phone, " said junior communication studies major Zabrina Reich. The dependency that students had on cell phones was almost problematic. If this remarkable piece of technology ever ceased to function, students temporarily lost all their contacts. Land lines were pretty much extinct from students ' homes, except in the residence halls, but even those weren ' t primarily utilized. Of course, if cell phones posed problems for students, they just harnessed their frustration into an intense workout, with the company of their iPod or MP3 player. Sophomore psychology major Meredith Coppola said, " I wouldn ' t go to the gym if I didn ' t have my iPod. I absolutely need music to have a good workout and my iPod holds so many songs that I never get tired of it. " Portable CD players just didn ' t cut it, and hardly anyone listened to radio. It seemed like everyone had these new gizmos, and if you didn ' t you weren ' t up with the latest technological trends. Students were always able to capture their most stylish wear with the digital cameras that practically served as a secondary purse for girls. For the most part, at least half of the people at any social event were carrying digital cameras. Those who were without these brilliant devices simply had to borrow a friend ' s camera, and upload the photos to their own computer. Junior sports marketing major Jackie Stern said, " I never bring my digital camera out at night. I rely on other people to take pictures because someone always does. So I just put their pictures on my laptop. They make great screen savers. " Many of these gadgets were very fragile and not perfected to last for years, but it did not hinder their popularity on campus. Students didn ' t have to choose between a night out with friends and a television show thanks to TiVo, and they could check their e-mail incessantly throughout the day with a Blackberry. This was one technological trend among students that seemed like it was going to thrive for years. mm : MM _ v ' - A. T, L . ' ? ' ' - . " . ' -- pipp .. Dcaton photo - V 4- - w: I - C Residency An) Cicn fTnrcialln visits Campus.. by Lisa brsieiio The University was honored to host the world famous Royal Shakespeare Company this year for the University Musical Society ' s Festival of Shakespeare ' s Classics. The genius of the RSC ' s live performances brought the classics alive in Ann Arbor in such a way that all students cheered the performances. Featuring renowned actor Patrick Stewart and leading lady Harriet Walter, the RSC presented several performances of Antony Cleopatra, The Tempest, and Julius Caesar. In addition to the performances, the students and community had many opportunities to engage with the residency through panel discussions, lectures, workshops and specially tailored courses. One of the most popular engagements offered during the residency was a mini-course presented by one of the most popular and highly regarded professors on campus, Ralph Williams. The course, which had originally allowed for only 100 students, was so overwhelmingly popular that it was forced to open up a total of 300 seats for registered students with standing room only for those waitlisted as well as a large number of local Ann Arbor community members. Senior anthropology major Kenyon Richards said, " The performances were so much more than I had expected. I never understood the full meaning of Shakespeare ' s legacy until I saw the RSC performances. In seeing the performance, the subject matter transcends what is written on the page and hits you right to the core. It appeals to your most basic instincts and emotions. " Many students had similar experiences. At times Shakespeare ' s messages were lost in translation to students without a firm familiarity of the material. However, the RSC ' s interpretations of the plays opened the texts to a variety of audiences. For those of us who thought of Shakespeare as a bunch of guys running around in tights and Elizabethan costumes on stage, talking in unintelligible tongues, we were pleasantly surprised. The RSC performances featured flowing, colorful and eye-catching costumes, live musical accompaniment, dramatic lighting, and enough stage blood to make the Texas Chainsaw Massacre look like a five-year old ' s tea party. Hosting the RSC Residency was an honor for the University, the students and the community alike. John Light and Craig Gazey perform a scene in Julius Caesar. The performance was part of the University Musical Society ' s Festival of Shakespeare ' s Classics. Photo courtesy Paul Ros Residency j V Julian Bleach and Patrick Stewart play the roles of Ariel and Prospero, repectively. The Royal Shakespeare Company put on three plays at the Power Center of Performing Arts in the fall of 2006. Photo courtesy Manuel Harlan Patrick Stewart performs in Antony and Cleopatra. During Stewart ' s stay in Ann Arbor, he attended the football game versus Ball State University and encouraged the team in their upcoming game against The Ohio State University. Photo courtesy Pascal Molliere michigan life 33 by Connie Cfiamj air. . . Local residents browse a selection of glass blown sculptures at a booth. The Art Fair showcased works from not only talented local artisits, but also artists from all around the country. L Bucci photo A father and son stand mezmerized at an artist ' s booth. The Art Fair was a popular summer activity for famileis. L. Bucci photo This year was the 47 h anniversary of the annual art fair in Ann Arbor. Taking place in the summer, the art fair attracted not only students and the University community, but also people from all over the country. More than half a million people attended the four- day event each year. Food vendors, artists, and stores all set up stands showcasing different items. " I bought a birdfeeder for my mom at a really cool crafts stand, " said senior anthropology major Yun Wang. " But my favorite stand was the one on the corner of Liberty and Main Street. The artist had made really lifelike figures of people out of resin. It attracted a huge crowd because they looked so real! " The art fair was also an opportunity for students to showcase their own artwork. " The guy down my street made this huge mural painting. It was on the street all week, but I just saw it today at the art fair. I was taking Arabic classes with the University this summer, so I bumped into the art fair all the days it was here. I have a friend who really loved the bear made out of nails on South University, " said junior LSA student Amalfi Parker. Crowds of people roamed the 25 blocks that were dedicated to the art fair, shopping, eating, socializing, and enjoying the summer weather. The art fair completely changed the city, and most Spring and Summer term students appreciated the excitement and the chance of pace. During the few days when the art fair took over Ann Arbor, most of the hotels were completely booked and parking was an extremely hot entity. " I came to visit with friends and to see the art fair, " said third year Helen Shih, a student of Parsons School of Design in New York City. " The traffic was pretty bad on the way up and a lot of the local roads were blocked off. We also got lost a few times, but it ended up being a lot of fun. Walking around with my friends and getting ice cream in the hot weather was great. " r People fill South University as they wander horn booth to booth, taking in all of the at work on display. South University was only one of many streets in Ann Arbor completely transformed by the Art Fair. L. Bucci photo " md Main . le this huge stall wed, ! who really I eritandthe : : ' - michigan life 35 A student works with Professor Kevin Wehrly at the Fisheries Research Institute. Many students worked for their professors to gain moi knowledge about the field in which they were interested. S. Jerome phott quite students rfopp ' amor K. " ' i jrcat at it many blance w Aemnt is wllas swdenti i niiitiou majotll kospial. i Wpmeir it same i bringing Juggling school, work, and extra curricular activities was quite a feat for University students. Whether it was an internship or a job at a local business, many students worked long hours on top of their other University activities. Internships were great resume builders as well as useful opportunities for real-world work experience. Junior economics major Ryan Dreifke interned for the University ' s Sports Marketing Program along with many other students on campus. Dreifke said, " It ' s been a great experience; I have gained a lot of knowledge about marketing and have had the opportunity to participate in a lot of cool projects. It ' s a great work environment. " Sophomore LSA student liana Sprague was one of the many students who worked for a local business. She got hired at Outback Steakhouse during summer term and continued her job into the fall. " It ' s hard to balance work with school and my other activities the sorority, clubs, etcetera, but it ' s really nice having the extra cash to spend, " Sprague stated. She worked about 12 hours a week with other University students as well as students from Eastern Michigan University and Washtenaw Community College. Another interesting job opportunity was work-study. This program was one of the financial aid opportunities offered to students. These students then found University-related employers who were able to pay s tudents using work-study money. The government paid about 70% of the hourly wage and the company picked up the rest. Often, this allowed for better paying jobs for students. Sophomore biochemistry major Whitney Chadwick was in her second year of work study at the Keller Lab, in the Urology Surgery department of the Cancer Center at the University hospital. She said " I am so glad the University gave me the opportunity to find a job that will actually help me in the real world and help build my resume at the same time. The high pay is also great because the government pays for part of it. " Managing a job on top of all the other time commitments involved with being a University student was difficult. As sophomore Art Design student Rebecca Berger said, " I tried to work on campus, but it was just too hard to fit it in with all my art classes and homework. " Some students work solely for the money. It was tough being a " poor college " student. For others, it was more about the real-world experience. K tfte Bacon... by Teiicia A student works as a tutor to earn some extra pocket cash. Trying to earn enough money to live comfortably was a challenge for many students. 5. Jerome photo Students serve dinner options to dorm residents in one of the University ' s dining halls. The University offered many jobs to students through the student work program. S. Jerome photo michigan life 37 Tarfang Crunch... by Connie Chang Pedestrians Cross at Cedar Bend Cross Walk . CfiWtl Cimpul SoulhClmpu NORTHWOOD Mt J c1 C Ctntrll Cm B ut BUMLtLYBAITt Oltn C Ctiini Ctmpui itaiiinilHpiVU Abovi Routes and MllchtlUCIazier Street signs worn against parking in tow-away zones and permit-only parking lots. Despite this, cars were often towed on campus. S. Jerome photo I " mgspac is. Ma I out nih [i trPb a nctft A parking meter reads empty on the side of the street. Finding and keeping a spot on the street was difficult due to the two hour limit and an icreased number of meters blocked off with orange bags. S. Jerome photo ikk fewere mi kali : ::. err spots in ak ' His lad in it (W day I fabcn . There is not a single empty parking space available on this campus street. Parking spaces were very difficult to come by, especially during school hours. S. Jerome photo Parking on or near campus in Ann Arbor had always been a hot topic among not only students, but among residents of the city as well. Though there were many parking structures near school, the cheapest fee was upwards of twenty or thirty dollars for twenty-four hours. Some students who lived farther off campus solved this problem by paying an average of $100 a month to use empty parking spaces of students who lived closer to campus. Many students had parking spaces that came with the place they rented, but when they needed to drive to class, parking became a major concern. " My card was deactivated at the parking garage and so I don ' t even know if I still have a spot at Tower Plaza, where I live, anymore! I actually got a ticket at a parking garage once that I had paid for. Parking ' s just hellish in Ann Arbor, " said senior German and political science major Ellen Michaels. Tickets were a main concern in Ann Arbor, but a trick that a lot of students were aware of was that if the ticket was paid within twenty-four hours of being issued, the fine would only be five dollars. This, however, only applied to the parking meters on the street. In parking garages, the fine was always upwards of thirty dollars. " I have to pay for a parking spot. Parking ' s not bad on the off hours, but it ' s kind of hard to find spots when you need them like on weekdays and lunchtime, " said third year business major Katie Cprek. Towing also became a common problem campus that students came to dread. on " This kid in my class got his car towed three times in one day last year because his parking space was being taken up by a city vehicle. Another friend of mine was parking in the parking lot at her own apartment at the beginning of this year and she got towed. Because of a new law in Ann Arbor, she had to pay $250 to get it back. Towing ' s really getting ridiculous here. In Ne w York City the towing fee is something like $75, but here it ' s $250? I mean, come on! " said sophomore English major David Stryzeweski. Many students believed that since the city and the police were getting money from both tickets and towing charges, they were not doing as much as they could to relieve the lack of parking on campus, an issue that infuriated students with cars on campus. Ryan Miller, lead singer of popular alternative band Guste performs at Hill Auditorium. Gustert performance in Ann Arbor sold quickly R. Peplinski photi, 3 j f isfT f A I. music scene... by Chris [Ibanese Students at the University milled around campus with their headphones blasting in 2006. While some undoubtedly stuck to mindless-but-catchy Top 40 selections, such as Justin Timberlake ' s " SexyBack " or Ludacris ' s " Moneymaker, " for others, music was much more meaningful. Metal fan and LSA junior Aaron Osborn said, " [Metallica] honestly changed my life. Ask anyone who knew me before and after. It ' s like I found myself. " Osborn enjoyed live shows in the Ann Arbor-Detroit area; he had seen Mushroomhead in concert ten times. " They ' re absolutely amazing showmen, " Osborn said, " and [they] put on the best shows I ' ve ever seen. Especially around Halloween. Absolutely brutal. I once moshed for 45 minutes straight at one of their shows. " While Osborn was admittedly a champion of metal music, he acknowledged that other kinds of music could have potentially been important to other people. " I ' ll often be seen ripping on certain types of music, " he said, citing country and rap as examples of music he would rebuke. " But I can recognize that all forms of music have some value. Even if I can ' t stand it and make fun of it, it probably means something to someone. " Ann Arbor was a good place to see a concert, with a club scene offering jazz shows, rock, techno, house, metal, rap, traditional Celtic, and just about anything else anyone could come up with. At venues like The Ark, one could expect to sit comfortably and hear sophisticated performances, like violinist and superb whistler Andrew Bird or English singer-songwriter Billy Bragg, at a reasonable volume. One could stand and see a rowdier but equally brilliant show at places like The Blind Pig, which featured Ghostface Killah one night, or The Heidelberg, which offered metal shows on occasion. The Michigan Theater and Hill Auditorium also hosted a variety of artists including Guster, a popular band with Michigan students, who played at Hill on November 7 th , 2006. Ann Arbor offered perhaps the most interesting music scene in all of Michigan, and University students were happy to enjoy it. Junior biopsychology and English major Cynthia Chen plays a concerto at Hill Auditorium accompanied by the Campus Symphony. Chen was given this honor for winning the prestigious and highly competitive Eugene Bogart Concerto competition. C. Chang photo Senior neuroscience major Antony Abraham performs a song at Potbelly ' s. Abraham played there every Friday evening. R. Peplinski photo michigan life 41 ' Extra-long sweaters dress the manequins in the window of Urban Outfitters, located on State Street. As Michigan had a relatively warm winter, girls could be seen walking around campus wearing nothing but leggings and boots under a skirt or sweater dress. R. Peplinski photo In the fall and spring months, walking across the Diag seemed more like a New York City fashion show than a daily march to class. The tastes and styles of University students represented the latest in cutting edge fashion trends, and classic designs that repeated themselves over and over every generation, as well as counter-culture chic. Junior English major Arielle Shapiro said, " The more modern and trendy ladies this past fall chose a casual yet professional look that was flirty but intellectual. Ballet flats were essential as were skinny jeans with sport coats, long necklaces and despite fashion industry rumors of being passe, big, round sunglasses. " The University women were not the only ones putting their best faces forward though; the men appeared regularly in pastel polo shirts, dark denim jeans and the indispensable baseball hat. But as the leaves began to fall, temperatures dropped and homework piled high, fashion took a back seat to more primary concerns like mandatory attendance and exams. By mid-semester, more and more students began to show up to class " fashionably " late, in pajamas and with obvious bed head, clearly a result of numerous nights spent endlessly toiling over assignments. But whether it was a result of pulling an all night study cram session or trying to live through a monster hangover, students worried about their image. Enter default mode: school uniform. No matter your destination, be it class, the bar, a party, or just a friends house, Michigan apparel was always acceptable gear. It was safe to say that almost every Michigan student owned a full wardrobe of Michigan clothes including: tee shirt, sweatshirt, sweatpants, shorts and hat. Although there was no official uniform at Michigan, these items were the unspoken norm on campus for anyone who wasn ' t a morning person or just not fashionably conscious. " The ladies dressed up the idea of wearing comfortable clothes to class this year by pairing hooded Michigan sweatshirts with black leggings and Ugg boots. The guys were often spotted in Michigan sweats, white tees and anything Northface, " said Shapiro. As for counter-culture chic fashion, this year marked the advent of the tye-dyed Michigan hoodie, which gained immediate popularity around campus. Hipster, bohemian and punk- rocker looks had also gained an established popularity. Whether it was modern, retro or international couture, fashion in Ann Arbor was as progressive as the industry itself. Wolverine couture. by Lisa Torsieilo A student sporting a Michigan sweatshirt talks on the phone as he walks to class. Michigan apparel was extremely popular with students as well as Ann Arbor residents. R. Peplinski photo Senior psychology major Jessica Christopher tries on a jacket at Beanie June, located on North Univresity. Ann Arbor hosted many unique boutiques in addition to popular chains like Urban Outfitters. R. Peplinski photo ' michgan life 45 A variety of marijuana relatf merchandise is on display this stand on the street. Thoug marijuana itself was not sold in open, people could buy anythin from hemp necklaces to boob afc the illegal substanc C. Leonard i vg Sit i ' J s z Wasfi by Zacfi (jasior Of the many traditions commonly associated with the University, one of the most unique and well known was Hash Bash. Having arisen as a protest in 1 970 after the arrest of a local man for his possession of marijuana, this social experience continued to gain popularity with each passing year. In the year 2006, the University saw the 35 th gathering of this event. Thousands of students and other locals flooded the Diag to hear speakers discuss marijuana policy reformation, and to listen to live music. The real action however, did not take place on the Diag since state law was enforced on campus. This meant that police could make arrests that would cost the individual at least a year in prison and a $1000 fine for smoking marijuana. So, after the speakers were finished and everyone was pumped up, the festivities moved to Monroe Street. While state law could be enforced on campus, everywhere else in the city of Ann Arbor, local civil law was enforced. For the city, that meant a smaller fine for possession. While some arrests were made, the rule was, stay out of the cops ' way and you shouldn ' t have any problems. As always, students and locals came together to support the legalization of this drug, which had become one of the most popular of all illegal drugs. By showing their support and participating in this act of civil disobedience, all the gatherers hoped to have started a wave of reform involving their drug of choice. While not all students or local residents agreed with this event, or with those who chose to participate, the people involved felt it was their duty to stand up for what they believed in. A student at the University points to a particular pipe he wants to buy. Drug paraphenalia was sold on the streets during Hash Bash. C. Leonard photo A hippie walks down State Street wearing a woven poncho. People from all over Michigan came to celebrate Hash Bash in Ann Arbor. C. Leonard photo michigan life 47 Topula visit by ' Rebecca Teptinsfa campus This year, the University and local businesses, such as the popular bookstore, Border ' s, went above and beyond in recruiting prestigious authors to visit campus and share their works. Many authors jumped at the chance to come to Ann Arbor and promote their new projects in a place that was so receptive to learning and reading, whether the book be fantasy, fiction, political or sports related. One of the many authors who visited campus this year was Pulitzer Prize-winning Detroit native, Jeffery Eugenides. Eugenides spoke at Rackham Graduate School on November 2 th , 2006. He read from two of his most recent and profound novels, The Virgin Suicides and Middlesex. When authors came to speak at the University, it gave students the opportunity to hear first hand from the great minds of the literary world. Junior English and political science major Callyn Weintraub said, " Hearing [Eugenides] read Middlesex was great, because I felt like I was listening to the narrator. " Weintraub continued, " It really contributed to the conceptions I had of the narrator in the book, and the events of the English Professor Nicholas Del banco speaks about his new book, Spring and Fall, at Border ' s on East Liberty. Border ' s was a popular place for authors and professors to promote their new works. C. Chang photo plot. " Weintraub ' s English class had read the book weeks earlier and Eugenides ' reading and insights helped further her understanding of the text. Many students took advantage of these readings and lectures not only for pers onal interest, but also because it was a break from the sometimes mundane and high paced academic curriculum. " For students, reading recreationally is almost a lost cause; by coming to campus, these authors are able to peak our interests in their written work and influence us to read more outside of class, " Weintraub said. Students enjoyed these opportunities and took advantage of them whenever they were available. Weintraub said " We are very fortunate to be at a school that is able to get such talented authors to come here and share their knowledge and insights with us. " Other that prominent authors came to Ann Arbor this year included Lemony Snicket ' s: A Series of Unfortunate Events author Daniel Handler and Tuesdays with Morrie and The Five People You Meet in Heaven author Mitch Albom. , ' krs visit campus Daniel Handler, author of the popular children series Lemony Snicket ' s: A Series of Unfortunate Events tries to convince a fan not to buy his book. Handler often warned his fans that his book did not have happy endings. C. Chang photo ooo KOK loicrf m m I X Necto, a popular nightclub, lights up on a Saturday night. Many underclassmen frequented Necto because although it was a bar, they also let in those over 1 8. R. Peplinski photo While many students at the University were happy going to Frat parties every weekend, others opted to grace the floors of the few dance clubs in Ann Arbor instead. Places like Oz, Necto, Studio 4, and the Heidelberg all offered venues for students to dance. Despite the fact that the numbers of clubs in Ann Arbor were limited, students never felt like they were confined. This was because of the great variety and diversity of different themes and atmospheres each club offered. The Heidelberg Nightclub, located above the Heidelberg Restaurant on Main Street, offered different music every night of the week. They were proud of featuring a smorgasbord of live music, including jazz, big band, salsa, disco, funk, and reggae. For those who liked contemporary hip hop, Necto, Oz, and Studio 4 were the places to go, but even these clubs had variety. The Necto was once referred to fondly by old alumni as " the Nectarine Ballroom, " but the club has changed since from a ballroom to one of the hottest dance clubs in Ann Arbor. With two bars, the Necto always had something going on Fridays were Gay Pride Nights, on Saturdays DJs spun, and techno music was featured on Sundays. " This is a really fun bar! I love that it has a huge main dance floor. The red room downst airs does get really packed and extremely sweaty. Friday nights are a hoot Ann Arbor if you come to Necto. It ' s my favorite place to dance in Michigan, " raved an anonymous reviewer of the club on Yahoo. com. Oz was viewed by many students to be the more sophisticated dance club in town. With bouncers, bars, hookahs, belly dancing, and VIP rooms available, going to Oz was seen by many students as a definite opportunity to get dressed up. " I go clubbing... My favorite place to go is Studio 4 because there ' s a tree inside it! " said LSA sophomore Christine Lee. Studio 4 ' s homepage explained, " the Studio 4 crowd varies from night to night. From well- heeled students to friends in their 40 ' s, everyone comes dressed to the nines. Our house DJs play a mix of the 70 ' s, 80s, 90 ' s and top 40 ' s. " The decor was comprised of a mix of old neon signs and spotlights contrasted with futuristic elements. There was truly something for everyone who wanted to get funky on the dance floor in Ann Arbor. Dancing the by Connie Chang Wwfa ie Chan a S away. Juniors Jamie Bliss, psychology major, and Rachel Stern, English major, party at Scorekeepers, located on Maynard Street. Though it was busiest on the weekends, students could be seen at the bar letting loose from the stress of school on any night of the week. R. Peplinski photo A group of girls hit the dance floor at Scorekeepers on a typical Thursday night in Ann Arbor. Skeeps often ran drink specials, such as $ 1 Long Islands that drew in large crowds. R. Peplinski photo michgan life 5 1 -- v - : L= ' -. - Students wolk ' down the path behind Alice Lloyd Hall towards-trie bridge- leading to the Undergraduate Science Building and Central Cohtus. Students living on the Hit) tooirtis mony shortcuts afthey could to. make the trek to Central Campu; as short os possible, especial! winter months. S. Jerome p iofo Tl Off-Campu S Cuisine by Cfiris ftlbanese Condiments and quick-fix foods line the shelves of a local grocery store. Students relied on cheap and fast foods, such pop-tarts, to get them through their busy days. R. Peplinski photo A student stocks up on everything from chips to laundry detergent at Meijer ' s. Because most students were busy with school and other activites during the day, many could be found doing their grocery shopping late at night. 5. Jerome photo For the first time in their lives, students who lived off campus often had to forage and cook for themselves. As a result, meals were often less-than-perfect, even for those who had lived off campus for several years. Junior economics major Brian Restuccia was candid about his inexperience in the kitchen, and said that he still did not really know how to cook. Restuccia bought most of his groceries at Kroger and " generally eats things that require no more than four steps to make. " Such simple foods included spaghetti with tomato sauce or cold-cut sandwiches. When Restuccia did not cook for himself, he frequented Big Ten Burrito. While similar sentiments were commonplace among off-campus students, they were not absolute rules. Take, for example, junior history major Garrett Kern, who often bought fresh ingredients and cooked gourmet meals for himself. One such meal might have included roasted chicken, potatoes, carrots and onions, and sauteed green beans. Kern noted, " home cooked meals taste much better than the ' food ' you are served in the dorms, even if you ' re not a very good cook. " Some students, on the other hand, had no off-campus meal plan and eschewed grocery shopping and cooking, such as junior actuarial mathematics major Max Mikulec. " Being a student-athlete, the rigors of school and playing a sport usually leave me with little free time " said Mikulec. For this reason, Mikulec tended to eat speedily- prepared meals costing about five dollars each at campus restaurants such as Big Ten Burrito and Red Hot Lovers. Mikulec cited excessive costs as his reason for avoiding dorm meal plans. It seemed that there were three main factors affecting an off-campus student ' s dietary decisions: time, cost, and flavor. Nutritional balance might have been a secondary or perhaps tertiary concern for many students at the University, but with students ' hectic schedules, quick and easy ways the way to go- Two students head to the self-check out counter in Meijer. Because Meijer featured lowerprices and was open 24 hours per day, making it was a favorite spot among students to load up on supplies. R. Peplinski photo 55 A celebration at Couzens Hall features a costume contest and a lot of candy. Dormitories always organized Halloween celebrations. S. Jerome photo It was probably fair to state that the amount of candy a child generally collected and consumed on Halloween was synonymous to (if not surpassed by) the amount of alcohol a college student consumed during Halloween weekend. There was something about disguising ones ' self as Kermit the Frog or a sexy police officer that inspired students to chug beer and pour shots down their throats until they blacked out. Halloween at the University was an entirely different holiday. Fortunately, Halloween fell on a Tuesday, which automatically established the kick-off to the festivities on the preceding Thursday. This allotted six nights of outrageous costumes and excessive drinking. Due to students ' great respect for the holiday, there was a guaranteed party every night of the week leading up to, and of course on the night of, Halloween. Junior psychology major Chloe Hansen said, " I went out almost every night during Halloween and every night there was at least five different options. I love Halloween because everybody goes out no matter how much work they have. " Aside from the extravagant keg parties and bar nights, the best part about Halloween was the ridiculous and incredibly original costume choices. There were usually half a dozen Ron Burgundy ' s that you could have spotted, packs of girls dressed as playboy bunnies, and frat guys dressed as Spartans. The men who pledged a fraternity were often coerced into dressing as something embarrassing, yet humorous. Some fraternity pledges were painted yellow and stood inside of red trash cans acting as solo beer pong cups. Junior communication studies major Zabrina Reich said, " The older frat guys carried a kickball around with them and would aim it at the guys as if they were playing beer pong. It was pretty entertaining and the pledges thought it was funny. " Even if your Halloween weekend was spent studying in the stacks, you may have been fortunate enough to have received candy from groups of students who dressed up on Halloween and marched around the libraries giving out candy to students who studied. Junior psychology major Ariella Laden noted, " I was studying on the 6 th floor in the stacks and some girl dressed as an angel knocked on my door and handed me some M Ms. I loved it! " Depending on how festive your professors were, you may even have eaten candy in class as some professors embraced the holiday by giving out candy in their classes. Regardless of whether your personal celebration consisted of candy, alcohol, or just a simple costume party, Halloween at the University was nothing shy of sp ectacular. or Trait by Alicia Benvenuto merj ; Frog or a un ' sn. junior I went out 1 no matter co. Tnere i ' i that von I dienujoi ,1 carried a unit at t - - pdl sands v door a ' pending Students dressed up as Gumby, Captain Crunch, a speed limit, and Alice in Wonderland go out partying on Halloween night. Students could be seen on campus in all kinds of costumes. Photo courtesy Antoine Brantley Senior brain, behavior, and cognitive science major Chelsea Anderson hangs out with sophomore physical education major Mark Chrzanowski on Halloween. While many students went wild all weekend for Halloween, others preferred low-key house parties with friends. S. Jerome photo michigan life 57 Spots... by Connie Cnang The University was long renown for its athletics, a fact that often made people forget that academics was actually the factor that first rocketed the University ' s name into prominence. In recent years, 90% of the University ' s departments were in the top twenty departments in the country while 70% were in the top ten. Studying for classes was a priority for most students on campus, and students subsequently had their preferred places to study. " I ' d say my favorite study spot was the computer lab back when I lived in West Quad. Well, they have nice computers, are open all night, there minimal distractions but still are a few people to talk to. It ' s nice, " said fourth year English major Eric Stork. Others preferred the library: " Right now I enjoy the 2nd floor computing place in the UGLi. I like noise while studying and I like how you can be on the computer or work on your stuff not on the computer but still be there. Like at the fishbowl, I feel like if you are not looking at the computer you should get off so others can get on, " said third year eonomics major Corina Mommaerts. dent studies in the Dana 3. Not only were classes held Ibut the Dana Building was a 1 where students could study, |ize, eat, and even play pool. S. Jerome photo When it was warm outside, the Diag was filled with students sprawled out on the grass reading and working on laptops. In the wintertime, students became extremely creative with their places of study. " I study anywhere I can sit down, " said third year biopsychology and Spanish major Kavya Vaidyanathan. " The Law Library ' s too quiet, but the business school is great! I also like studying anywhere there ' s free wireless. Like Borders or Beaners. " Many places not affiliated with the University also provided accommodations for students. " It ' s great when students come in here with their study groups and order a pot of chocolate fondue or a mug of hot chocolate. We really encourage students to come, " said Rob Ponitz, owner of the Chocolate Cafe on Main Street. Though many students dreaded hitting the books, studying was a major and frequent part of the experience at the University. All students had his or her own favorite places to study, and when this was a place where they would meet up with friends or eat chocolate, studying could even be enjoyable. |s to study A student studies outside a local cafe. Many students preferred the noisy atmosphere of studying in a public place. S. Jerome photo On warm days, students find sunny spots outdoors to study. Students took advantage of the warm weather and could also be seen sleeping, tanning, playing frisbee, and socializing outside as well. L Worcester photo michigan life 59 mong the headlines of the 2007 school year was the war in the Middle East, the ongoing Iraqi conflict, the Detroit Tigers ' World Series apearance, the hanging of Saddam Hussein, the fight over affirmative action, the loss of two Michigan legends and the celebration of diversity with the MLK Symposium. The Diag was home to discussion and rememberance of all of these events. Located in the heart of Central Campus, the Diag acted as a center for political action, student protests, guest speakers and student organization promotions. Students, faculty, and Ann Arbor residents brought their issues to the Diag because it was the one place on campus where students constantly passed through and could be reached easily. On November 8 th , 2006 students set up tents off of the Diag to educate others on campus about the genocide taking place in Darfur. Each tent represented a different country that had terrible genocides in their history, how many innocent lives were taken, and how the problems were resolved, or in some cases, getting worse. On the same date, University President Mary Sue Coleman also appeared on the Diag to give a speech in response to the passage of Proposal 2 on the Michigan election ballot. The Diag was not always a center of debate, but of coming together as well. September 11 th , 2006 marked the fifth anniversary of the terrorist attacks and students joined on the Diag in a candlelight vigil. Once again, candles illuminated the brass ' M ' when students held another candlelight vigil to mark the passing of legendary Michigan football coach Bo Schembechler on November 1 7 th , 2006. Over the winter break, Michigan lost another legendary man: President Gerald Ford. The University mourned both losses, but used the memory of each to inspire students to continue on the Michisamtradition. eaturas . bpfeliciapesis B-School Changes bv alicia benvenuto J Bo Burlingham, editor-at-large for Inc. magazine, addresses a crowd of undergraduate business students at the Domestic Corps Showcase on October 6 , 2006. Burlingham offered insight to the students about how to get into the business by attaining good internships and networking. R. Peplinski photo Bol changes Ranked third in 2007 by U.S. News World Report, Michigan ' s Bachelor ' s of Business Administration program grew more competitive and prestigious with the recent amendment to the admissions process. The freshmen business majors of 2006-2007 were among the first admitted as business majors at the University ' s Ross School of Business. They were also the first to face a three year program, as opposed to the historical two year program comprised of only upperclassmen. The program maintained a highly selective admissions process and a challenging course load. Only 16% of the applicants who applied for Fall 2006 were admitted. They held an average GPA of 3.8 and participated in a plethora of relevant extracurricular activities such as Student Government and Future Business Leaders of America (FBLA). They were expected to submit an essay addressing the same question that the Ross School of Business had asked in the past years. Students were accepted as " preferred admits, " which meant they were enrolled as an LSA student, but they were expected to satisfy certain requirements; as long as these " preferred admits " successfully completed Math 115, Economics 101, and the Sweetland Writing Center freshman writing requirement, they were transferred to the Ross School of Business at the end of freshman year. Though the BBA three-year program began accepting students as high school seniors, students were i to apply to the program during their freshman year of college because the majority of students who were finally accepted entered the University as LSA freshmen. The students who applied straight out of high school were among the top applicants to the University of Michigan. Thus, students who were denied admission to the business school initially were not meant to be discouraged by the program. On the one hand, many students saw this change as a step toward greater acknowledgement for the BBA program. On the other hand, others felt they were gypped, having had to endure more difficult pre- requisites to the program. Junior organizational studies and psychology major Elissa First said, " I wish this new program existed when I was a senior in high school. " Some students believed that if a few of those courses were omitted as pre-requisites, they would have had a better chance for admittance. First continued, " If I didn ' t have to take accounting, I would have applied to the B-school. " Despite some students ' objections, the new BBA program alleviated the anxieties of many students who were enrolled in the program. The course load for students enrolled in the three year program was more evenly spread out, which caused them to feel less swamped with a heavy workload. Additinally, students didn ' t have to figure out how to double major in their first year as the three year program bred more flexibility for dual majors. Junior finance concentrator in the Business School, Katie Glass, endorsed the program: " I think the three year program will make students a lot more competitive and well-rounded. We will be more competitive with Warton, who is ranked number one. " Eileen Spring, executive director of Food Gatherers, and Paul Saginaw, co-owner and founder of Zingerman ' s, serve as panelists at a special event for business students interested in summer internships. Speakers at the event included prominent local businessmen as well as students enrolled in the business school who shared their success tips from previous summer internships. R. Peplinski photo features 63 Tigers fans walk info Comerica Park before a playoff game. Before the playoffs, in regular season, the Tigers were 95-67, placing them second in the AL Central standings behind Minnesota. K. Worcester photo The team rushes the field after a Tigers win. The Detroit Tigers went 1 -4 to Saint Louis in the World Series Championship. K. Worcester photo 64 etroit tigers Tigers ' World Series Run by emily demarco On October 9 th , 2006, the University held its second biennial Diversity Summit. The Summit was a conference that sought to increase awareness about the needs of different ethnic groups on campus. After several years of turmoil surrounding affirmative action, the President ' s office decided it was time to focus on the diversity that already existed on campus. Based on the success of the first summit, Coleman ' s goals for the 2006 conference had changed. This time, Coleman ' s focus was the Michigan Civil Rights Initiative, which was on the November ballot, and threatened to ban affirmative action. Professor Lester Monts, the Senior Counselor to the President for the Arts, Diversity and Undergraduate Affairs was the first to suggest to Coleman that she hold a Diversity Summit. Monts also agreed with Coleman that the MCRI needed to be a central issue at the 2006 summit. The need to open up a dialogue about the MCRI was what led Monts to the theme of the Summit, which was " A Day Without " , an idea that focused on what the campus would be like without diversity. Furthermore, this theme was apparent in Coleman ' s opening speech, which highlighted what happened to California universities after affirmative action was banned there with only 2% of the incoming class being African American. She further explored the implications of this lack of diversity, and the implications that it had for California universities. Moreover, following Coleman ' s speech, there was a keynote address by Eva Paterson, who was the President of the Equal Justice Society. Then, there was a Panel Discussion which featured many prominent figures in the nation ' s fight for diversity, including Paterson and Dennis Archer, the former Mayor of Detroit, among others. Following the panel, there was a lecture by Scott Page, a professor of Political Science and Economics at the University. Finally, there was a " breakout session " , during which attendees broke into small groups and discussed important diversity issues on campus. Ending with a wrap-up by Coleman, the summit was a full day dedicated to diversity on campus. The Tigers play a World Series game at home in Comerica Park. They ended their World Series run in Saint Louis on October 27 " Photo courtesy Adam Clarke features 65 Google Partnership by zach gasior A small selection from the University ' s extensive text collection sits on the shelves. Thanks to Google ' s technology, the texts were scanned without damaging the originals. R. Peplinski photo For some time, students and staff had heard rumors that the University planned to enter into a partnership with Google in regards to the library systems. However, no details were available until 2005, when it became public knowledge that the University and Google had plans to work together to digitize and preserve the library system ' s vast collection of material that was, at the time, available only in print. In a statement released on November 14 th , 2005, it was said that " The motivation behind the talks was a desire on the part of the University to preserve these works for future generations and to make the Library ' s resources widely available for education and research. " This project began in 2006. In a speech given on February 6 th , 2006, University President Mary Sue Coleman said, " Our library at Michigan has been the national leade r in creating digital copies of works that are at risk, out of print, or languishing in warehouses. " Working with Google allowed a much speedier accomplishment of this task. Google planned to have the entire collection scanned and c v in approximately six years, by 2012. Anyone with internet access would be able to access texts online. With such a task, many questions were raised as to the safety of the texts being scanned and even the cost of such a project (and the effects on things such as student tuition as well as staff payroll). However, thanks to Google ' s own technology, the texts were scanned with absolutely no harm to the ils, and the library itself determined if a text was too fragile to be scanned. Overall, Google funded this project on its own dime. While this posed no cost to the University, it also meant that the University did not receive any royalties or any other sort of financial compensation from the project. By digitizing its entire collection, the University made these texts available to a much wider range of people. The project also guaranteed that these texts, some of which only existed in Ann Arbor, would become immoral. As President Coleman so eloquently put it, " ...the Google project is a remarkable opportunity and a natural evolution for a university whose mission is to create, to communicate, to preserve and to apply knowledge. " I google partnership The windows of the Hatcher Graduate Library reflect the flag that stands in the Diag. The University held seven million volumes of text in its numerous libraries. R. Peplinski photo Books stand on the shelves in the stacks of the Hatcher Graduate Library. Google and the University made sure to respect the copyright restrictions on texts to be placed online. R. Peplinski photo features 67 Sanford and Joan Weill speak at the dedication of the building which bore their name. The Weills donated five million dollars to the construction of the building. S. Jerome photo President Gerald R. Ford ' s son Steven speaks at the dedication. President Ford could not attend the event due to illness so his son gave his father ' s remarks in his place. S. lerome photo Forii ocav iraesp Tb 68 hall dedication Weill Hall Dedication by zach gasior On October 13 th , 2006, the newly completed Weill Hall, part of the Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy, was dedicated to the University. There was only one choice for an individual to perform this dedication, and that was the former President himself. The initial plan was for Ford to dedicate Weill Hall in honor of two of his long-time friends, Joan and Sanford Weill. Due to the Weill ' s contribution of five million dollars to the project, Ford had requested that the University name the building after them. " Betty and I are so pleased with the generous support that Joan and Sandy have provided to the Ford School, as well as the gifts of many other donors, " President Ford said. Unfortunately, President Ford was not able to attend the dedication ceremony. He was hospitalized on October 1 1 th , 2006 due to illness. Since Ford was unable to be at the event in person, his son, Steven Ford, read a letter that his father had written for the occasion. A DVD was also made to showcase the event for the President. 1 was an 85,000 square foot building that offered state of the art classrooms for its students. This space became necessary after an unexpected growth of students in the year 2000. The new hall contained many features that made sure it was well prepared to handle the increasing numbers. " Weill Hall is a state of the art learning center that encourages the exchange of ideas between faculty and students and invites the public in for lectures and policy discussions, " said University Provost Dr. Teresa A. Sullivan. Along with a 200- seat auditorium, Weill Hall contained conference rooms and classrooms that included features such as video tele-conferencing, so that students and faculty could better interact with one another. " Joan and I are : to support the Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy at the University of Michigan, " said Sanford I. Weill, chairman emeritus of New York- based Citigroup. President Ford was missed at this dedication, but his to the University throughout the years were not forgotten. As President Ford said in the letter his son read aloud at the event, " There may be no greater honor than to have a school bear your name. " President Mary Sue Coleman cuts the ribbon at the Weill Hall dedication on October 1 3 rh , 2006. Weill Hall kept with the tradition of other University buildings, using similar color schemes and building materials. S. Jerome photo features 69 An Expect Respect button adorns a student ' s backpack. It was common to see students walking around in Expect Respect t-shirts as well as decorating their bags with buttons and stickers to promote the campaign. L. Worcester photo In 2006, the University began a new i to increase student, staff, and faculty awareness of hate crimes and bias-related incidents. The program was called Expect Respect. The program ' s extremely catchy slogan stated, " Give it, Get it. Expect Respect. " Most meetings took place in the University ' s residence halls. The Expect Respect program was instituted to teach people associated with the University about the terrible acts of hate and bias that, unfortunately, happened around campu s. By making these sorts of incidents and what they involved common knowledge among students, staff, and faculty, the University hoped to significantly decrease the occurrences of such acts and therefore make itself an example to other institutions. A major part of this program was providing multiple ways to report incidents when they occurred. In a letter to the students, staff, and faculty of the University, Vice President Royster Harper said, " We must encourage those who witness or experience something that discriminates, stereotypes, excludes or harasses anyone based on some part of their identity to report it. " The program offered three different ways to report incidents: in person, by telephone, or, if this was still too uncomfortable, by rilling out online forms that could be sent in to report the incident. All of these options created a secure system for students, staff, and faculty to step up, do the right thing, and make a . on campus. In order to ensure that members of the University actually reported incidents when they occurred, the program made sure that everyone understood why it was necessary to report such things. From the Expect Respect website, the program stated, " If one member of our community engages in harassment or discrimination, the person subject to that behavior will not feel respected or genuinely valued, or that s he is an equal member of the University community. " In understanding this, the University hoped that people around campus would understand that everyone had every right to be here and should be treated as if this campus were their home. In a letter to the University community, President Mary Sue Coleman stated, " Our diversity is our strength. " In knowing this, the Expect Respect program set out with a noble goal of educating everyone on campus about the fact that discrimnatory acts still took place. They knew that the only way to make a difference was for everyone to do their part to stop the hate crimes and bias incidents. expect respect It n Expect Respect I I by zach gasior Students discuss multicultural issues in an intimate classroom setting. Diversity was one of the many strong suits of the University. L. Deaton photo features 71 nvestina in Ability ' lauren deaton X by Paws for a Cause brings their dogs to the Diag as part of Investing in Ability Week, which ran from October 24 through November 1 " , 2006. The trainers and their dogs did demonstrations of tricks and other activities that the dogs did on a regular basis to assist their owners. L. Deaton photo investing in The 17 th annual Investing in Ability Week ran from October 24 th to November 1 st , 2006 in order to increase awareness and support for disability issues at the University. The week was packed with " i guest speakers, media exhibits, educational programs and events that were open to members of the University and the community from all backgrounds. One of the i ;hlights of the week was " Dogs, dogs, dogs! " where assistance pups in training visited all over campus. Assistance dogs were used by those with disabilities to help with daily tasks. Many of the puppies demonstrated some of their amazing aid skills. Students gathered on the Diag to watch their training, witness the bond between the owner and pup, as well as have a chance to play with the dogs. Other events included " They Shall Walk, " a demonstration of the Lifesuit by Monty Reed of the They Shall Walk Foundation. It was expected that one day this robotic device would allow anyone with a physical disability to walk. Students in the audience were amazed at the technology as well as the practicality of this huge advancement for the disabled community. In addition, Dr. Loraleigh Keashly from Wayne State University gave a compelling speech about bullying in the workplace. Another speaker, Carolyn Grawi of the Ann Arbor Center for fejident Living, raised awareness in her discussion about the daily struggles of living with a disability. ' And You Can Quote Me OnThat, " a documentary produced by ' oguo on Diversity, premiered as one of the media exhibits. The film consisted of interviews with over ten University students with a variety of disabilities. These students candidly shared their experiences on campus to create a personal look at Michigan life with a disability. The film drew a diverse crowd of students and community members alike. The week ' s events greatly contributed to diversity awareness on campus as well as honored the recipient of the 6 lh annual James Neubacher Award. This year it was Carey Larabee, a Michigan alumnus who used sports to raise consciousness about disabilities. The award was an incredible honor that began in 1990 by the University of Michigan ' s Council for Disability Concerns (CFDC). It was in memory of Jim Neubacher, a columnist for the Detroit Free Press, an advocate for those with disabilities, as well as a Michigan alumnus. The week was a huge success that both raised awareness of living with a disability and brought many prominent " ability " advocates to campus. Most importantly, Investing in Ability Week recognized the gifts and skills that those with disabilities brought to the University and to society. Monty Reed of the They Shall Walk Foundation demonstrates how to the Lifesuit. Members of the use foundation hoped that their new technology would one day allow all those with disabilities to walk. L. Deaton photo features 73 Forrmer mayor of Detroit, Dennis Archer, speaks during a panel discussion. Archer discussed the currrent fight for diversity surrounding theMCRI. L. Deaton photo Panelists discuss the implications of the MCRI proposal. According to Professor Lester Monts, the Senior Counselor to the President for the Arts, Diversity and Undergraduate Affairs, " The summit was important because it brought the campus together to discuss common diversity issues, and it gathers the people on campus who do diversity work. " L. Deaton photo Hsity summit Diversity Summit J by elise rose 1 On October 9 th , 2006, the University held its second biennial jffity Summit. The summit was a conference that sought to increase awareness about the needs of different ethnic groups on campus. After several years of turmoil surrounding affirmative action, the President ' s office decided it was time to on the diversity that already existed on campus. Based on the success of the first summit, Coleman ' s goals for the 2006 conference had changed. This time, Coleman ' s focus was on the Michigan Civil Rights Initiative, which was on the November ballot, and threatened to ban affirmative action. Professor Lester Monts, the Senior Counselor to the President for the Arts, i and Undergraduate Affairs was the first to suggest to Coleman that she hold the Diversity Summit. Monts also agreed with Coleman that the MCRI needed to be a central issue at the 2006 summit. The need to open up a dialogue about the MCRI was what led Monts to the theme of the summit, which was " A Day Without, " an idea that focused on what the campus would be like without diversity. Furthermore, this theme was apparent in Coleman ' s opening speech, which highlighted what happened to California universities; after affirmative action was banned in the UC system, only 2% of the incoming classes were made up of African Americans. Coleman further explored the implications of this lack of diversity, and the implications that it had for California universities. Moreover, following Coleman ' s speech, there was a keynote address by Eva Paterson, president of the Justice Society. A panel discussion followed the speaches, featuring many prominent figures in the nation ' s fight for diversity, including Paterson and Dennis Archer, the former Mayor of Detroit, among others. University political science and economics professor Scott Page added another unique perspective to the event with a lecture. Finally, attendees divided into small groups for a " breakout session " to discuss important diversity issues on campus. Ending with a wrap-up by Coleman, the summit was a full day dedicated to diversity on campus. Speakers discuss Proposal 2 at the Diversity Summit on October 9 , 2006. The panel discussion was followed by a question and answer session and a luncheon. L. Deaton photo features 75 Students set up tables in the diag discussing energy conservation. The MMPEI was created as an Academic Research Unit focusing on developing and promoting clean, affordable and sustainable energy. S. Jerome photo In the face of an ever-evolving global economy as well as mounting environmental concerns, the University announced the inaugural year of the Michigan Memorial Phoenix Energ; Institute. The Institute was created as an Academic Research Unit focusing on developing and promoting clean, affordable, and sustainable energy. The I was formed after an action by the Regents expanded the already existing charter of the Michigan Memorial Phoenix Project, originally created and devoted to the " peaceful, useful and beneficial applications and implications of nuclear science and technology. " The newly expanded charter aimed at interdisciplinary research at an international level with an emphasis on energy related issues, policy, and education. When Gary S. Was, director of the MMPEI, was asked about the organization ' s goa s in its inaugural year he said, " We were interested in aggressively moving to establish key industry partnerships and attract top faculty in areas where we want to excel. " He added that in their first year, " . . .the most pressing challenge was to spread the word about what the institute is, what it does and how to participate. " In order to attract more visibility, the institute hosted several events. There were a number of campus-wide workshops, as well as the University ' s Symposium on Energy, Science, Technology and Policy, which brought together the Secretary of Energy and Director of National Science Foundation, as well as industry and academic leaders alike, to share their views. In commenting on the establishment of the MMPEI, the University ' s President, Mary Sue Coleman, said, " Finding renewable sources of energy is one of our most urgent global problems, and the University of Michigan is in a unique position to make an immense contribution to finding solutions. " The institute launched with nine million dollars in funds committed by LSA and the School of Engineering. The MMPEI would be housed in the Michigan Memorial Phoenix Laboratory; the third floor of the Phoenix Laboratory would be housed the Hydrogen Energy Technology Lab led by University Professor Levi Thompson, which provided resources and common space for faculty who were pursuing energy related research. AAMPE by lisa torsiello The MMPEI will be housed in the Michigan Memorial Phoenix Laboratory. This building was renovated with $ 1 1 million in state and University funding. S. Jerome photo One of Hezbollah ' s headquarters sits atop a hill on the Lebanon side of the Israeli-Lebanese border. The northern border had been quiet for a long time before violence erupted again in July, 2006. J. Kalmus photo In the summer of 2006, a war broke out between Israel and Lebanon. An organization called Hezbollah, which controlled a fair number of seats in the Lebanese parliament, kidnapped two and killed several other Israeli soldiers. The Secretary General of Hezbollah, Hassan Nasrallah, was in charge of the operation, and demanded an exchange of Lebanese prisoners held in Israel for the soldiers. Ehud Olmert, the Prime Minister of I this as an act of war, not exclusively perpetrated by Hezbollah but by Lebanon itself, and demanded the unconditional return of the soldiers. The Prime Minister of Lebanon, Fouad Siniora, denied knowledge of the kidnapping operation and did not condone it. What followed was a month-long war, during which both countries were devastated; schools, roads, apartments, and municipalities were destroyed in air attacks. The war ended in a cea c in August. At times, Lebanon was labeled a " terrorist state, " because it harbored organizations like Hamas, a group widely recognized as a terrorist organization, which controlled a majority of Palestine ' s parliamentary seats as of January 2006, and Hezbollah, respectively. Junior business major Fouad Hassan, who was also the president and founder of The Palestinian Students Association Hassan disagreed with the labels, saying, by way of example, " I ' d never call Israel ' a terrorist state. ' But what is terrorism? Going into a country that ' s not your own and terrorizing its people? " Others felt that Israel ' s actions in the war were defensive in nature, and that American support of Israel was necessary. Junior psychology major Andrew Bronstein offered, " I believe in a nation ' s right to defend itself. It ' s really important that the United States supports Israel, because they ' re natural allies, by virtue of their commitment to democi Some students felt that many on campus did not fully grasp the conflict between the two countries. On what felt to many like an increasingly apathetic campus, it seemed like something as significant as a war during which thousands of hum; beings were killed and injured and more than a million were displaced, could go virtually unnoticed. However, student groups such as American Movement for Israel made the issues known and held many events to inform others of the situation and the history of the conflict. ! 78 middle east conflict I Middle East Conflict by chris albanese People congregate by the Western Wall in the Jewish Quarter of the Old City in Jerusalem, jews came from all over the world to place notes in the wailing wall, many of which prayed for those affected by the violence that engulfed the nation in July, 2006. Photo courtesy Matt Koletsky features 79 1 1 Mott ' s Groundbreaking Health system leader Dr. Robert Kelch speaks at the groundbreaking. In her speech, University President, Mary Sue Coleman said, " There is no more profound vocation at the University of Michigan than that of improving the health of children and women. " S. Jerome photo mott ' s groundbreaking by zach gasior An important part of the University community was the hospital system. Perhaps the most important part of this system was the C.S. ' Ion Children ' s Hospital and Women ' s Hospital. The hospital, built in 1969, was essential to the community, but as the years went by, time began to take its toll on the building. In 2006, after standing proud for 37 years, it was time for a face-lift. " I have greater affection for this place than just about anywhere, and as a Detroit native... I know how much building a new state- of-the-art children ' s hospital and women ' s hospital facility means to our community, " said Dr. Robert Kelch. On October 6 th , 2006, the University Health System broke ground on the new Mott Children ' s and Women ' s Hospital facility. Upon completion, the facility would be 1.1 million square feet, and cost $523 million. Among those present for the groundbreaking were University President Mary Sue Coleman, Health System leader Dr. Robert Kelch, C.S. Mott Foundation President William White, Regents David Brandon and Laurie Carr, and other prominent figures from the community. There was a wide range of child t activities to keep everyone involved, including kite performances and a special art project. Each of the major players in the University and the Health System spoke to let everyone present know how important this event was to both the University, and children everywhere in need of help. There were countless donors for this project. Ernest and Kelly Sorini donated seven million dollars to create the Sorini Family Children ' s Medicine Center. Two million dollars was donated from the Brandon family to s r the Nick and Chris Brandon Newborn Intensive Care Unit. The University Health System itself set a goal to raise $75 million and had accumulated $50 million by the time of the groundbreaking. Along with these rooms within the facility, the new hospital would also include a nine-story clinic tower and a twelve-story inpatient tower. These two parts of the facility would house specialty services for newborns, children, and pregnant women that were not offered anywhere else in the state of Michigan. " So many of our patients tell us that we give them hope. But without them, we would not be here today. They give us purpose, " said Patricia Warner, Chief Administrative Officer of the hospital. Detroit l Construction workers watch with the audience during the speeches at the groundbreaking. C.S. Mott Children ' s Hospital provided a place to help those that needed it most. S. Jerome photo Rythmic gymnasts perform at the groundbreaking. Entertainment was provided for both the children and adults alike. S. Jerome photo features 8 1 Remembering Bo by emily demarco J Current Head Coach Lloyd Carr, former defensive back Dan Dierdorf and Shemy Schembechler remember Bo at his memorial in Michigan Stadium. Held on November 21 " , over 15,000 people attended the ceremony. R. Peplinski photo schembechler During the 2006 Michigan football season, tl- Wolverines beat the University of Notre Dame to rema the winningest college football program in the counti, had one of the best seasons since the 1997 Nation Championship, the Regents of the University approvt plans to renovate the Big House and for the first time history, Michigan and Ohio State would meet as No. and No. 2. Unfortunately, also during the 2006 Michig football season, the Maize and Blue faithful lost one oft greatest head football coaches in the history of Michig football: Coach Glenn E. " Bo " Schembechler. On morning of November 1 7 th , 2006, one day before the brut head-to-head battle with the Buckeyes, Schembechl- collapsed while getting ready for an interview, and passi away at age 77 from heart complications at Providen Hospital, in Southfield, Michigan. The news of Schembechler ' s death rocked the Universij- campus as students, alumni, faculty and lovers of Michig; football began to mourn and remember the coach dv had grown up with. President Mary Sue Coleman st- out a University wide email saying, " Never again will v know the likes of Bo Schembechler. And while we a saddened and stunned by his death, we are also filled wi gratitude that comes with warm memories. As individua and as a University community, we enjoyed the privile: of knowing Bo and benefiting from his irrepressibt personality and loyalty. " Many laid out flowers, cards aijj balloons by the sign of Schembechler Hall on the Athlet| Campus and over 1,000 people attended a candle lig vigil, publicized by word of mouth, on the Diag Frid night. Banners adorned houses on campus saying, " M ( Bo " and " Do It For Bo! " in reference to the Ohio Sta game that loomed less than 24 hours away. Thousan attended the public viewing. Moments of silence we held at all Michigan athletic games, including Me Basketball and Hockey. On Tuesday, November 21 st , tens of thousands people made their way to a public ceremony called Celebration of Bo ' s Life " to honor the loss of SchembechL Of course, there was not a more appropriate place to ho this occasion than the heart of Schembechler ' s tenure, t Big House. Big timers such as Heisman Trophy Winn Desmond Howard poured out of the tunnel to jump ar touch the traditional " GO BLUE " pre-game sign one mo time and the Michigan Marching Band dolefully play " Hail to the Victors. " Current Head Coach Lloyd Ca addressed the crowd: " On a cold November day in tr great, old stadium, there ' s no game today, but all of yc are here because of what he was. . .Bo will be rememben as the Michigan man. " Although Schembechler never managed to bring NationalTitle home to the University, his ability to motive players and lead the team were unforgettable. He was t winningest coach in football history, with an all-tin record of 194-48-5 during his 21 years at the Universi He retired in 1989 as the fifth ranked winningest hea. coach in the country. Schembechler believed in Michig Continued on pg. 85 1 1 Bo Schembechler gathers his 1 976 team for one of his inspirational talks during practice. Schembechler was known for emphasizing the importance of the team over the individual. Photo courtesy Steve Kagan Michigan paraphanalia and flowers adorn the sign outside Schembechler Hall. Students, alumni, faculty and Ann Arbor locals decorated the gates of the Big House as well as their own homes with signs in Bos memory and to show spirit for the OSU game. R. Peplinski photo features 83 I University scholars award Bo Schembechler with a Doctor of Laws degree during the Spring 2005 Commencement ceremony. Schembechler received more cheers from the graduates than any other honorary degree recipient. L. Worcester photo Students sign a banner in honor of Schembechler at his candlelight vigil, held on the Diag. The banner displayed Schembechler ' s famous quotation, " Those who stay will become champions. " R. Peplinski photo :hembechler cont Continued from pg. 85 football when no one else did, managing to pull the team out of a dark age of unpopularity and losing records. Today, Michigan football has not seen a crowd of less than 100,000 in over 100 home games. The Michigan-Ohio State rivalry was sometimes noted as the biggest and best in all of college football. Everything that Wolverines and Buckeyes fought over each year, though, really began with Schembechler. After assisting under legendary Ohio State Head Coach Woody Hayes for four years, Schembechler accepted a head-coaching job at Miami of Ohio only to move to become Michigan ' s head coach six years later. Schembechler ' s first year at Michigan started strong, going 6-3 overall and ending No. 9 in the Associated Press poll. However, what made the 1 969 season so rial was what was considered one of the greatest upsets in sports history. Ohio State held a 22 game winning streak in the series and Michigan trounced Woody Hayes and the Ohio State football team, 24-12, sparking the bitter rivalry we know today. Schembechler was voted Coach of the Year for the 1969 season. Schembechler coined one of the most well know phrases in Michigan football: " Those who stay will be champions. " And stay he did. For the 21 years he was at Mich igan, Schembechler captured 13 Big Ten Championships, 17 bowl appearances, 10 Rose Bowl appearances, 16 Top Ten finishes, an 11-9-1 record against Ohio State, 39 Ail-American players, and 4 Hall of Fame Inductees. Schembechler did not need a National Championship Title to prove that he was a great coach and a legendary icon. His continued support of the University forever encapsulated him in Michigan memory. Schembechler served as the University Athletic Director from 1988- 1990. In 1997, he volunteered his time to support a fundraising effort called " Campaign for Michigan. " As a co-chair, he helped the campaign raise just under 1.5 billion dollars. Schembechler was also a huge supporter of cancer research at the University. Grateful for his love for the University, an athletic training facility was named in his honor, " Schembechler Hall. " Built in 1990, this was the largest training facility on campus, players from football, men ' s basketball, hockey, wrestling, and men and women ' s golf. In the mornings, the facility did injury rehabilitations and in the afternoons, the facility also did pre and post practice treatments. Finally, the building held a medical suite containing three exam rooms and offices for all the athletic physicians. In 2005, Schembechler received an honorary Doctor of Laws degree during the Spring Commencement Ceremony. Schembechler addressed the sea of graduates in his acceptance speech and joked, " It only took you four years to get an opportunity to sit on the 50-yard line. " He continued, " When I look out at this group of graduates, I can see that you are champions... And now it ' s your opportunity, since you are the leaders and the best... You have the credentials now to lead, so lead. Be tough, be , work hard and be the right kind of person. " Bo Schembechler was tough, honest, worked hard, was more than the right kind of person, and led this tremendous University into greatness. He would forever live in the heart of the University. Fans salute the memory of Bo Schembechler in the stands of the Horseshoe at the football game versus The Ohio State University. Schembechler went 1 1-9-1 against OSU as Michigan ' s head coach. L. Worcester photo features 85 9 11 Anniversary bv elise rose J The flog waves over the Diag at half mast to mark the fifth anniversary of the September 1 1 attacks. It was important to students the University to remember those affected by the devastating tragedy of 9 1 1 . R. Peplinski photo tooi 100 : :.- anniversary On the five-year anniversary of 9 11, many students found themselves confused; confused by the political climate, confused by the lack of awareness about the event and still confused about how something like this could have happened in the United States. Furthermore, at a college with many students from ' York City, the confusion was heightened. " It seems to me like 9 11 just happened yesterday, " said junior sociology major and New York City native Amanda Simon. Simon echoed the same feeling that many other New Yorkers had on the five-year anniversary. However, this emotion was complicated by the fact that Michiganders had a very different experience of 9 1 1 . " It was weird to see the difference between how it affected people from Michigan versus how it affected New Yorkers. It seemed so far removed here, " Simon said. Moreover, she was quick to point out how people in Manhattan still live surrounded by constant reminders of the tragedy. " In Michigan it was like some people didn ' t realize it had been five years ago that day. But in the city, there are names of people who died all over walls and it ' s a huge deal, " Simon said. However, on September 11 th , 2006, the University put forth a conscious effort to make students remember the events of five years before. Professor of Middle Eastern and South Asian History Juan Cole did his part to bring awareness about the impact of 9 11, and the politics behind it to the forefront on the five-year anniversary. Cole gave a lecture titled, " Are we Winning the Fight against al-Qaeda? Reflections Five Years Later. " The lecture was supported by the Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy ' s Josh Rosenthal Education Fund, which was created in memory of Josh Rosenthal, an alumnus who died on 9 11 at the World Trade Center. Following the lecture, the Office of the Provost hosted an information fair with Our Voices Together, an organization made up of 9 1 1 families. Professor Cole ' s lecture discussed the events that took place on September 1 1 th , 2001, and attempted to open listeners ' eyes to the realities of the Muslim World and al-Qaeda. " Al-Qaeda, therefore, begins thinking that in order to accomplish its goals in the Middle East of overthrowing the westernized secular regimes, or at least the pro-western ones, that it would be necessary first to deal with the United States. To hit it, to make it timid, to end it ' s support in the region, " Cole said of the potential cause of the attacks on September 1 1 , 2001 . But regardless of the impetus, Cole was sure to send his sympathies to the families of those who died on 9 11, as did others on campus who took the time out of their day to remember what had happened five years earlier. Candles sit on the edge of the ' M ' in the center of the Diag on the evening of September 1 1 , 2006. A candle light vigil was held on the Diag to commemorate the five year anniversary of 9 1 1 . R. Peplinski photo features 87 MLK Symposium by chris albanese J I Former congressman Kweisi Mfume delivers the keynote address for the MLK Symposium in Hill Auditorium on January 1 5 , 2007. The speech kicked off two months of events and activities commemorating Dr. King and the lessons still being learned from his influence. L. Deaton photo ymposium The 2007 Martin Luther King Symposium was a series of lectures and events centered around the careei of Dr. King and the issues about which he was so passionate. By no means, however, was the symposium a mere history lesson. The symposium ' s stated goal was to contribute to " Building the Beloved Community, " which meant bringing people together while so man) factors drove them away from one another. Senioi communication studies major Angelina Moya, who had been involved with the symposium for three yearsj said, " I believe the symposium is important because it attempts to inspire, and fuel the themes of love and equality that Dr. King believed would make the world a fairer place tc live. " This year ' s symposium took place in a volatile political climate. The Michigan Civil Rights Initiative (MCRI). or Proposal 2, passed in November 2006, put an end) to affirmative action at the University, and furtheil complicated residents ' and students ' understanding of social issues, and racism in particular. One of the students responsible for organizing the symposium, senior general studies major Christiann Bethany Reed said, " Recent legislative events have made this year ' s symposium all the more necessary. Becausd affirmative action was lost and the University ' s p to maintain their admissions policy until the next schoo year was denied, this year ' s MLK Symposium will no: only act as a unifying environment for all students bui as a venue for the collection of information concerning Proposal 2 and its effects on the student body. " Former congressman Kweisi Mfume delivered the keynote speech on January 1 5 th , 2007. Mfume had been forced to drop out of school at age 16 after the death of his mother so he could work to support his younger; sisters. He had five children himself as a teenager. Yet against all odds, Mfume attended college and earned a master ' s in international studies from Johns Hopkins University. He eventually became the president of thd NAACP. Reed enjoyed Mfume ' s speech. " I was touched when he gave President Coleman accolades for he efforts to inform the public of what strategies she was taking to better admit a complex system of students, ' ' Reed said. The symposium consisted of a diverse series of event throughout January and February. There was plenty tc be excited about. " I am looking forward to the ' Equit; and Access in a Post-Affirmative Action Environment forum as well as the FOKUS Film Series, " Reed said. " think these events will address the need for togetherness as well as illustrate the plight of minority students. " 2007 marked the 20 th anniversary of the MLK Symposium. The 20 lh Symposium was almost certain!) one of the most interesting and poignant. Dr. King wa a revolutionary force of positive change, and his work and words were no less important in 2007 than they were 43 years ago. Undoubtedly, they would continue to be relevant and inspiring for many years yet t come. No Drop in Under-Represented Mmonty Enrollment at Michigan ' s Universes! Members of the group By Any Means Necessary (BAMN) march down South University on MLK Day. The march was one of many activities dedicated to the memory of Dr. King and to re-instating affirmative action policies in the state of Michigan. L. Deaton photo A student uses one of Dr. Martin Luther King ' s most famous quotations to support her stance against affirmative action. Both sides of the affirmative action issue used MLK Day to voice their opinions and argue that their view was the one MLK would have supported. L Deaton photo features! 89 hit ' it it ttattti mis ii Hat tmiti HicUmn n Sot HISS liiKiia IMtfWB w! A[W| Iambi Junk Students gather on the Diag the day after the election. Although Proposal 2 passed, the general sentiment in Ann Arbor was against it. S. Jerome photo Students protest Proposal 2 in the Diag. When passed, this proposal eliminated and altered the diverse make up of many student groups on campus when it took away the University ' s pro-affirmative action programs. L. Worcester photo MCR VOTE MO G ctf MCRI by chris albanese The Michigan Civil Rights Initiative (MCRI) appeared as Proposal 2 on the 2006 mid-term election ballots in Michigan, worded as follows: " A proposal to amend the state constitution to ban affirmative action programs that give preferential treatment to groups or individuals based on their race, gender, color, ethnicity or national origin for public employment, education, or contracting purposes. " The consequences of this proposal would have included an end to affirmative action in the state of Michigan. This upset many members of the University ' s faculty and study body; just three years earlier, in 2003, the University fought and won a landmark Supreme Court pro-affirmative action law-suit. The Supreme Court ' s ruling sanctified the continuation of the University ' s use of affirmative action. Junior business major Dave Caylor said of the MCRI, " I support it because it promotes overall equality and equal treatment, [and] not giving rential treatment. My main problem with preferential treatment is that it doesn ' t promote hard work or respect and it creates distrust between races, sexes, ethnicities, etc. " Junior history major Steve Lorenz characterized the MCRI as a " double- edged sword. " He thought that it offered benefits to some, but perhaps denied them to others. He further commented, " I believe Proposal 2 has good intentions, but it is up to those that it benefits whether or not it will be successful. " Who would it have benefited? Many felt that the I would disadvantage women and minorities more than it would necessarily benefit anyone. Junior history major Garrett Kern said, " It ' s callous and ridiculous that the authors of the proposal included the words ' civil rights ' in its name. " Kern was appalled because he felt the MCRI would undercut c ghts, rather than advance them as its name suggests. On November 7 th , 2006 Proposal 2 passed and the University was stunned. The passing of the MCRI meant that many University programs would have to be eliminated. President Mary Sue Coleman addressed a large group of concerned students on the Diag on November 8 th , assuring them that the University was going to do everything it could to keep its programs that helped minorities and women. A small group of students hold up signs in favor of Proposition 2 in a crowd of mostly anti-MCRI students. After Proposal 2 passed, President Mary Sue Coleman addressed a large crowd of concerned students about how the University planned to fight the new law. SJerome photo oei vice Day fl ov U-12 features 91 by zach gasior Ford Passes On Visitors to the Ford Museum sign a guest book of grievances in honor of Ford ' s death. The museum contained artifacts from Ford ' s life, including his time at the University and his presidency. L. Worcester photo On December 26 th , 2006, America lost a former leader, and the University lost one of its most well known alumni; President Gerald R. Ford died at the age of 93. Ford graduated from the University in 1935 with a Bachelor of Arts degree in both economics and political science. In his later years, he returned often to visit his alma mater, especially the Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy. While at the University, Ford played center for the 1932 and 1933 National Championship Football teams. In 1934, he was voted most valuat player. " As a reflective statesman, engaged citizen and loyal fan of Michigan athletics, he enriched our campus in many ways and we will miss him, " said University Provost Teresa Sullivan. After Ford left the University, he spent 25 years in Congress, until appointed Vice President of the United States by President Richard M. Nixon in 1972. Following the Watergate scandal and President Nixon ' s ro nation in 1974, Ford became the country ' s 38 th President, finishing the end of Nixon ' s term through January 1977. After graduation, Ford made many return trips to the University. After his Presidency, he often returned as a visiting professor, teaching many political science courses. He also donated countless papers to the Gerald R. Ford Presidential Library on North Campus. Unlike other presidential libraries, this one did not include a museum in the same location. The Ford Museum was located in his hometown of Grand Rapids, Michigan, in order to spread the wealth of knowledge to both places that enriched his life so much. Elaine K. Didier, director of the Gerald R. Ford Presidential Library and Museum said, " He wanted both the Library and the Museum to have vibrant educational programs, and he delighted in the thousands of archival research visits made by University of Michigan students and other scholars over the years. " University President Mary Sue Coleman said, " I have had the great privilege of knowing both President Ford and Mrs. Ford. An ardent Michigan football fan, President Ford was equally pa about interacting with students on issues of public policy and world affairs. He could hold a group of young people with rapt attention about his discussions with legendary world leaders. " Both his country and his University would sorely miss President Ford. But, no matter how long it was before another of his caliber rose up out of the ranks of this University ' s students, President Gerald R. Ford would always be remembered for everything he accomplished. asses on Ford laughs with wife Betty Ford. Ford was a family man, and was survived by one brother, his wife, his four children, seven grandchildren and one great grandchild. Photo courtesy Steve Kagan An exhibit in the Gerald R. Ford Presidential Library and Museum displays paraphernalia related to Ford ' s time on the Michigan football team. Ford played center for Michigan for the 1932 and 1933 seasons. L. Worcester photo features 93 i r , " c Members of Devin Kerr ' s band perform at the M Block competition on October 20 lh , 2006. The performances were held at the Duderstadt Center. R. Peplinski photo The stage is set for the second night of M Block performances. Eight bands played over the two nights of competition. R. Peplinski photo r block m Block M Competition by connie chang In the past five years, television viewers from all over the country had tuned in to watch American Idol, a singing contest to find the next musical sensation. The show ' s ratings soared higher and higher with each season; the 2006 season finale broke records when almost 40 million viewers tuned in to watch Taylor Hicks take the win. Due to the popularity of the show, when the University ' s new recording label, Block M, announced its plans for a singing talent contest not unlike the set-up of American Idol, students on campus were excited to participate and learn more. The competition was called " New Music on the Block, " and was aimed at all students on campus. The goal was to find the most creative piece of music performed by a student or group of students. Unlike American Idol however, " New Music on the Block " was not televised and did not hold live auditions. Instead, students submitted recordings of their music on CD. The applicants were required to be enrolled at the University as a student, they could be in groups consisting of no more than 100 students, and the piece of music submitted had to be original and created by the student submitting it. The due date for submissions was September 1 5 th , 2006. A board consisting of musicians, composers, professors, and popular media personalities judged the submissions. The winner would be given the chance to perform a live public concert of his or her music at the Duderstadt Center. The winner ' s piece was also recorded at Block M ' s recording studio on campus. Block M planned to make the winning recordings available through purchase on the iTunes Music Store. The nine winners were notified on October 1 st , 2006 and performed their pieces on October 20 th 21 s1 , 2006. The winners were business student Ajay Anand, music students Michelle Chamuel, Robert Lester, Andrew Haefner, Devin Kerr, Karl Pestka, Patrick Prouty, Ashley Stratfeild and LSA student Jack Stratton. Freshman ISA student Jack Stratton plays the drums and sings with his band His Stellar Band. Jack Stratton and His Stellar band was one of eight winners. R. Peplinski photo features 95 Mary Sue Stays On by felicia pesis J J President Mary Sue Coleman speaks to incoming freshman and transfer students at New Student Convocation in August, 2006. President Coleman extended her tenure at the University by agreeing to continue in her role as president for five more years. S. Jerome photo dent coleman The white house on South University would be Mary Sue Coleman ' s home for another five years. On June I6 ' h , 2006, the University Regents voted to reappoint Coleman after her contract expired on July 31 st , 2006. The decision was the culmination of numerous interviews and performance reviews from faculty, staff, students, and other University stakeholders. " I am really excited for her to be re- elected as the University president. She seems to have great plans for the University, plus her open houses are great! " said sophomore Evan Smith, aerospace engineering major. President Mary Sue Coleman voiced her reaction to her contract extension. " I am grateful for the vote of :onfidence extended to me today by the Board of Regents. The past four years have been the most satisfying in my professional life, and I look forward to another term leading an institution that is assuming even greater leadership responsibilities in the state, the nation and the world. Michigan ' s astounding academic leadership comes not from an administrative office, but from our faculty ' s scholarship, from our students ' love of learning, and from the remarkable staff who support the academic environment in ways both subtle and profound. " After taking oflfice on August 1 st , 2002, Coleman created and advanced numerous University programs. She improved residential life and offered more team- teaching opportunities in the classroom. She also initiated significant new financial developments for the University, including the Michigan Difference fund-raising campaign, which generated money for student scholarships as well as financial support for outstanding faculty. Coleman also enhanced the University ' s overseas global influence. She built a strong partnership with China, and opened the doors to international opportunities for both students and faculty. She also took a leadership role in forging a partnership with the state to foster economic development. Her dedication to enhancing the campus environment was endless. She personally invested herself in reviewing changes to the admission process. Coleman was also dedicated to students, developing a budget that increased financial aid, as well as creating M-PACT, a program that provided grants to thousands of undergraduates each year. Coleman took a keen interest in students as individuals. Each year she offered an open house, complete with an extensive array of food, which allowed students to explore the ' white house. ' Coleman welcomed all students to come meet her and share their concerns in a relaxed environment. Students who attended these gatherings noted that Coleman took a genuine interest in their concerns. All in all, Coleman accomplished countless feats in her first term as the University ' s president, and hoped for an equally successful second term. President Coleman gives an award at graduation on April 29 " , 2006. Coleman addressed the graduates, reminding them that no matter where they went in life, they would always share the bond of being Michigan alumni. L Worcester photo features | 97 98 | DM program honored Grads win TV honors by felicia pesis The University took home top awards from the Michigan Chapter of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences on June 17 th , 2006 in Novi, Michigan. This association worked to recognize mtstanding productions in the state of Michigan. Five films from University of Michigan students were winners in their categories. " The Last Mile: Polio, Salk, and Tommy Francis " 1 by Chris Cook from U-M TV2 won in the health science program feature segment. This film announced the positive results for the Salk Polio Vaccine study on the University campus in 1955. " Raoul Wallenberg: One Person Can Make A Difference " won in the service program segment category. This him was a tribute to Wallenberg, a graduate of U-M ' s College of Architecture, who helped save the lives of tens of thousands of Hungarian Jews during the Nazi regime of World War II. Pat McCune of Rackham Graduate School produced this film in on junction with Harvey and Noah Ovshinsky for WFUM. " Birth of a Playwright: Arthur Miller at Michigan " on in the nostalgia program feature segment and historic cultural program feature segment category. This film analyzed famous author and University of Michigan alumnus Arthur Miller ' s decision to attend the University and follows his campus life. Chris Cook, for U-M TV2, produced this film. " Wright ' s Little Gem " won in the writer short form category. The film archived one of Wright ' s houses in Oakland County, Michigan. Gary Ewell of WFUM wrote and produced the film. " And They Flew... The Story of Mosaic Youth Theatre " won in the documentary-cultural category. Filmmakers Katherine Weider and Felicia Jamieson 1 the creation of HeartBEAT, a piece of theatre created by the Mosaic Youth Theatre of America. Television, WFUM, was a member of PBS. They were committed to producing and showing relevant films about local issues. U-M TV2, also known as The Michigan Channel was devoted to broadcasting debate, discussion, documentaries and public affairs to University students. The Video Performance Studio, located in the Duderstat Center, is left empty at the end of the day. Students majoring in film and video studies, as well as those simply interested in learning production took advantage of the campus ' media resources. H. LaTova photo features | 99 Pluto not a planet bv rachel lesser I by rachel lesser A telescope in the Detroit Observatory points out of one of the dome ' s windows. Astronomy students took advantage of the nearness of the Detroit Observatory to campus and often visited it to view the planets. R. Peplinski photo Every day scientists learned more about what went on in the vast solar system as new technologies were developed and new ideas surfaced. As recent as 2007, major discoveries were made. After numerous inconsistencies in space experiments determining whether or not Mars was able to support life, scientists found evidence that " dust devils and storms " generated oxidants. This meant that the surface of Mars was not able to support life. When discussing Mars, scientists were conflicted on the issue of sustainable life. As University Professor Sushil Atreya noted, " Of all the planets in the solar system, Mars resembles the Earth most. And outside of the Earth, it has the best chance of being habitable. Although many scientists believed this evidence discarded the possibility of life on the surface of Mars, others maintain that there may have been life existing below the planet ' s surface. As scientific knowledge continued to develop, the definition of a planet changed. As of August 24 th , 2006, the International Astronomical Union (IAU) resolved the definition of planethood and established three main categories of objects in the Solar System. Both planets and dwarf planets were defined as " a celestial body that is in orbit around the Sun [and] has sufficient mass for its self-gravity to overcome rigid body forces so that it assumes a hydrostatic equilibrium shape. " A planet, however, had to clear " the neighborhood around its orbit, " while a dwarf planet did not have to clear " the neighborhood around its orbit, and is not a satellite. " All other objects orbiting the sun were considered " Small Solar System Bodies. " After much deliberation, astronomers decided that Pluto would no longer be considered a planet, but rather a dwarf planet. Astronomers had discussed this idea since the late 1990s. The lAU-approved resolution said that, " Pluto is a dwarf planet by... definition and is recogniz 1 as the prototype of a new category of trans-Neptuian objects. " Even after the decision was made, some scientists were upset. The decision to stop Pluto from being a planet was brought on because of recent discoveries of " other round, icy objects in Pluto ' s realm. " Because of the news about Mars and Pluto, textbooks and posters had to be changed, but we were better able to define what was in our solar system. pluto serous ana of xfecd :ontk wrhood features 1 101 Junior mathematics major Jon Wiseman works on a Microsoft Office document for a professor in Lane Hall. Like many students on campus, Wiseman attained his job with the professor through the University ' s work study program. L. Deaton photo The University of Michigan was one of the most expensive public education institutions in the country, which caused many students to require financial aid to attend the University. The newly released buds for the upcoming year finally addressed the gap between college costs and students ' abilities to pay. As Michigan ' s legislature planned to finalize a long-awaited budget increase in college funding, Provost Teresa Sullivan noted that the 3% increase in state funding would allow the University of Michigan to allocate more money for financial aid. Sullivan said, " Given the state ' s constrained fiscal circumstances, this increase shows strong support for higher education, for which we are very grateful. More importantly, this increase is an indication that the state recognizes the crucial role that higher education in general, and the state ' s research universities in particular, can play in transforming the state ' s economy. " Students were pleased with Michigan ' s recognition of the importance of higher education. Sophomore Jessica Barr, sociology major, said, " Every student who desires higher education should be able to continue their studies and further their future. I think it is great that the University is finally getting the funding it needs to increase financial aid; financial aid enables students to pursue an education, regardless of their economic status background " Though the state increased its funding for colleges, the 2007 fiscal year budget was still $37 million below the 2002 fiscal year budget. " It doesn ' t make sense that funding is down. In our competitive society, a college education is becoming more vital for success in the workplace, " Barr said. " Michigan is a very expensive school. It is about time that they allocate more money to allow students of all backgrounds to attend this incret university, " said sophomore aerospace engineering major Megan Schaffer. Sullivan noted that this year, the budget faced many big challenges: meeting the costs of climbing utilities, recruiting distinguished faculty, and meeting the course demands of the growing student body. The University focused on cost cutting measures for general operating expenses, while earmarking funds for the development of new programs and c of facilities. Funds were spent on the new Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy undergraduate degree program, updating the Stephen M. Ross School of Business, the new Energy Research Initiative, and the Graham Institute of Environmental Sustainability. The FY2007 budget plans appeared to offer much room for program growth and development at the University. In addition, the University ' s budget plan to allocate more money for financial aid offered all students, regardless of economic background, an opportunity to attend the University of Michigan. I budget Financial Aid Student Servic, Increasing Aid by felicia pesis The Office of Financial Aid, located in the Jefferson Student Activities Building, serves as a resource to students looking for monetary help and scholarships. The 2007 budget proposed greatly increasing the amount of aid the University could provide to students. L. Deaton photo 103 The back of Mojo is shown mid- renovations from Palmer field. A grand staircase led from Mosher- Jordan ' s first floor to the new lower level dining center. S. Jerome photo One of the dormitory halls inside of Mosherjordan is barely recognizable after being gutted for improvements. The renovated building housed students in quads and suites. S. Jerome photo lo rennovations The Hill ' s MoJo by rachel lesser In May 2006, after students completed winter term, construction crews broke-ground at Mosher- Jordan Residence Hall. The hall was closed to the public until its expected completion date in the fall of 2008. As part of University Housing ' s Residential Life Initiatives, Mosher-Jordan was the first residence hall to be significantly upgraded and fixed-up. Exciting changes included air-conditioned quad and suite-style rooms, community learning spaces with wireless internet connections, and a new dining facility. All renovations were carried out with caution to preserve the 76 year-old building ' s historic spaces. " The architec ...carefully studied the input we received through our extensive research and came up with a design that we are confident will meet students ' needs in a setting that is conducive to studying, working in small project teams and socializing, " said E. Royster Harper, the University ' s vice president for student affairs. For safer accomodations, a single entrance point for residents and visitors was created. There were also projects to improve accessibilty to the rooms and bathrooms. Other improved safety features included new electrical, plumbing, heating, ventilation, fire detection and suppression systems. A new elevator was also installed. Spaces for music practice and study were also included in the plans, as well as classrooms to foster learning communities. Before the project began, Mosher-Jordan housed approximately 500 students. After, there would be slightly less room because of the new quad and suite style rooms. Bathrooms would be shared between only one or two rooms, which meant there would less space for the individual rooms. The Uni 1 s Architecture, Engineering and Construction website, featured a web camera which gave a view from across Palmer field as well as an overhead view looking from Alice Lloyd Residence Hall. The web camera updated pictures of the construction every few days. All the halls in Mosher-Jordan are completely empty. Renovations started immediately after the 2006 winter term ended. S. erome photo features 105 Reli by connie chan The First United Methodist Church stands on the corner of State Street and Huron Street. Many students found it easy to continue going to church while at school as there were so many churches located on or near campus. L. Worcester photo e. First Uni Methodist C Wesley Fo On Campus According to the United States Census Bureau, in 2006 there were between four thousand and 6.5 billion different religions in the world. At the University, many of those religions were represented by different groups and churches. " I go to CCF, " said junior history major Albert Yao. " It ' s a Christian fellowship that has a 1 on Asian Americans, but is open to everyone of all races and creeds. I enjoy it since it ' s a nice group of people to hang out with, and to further explore Christian theology with. " Religious student organizations like CCF were common on campus. In any given year, there were about fifty active religious student groups in existence. In addition, there were also many churches on campus, ranging in worship from Christianity to Sikh. However, between attending classes, keeping up on homework, and socializing, many students found it difficult to find the time or moi to attend services while at the University. For Jewish students, an organization called Hillel allowed them to connect with others who shared their views. According to its official mission statement, Hillel served as " an umbrella organization for over thirty student groups expressing a diverse spectrum of approaches to Jewish life. Peer-led groups give students important leadership skills as they enrich the larger comi " I like going to Hillel because it ' s a great place to go for Shabbat services on Friday nights, and I get to see friends there that I normally don ' t during the week. The other two places I like going to are the JRC (Jewish Resource Center) and Chabad House. " said senior aerospace engineering major Michael Eisenberg. The University tried to be respectful of all its religions. According to the student handbook, it offered Personal Reflection Rooms, where members of the University community were able to " meditate, pray and otherwise spend time in quiet reflect! m. " This respect of others ' religions was often observed in the dining halls of dormitories. " I ' m Hindu, and so I ' m a vegetarian, " said junior math and political science major Smrithi Srinivasan. " The dorms do have a vegetarian and vegan bar, which is but still makes it difficult to eat in the cafeterias. You basically had to eat a lot of the same things. " Also present on campus were more controversial groups, like Jews for Jesus and the Atheist Club. " I ' m Jewish, but not religiously, " said president of the Atheist Club and junior geology major Jennifer Wurtzel. " I don ' t believe in God, and I don ' t believe that this is a negative thing, contrary to what a lot of students on campus seem to believe. Our group gets together to discuss our thoughts about the world. It ' s very philosophical. " religion on campus k Mission State Members of the Muslim Students Association talk to students interested in joining the group at Festifall. Many cultural and religious organizations on campus used Festifall as a way to share their beliefs and reach out to potential new members. L. Worcester photo The University of Michigan Hillel, located on Hill Street, gives Jewish students on campus a place of community and learning. Hillel not only provided religious services, but also offered classes, holiday dinners, as well as social and philanthropic activities for Jewish students. }. Kalmus photo features ll 07 The Literature, Sciences and the Arts Building stands on State Street facing Angell Hall. The LSA Building re-opened in Fall 2006 after a lengthy construction project and was home to advisors ' offices as well as the Office of the Registrar. C. Leonard photo - ' LSA junior Jessica Lutz knew her way around Central Campus and as a Mary Markley alum, she also had a lot of experience navigating the Hill. However, when she returned to school this fall, Lutz found herself wandering an entirely different campus. " On my first day of class in Weill Hall, I ended up lost in the building. Finally, I had to ask a construction worker for help, " Lutz said. This story was common among returning students. Friendly construction workers were found in almost all of the new buildings as they scrambled to put the finishing touches on them. The smell of i paint and the shine of new floors graced both the new Public Policy building, Weill Hall, and the newly renovated LSA Building. The life sciences building projects were also completed this year with the opening of the Undergraduate Science Building, located on Washtenaw Avenue atop the Palmer parking structure, and the Biomedical Science Research Building across the street. The buildings were also outfitted with impressive new equipment and classrooms. Senior history major Mike Wrobel took note of the p siri v changes around the University ' s campus. " I like the new buildings a lot, they are much nicer than the really old ones, " he said. However, Wrobel wasn ' t thril ,1 about the location of Weill Hall. " I have back-to-back classes in Weill, Angell, then back to Weill again. I ' m not sure how I ' m supposed to make it in just ten minutes, " he said. Fortunately, the new LSA Building didn ' t face the same criticism from the handful of students taking classes there. Equipped with the Dean ' s office, the Office of the Registrar, the ONSP office and several LSA department offices, the new building boasted an imposing size and a striking entrance. " The new LSA Building is impressive, " Wrobel said, after visiting the Office of the Registrar. It was not just new buildings that had the students talking, it was also the new wal outside of Mary Markley Hall. " I lived in Markley my freshman year when they started construction there, " Lutz said. The walkway bridging the gap between the Public Health buildings, served both an architectural and practical purpose. " When I lived there, we had to walk all the way around Markley, or through the Public Health building, just to get to Observatory, " Lutz said. LSA freshman Andy Reid offered a different persf on the matter. " I like walking under it in the morning, but I didn ' t know it was brand new, " Reid said. Still, Reid agreed that it provided a signifi :ant short-cut to class, and was grateful for that. " If I had to walk all the way around Markley, it would add a lot of time to my walk to class, " Reid said. Whether the new buildings added time to students ' commute, or subtracted time from it, at least one thing was certain, new construction projects assured that campus was ever-expanding and always updating to accommodate progress. 108 new buildings ' Ot New and Improved bv elise rose The new University of Michigan Medical School Biomedical Science Research building, which sits on Huron Street, houses 240 laboratory modules. The 472, 000 square foot building, completed in February, 2006, cost $220 million to construct and was part of a larger life sciences building project. 5. Jerome photo New Airline Rules by connie chang At the Detroit Metropolitan Airport, Northwest Airlines finds its home in the McNamara Terminal. Traffic and security lines at Detroit Metro grew increasingly long and frustrating during the month of August, 2006 after the implementation of new security rules, but as passengers became used to the new measures, long lines were no longer an issue. . Kalmus photo Airline rules September 1 1 th , 200 1 was a dare that changed the face of air travel forever, cuntv at airports instantaneously became a hot issue, prompting the investment of a great deal of thought, time, and money into highly advanced technological safety precautions. Stronger cockpit doors, the presence of air marshals, and intensive security at airports were all implemented. The screening of passengers became extremely meticulous; passengers were not allowed to possess of any kind of sharp object even nail clippers were confiscated. Though this made travel quite a hassle, most travelers viewed it as necessary in the years after 9 11 to keep the public and the air safe from any possible harm. Four years after 9 11, Homeland Security decided to propose changes to the strenuous security measures in order to make air travel easier. On August 5 th , 2005 they pushed forward their new recommendations, proposing to revoke the sanction on sharp carry-on items less than five inches long, such as: razors, screwdrivers for eye- glasses, and nail clippers. They also recommended that passengers not be required to remove their shoes while going through security checkpoints. These proposals were completely abandoned nearly a year later. On August 10 th , 2006, British police successfully arrested twenty-one people suspected of a terror plot to blow up planes flying from the United Kingdom to various places in the United States. These arrests quickly brought back to sharp focus the old fear of terrorist attacks in people all around the world; as a result, stricter rules for air travel were again thought up and immediately enforced. A press release by the U.K. Department of Transport titled " Baggage Advice for U.K passengers " was publicized right after the arrests were made, citing several new and severe rules about carry-on luggage. " Passengers may take through the airport security search area, [limited items] in a single transparent plastic carrier bag... Nothing may be carried in pockets. " Wheelchairs were required to be X-rayed and all liquids were immediately confiscated. The Transport ation Security Administration in the United States quickly put its own series of security measures into action. Though they did not require passengers to carry all carry-on belongings in a clear plastic bag, all passengers were forced to remove their shoes to be X-rayed, and liquids and gels were banned on all flights. The most notable exceptions to this rule were that of baby formula, breast milk, and certain medications. The official report by the TSA stated, " While [these items] will be permitted past the screening checkpoint and on board, please be aware that these items will be subject to physical inspection. You will be required to taste these liquids in the presence of a security officer. " This new height in airline security made it necessary to arrive at the airport three hours before your scheduled flight time. Since August 10 th , 2006 when these rules were first put into action, regulations had grown lax in both the United States and the United Kingdom. Passengers could now carry on up to four ounces of non-prescription medicine and clear plastic bags were no longer required in the U.K. A suitcase is packed full of items like shampoo, deodorant and water, which are no longer allowed to be brought on board in carry-on pieces. The new security rules were implemented after a terrorist scare in early August, 2006. L. Worcester photo features 111 inning was one of the many traditions upheld by the University of Michigan ' s athletic teams this year. No matter where you went on campus, an atmosphere of pride in its teams was apparent. Students and alumni alike pre-gamed in the streets of Ann Arbor on football Saturdays, brought together by their love of the game and their dedication to the University. Fans jumped together in the Maize Rage for basketball games, stood sideways in the Big House, made their voices heard on every outdoor field, and beared the cold of Yost. When groups of prospective students toured campus, they were always greeted by shouts of " Go Blue! " It was clear that the Michigan community loved its sports teams, and each and every athlete knew that the University ' s hopes and pride depended on their performances. In every arena of sports on campus, athletes trained and practiced with words of " Hail to the Victors! " echoing in their heads, pushing them to be stronger, faster, and better than the rest. On game days, each team wore their maize and blue proudly, understanding the weight that they carried on their shoulders from past successes and defeats, and how they would contribute to the tradition of excellence in sports at the University. Expectations for all of the athletic teams were higher than ever. Some analysts were skeptical of Michgan ' s ability to remain a power house in the athletic realm, however, the University ' s athletes and coaches proved them wrong. Each team came across obstacles in their paths to victory, but they all pushed on, proving that they were the emilp denitrco and mike marzano E M J u Q B OJ l 1 c I- c ji E 3 2 _i 4_l -a O s ,_ r- r- 1 rt o o _Q u D 1 1 60 O - 1 Notthvws H rt v; re 60 4J J3 IS = c t C J 3 2 o -a u 3 _J on w 1 U - C rt W t bJj ' 11 1 C cjj 3j j ] iO . M - c 1 Q O .f E rt cC - r p 3 c o I .2 1 6 c r i QJ bi) C " 7 1 o U -a 1 1 14 | baseball f Drew Taylor, a redshirt senior and co- captain for the Wolverines heaves a ball towards the catcher. At the end of the season, Taylor had 24 career starts as Michigan ' s pitcher. S. Jerome photo Sophomore outfielder Doug Pickens prepares to swing at a pitch. As a big hitter for the Maize and Blue, Pickens had eight games with multiple hits. 5. Jerome photo by mike marzano ballgame, indeed! It ' s root, root, root for the Wolverines! In 2006, the Wolverines showed top notch skill on the diamond. They won 9-4 against the Golden Gophers of the University of Minnesota to hold the Big Ten Tournament championship. This was the second straight year for the Maize and Blue to be put in the national tournament. Sophomore first baseman Nate Recknagel said, " We know the potential that we have. We know that all nine of us can hit the ball, so it ' s no question. " The confidence that the Wolverines demonstrated was a morale booster and made the crowd go wild with roars of approval. In regards to the defense, junior outfielder Eric Rose said, " There were a couple of errors, but in general we fielded the ball and threw it pretty well. We took care of business. " When it came to discussing how the great pitchers of the game got out of their bases-loaded troubles, Rose said, " That ' s kudos to our pitchers. When we needed them to step up in tight situations like that they did. That ' s a boost for our team and it led to a couple runs the next inning. It ' s always important to minimize opportunities for the other team. " Head Coach Rich Maloney reacted to winning the Big Ten Conference tournament with this statement: " That was the big monkey that had to come off the back. To win today, I told the boys I really wanted this off my back. It would mean a lot to me for you guys to be the ones to do it because you guys are a very special team with what you ' ve already accomplished this year is outstanding. If we don ' t do it I ' m extremely proud of you. But let ' s go for it. " And go for it they did. Performing with grace and class, these Wolverines proved victorious when crunch time came. sports 115 mg the 2(3 feon as NCAA champions, the is sohhall ream had a title to defend in their season. Led bl kcoach Carol Hutchins and tonnk Tholl, the women came swinging against their first opponent, DePaul liversity. Senior co-c H Stephanie Bercaw and Jrace Leutele led the ream to an opening victory, inning 10-2. Aher a series of 22 games, the women held a record of 13-9. However, the team made a strong comeback and won the next 12 games. Junior English major Wesley Meyers said, " Wow, the softball team won 12 games in a row? That ' s extremely impressive no matter what the sport is. " But the winning did not end there. As the Big Ten Tournament began, the women had achieved a very impressive record of 37 wins and 13 losses. The women ' s softball team came out of the Big Ten Tournament in first place, defeating Michigan State, Indiana, and Northwestern for the title. But the team wasn ' t done just yet. Next, they went on to take home three wins in the NCAA Regional, allowing them to move on to the NCAA Super Regional. " I ' ve been to a couple of softball games. It ' s amazing how great that whole team is at the game. I only wish I was that good at a sport, " said Cole Phillips, a senior screen arts and cultures major. Unfortunately, however, the women lost 1-2 in a series against the University of Tennessee, ending their season. Even though the women couldn ' t defend their reign as champions with another first place finish, there was no shame in their season. The softball team ended their season in second place overall, with a record of 44- 15. While coming so close to the title again was a bit disappointing for the senior captains, they had nothing to feel bad about, having earned their championship in 2005 and having led this group of women through another amazing season. They captured another Big Ten title, had two shutout games over regional opponents, and senior pitcher Jennie Ritter proved that she was one of the best pitchers Junior catcher Tiffany Worthy bends down to prepare to catch a pitch. Worthy was a strong offensive player, hitting her 500 lh homerun this season . C. Smyka phot o A Michigan batter leans over to bunt the softball. Although the team did not get to defend their title, they made it to the NCAA Super Regionals. C. Smyka photo in the history of fie softball program. Senior catcher by Z3Ch OSSJOT Becky Marx said, " I love games like this where we score a ton of runs, and it ' s always something special to beat a rival like Michigan State. " Overall, it was a great season and one to be proud of for the team. 1 16 softball The women ' s softbal! team r together a(t f The team went on to win 1 2 games in the re : C. Smyka photo H f 2 = 3 73 n Z tn r-rt i 1 tfi C t J fl , c , rjq c 5 ' 3 1 Oklahoma W " 7 HI g_ If Q 1 i 1 g 3 3 13 ro i 3 " -t a 3 3 a 2 o D o ' 00 rl (U n Wisconsin Central ., Michigan O " r? i | n a c J 2 2 O ? a- f 1 3 1 5 ' H: c = =-. D OQ 2 Q 3 sports on hey hi ftn seen coming out of the tunnel days. They had been known to go crazy after touchdowns. No, it was not the football team. The arching Band had been an icon for over . The sounds of " Hail to the Victors " playing thing with which every Wolverine, whether Id or in the stands, was familiar, thi brass instruments gleamed in the tnencn musical history of the University filled the air on a crisp fall day. Fans felt the need to join in during " Varsity " and students felt a sense of pride and dedication as the alma mater, " The Yellow and Blue, " traveled through the air. Sophomore linguistics major Allison Wachter said, " Marching Band is a great way to show support by exciting the Michigan fans and motivating the team. " Out of the tunnel, one could not help but feel goosebumps as the drums started to beat. Wachter later commented, " For me, the best part about Marching Band is pouring out of the tunnel into Michigan Stadium for pre-game. The rush you get as you run onto the field and see every seat filled with maize and blue is a feeling I will never forget. " Leading the band was the famous " man up front. " Every game the drum major bent over backwards to touch his head to the ground during the stupendous pre game show. This year, senior history and music major Iden Baghdadchi filled the big white hat. He held his gleaming baton rightfully in the Big House and lead the band in countless successful performances in front of the biggest crowds watching a football game in America on Saturdays. The band performed selected hits from artists like Led Zeppelin and Weezer, which gave the crowd a chance to join in with some of their all-time favorite musical pieces and made for many enjoyable half- time shows. Rehearsals were very wet for the first few weeks of the season. Freshman chemical engineer ing major Ryan Mckown said, " Well, so far being in the marching band has felt wet. It has rained for 3 out of every 4 rehearsals. Other than that, it is great to be with such a fine group of musicians and to be a part of a great tradition, even if this is the only year ever that we have been drenched for most of the rehearsals. " There was not a single person inside Michigan The trombone section blares " Hail to the Victors " after the football team scored the first touchdown against Notre Dame on September 1 6 th , 2006. The band always traveled with the team and helped them get pumped up and stay energized throughout each game. L. Worcester photo Senior history and music major Iden Baghdadchi struts his way down the field on September 2 " d , 2006. The band later performed hits from the artist Led Zeppelin. S. Jerome photo Stadium who could imagine a gam without the band. They were there during celebrations for the team as they made drives down the field toward victory and they were there when the team needed their support the most. The various sections played a very pivotal role and Michigan football would never have been the same without them. by mike marzano H I YAMAHA (B y or the ;. The gates k r es and quickly them for the opposing Vanderbiit S. Jerome photo sports I 1 19 o v did students get pumped up at football games? How did a crowd go from being lackluster to the greatest fans of any team in the game? What group was always at every football and basketball game? The answer was the same for all three: the Michigan Cheerleading squad. These men and women were the ambassadors of spirit and team pride. Without them, the fans would have sat quietly and the students would have had no one to look to for unbeatable spirit. The cheer team had three coaches that led them this year. As of 2006, Pam St. John had been head coach for 23 years. Tracie Richards had been the team ' s assistant head aoach for nine years, and assistant coach Greg Shaver, had been with the cheer team for three years. To be at the top of their game, the cheer team needed all three of these fine coaches. During tryouts the prospective members were tested on basic stunt performance in both individual and group cheers, such as males holding up females and back flips. Also tested were basic gymnastic skills. " People who did not show progression during clinics before tryouts were cut from the team during tryouts, " said Matt Radler, junior biomedical engineering major. After weeks of physical training and practice, the season began, and it held many wonderful memories for the team. Junior elementary education major Matthew Ceo said, " My best memory of the season was traveling to New York City for the NIT Tournament. It was my first time to the Big Apple, and the cheer team had a lot of free time to take in the sights. " While the year held many ups and downs for the University ' s major sports teams, the cheer team never lost its spirit. Sophomore chemical engineering major Patrice Longford leads the crowd in " Let ' s Go Blue. " Cheerleaders had to be able to project extremely loudly to be heard over the band. R. Peplinski photo Held up by junior chemistry major Adam Justosson and senior biology and Spanish major Andrew Do, sophomore communication studies major Sarnie Stencel cheers " Go Blue. " All female members of the cheer team were " flyers, " trained to stand in and tumble out of lifts. R. Peplinski photo byzach gasior The cheer team never wavered and always kept the fans on their feet. Without that team, the games would not have been what they were. Fans and players alike owed the cheer team a debt of gratitude for everything they did at each and every game. 1 20 cheerleading The female cheerleaders are up in preparation for the fc kickoff. The cheerleaders pi up the student section every n ordec ro increase noise in H 5. lerome p _ sports 121 year full of changes, the Univ ream struct! tor excellence in the Whitten, former assistant coac of Notre Dame, joined the te it h aiijear full ii he UnivATty ' s men ' s golf of 2006. Chris the University this fall to aid both the new and returning Wolverines. Senior sporr management and communication Kevin Maize andlHe after he averaged 74.00 sWokes per round in wie 2005-2006 season. Dore was Academic All-Big Ten Conference in the 2005-2006 year and did his best to lead the team to a fantastic season. After the Wolverines ' season opener, Dore commented, " It really was a tough course. It probably doesn ' t look like we played that well, but there were a lot of good spots out there for us. We were challenged this weekend, in almost every aspect of our game, even the mental game and physical part of it. " Dore said, " Coming out of this weekend, we just have to reflect on the things, work on what went wrong and keep improving upon what went right. " This kind of attitude was what the Wolverines needed for the year. The season opener taught the Wolverines a few things about their game. Head Coach Andrew Sapp said, " It was a battle for us. This was a challenging and tough golf course. It really exposed your weaknesses. This weekend gives these guys a quick barometer of what they need to work on this fall to improve because we hope to come back here in the spring and play in the NCAA Central Regional. " Fifth year senior political science major Brandon Duff made the return for the 2006-2007 season for one last hurrah with the Wolverines. Duff started in all 12 tournaments for Michigan in the 2005-2006 season and was one of only two players ever to do so at the University in the history of its golf program. His wisdom as a savvy team veteran pushed Michigan on to their points of Through rough lies and long Wolverines made the season one of which that any fellow student or alumni would be have been. A member of the golf team sinks his putt at the first home tournament. The Wolverines took second place overall. C. Leonard photo Lining up with the hole, a member of the golf team prepares to putt. Putting was just as important as the long game to insure a win. C. Leonard photo mike marzano 122 | men ' s golf flff Q Z % Z Q v. fa y rr ' 22 Q ot the ' -cites as he prepares to tee off | af the blank ir , JH this date. A quiet atmosphere was key for the players during golf tournament?. C Leonard photo r - _ n sports 123 Junior Isabella Gendreau watches the ball take off after completing her swing. Gendreau competed at the Royale Cup National Women ' s Amateur Championship- in summer 2006 to prepare for the upcoming season. S. Jerome photo c j , " 2 ' -, 3. a ' = .= c " 3 -a 1 3 " p s .a Q " u r- S U _ U X -a II ll c c .2 ' S O J3 OJ C c s 2 a. IE Crt c o c ' 5. f 2 rt u 4_ C U r C 7 3 J3 CQ U ii c o ' 5b C o ' Sb U a! 1 24 (women ' s golf , Staying focused on sinking the putt, a member of the golf team watches the ball approach the hole. Putting was an essentia performing well. S. Jerome photo part of A member of the women ' s golf team completes her swing at a home tournament. Tempermental Michigan weather and wind proved to be a challenge that the team overcame. S. Jerome photo by mike marzano ftera fantastic 2005-2006 season, the University ' s jmcn s golf team made their fellow students fell with pride and made them hope for the best for the 2006-2007 season. In August, Golf Digest ranked Michigan in the top 50 best programs for women ' s golf in the NCAA. Michigan placed 38 lh in a field that include Lother Big Ten programs like Ohio State University and Michigan State University. Michigan also placed in the top 20 percent in the state for their facilities, the quality of their coaches, and the team adjusted scoring average. They reached the top 30 percent in both player growth and academics. On their first tournament of the season, head coach Kathy Teichert said, " This weekend shows that we are going to have to play better than 300 to be a contender and an exceptional team this year. The level has been raised. Players are playing phenomenal golf these days. Without question we are going to have to get on that bandwagon. " Along with their excellent team performance, the Wolverines had great individual accomplishments during the summer of 2006. Junior economics major Lindsay Davis began the year with a great victory. She won the 90 th Michigan Women ' s Amateur Championship in July. The tournament took place at Barton Hills Country Club, which was located in Ann Arbor, Michigan. Senior general studies major Brianna Broderick opened the season with a 2 nd place finish at the Lady Northern Invitational. On her individual performance, Broderick said, " I struggled last year, had a rough summer and now I am just now getting back into it, working on the things I need to work on and just trusting it on the golf course. " On the team ' s effort, Broderick commented, " We are right there. I think we are going to be contending for championships all throughout the year. " As two fantastic representatives for the Maize and Blue, Davis and Broderick put forth tremendous efforts and set an i nspiring example for their fellow Wolverines to follow. As with all the University teams, the women ' s golf team had demonstrated a rich history of perseverance and a mind of constant progress and they took all matches with the utmost confidence and humility, regardless of the outcome. These ladies demonstrated what it meant to be a true Wolverine: one who looked to the future with hope and confidence, even when faced with a tremendous challenge. ISA freshman George Navas steps into his swing during play at the Wolverine Invitational. Navas scored his first collegiate win against Vanderbuilt during the tournament. S. Jerome photo Marquette J2 ca H Western IS u Harvard c b II rt ' 5 ' So Northwestern 1 u Q g Z 3 ea K 1 on s ! H ffl S j rt oo 1 3 u a v Pennsylvania 1 j Wisconsin j j Minnesota 1 rt o CO ' 3 c u 1 . PH K rt c rt 2 15 1 26 men ' s tennis Lunging for the ball, senior business major Brian Hung fights to return the serve. Being light on one ' s feet was an important part of being able to cover more of the court and return difficult serves. 5. Jerome photo Sophomore Scott Bruckermann uses his backhand to send the ball over the net during warm ups before the Wolverine Invitational. Bruckermann posted a 2-1 record for the tournament. S. Jerome photo by chrisalbanese ens tenms Mhe University nadj enjoyed three consecutive winning seasons since the 2003-2004 Ion, and me team hi BJvery reasoHBto expect superb results entering the 2006-2007 season. Senior Brian Hung, a business major and seasoned veteran of the team, commented, " Over the three years I have been with the team, I think this year is the strongest team [I ' ve been] a part of. On top of everyone returning from last year ' s team, we have three very talented freshmen joining us. " With a roster full of proven winners, young guns, and experienced coach Bruce Berque returning for his third season, the stars seemed to be aligned for a good shot at the conference title, and a rise to formidable national contention. Last year, the team competed in the NCAA Championships, and this season, as Hung said, " anything less would be unacceptable. " Hung and his doubles partner, junior business major Matko Maravic, who also qualified for the NCAA Singles Championship last year, made up one of the best doubles teams in collegiate tennis; Hung ambitiously aspired to win a national doubles title this year. Although tennis was essentially an individual sport, collegiate tennis depended on the collective efforts of the team more than the abilities of any one player. The 2006-2007 men ' s team was " very closely knit " according to Hung, suggesting a high level of psychological strength, which was essential for winning tennis at any level. In addition to its rigorous mental demands, tennis also taxed its players physically to a degree rarely equaled by other sports; doubtless this was the reason the team worked diligently on fitness and conditioning in the off-season. It had been fifty years since the University ' s men ' s tennis team had brought home a national championship. Perhaps by the superstitious laws governing round numbers, this was the year for its next championship. sports I 127 v etc r coa he 2005-2006 women ' s tennis season was 22-year- coach Bitsy Rite ' s last. Over her tenure as ach, jJieproduced superb results. In 2005- ne relatively young team was led by senior sport management and communication major Debra Streifler, who joined doubles partner Kara Delicata a junior psychology major, who was selected for the All-Big Ten Team in victory over their first-round opponents at the NCAA Championships. Reaching the tournament was the " ultimate goal " of the team ' s season, according to Ritt. Defeating the University of Nebraska was the icing on the cake. With the collective efforts of upperclassmen players like Delicata and young talents like freshman LSA student Lindsey Howard, the team advanced to the second round to play highly-ranked Notre Dame, who ended their championship run. " It ' s always a dogfight, " Ritt said of the tournament. The team finished third in the Big Ten Conference in 2006, and hoped for a similarly strong finish in 2007 as their younger players matured. The women ' s tennis team at the University had reached the NCAA Championships in each of the past five years, and there was no reason to expect anything less in the upcoming season. Under the guidance of new head coach Amanda Augustus, who up until two years ago was a Women ' s Tennis Association Tour pro, the roster was poised for another winning season. The University ' s athletic director, Bill Martin, commented: " We are thrilled to have Amanda lead our women ' s tennis program. " The University ' s women ' s tennis team had been competing since 1973, and was never stronger than over the past decade. With steady and sure improvement, the team found itself within striking distance of the Big 10 title, and Freshman LSA student Tanvi Dudhela eyes the ball into her racket. Dudhela won the match against P urdue ' s player 7-6, taking home her first collegiate victory. S. Jerome photo LSA Freshman Tania Mahtani prepares to send the ball back over the net during the Wolverine Invitational. Mahtani posted at 4-1 record for the tournament. S. Jerome photo 6 on its way to NCAA prominence. " We have a really strong incoming class of student-athletes and I ' m thrilled to have the opportunity to help Michigan continue its rise at both the conference and national levels, " said the team ' s new assistant coach, Teryn Ashley. by chrisalbanese [02 128 women ' s tennis I Indiana 1 O o ' 3 rt f S p " 11- tyj (T) 1 Minnesota I 3 r-f 1 a- S p K. n j 3 1 Wisconsin [ 2 1 rt rt rt n X P C 5 2 g p " Tennessee Northwestern z o rt a P 3 sh 5 ' OQ r o O 3 1 - o (Michigan Inviational 1 Invitational Thunderhird 1 1 Invitational 1 Wolverine sports 129 me women s rowing learn warms up before their. meet against Eastern Michigan. The meet took place Belleville, Michigan on November 11 2006. Photo courtesy Sports Information 130 rowing The team practices their strokes for their upcoming regatta. The Maize and Blue varsity eights finished second, third and sixth at the American Heritage River Classic Regatta on the Detroit River. Photo courtesy Sports Information Sophomore movement science major Annie Hildebrand and her teamates carry the boat out to the water. Home meets took place at Bellville Lake. Photo courtesy Sports Information ysic test. Eight women sat in a boat, synchronized their strokes, and rowed. There were no touchdowns, home runs, or goals no star- making opportunities. There was just a lot of hard, grueling work and team effort. Fall 2006 marked the women ' s rowing team ' s ninth season at the University. The team performed well in their season opener, rowing to win four of five races against Michigan State University and Eastern Michigan University. Mark Rothstein, who had been the head coach since the team began competing in 1997, commended the team ' s first result in 2006. " I was pleased with our rowing today. " The team looked to be in a strong position from the outset; Rothstein said, " It was really good to race against good competition early in the season. I think our crews responded well, " said Rothstein. Although Big Ten Conference titles were not awarded in this relatively new sport until the 1999- 2000 season, by 2006, the team had captured three of them. Year after year, the team was consistently ranked among the top ten in the country. With the addition of three new assistant coaches in 2006, Veronika Platzer, Bernadette Marten Teeley, and Molly Gutilla, the team expected another successful year. They had finished fourth in the conference in their previous season, but Rothstein had done a great deal of recruiting in the off-season, so the team had a different look entering competition in 2006. Rothstein was optimistic. When seven high school-rowers signed letters of intent to attend the University as stud ent athletes, he commented, " It ' s a great group. We really enjoyed recruiting these kids. I think they ' re all going to do well. " Rothstein hoped his assistant coaches bychrisalbanese could guide the young talents. Referring to Gutilla, he said, " Molly is a very bright young coach, and I have no question that she will do an outstanding job developing our novice team. " sports 131 ter four straight losses to open the 2006 season, the en ' s field hockmp team resiliently battled back over the next six games, winning five and evening out their record. Historically, the team had excelled, particularly over the last decade. Infact, they had won the NCAA Championship just five years prior. 2006 marked Coach Nancy Cox ' s second season running the team. She had success in 2005, taking third place in the Big Ten Conference and coaching the team to the second round of the NCAA tournament. In the off-season, Cox recruited a lot of new talent, and was excited about the new freshmen joining the team. " We are thrilled about this entire class, " she said. Indeed, on the whole, the team looked very promising. Cox stressed the importance of practice while she praised the incoming freshmen hockey players, commenting, " It is a very well-rounded group, and they are all playing hockey right now, which is one of the best things we can say about them. " Among these new recruits were kinesiology student Jenner Johnson, and LSA students Alissa Pullos and Morgan Perry. Referring to Pullos, Cox said, " I think Alissa will be a prolific collegiate ball striker. " Cox said Perry, a New Zealander, " will bring that international flair, " and she praised Johnson, whom she also anticipated to be a " prolific collegiate ball striker. " But it was not all about the freshmen on the 2006 team. The team was led by senior captains, biomedical engineering major Mary Fox, as well as communication studies majors Eleanor Martin and Kara Lentz. The goalkeeper, Beth Riley, a sport management and communications studies major, ield h Sophomore defender Michaeb McDermolt races against a Michigan State player to reach the ball. Michigan won the game 2-1 . S. Jerome photo The women of the field hockey team gather around each other after scoring a goal. The women congratulated players after shooting goals. C. Leonard photo returned for her fourth year as well. The 2006 women ' s field hockey team was rich in experience, and full of vibrant young talent. With Coach Cox at the helm, the team was poised for another great season. by chrisalbanese 132 field hockey season, theTield hockey team won five straight games. 5. Jerome photo I Northwestern 6 ' P r rt 1 Commomvealdi ! 5 5 0. fi ' 3 2T 3 3 fQ " " 3 s u 1 c I rt 3 2 rt S- OP ' M 1 P 0- J o re 3 P GO P rt 1 Louisville D3 oo P (-t rt IQld Dominion 1 Richmond Cyn - p rt 1 Providence Irorest Connecticut i i3 O 2 % j p " P o TO ACC ' Hiy k ? 3 ' _ r t " 1 2 2 r 1 - " t- sports 1 33 he ounding was the only phrase to describe the mens soccer season. The Wolverines snuck by last few minutes (and in overtime) in a number ;ames this season. The first major win for the team came with -1 upset of No. 14 Kentucky University. The ize and Blue demonstrated patience and agility gntucky led the Wolverines 1-0 during the first hrdf. The team quickly came back and tied the match before the half was up; the second half went scoreless. As soon as the game went to overtime, the team knew that they had to make some quick decisions. Five minutes and 18 seconds into overtime, sophomore mid-fielder Alex Morisset took a shot and made the game winning goal, the first of his college career. " It ' s a huge goal. Before overtime Waldir [DeSousa] told me to look for a long shot, so the first time I got the ball, that ' s what I did. So early in overtime I took a shot, it ricocheted off a guy and we got a corner. Then the next one I got the ball, I was just thinking shoot. I got it and just took a shot from about 30 yards out. I didn ' t think it went in at first. It hit the crossbar at first and went in the back of the goal, and I looked around, yelled and ran for the corner, " said Morisset. " We have to learn how to keep our cool. If we just stick to our game plan, I think we can pull out any game. We just have to stay calm, no matter if the other team scores and gets the momentum. We just have to keep our head in the game. " On the win, Morisset said, " The win is huge. An overtime win, it is always huge, but this is the third time we ' ve beat them in overtime, so it ' s great. The third win in a row, we ' re just going to have to build off of it. It ' s a great feeling. " After this inspiring win, the Wolverines gained the confidence they needed to perform to the best of their abilities for the rest of the season. Senior defender Kevin Hall, tri-captain of the team, said, " We ' re definitely really happy with how things are going right now, but we can ' t be complacent. We can ' t settle for just above .500, we have to keep pushing ourselves. We ' re not going to be happy with just a 4-3 record. We want to finish out the season strong and do well in the Big Ten season and make an NCAA berth. " On his younger teammates, Hall said, " The younger guys are stepping up and we love that. No one on this team really sees a class, we ' re just a team. Freshmen hang with seniors every weekend; every day we ' re in there practicing together, joking around. It doesn ' t matter who ' s scoring as long as balls are getting in the back of the net. " Senior goalie Ryan Bennett takes a goal kick. Michigan tied Michigan State 1-1 on October 8 lh , 2006. L. Worcester photo Freshman defender Julian Robles makes sure to keep the ball out of the opposing Spartan player ' s control. After the game, the Wolverines were 3-3-2 on the University ' s Soccer Field. L. Worcester photo by mike marzano was one of the trip-captains this L. Worcester photo O 3 VI gr 5 ' 3 CO GO Z c 5 3 = T o oo rt p ( t n s 2-s o 3 e. d- 3 p P l l ai 3 a I 9 O. 5 ' 3 c H i- 8 3 I P P n ' r r- s 5! - p n n 3 S g- ' [PB 3 = r ' E. a ? " TT " n - a ' 3 ? " J S sports 1 35 ansitional off of a transitional 2005-2006 season, the vomens soccer team hoped to build on previous successes and to learn from the losses. The team started the season with relentless momentum in a three game shutout streak. The season opener against Western Michigan University ended in a scoreless draw. When asked about the game, coach Debbie Rademacher said, " We hung tough, earned the late chance, and scored with a minute left. It was just a hard fought game. " The women continued their streak in an upset victory over No. 17 ranked University of Arizona. In commenting on the Arizona victory freshman defender Amy Kilppert said, " We played awesome. We started off slow, but our team connects well and we really got into the game. " Despite their momentum the women faced a string of losses against University of Kentucky, the University of Notre Dame and Penn State Univeristy. When asked about playing against the No.l ranked Notre Dame, senior kinesiology student and redshirt defender Emily Kalmbach said, " We stuck with them. We won just as many air balls as they did, if not more. We were just as physical and our fouls were right up with theirs. We competed well and we were never way down. " Victories and failures aside, the women felt the season was an accomplishment overall. Judy Coffman, senior communication studies student said, " We weren ' t as successful as we would have liked to have been last season, but we knew that we could use last season as a way of learning. " She went on to say, " We made a pact that every player on the team would have an individual goal that would help contribute to our team goal Junior forward Melissa Dobbyn dribbles the ball down field in their game against Iowa. Although their season was somewhat disappointing, the girls went 4-2-3 in Big Ten Play. S. Jerome photo Emily Kalmbach, a redshirt junior defender prepares to cross the ball. Kalmbach had started in 1 6 games during her career as a Michigan Wolverine. S. Jerome photo overall. We knew that if everyone accomplished their j y |j$a individual goals it would bring us closer to what we wanted in the end. We used the history of the team as motivation to raise the bar. " 1 36 women ' s soccer t " -eshman mid-fielder Kylie Neschke I nallenges a Hawkeye in a header. ' 9 Wolverines won the game 2-1 at home in October 1 3 R , 2006. 5. Jerome photo f 1 ' n s ! C - y So 3 a r6 " r " 5T " a 2. 3 2 rt Northweste Iowa 1 1 I I. 3 % | o- i g - 3 11 | 3 rn 3 i p 1 5 O D C t 1 ! - 3 H - i - " | f " " 5 t " 5 J 5 5 r 5 sports 1 37 The women ' s c h team heads towards the finish Ir ' pack of runners at the EMU Classic. ! Volverines had taken home overall first places this 5. Jerome photo 138 cross country 1 Ul 1 rt C 2 E O _2 2 ' U " C _ " 1 -a a = s-s 1 s J S ' g g - .s Q.g - a u O g.2g-6 H2 2 D H " " O i f n U u Kp OH " 3 OH i-1 U W " O LO Z ZcS w ' _ o o - z zc: tu f Redshirt sophomore LSA student Lisa Montgomery runs at the EMU Classic on October 20 , 2006. Montgomery raced for first place in the competition. S. Jerome photo Running unattached at the EMU Classic, redshirt sophomore LSA student Mike Poroka tries to pace himself throughout the race. Poroka placed 10 in the race. 5. Jerome photo ft by lisatorsiello he ' j| H ' ross Country team started the season by dominating the Michigan Open in Dexter, Michigan. Sophomore business major Brandon Fellows placed in the 1 0, 000-meter course, immediately followed by LSA sophomore Sean McNamara, and junior cellular and molecular biology major, SethThibodeau. " The Open was an encouraging performance for us, as it allowed our young team to see how much work everyone had done over the summer to make us a better team overall, " said Thibodeau. The men continued their strong showing with another win at the Spartan Invitational in East Lansing, Michigan. Five of the top ten finishers were Wolverines. Lex Williams, sophomore chemical engineering major, led the pack and took a second place finish. " The Invitational allowed us to practice running as a cohesive unit and race against good competition to assess where our training had been taking us. We were able to grow stronger and faster both physically and mentally, " said Thibodeau. After securing their fourth consecutive Big Ten Conference title last year, the women ' s Cross Country team was excited to start yet another successful season. " Our main objective approaching the season was to win the Big Ten Championship. We also wanted to place higher at Nationals. We finished sixth last year, which was solid, but not reflective of our talent, " said Erin Webster, redshirt junior communication studies major. Kicking off the season at the Wolverine Open, junior mathematics major Elisabeth Uible took first place overall after winning the 5,000-meter race. Continuing on the path of consistent successes the team earned another victory at the Sundodger Invitational in Seattle, Washington, led by Webster, who finished first in the 6,000-meter race. As if being the third-ranked women ' s Cross Country team wasn ' t enough, they were also awarded Michigan ' s Leaders and Best Award for the fourth consecutive year. The award was given to the varsity team with the highest grade point average for the year. When asked about balancing academics and athletic competition at such a high level Webster stated, " It was certainly a challenge to make time for studying between traveling and training year-round. However, on our team studying was the norm. The fact that our days were so tightly scheduled helped us to manage time effectively. " sports|l39 r-m in bedoya competes in the shot put event on May 5! ' , 2006 during the Len Padd Invitational Bedoya was 4 2 in the event. Michigan Daily photo 140 sports 1 Senior Stephanie Linz clears the high jump in competition on February 2 nd , 2006. Linz was All-Big Ten second team in the high jump for the season. Silverston Michigan Daily photo Senior Adam Kiesler comes up from behind his teammate during the 110 meter hurdles at the Len Paddock Invitational on May 6 lh , 2006. Kiesler achieved his personal best during the meet. Michigan Daily photo by mike marzano ugh many tumultuous hurdles, the University ' s men ' s and women ' s track and field teams got to the finish line. These teams ran the distance. The men ' s team had a fantastic season. During the Big Ten Conference Outdoor Championships, the team tied for fifth. Junior sport management and communication major Jeff Porter took the 1 1 0-meter hurdles crown and led the team into the final day of the Championship. iis performance, Porter said, " I got out to a heck of a start. I was running really well, but midway through the race I felt my leg start to cramp up. That ' s when I started to hit more of the hurdles and my competition started to catch up a little bit. Through the race, I just kept thinking, ' I ' m not going to lose, I ' m not going to lose this race. ' When it got to the point where I couldn ' t take it anymore, I just dove at the finish line, and it paid off. I won by one one-hundredth of a second. " On the overall team performance, Head Coach Ron Warhurts said, " Some guys performed great, but some other guys just didn ' t come to run. Porter did a wonderful job; he really stood out today. Kevin Peterman scored in the vault with a PR. Rondell [Ruff] had a nice PR. All those guys who had personal bests were really on their game. But for the handful that were, we had another handful that weren ' t. It ' s important to perform here and score for your team. We ' ll take what we can, regroup, get a couple weeks of good training, and be ready for regionals. " This was one of many examples of the victorious season that these Wolverines accomplished. The women ' s team was no less spectacular in their endeavors. The Maize and Blue had their best finish in the program ' s history, placing 13 th at the NCAA Outdoor Championship. On the team ' s performance for the tournament, head coach James Henry said, " I was really pleased with how they ran, and I ' m really excited about what they did. I ' m even more excited about what ' s going to happen to the girls next year, because they ' re all returning to give them another shot. " Freshman LSA student Geena Gallearned earned All-American honors in the 800-meter run. She was fh " e third Wolverine to earn All- American honors in the outdoor 800m for women ' s track and field. It was no surprise that with the support and helpful aid of their coaches and their own will to make it down that last stretch to success, these Wolverines received all the honor and praise that they deserved. sports 141 he University ' s women ' s volleyball team set a new program record in 2006 with a 9-0 start to the season. The achievement came with the 3-0 defeat of the UmversityoTvirginia. After the game, Head coach Mark Rosen said, " I liked how aggressive we were tonight. We had an aggressive defense and played a lot better tonight than this morning. We played hard and competed. We backed off a little in game three and stopped attacking and let them get five or six points and feel comfortable again. They made some great plays and we got passive. We finally stopped waiting for them to lose and we went out to win. We were the aggressors and did that most of the game. " Junior outside hitter Katie Bruzdzinski led the Wolverines to victory while smashing a match-high and season-best record of 22 kills during the night. On the big win, Bruzdzinski said, " We were a lot sharper tonight than this morning. We played tough and competed. Our chemistry is good, and winning just makes it more fun. We were always attacking tonight and we got in the zone a few times. It was a blast to see The Zone [student section] again. " After defeating Rice University, the Wolverines claimed the Nike Invitational Crown. Rosen picked up his 340 th win as head coach in his 15 th year of coaching the team. " We had a good tournament and I ' m glad we finished the pre-season well, " said Rosen. " Rice played very aggressive and we got a little sloppy, but we finished well in the third game. We have to get a little better at blocking and serving, but I think we ' re ready to take the next step and play Big Ten competition. " On the new record start to the season, Bruzdzinski commented, " We just take it game by game. The most important thing is always the next game. " After this record-setting start, the Maize and Blue continued to work hard and did their best to strive for success in all of their endeavors this season. The team marched on to an impressive 13-0 record before they headed into the Big Ten schedule. " Now we have to be ready to play Big Ten junior setter and libero Stesha Selsky quickly prepares for defensive action while junior outside hitter Sarah Draves fooks on. The Wolverines fell to the Michigan State Spartans 0-3 on October 1 1 ' h , 2006. S. Jerome photo The team pumps up before taking the court. Michigan defeated the Northwestern Wildcats 3-0 on October 6 , 2006. S. Jerome photo teams, " said Rosen. " We have to be prepared to play at a faster pace and go toe to toe. We were able to bully some teams in the pre-season, but we won ' t be able to do that anymore. " by mike marzano 1 42 women ' s volleyball I AN . MICHIG MICHIGAN MICHIGAN MICHIGAN MICHIGAN MICHIGAN Ti j ... " midc: Befh I and senior outside hitter Erin Penn double up for a defensive play. Penn leaHKe team as a tri-captain. S. Jerome photo I = - - 1 X O o ' 00 3 9: P ' 3 - ? I " rt 3 I n o 3 o f s o 3 O -Tj 57 " CO I II GO 2 H Z rV O 5 " n O . _ 5. o s = c 2. 3 3 C H. sports 1 43 i s the season of miracles. An extremely experienced seniors headed by star point guard Daniel Horton the team to tremendous wins at home against basketball Michigan State University and the University of .ois. This was the season for the Wolverines to finally :e it back to the final showdown, March Madness, afer t years ot absence. HAfter going 10-1 in non-conference play, rything looked promising until the final games of the sonjThe Maize and Blue dropped seven of nine games and lost in the first round of the Big Ten Tournament to the University ot Minnesota, culminating in a heartbreaking bid to the National Invitation Tournament (NIT). Seeded 1 st in the Michigan Bracket, the Wolverines were expected to do well and to return the title of NIT Champions to Crisler Arena. Head coach Tommy Amaker started each game with five seniors. Senior center Graham Brown said, " The seniors are out there and could be playing their last game, so they go out there and really set the tempo for the rest of the guys. We go out there and play as hard as we can. " Their first challenge was to defeat the University of Texas at El-Paso (UTEP). As Michigan hosted NIT games, the Miners came into Michigan ' s house ready for a fight. An easy win for the Cagers, Michigan blew past the competition with an 82-67 blow-out. Next, the Wolverines squeaked passed the University of Notre Dame with a 87-84 win. Advancing further in the bracket, the Wolverines went up against the University of Miami (FL). Another repeat game at Crisler, the Maize and Blue eased passed the Hurricanes 71-65. With only one game to go before the championship game, Old Dominion came to Ann Arbor to face an unstoppable Michigan force. The Wolverines shut down the Monarchs 66-43. And for the second time in just three years, the Cagers found themselves traveling to New York City ' s Madison Square Garden to play University of South Carolina (the 2005 defending NIT champions) in the final game of the tournament. Senior guard Chris Hunter said, " Being here before and not being in awe of everything that ' s going on and knowing how to prepare for a tournament like this is really going to help us. " Coach Amaker said, " We ' re certainly excited and thrilled for the opportunity to compete for the NIT championship. We recognize that getting to this point is such a significant accomplishment for any basketball team, considering the history and tradition of the NIT. " 2OO6n,U Junior guard Dion Harris tries to get past a University of Miami (FL) player. This was the second time in the season that the Wolverines were facing the Hurricanes at home in Crisler Arena. F. Casey Michigan Daily photo Center Chris Hunter, a senior, looks for an open player during the Championship Game against the University of South Carolina at Madison Square Garden in New York City. Hunter was most well known for his ability to shoot incredible layups. F. Casey Michigan Daily photo Unfortunately, South Carolina ended the Wolverine ' s NIT run with a 76-64 loss. Maybe it wasn ' t a season of miracles after all, but one of continued growth and improvement. 144 | nit by emily demarco r p g o 2 3 W S. O G H tn f. Casey Michigan D.iily photo sports 1 45 oming off of a disappointing 7-5 season, the Michigan football team swore they wouldn ' t have another year Llike 2006. After losing in the Alamo Bowl to Nebraska 1 finishing unranked, the Wolverines entered the season ranked No. 6jWith returning starters, junior quarterback Chad Henne, junior running back Mike Hart and defensive seniors LaMarr Woodly, PrescottDurgessand Leon Hall and new offensive and defensive coordinators, the Maize and Blue took each game as a challenge to rejuvenate the Michigan faithful. The Wolverines opened the season with two easy non-conference home games against Vanderbilt University and Central Michigan University. Both games relied heavily on the tremendous running game, led my Mike Hart, and many Wolverine fans began to worry that the team might be too one dimensional after losing graduated wide receiver Jason Avant. Despite the one dimensionality of the games, Michigan won both games 27-7 and 41-17 respectively. Head Coach Lloyd Carr said, " I think our players want to run the football. I think Mike [Hart] and our whole offensive staff, that ' s really where it all begins. I think being able to control the clock is going to be [important]. " Next, the football team traveled to South Bend to face the then ranked No. 2 Fighting Irish and Heisman Trophy Candidate quarterback Brady Quinn. Michigan had a tradition of losing their first road game, dropping the previous six road openers. Within the first five minutes of the game, Michigan ' s defense took over and promptly quieted all doubters. On top of multiple sacks and interceptions, the offense came out with an explosive aerial attack, led by sophomore wide receiver Mario Manningham. By the end of the game, the Michigan front four had held Notre Dame to a total of four rushing yards and accumulated three sacks, three interceptions and recovered both of Notre Dame ' s fumbles. On the offense, Manningham caught three touchdown passes for 137 yards. With a 47-21 win, Michigan had found its team. The offense celebrates with sophomore wide receiver Mario Manningham after a tong catch in the endzone during the Wisconsin game. Michigan handed the Badgers its first and only loss of the season in the 27-1 3 win. S. Jerome photo Sophomore tight end Carson Butler fends off a defender as he runs with the ball in Michigan ' s 20-6 win against the Hawkeyes on October 2 1 sl , 2006. The Iowa game marked the end of a challenging three game stretch where the Wolverines faced Michigan State, Penn State, and Iowa back to back. L Worcester photo Thus began Big 1 play and Michigan began to go through the gauntlet. A crucial 27-13 win against Wisconsin. Returning the Brown Jug to Ann Continued on pg. 149 146 I football Five Michigan defenders rush at senior quarterback Heisman Trophy winner Troy Smith during the game against No, 1 Ohio State on November 1 8th, 2006. The most anticipated game of the century, the Wolverines battled hard against the Buckeyes, ultimately falling 42-39. L. Worcester photo sports 147 I liB Continued from pg. 146 Arbor with a 28-14 win against the Golden Gophers at the Metrodome. A 31-13 win against in-state rivals, Michigan State. Michigan seemed unstoppable. After the Michigan State game, rumors that Manningham had torn his meniscus circulated through the fan base. When the rumors turned into fact, the Michigan offense was dealt a serious blow. Since the Notre Dame game, Manningham had caught five touchdown passes in just three games. The Wolverines had to head to Penn State and face the vicious Beaver Stadium crowd without the star receiver. The Maize and Blue did not have any problem though. The defense continued to dominate, racking up seven sacks and taking two quarterbacks out of the game in the 17-10 win. The game was not as close as the score let on as Penn State rushed for a total of negative 14 yards. Michigan then breezed through the next four games, beating Iowa, Northwestern, Ball State and Indiana. The team relied mostly on the defensive front four ' s ability to sack the quarterback relentlessly and create fumbles. After the Iowa game, senior defensive lineman LaMarr Woodley commented about sacking the Hawkeye quarterback Drew Tate and said, " Every time we hit him he was getting up slowly. We knew he was back there hurting. Our main thing was to get pressure on him and force him to make bad passes. " Unfortunately for the Wolverines, only one team stood in front of their perfect season. No. 1 Ohio State loomed ahead of them as their final task. Although the Wolverine ' s played a hard, high-scoring game in The Shoe, they came up three points short of a victory, losing 42-39. The team would have to settle for second best, receiving a bid to the Rose Bowl to face University of Southern California on New Year ' s Day. sports|l49 Junior forward Kevin Porter takes the puck down the ice in a regular season game versus the University of Notre Dame. Porter tied for first in most goals scored oj during the 2006 seasoij 5. Jerome photo } 50 frozen four Junior forward Chad Kolarik lines up with a Notre Dame player as they wait for the puck to be put into play. Kolarik achieved personal career highs in points and assists during the 2006 season. 5. Jerome photo Keeping his stick raised, senior forward T.J. Hensick shifts his weight to change directions. Hensick led the team in points, assists and shots taken. S. Jerome photo he Big House might have hosted an enormous crowd, hut Yost Ice Arena hosted an exceptional varsity liockev team whose followers were the epitome of " fanatics. " They proved themselves after maintaining the same dynamic even after the team was surprisingly eliminated in the semifinals of the 2006 NCAA Division I tournament, the round before the well- know Final two rounds named the " Frozen Four. " The team was bracketed against the University of North Dakota in the West Regional. Despite the talented and hard working efforts put forth by the players and the coach, the team just couldn ' t match up to their potential and lost 5-1. There were numerous factors that left the team at quite a disadvantage. First off, neutral playing fields ddidn ' t come into effect until the Frozen Four. The University of North Dakota had home ice advantage during the game, which likely caused some anxiety for the Wolverines. The team also had inconsistent goal keeping throughout the season. Sophomore Billy Sauer and graduated senior Noah Ruden switched back and forth every few games, so the team never felt they had steady goal keeping. Junior English major Mark Giannoto noted, " The team was very young so no one knew what to expect. " The fact that the team had eleven freshmen contributed to the trouble they had playing consistently throughout the season. They were still growing and learning as a team. Team player and LSA sophomore forward Brandon Naurato stated, " We didn ' t make it to the Frozen Four because at the time we weren ' t as united as a team. " Certainly the talent was there, but the players were evidently more focused on their individual game and improvement than the overall performance of the team. Having finished with 21-15-5 record, the team was definitely competition for other teams. As a team, they just weren ' t ready for the Frozen Four. Avid hockey watcher, and sophomore psychology major Amanda Tashjian said, " They either didn ' t have dlJCJd b6nV6DUtO enough time to practice because their season moves quickly, or they didn ' t work hard enough. But they have certainly learned a lesson from that, and I ' m optimistic about their future chances to make it to the Frozen Four. " sports 151 r he University ' s ice hockey team was not given the o ' U shoulder at the start of the 2006-2007 season. In pre-season polls, the Wolverines were ranked sixth in the nation. During the course of the year, they were given the chance to prove themselves and did so with strength and talent. In their season opener, the Maize and Blue demolished the Chargers from Alabama-Huntsville with a score of 8-1. Senior forward David Rohlfs set a career-high of three points with a goal and two assists. On his switch from playing defense to being a forward, Rohlfs said, " The coaches are telling me that I just have to create space for the people I play with and drive to the net, and that is what I ' m doing with [Porter and Hensick]. I try to give them the puck. I try to create room for them to do what they do because they are two phenomenal players. " Another pivotal win came for the Wolverines when they triumphed over the defending Central Collegiate Hockey Association (CCHA) champion, the Miami University RedHawks. The 6-3 victory was a come-from-behind win and boosted the morale of the team. Junior forward Chad Kolarik was able to sneak in a hat trick for the second straight game of the season. On his third goal, Kolarik said, " I was pretty excited. I can ' t believe I got [a hat trick] two nights in a row. My parents were here tonight, and it was the first time they had ever seen me get a hat trick, so it was pretty nice. It all fell into place. " On the impressive play of the game, Kolarik added, " Miami had a great game. They played really well. It was just a battle all night. They are a great team. They have great forwards, great defensemen, A Michigan and Notre Dame player prepare to face off. The No. 7 ranked Wolverines lost to the No. 5 ranked Irish 3-7 on Decem ber 8 lh , 2006 at Yost Ice Arena. L. Worcester photo Sophomore goalie Billy Sauer prepares for the game with some quick puck handling. Sauer was one of two goalies to protect the Wolverine ' s net this year. 5. Jerome photo ice and two great goalies. There isn ' t a hole in their line up. We just got a few lucky bounces here and there. [The game] was pretty evenly matched. " With these wins under their belt, the Wolverines were able to show that they were a force to be reckoned with. They made their fans feel great to be a Michigan Wolverine. by mi larzano 152 hockey Junior forward Kevin Porter struggles to keep the puck in safe hands. The Wolverines fell to the RedHawks 1-4. S. lerome photo 1 Championship 1 ICCHA liiurnanicnt 1 NCAA 1 C 1 Ft - " rV 3 3 C " " 3 rt i 1 tra Z O a w 3 rt 2 H) C l q 1 r-t ' c-t c z - c_ z E n 9 " f 2 O 5 sports 153 or individual sport? Could 2 were decided exclusively by he men ' s swimming and diving team at the University had won 111 1AA national team titles entering the 2006-200 " season. Individually, Michigan swimmers and divers had won 145 NCAA titles. It was unquestionably one of- the most dominant collegiate swimming and diving squads of all time, which created pressure and high expectations every year. Swimming and diving had an interesting team-individual dynamic: was it foremost a team sport in which races the efforts of single individuals relays excepted be regarded as a team undertaking? Junior Alex Vanderkaay, a distance and fly swimmer and co-captain said, " When you dive into the water, what happens next is all up to you and no one else, but nothing gets you fired up more than seeing every one of your team [mates] on the side cheering you on... I would definitely consider swimming a team sport. " The accomplished Wolverine swimming and diving team was prepared for intense competition from the outset of the season. Though they narrowly lost their first contest, against the University of Florida, they rebounded in their second, soundly beating Eastern Michigan University. There was certainly a strong sense of unity on the team. As Vanderkaay said, " I would rather let myself down 100 times before I let the team down once. " Head Coach Bob Bowman was in his third season, and Diving Coach Christopher Bergere returned for his fifth season. Bowman had led the team to top ten finishes on the national level in each of his two seasons as head coach. Alongside seasoned veterans such as Vanderkaay and co-captain Grant Burtch, a junior economics major, the team added some exciting prospects in the off-season. Bowman was excited about the incoming freshmen. He said, " They might rank among the best recruiting classes ever to come to U-M. " Among them A Michigan swimmer chugs away at the 500-yard free style race. The men ' s swimming team was ranked No. 1 1 in the nation at the beginning of the season. L. Worcester photo Senior mechanical engineering major Jon Donadee dives off the diving board during the November 1 l lh , 2006 meet against Michigan State University and Princeton University. Donadee was named to the Academic All Big Ten Conference twice in a row for the 2005 and 2006 seasons. L. Worcester photo was LSA freshman Andre Schultz, a highly regarded swimmer from Brazil. " Not only is he one of the most talented young swimmers in the world, he is an excellent student who exemplifies the term student athlete, " Bowman said of Schultz. 1 54 men ' s swimming and diving by chrisalbanese IN) z c 3 n Z s- C ' X 2 -i OS " 1 " B- 5 ' 00 _ 5 " 3 3- n o 3 O p i-i N Q P o ' 1. ex lean j O c g ' inccto rD ;:[ o Q- " qs. cfl o 2 rt n 1-1 a GO n SB f " U n 3 9 3 r [unior and capta ; r. Alex Vanderkaoy wims ihe : meet Michigan Stcfc Vanderkaa. ;s his I Peter anc : I 2004 Summer C Athens, Greece. L. Worcester photi sports 1 55 A Michigan swimmer comes up for air during her breaststroke. There | were 22 Michigan swimmers and J divers who achieved personal best scores at the meet against Princeton University. L. Worcester photo rt bo -a UH 2 Jo rt ' p 8 u aj C 5 c o L) C c " C -5 _ p C , j -3 C g O C SO o w rt = ' H ' ? S 5 sj c j cr 1 3 II 1 156 women ' s swimming and diving r Sophomore movement science major Melissa Karner tumbles off the diving board in a backwards tuck dive during a meet against No. 24 Princeton University. The Wolverines dominated; the final score was 1 34- 101. L. Worcester photo A Michigan swimmer races in the 200 meter backstroke during the Princeton meet on November 1 1 , 2006. The Wolverines were ranked No. 1 in the nation at the time of the meet. .. Worcester photo he 2006-2007 women ' s swimming and diving team at the University was full of strong individual athletes. It was also, first and foremost, a team, rather than a group of separate competitors. " Swimming for Michigan has taught me what it truly means to be a member of a team, " senior sport management and communication major Kaitlyn Brady, who swims backstroke, fly, and freestyle races, said, " Everyone supports one another and works towards a common team goal rather than focusing solely on individual performances, " she said. The team had high expectations entering the 2006-2007 season. They opened the season with a very closely contested loss to the University of Florida, but rebounded with a decisive victory over Michigan State University in their next event. Optimism remained high. Distance swimmer and junior sport management and communication major Annie Stein said, " Obviously, we would love to win the Big Ten and place in the top ten at [the NCAA Championships]. But would we really be at the University of Michigan if we didn ' t? " Stein stressed that winning was not everything, however. " More than anything, we want to do things the right way, with integrity, and maintain the values of the University, " she said. Long-time Head Coach Jim Richardson returned for his 22 nd season, and Diving Coach Christopher Bergere for his fifth. Assistant Coach Stefanie Kerska was in her nineth season with the team. The coaches stressed a focus on team goals. The athletes had formidable swimming talent, as well as great minds, and they worked well together. Brady said, " The relationships [I ' ve] made with my teammates, coaches, and other student-athletes are the kind that will last long beyond graduation and will drive me to return to Ann Arbor five, ten, [and] 15 years down the road. It is an honor and a privilege to call myself a Wolverine student-athlete and something (7 by chrisalbanese that will stay with me for the rest of my life. " The team was full of experienced veterans, like seniors Lindsey Smith, freestyle swimmer, and Ellen Van Cleve, diver. Brimming with such talent and maturity, the team was extremely self-aware and bound to succeed. sports 1 57 n 2006, rhe University continued its tradition of great ports teams with the men ' s wrestling team. Led by Head Coach Joe McFarland and Assistant Coaches Kirk Tr Wike Kulczycki, and Kevin Vogel, the team went undefeated in the Big Ten during the 2005- 2006 season, and continued its winning record in the 2006-2007 season. McFarland was in his seventh year with the program this past season. He had compiled quite an impressive record of his own, including one of the best player records in school history when he attended the University as a student. The 2006-2007 season was a big one for this team. Assistant Coach Kevin Vogel was inducted into the Central Michigan University Hall of Fame in mid-September. Vogel had the third best record in the school ' s history at 131-34-1, and held the school record for career falls and season falls. After joiningthe University ' s team, Vogel became a vital player in developing the middleweight and upper weight wrestlers. This past season also marked an important inclusion to the program. The team was the co-host of the NCAA Championships, which were held at the Palace of Auburn Hills on March 15 th , 2007. " The state of Michigan has had a great tradition in the sport of wrestling, and our local fans have waited a long time for an event like this to return, " said Coach McFarland. " The NCAA Wrestling Championships is one of the most exciting athletic events that I have ever seen. " The team had six top-ten seasons in a row at this tournament, so this was a great opportunity for the team to have a winning season in its own backyard. Along with this tournament, the wrestlers also took part in many other important tournaments, including the Body Bar Invitational, the Midlands Championships, and the Cliff Keen Invitational. Overall, the men had a tough season. But, as a team with a history of winning, the challenges Redshirt junior Brad Cusumano tries to pin true freshman Mark Beaudry to the mat while collapsing on top of him during the Maize and Blue Intrasquad exhibit ion. The two competed in the 141 weight class. S. Jerome photo Charging at his opponent, freshman Chris Diehl tries to grab freshman Mike Sears. Each year, the Wolverines faced each other in the Maize and Blue Intrasquad exhibition to practice for the real competition of the season. S. Jerome photo they faced only served as inspiration to continue the tradition of greatness for as long as they possibly could. by Z3 CM Q 9 S I O T " We faced several of the top teams in the country, and I think that was important for our development throughout the season, " said McFarland. 1 58 wrestling Michael Watts takes on redshirt freshman Mark Moos and ips him over during the Maize and Blue Intrasquad exhibition. The Blue team won this year ' s meet, 23-1 3. S. Jerome photo 13- s ? on Q HT cT 5 ' I 7 S ' B C -, 3 S " i ? S 9- 5 ' -j= ' = t: ft M o f flFf E S E 5 S Hs-fil-flr 1 " r E ' f v: X r | D I. 3 i. " 2 c - sports 159 ' " Ml I imvtfl oh a shot fe -J jS Sj c " c E ' o c u aj u C rd Illl 1 mil 1 I lill i 2 ! 1 1 H 8 is U = Northwest rt 3 -a c s s CU CL, C rt C tj rt cd " iS : Tj l rt cx5 IS O Minnesot 1 160 men ' s basketball Senior guard Dion Harris tries to force a turnover on a Wisconsin- Milwaukee player during the game on November 1 5 !h , 2006. Head Coach Tommy Amaker stressed the importance of defense over offense to this year ' s team with the hopes of a tournament bid in mind. S. Jerome photo Redshirt senior wing Lester Abram looks for a teammate to pass the ball to. As the most experienced player on the team, Abram was named the captain for the third year in a row. 5. Jerome photo aniel Horton. Graham Brown. Chris 1 lunter. The 2006- 2007 men ' s basketball team was without their senior starters and needed to rearrange their line up in order to fill the gaps left behind. Senior guard Dion Harris turned into the starting point guard, filling a large leadership role. Redshirt senior wing Lester Abram was named the team ' s only captain, expected to motivate and lead the team to victory. Seniors Brent Petway, guard, and Courtney Sims, center, and junior guard Ron Coleman rounded out the new starting line up. Backing up the list of experienced starters was a strong group of freshmen and sophomores determined to help the team achieve its goals. Sophomore guards Jerret Smith and Jevohn Shepherd seemed to have grown during the off-season, improving their defending and ball handling skills. New recruits such as freshmen Epke Udoh, DeShawn Sims and Reed Baker made for good bench relief players. Head Coach Tommy Amaker stressed the importance of defense with the team. Without a strong defense, no team could succeed. During the 2005-2006 season, the Wolverines lost many leads in key games due to poor defense, ultimately narrowly losing a chance to be selected for the NCAA tournament. The Maize and Blue had to settle for a 1 st seed big to the NIT, coming out second place. Each player on the team was determined not to let that happen again. Amaker also wanted to control the clock. He said, " We did, and that was one of the goals for us is to make sure we played at our pace and not their pace. We didn ' t pull off or lighten up defensively. Some teams want to pull back and allow them to eat up the time, eat up the shot clock. We wanted to be the aggressor. " Through the first games of the non-conference season, the Wolverines proved the added stress on defense helped. They often doubled opponent ' s scores, limited turnovers and increased offensive and defensive rebounding. One of their strongest performances came against Central Connecticut State, holding them to 14 points at halftime and 40 total overall points. After the first 1 1 games of the season, the men ' s basketball team had a 10-1 record, losing their only game during the ACC Big 10 Challenge against North Carolina State on the road. They also sat tied for 1 st in the Big 10 along with No. 4 Ohio State University and No. 7 University of Wisconsin. After having five players score in double digits Harvard, Coleman said, " I think we kind of bv Gmilv d rnarco a amst 7 - - " stunned them a little bit with our pressure, with being in the passing lanes and doubling on ball screens. I think our guys were really aggressive tonight and that got us a lot of balls. " With any luck, the Wolverines hoped to continue fighting strong through the Big 10 season and finally achieve their highest goal: the NCAA tournament. sports 161 espite a couple of disappointing seasons, rhe women ' s basketball team entered the 2006-2007 season with a positive attitude. Though they had finished the previous season with 16 consecutive losses, the team understood that a brand new season offered a cnance tor boundless improvement. They began that new season well, defeating two of their first three opponents, and losing only a tightly contested game against Ball State University. Junior guard Krista Clement, a co-captain of the team, discussed the physical and mental preparations the team made the summer before the 2006-2007 season. " The summer coming into this year was incredible. The team was in Ann Arbor taking classes and working out. We had a lot of energy to make the upcoming season special, " she said. The team was determined not only to be successful on the court, but to build strong bonds between its players. " We... had the opportunity to participate in a variety of team building experiences, " Clement said. She recalled " a trip to [her] cottage on the weekend where everyone [on the team] skied and ate all kinds of food. " Championship-caliber teams were not made overnight. Hard work from each individual athlete and a collective winning mentality were essential. Over the summer, " everyone was constantly in the gym and weight room, " Clement said. Each person on the team worked on her individual strength to benefit the team as a whole. It was important not to feel too much pressure from the string of losses that ended the previous season. " We just want to take the season game by game with each person on the team sharing the common goal of winning, " Clement commented. The season happened one game at a time, and it was important not to overlook or overestimate the importance of any one game. Each win was equally important, and each loss equally significant. Even if a team lost a few games in a row, those games did not necessarily have The women ' s basketball team huddles during a timeout. In order to improve, the coach stressed the importance of working as a team and increasing individual strength. S. Jerome photo Freshman center Krista Phillips raises her arms to block a shot during the Ball State game on November 1 3 lh , 2006. At 6 ' 6 " , Phillips was the tallest player, dominating teams in the paint. L. Deaton photo anything to do with the next contest. After the first three games, the team had a winning record, and they vowed to take the rest of the season one game at a time. by chrisalbanese 1 62 women ' s basketball fcnior center rward Ta ' Shia Tcer sprints for an easy two-point p against University of Detroit- v. Michigan cruised past the Jitans, winning the game 86-35. S. Jerome photo sports 1 63 was IAA Academic All an in 2006. ' drews photo MICHIGAN r.YMMA ' iTK.8 u 3 55 -3 5 1 v C 2 r; rt klahoma 1 c c o. ,= " c innesota VI rt O U . . W5 g -S ' o u 2 C 3 _0 j= c _2 5 CO 3 1 64 men ' s gymnastics Freshman Torrance Laury swings his legs around the pommel horse. Laury s brotherjustin (a redshirt senior) also competed for Michigan but sat out in 2006 due to an injury. P. Andrews photo A member of the Michigan men ' s gymnastics team flips backwards over the vault during the Maize and Blue Intrasquad Meet on December 16 " , 2006. The Maize team narrowly won, 155.8-155.5. P. Andrews photo mew by emily rollet inishing their previous season eighth in the Big Ten conference, the varsity men ' s gymnastics team started 2007 with a fresh outlook, and determined to imprpve. y yyear marked Head Coach Kurt Golder ' s 1 1 th season with the Wolverines. Colder was aided by assistant coaches Xaio Yuan and Scott Veter. Members trained all throughout the summer; many chose to stay in Ann Arbor and attended an international gymnastics camp in Pennsylvania together. Not only did this experience help improve their strength and skill in individual areas, but it also helped the men come together as a team. Although gymnasts competed individually, all agreed that team atmosphere and having the support of one ' s teammates were imperative to the success of all members and the team as a whole. The camp also allowed team members to see the competition and learn from other gymnasts who came from all over the world to train there. The team ' s perseverance in training paid off, with the December 19 th , 2006 announcement of the team ' s No. 3 ranking in the Big Ten pre-season poll. Redshirt senior and All-American Justin Laury and sophomore Kent Caldwell were additionally chosen to the 12-member Pre-season All-Big Ten team. The team continued their fast-paced improvement as they captured the title at the Windy City Invitational, a feat that had not been achieved since 2001 . Junior economics major Arren Yoshimura attributed the team ' s success to its strong unity and sincere interest in each individual ' s progress inside and outside of practice. " The best part is that once you become part of the team they become a family to you and will have your back through good and bad times, " said Yoshimura. " You have a group of guys striving for the same goal; they will pick you up when you ' re down not only in the gym but whenever you need support, saild Yoshimura. " With the leadership of upperclassmen like Laury and Andrew Elkind, and the help of blossoming newcomers like Caldwell and Mel Santander, the team expected that they would finish with a record to be proud of. The men ' s gymnastics team looked forward to a prosperous season with continuous exponential growth. sports 1 65 he UnhM ' sitys women ' s gymnastics team faced a long road of I Hges in the 2006 season starting with two hard (ought victories against No. 22 ranked Southern Utah aH H.I 8 ranked Denver. The momentum ot the rirst two meets gave the team the confidence and drive they needed to face No.l ranked Georgia. The team was not able to claim a victory for the meet despite an incredibly strong showing and the highest overall team sco refer the season of 197.100. Although tH R ' omen did WPHvin the meet, their performance was stellar and had a crowd of 3,227 on their feet. When asked to comment on facing the best team in the country, head coach Bev Plocki said, " They are No.l so it ' s exciting. We just went out and worried about our own performances. " Even though the team was unable to secure a decisive victory over Georgia, the slim margin by which they were beat served to motivate them further for the next competition. The women faced their rivals, Michigan State at home in Ann Arbor and secured a victory as well as a Cup title. When asked about her performance at the meet, Senior LSA student Jennie Deiley said, " We love competing on floor and I love competing back-to-back with Becca [Clauson] . We ' ve both been doing this for a long time and we feed off each others energy. " The meet against Michigan State helped the Wolverines improve their overall seeding going into the Big Ten Championship. However, the women had a disappointing showing, placing fourth at the Championship in East Lansing. Although the Big Ten meet was a disappointment to the team, the ninth ranked University team finished with a first place victory at the NCAA Northeast Regional Competition, held at Crisler Arena. After the victory, Deiley said, " It was definitely one of our top goals of this season. We knew we needed to come in here and prove our worth and show that we were a better team than the one that competed at the Big Ten [Championship]. " Although the team lost several consistent senior competitors this past season, it was reported in November that the coaches had received National Letters of Intent from three promising athletes Senior kinesiology student Lindsey Bruck does a perfect leap during her floor exercise routine. Women gymnasts needed incredible strength and flexibility in their legs in order to achieve the magical stunts they perform. P. Andrews photo Balancing vertically on the uneven bars, sophomore LSA student Becky Bernard prepares for her dismount. The women ' s gymnastics team entered the season ranked No. 6 in the nation. P. Andrews photo including Kylee Botterman, Kari Pearce and Trish Wilson. With fresh new talent, and many other returning athletes, the team looked forward to a great 2007 season. by lisa torsiello 1 66 women ' s gymnastics Freshman ISA student Maureen Moody regains her balance after a ' , ' t flio on the balance bearr during th gnnual Maize and Blue I ntrasquad competition. After falling behind, the Maize team came bac : " the meet. P. Andrew 2 a c s 3 = z z ? a o 5 3 2 E M 8 c c i ' S 3 S- 3 SIOUI a 9- n n n o c ; 3 EL 5. w CX5 n r pa i-t n 1 ? H C C 2. S Du 3 C. f? n ' c sports 1 67 le defender offer catching a pass the game j R. Pi ' plinsk! photo 1 68 rose bowl Junior quarterback Chad Henne steps back in the pocket to prepare to throw the ball down field. Despite having a successful offensive line throughout the season, the Trojans managed to get through the front four and sack Henne six times. R. Peplinski photo Sophomore wide receiver Adrian Arrington walks off the field disappointed in the teams ' play. Although the Wolverines went 11-1 in regular play, Michigan received their worst loss of the season, losing to USC 32-1 8. L. Worcester photo her narrowly missing a bid to the National Championship and a chance to play The Ohio State University in a rematch, the No. 3 Michigan football ream headed to Pasadena to play in their third Rose Bowl in four seasons. The opponents: the disappointed No. 5 University of Southern California Trojans, who also saw their National Championship hopes disappear after losing a hard-fought battle against unranked UCLA 13-9. Although traditionally vie Rose Bowl, known as the " Grandaddy of them all, " was a dream for most teams, the 2007 Rose Bowl acted more like a con l ion prize and a reminder of both teams ' end-of-the-season downfall. Michigan |n.d USC were firetty well matched teams and USC was favored by only one point in the spread. Most fans were expecting to see a close, well- played game and for the First half, it seemed as though it would be just that. With limited turnovers on each side, the players went into the locker room at halftime tied 3-3. But when the teams returned, the game took a turn for the worse. Something lit a fire under the Trojans and sparked a dramatic change in their playing. The men from Troy quickly put up sixteen unanswered points on the board, as quarterback John David Booty hit Chris McFoy and Dwayne Jarrett for two touchdowns (one missed extra point) and a field goal. Finally, late in the third quarter, quarterback Chad Henne hit Adrian Arrington for a touchdown and Mike Hart ran in the two-point conversion, bringing the score to 19-11. But the USC defense did not let up and the USC offense kept rolling over the Michigan defense. Head Coach Lloyd Carr said, " SC is the best defensive team that we ' ve played and there ' s no question in my mind that they are. Great quickness and athleticism, and they blitz you. They can cover. They ' re an outstanding team. They ' re going to pressure you and you [have] be able to protect the football, which we didn ' t do in the second half. " Booty again hit Jarrett and then Steve Smith for a pair of back-to-back touchdowns (another extra point was missed) making it 32- 1 1 . It was at that point that the USC crowd (which made up about 75 percent of the bowl) started chanting " Overrated. " The gut-wrenching chant ripped through Michigan fans and players, breaking the hearts of everyone that by emily demarco traveled across the country to attend the game. When the game was no longer in reach, Henne connected with Steve Breaston in the end zone, bringing the score to a final 32-18. In the end, the Michigan defense broke down and the offense could not seem to get anything going. Linebacker David Harris said, " We missed tackles and gave up big plays. Any time you do that you ' re asking for trouble. " sports I 169 respected athletes at the University fom i on the water polo team mong the grd were the tqj who prou V represented the Maize and Blue. Led by Head Bach Matt Anderson, these women had conquei w four division titks and one conference title sii K nderson staged in 2003. They continued o e their strength and unity as a team as they strh Bformorearnbitious goals throughout the The teams schedule highlighted three tournaments hosted at the University. The Wolverines hosted the Michigan Kick-Off on January 27 lll -28 lh , the Wolverine Invitational on March 17 th - 18 th , and the CWPA Western Division Championship on April 21 st -22 nd . The women maintained an admirable level of optimism for their season. Senior center Wesley Ellison said, " We are expected to win for Michigan, we come to practice everyday, commit our college lives to win for the team, and to win for the block ' M. ' I am so proud to wear Maize and Blue and to have the opportunity to compete for such a great university. " The individual players were certainly notable amongst their contemporary components. Due to her past season where she posted a school record of 102 points, junior captain and defender Shana Welch was admitted to the AWPCA Honorable Mention All-America team for the second consecutive year. Sophomore defender Carrie Frost was the third Wolverine player who earned the honorable invitation to the 2006 Speedo Top 40, which displayed the top 40 women ' s water polo athletes from the United States Olympic, junior and senior national teams, as well as student athletes from university and high school teams. Nevertheless, individual accomplishments did not distract players from their team goals and responsibilities to the University. Ellison noted, " There is a very special kinship amongst my own teammates and even other student athletes that will stay with me forever. " Aside from the time commitment, and intense practices, the women ' s water polo team had continuously sustained outstanding academic achievements. The Wolverines finished the 2005-2006 academic year tied with three other universities for the fifth-highest team GPA among Division I programs and planned to maintain the same level of scholarly dedication for the 2006-2007 academic year. Clearly, the women ' s water polo team had developed an exceptional balance between academia and athletics. Ellison summed up nicely, " I could not have been happier with my decision to play at the University of Michigan as there is no other program in the country that has the kind of tradition and excellence that we have within both the athletic and academic programs. " 1 70 water polo Sophomore driver Carrie Frost swims by her teammate during a practice scrimmage. Frost won the Big Ten Sportsmanship Award in 2006. S. Jerome photo Mary Chatigny, sophomore driver, prepares to throw the ball to a teammate. Going into the 2006- 2007 season Chatingy had achieved four career hat tricks. S. Jerome photo V c by allcia benvenuto I Freshman driver Casie Kelly passes ball to a teammate during | practice. The team cited teamwork and dilligence as its keys to S. Jerome photo 2 ol ' r |c n n p r4 3 Behrcncl 3 r-t 3 5 ' re 1 n O -! Sl V) 3- Pf Grove City 1 1 Wolverine | Invitational I fi Invitational -, Antcatcr . Marymount f Ilerrapin Invitational 1 Triton ' Invitational Sin ' v 2 " sports 1 7 ' i Sfc n-campus housing offered students a wide variety of options; dormitories located across campus, as well as all-female housing, Michigan Learning Communities and Residential Halls allowed students to choose a living space to fit their individual needs. University Housing consisted of 1 5 Residence Halls, which spread over 2.7 million square feet and housed up to 9,618 undergraduate and graduate students. Central Campus and the " Hill " were home to 12 dormitories. North Campus, although it only had three University housing options, was home to the largest of the Res Halls: Bursley. While most students tended to check the box for " Central " or " Hill " on their housing applications, many still enjoyed the benefits of North Campus. Engineering and music students especially appreciated North Campus housing for the proximity to their classes, while other students found that the smaller community fostered closer friendships in their respective dorms. Residence Halls that housed the nine Michigan Learning Communities also created tight-knit communities. Not only did the Residence Halls give students a home away from home, but they also provided academic and social support. Within the ten Res Halls were ten dining halls where students were served 1 8 meals a week and could sit down with their friends for social meals. Resident Advisors and Directors organized hall activities including The OC TV nights and hall decorating activities. Students who liked social planning also had the opportunity to get involved in Hall Council. In addition to Resident Advisors, students living in the dorms could turn to peer mentors and academic advisors for support. Aside from student rooms, lounges and dining halls, the other most used rooms included study rooms and Computer Learning Centers. All of these resources made University living convenj|pt an Hk ' l efcliiew students assimilate into the University co oust bp eric m 1 st Angell Front Row: Leia Kapordelis, Kathryn Werner, Carrie Garfinkel, Lauren Gun, Pasqualina laderosa, Sha Liang, Ritesh Senapati, Victoria Kinzig, Jenna Benoit, Sarah Kahn, Jillian Graham. 3 rd Angell Front Row: Katharine Helegda, Molly Coleman, Penny Szeto, Ellen Wu, Olivia Su, Michelle Wong, Lauren Rakow, Lauren Jacks. Back Row: Aleesa Searcy, Katherine Cohen, Jenna Sakwa, Julie Samuel, Kristine Barnes, Autumn Lewis, Mary Lambert, Lia Paglino, Emily Scarlett, Rebekah Sharpe. 4 th Angell Front Row: Christopher Chew, Kasey Rothkopf, Rachel Winer, Randy Platnick, Sara Cuson, Johnisha Taylor, Hilary Chapman, Mitchell Gecht, Andrew White. Back Row: Efrain Merchan, Jian Xiang Ng, Max Stern, Adam Baruch, Eytan Shtull-Leber, Ahmed Abbas, Alezander Erikson, Jacob Moeller, Besnik Sinani. 5 Angell Front Row: Alan na Evans, Vasiliki SovaJaclynTate, Lana Castor, Christina Hamati, Maria Svidler, Amanda Ulrich, Sheri Jankelovitz, Erica Zviklin, Kiersten Quilliams. Back Row: Katie Josephson, Christina Vallianatos, Samantha Goldsmith, Amie Ottoni, Sara Sterkenburg, Meryl Rosen, Jordan Klein, Eva Bourama, Bonnie Martinez, Tahkyra Terrell, Emma Steppe, Lindsay Nieman, Heather Vogt. 6 th Angell Front Row: Michael Hoang, Joseph Carrera, Kevin Dubois, Matthew Bailynjohn Donnelly, Adriana Blazeski, Joseph Donley, Andrew Lee, Brandon Decaluwe, Perry Marcus, Patrick Mitchell, Tara Jennings. 1 74 alice lloyd tudents had four basic housing options: dorms, Greek houses, apartments, or off-campus houses. Of course, there were other options to consider as well, including co-ops and University-run apartments, such as Northwood. Many undergraduates sought the ideal living space for a full four years some found satisfaction, and others came up short. Junior chemical engineering major Jeff Byrd said, " I ' m thinking about Northwood. " As an engineer, Byrd liked Northwood ' s North Campus location, but he wondered if there would be enough excitement there. " I ' m thinking about getting a house and having a fun senior year, " he said. Other students thought housing was easy to come by and nothing to worry about. Senior screen arts and cultures major Phil Meister said, " I ' ve gotten into all my houses in February or later. " Many students started looking for new places to live in October or as early as September, and continued to look for weeks or months. Due to the new Ann Arbor housing ordiances though, most landlords couldn ' t start showing properties until late November and early December. The new rule alleviated the stress of many students who felt overwhelmed by the ida of having to find housing and roommates for the following year upon their immediate return to campus in the fall. Unexpected difficulties sometimes hindered students in their search. Senior psychology major Amanda Chingman and her housemates suffered a housing disappointment. " The people in the house we were looking at said they weren ' t re- signing, " Chingman said, " but they re-signed. " Dorm life seemed a convenient option. But it was not all it was cracked up to be, according to junior psychology major Vince DeMatio. " Meal plans are severely overpriced, " he said. Housing was no small matter for students. Where one lived determined to a certain extent whom he spent his time with, the shape of his social lifv, where he ate, and where he laid his hat down at night. A student contemplates her housing options for next year as she dealves into a pamphlet of information. The University did its best to inform students about housing by providing students with dormitories, off-campus housing seminars, and putting house listings on their website. S. Jerome photo A row of houses rests quietly during the day while the tenants are away at class. Many upperclassmen opted to live in houses off-campus, rather than in the residence halls. S. Jerome photo oC =-D CO Q . CO (D housing 1 75 " _o o O o 3 ' d Hinsdale Front Row: David Kim, Kristin Lo, Danielle Smit, David Cho, Sallah Miles, Kwan Tiong Tony Tan, Lisa Ferro, David Denyer, Eugene Malin, William Heisler. Back Row: Daniel Kim, Steven Smail, Paul Williams, Robert Rotman, Alex Couture, Rusell Nichiols, Sterling Sherman. 4 th Hinsdale Front Row: Brittany Turner, Jessica Switch. Row 2: Christine Stamper, Neisi Garcia, Marisa Carpinelli, Janelle Pangi inan, Marissa Hepner, Lauren Rosenblum, Alexandra Costakis, Nathalie Shields, Gauri Gupta. Back Row: Logan Graves, Katherine Brinks, De Yi, Walter Lin, Kevin Kinney, Johnny Wimberly, Michael Okechukwu, Richard Lacroix, Sarah Nowaczyk. 5 th Hinsdale Front Row: Kimson Bryant, Kara Miller, Keturah Childs, Sharmin Salam, Brittany Noble, Kristen Oltersdorf, Sarah Raubinger, Nishi Shah, Nasir Fakhri, William Rusinow II, Maria Pajak, Acacia Bunce, Kathleen Estrada. Back Row:Joilyn Stephenson, Mary Miller, Laura Kokx, Ashley Arrington, Kyle McMillan, Michael Terjimanian, David Kelly, Lache Wilkins, Matthew Shepherd. 6 Hinsdale Front Row: Sabrina Silver, Sarah Tochman, Brendan Koning, Kelly Patrick, Allison Curley, Gabrielle Brazg, Elizabeth Klimas, Row 2: Sheree Johnson, Kelsey Hewitt, Erin McCarthy, Alicja Sobilo, Lindsay Nowacyzk, Regina Addo, Irina Catanescu, Yizhou Zheng. Back Row: Do Yon Kim, Andrew Korytowsky, Jason Tehranisa, Jeffrey Van Laere, Troy Veldkamp, Brian Kaminskijr., Waseem Ahmed, Jeremiah Takyi, Paul Despres. 3 rd Klein Front Row: Sandra Sponseller, Allison Horky, Lauren Sail, Margaret Wilson, Lindsey Bennett, Chelsey Dambro, Kimberly Agbulos, Lauren Thompson, Brian Tseng, Kristine Park, Teresa Semaan. Back Row: Kaitlyn Bailey, Travis Sims, Paul Mackovjak, Brandon Shallop, Scott Stevens, Selcuk Uremek, Michael Ross, Hugh Cho. 176 alice lloyd 4 Klein Front Row: James Rocker, Claudia Ash, Nayaab Sattar, Boris Vidri, Natasha Brooks, Denise Rowe, Danielle Steinberg, Samantha Thomas, Mallorie Kettlehut. Back Row: Omodele Ajagbe, Raphael Szymanski, Adam Waugh, Julia Rodgers, Audrey Hua, Rosan Patel, Daniel Brittingham, Ashish Chaddha, Robert Szcepankiewicz, Jeffrey Yenor. 5 1 1 Klein Front Row: Arianne Swanson, Tashya Jayasuriya, Jonathan Dzingle, Christine Novotny, Meghan Mcmahon, Stephen Sczomak, Jessica Jolly. Row 2: Jerald Wolff, Lauren Belle, Konrad Sawicki, Joshua Bora, Juno Yoo, Mario Romero, Kevin Callender, Tadgh Parks. Back Row: Angelica Giordimaina, Anna Pogoncheff, Zachary Tickner, Andrew Burgos, Rebecca Massey, Steven Derhammer, Jon Hagar. 6 Klein Front Row: Emily Robinson, Dalena Williams, Melina Imshaug, Michelle Shum, Tracey Fredericks, James Wong, Hannah Evans. Back Row: Kristen Wells, Yasaswi Paruchuri, David Fuller, Shuoqi Wang, Bob Fan, Benjamin Landgraf, Bradley Stachel, Sunny Butler, Scott Quaye, Jennifer Smith, Mckenzie Ryan. 2 nd Palmer Angell Front Row: Kenyan Sivels, Christopher Schmidt, Adam Gaspar. Row 2: Kevin Bias, Saad Ansari, Nathan Boese, Anton Ivanov, Maxwell Wilband, Mihai Untea, Ali Atrail, Jason Ball. Back Row: Don Barden, Craig Spencer, Jeremy Fick, Jonathan Brichmeier, Andrew Christensen, Nathan Soule, Ryan Dietlein, Eric Miller. 3 rd Palmer Front Row: Zubair Khan, Marc Weinstein, Brett Kuhlman, Eli Carter, Isaac Krauss, Keith Binion, Jeremy Kahn, Jae Jun Hong, Michael Simo, Benjamin Ruano Franco. Back Row: Edward Hazard, Geoffrey Gilbert, Zachary Scott, Anthony Brieschke, Phillip McCown, Christopher McHugh, Luke Lirwinowicz, Bryan Roth, Robert Migrin. housing 1 77 4 Palmer Front Row: Jenna Carpel, Donghao Bin, April Maas, Lincoln Boehm, Ariella Morrison, Andrew Deneen, Glenn Wozniak, Katherine Sher. Back Row: Joseph Simon, Carly Deutch, Jillian Satler, Matthew Newman, Gabriel Appel, Emily Kaplan, Jeffrey Kaufman, Kaitlin Schwartz, Gig Good low. 5 1 1 Palmer Front Row: Sarah Camillone, Lauren Bernstein, Wei- Tung Wang, Amanda Herrick, Celeste Forbers, Martha Burla. Back Row: Michael Bauman, Tianyi Liang, Adesh Minda, Daniel Cheong, Matthew Williams, Erin Bernthal, Megan Haubert. 6 th Palmer Front Row: Steven Bedford, Ashley Varner, John Wanielista, Larissa Stassek, Amanda Williams, Nikita Patel, Jessica Maxcy, Nicole Jakubowski, Michelle Scmid. Row 2: Patrick Demkowski, Eric Hansen, John Bergsma Jr., John Lister, Scott Wolchok, Megan Boekebo. Back Row: Stephen Chang, Michael Collins, Joseph Fakhoury. Coman House Front Row: Anmin Wang, Brandon Viers, Steven Sienkowski, Michael Spitulnik, Michael Davidson, Jonathan Konopinski, Brian Herrick, Carlo Anderson. Back Row: Lauren Miller, Ayse Zeynep Tasar, Rachel Fitzhugh, Yemina Leszczuk, Justin Speidel, Michelle Udeli, Jennifer Messier, Jennifer McKenzie. Conger House Front Row: Jacob Gore, Kyle Reich, Jessica Wihowski, Andrew Tan. Back Row: David Ross, Michael Howe, Alvin Jenks, Alexander Melville, Parth Patel, Matthew Robinson, Vence Bonham III, Yuly Wung, Kaitlin Abou- Ganim, Kofi Adofo, Samuel Bates, Kendall Bell, Jessica Berman, Anand Bhararth, Amber Bloomer. 1 78 alice lloyd- vera baits Q Cross House Front Row: Natasha Larose, Arthur Kay, Alexander Hug, Adriena Jenkins, Benjamin Polak, Jessica Lax. Row 2: Michael Baxter, Joseph Myers, Evan Blum, Kristin Bates, Richard Campbell, Emily Rupert, Evan Burgess, Claudia Maj, Oscar Bustamante. Back Row: Gary Blackburn jr., Ryan Kotenko, Steven McDonald, Charles Dorger III, Joel Berger, Matthew Hurches, Neha Kumar. Eaton House Alphabetically: Nia-lmani Ahmad, Julie Ault, Laura Bain, Ashleigh Begres, George BeVis, Stephen Boettcher, Kinsey Brock, Jessica Carter, Alan Chu, Jene Colvin, Kami Cowden, Hrushit Dave, Courtney Dean, Rebecca Doebler, Kaitlin Dodds, Amber Donley, Dmitry Dryga, James Dwyer, Rachel Flecther, Hernando Flowers, Bridget Gabbe, Yang Gao, Megan Gdowski, David Glahn, Courtney Gillie, Valerie Grabski, Bonnie Gruesen, Ricky Hayes Jr. , Phillip Haynes, Erik Heitz, Joshua Henderson, Steve Ho, Collin Hockey, Jessica Hoffman, Eric Huntley, Marissa Huver, Daniel Hyon, Zachary Johnson, Justin Kahl, Karthik Kanumuri, Micahel Kao, Courtney Kim, Cameron Lakenen, Anthony Lee, Cody Londal, Valencia Lyle, Michael McCarthy, Ryan Minnema, Joshua Mizruchi, Christopher Momont, Robert Moran, Sean Morgan, Kristen Mrozek, Andres Navedo Kwanda Neal, Ryan Norman, ElyseOberland, Jacob Oberlin, Jessie Peterson, Christopher Petras, David Pfeiffer, Jasmine Pruitt, Sharon Robb, Amber Roberson, Jay Robinson, Allision Rupp, Lauren Schneider, Conor Shannon, Ryan Shin, Anna Shoberg, Leah Shopinski, Nirala Singh, Yu Tai, Tomi Tomson, Richard Tourtellofte, EricTse, Matthew Tse, Dorian Tyus, John Vanderkolk, Shana Vinson, Jenna Weeks, Richard Wetherhold Jr., Maurice White, Michael White, Clayton Willey, Nicole Wilson, Maryann Winsemius, Erica Woods, Melissa Wrobel, Ting Wan Yip, Lingqian Yuan. Parker House Front Row: Said Alsalah, Justine Senesac, Simone Sukhdeo, Brett Newell, David Faulkner, Maxine Murray, Matthew Grimaldi, Paige Williams, Mohamed-Shareef Amer, Desmond Martin, Xin Dong, Vicool Patel. Row 2: Paul Wirries, Julian Pan, Danie Sprenger, Ryan Ostrander, Alysia Terrel, Sarah Zelenak, Sarah Barjum, Julian Valencia, Lily Yeung, Eboni Garrett-Bluford, Laura Riggins, Dolores Paez, Patricia Richardson. Row 3: Shane Moore, Michael Marcantonio, Colin Packard, Vishal Bajaj, Eric Hall, Matthew Kanelos, Luke Carron, Dominick Capotosto, Darina Molkina, Kyle Smith. Row 4: Eric Haynes, Joel Hammer, Jeremy Brownie, Andrew Dobbs. Back Row: Patrick Ethen, Justin Creeden, Kevin Drumm. Back Row: Alvin Chu, Christ Vandervoort, Sean Gant, Temitope Akinlua, Paul Gunnels, Jacob Oberlin, Dan Schlein. Smith House Front Row: Vanessa Risedorph. Row 2: Jennifer Martinec, Jennifer Stanczak, Brian Radlinski, Casey Nolan. Back Row: Arthur Edge III, Matthew Anderson, Juan Miguel, Clark Mclntyre, Andrew Funk. Q housing 1 79 N o o N " o E o CO o o .c o D N very year, as Welcome Week came to a close, students gathered on Palmer Field for the first major party of the year. This event, organized by University Housing, brought students from all over campus together to support the Michigan Football team as they kicked off their season the following day. In essence, this was one gigantic pep rally on a scale that no new student had ever seen before. The name of this event was one that students remembered whenever they thought about their time at the University: Maize Craze. " Overall, I think it ' s a great idea for getting school spirit up after a summer away, " said junior mathematics major Zach Maddock. Maize Craze was a way to bring students together for one big party that everyone appreciated. Students had the chance to meet athletic coaches, listen to the Michigan Marching Band ' s first performance of the year, mingle with other students, and get pumped up for the big home opener against Vanderbilt University. Students engaged in different activities, talked to old friends, and made new ones. Food was provided and prizes were given away. " There ' s good food and great entertainment, " said junior chemical engineering major Dave Carpenter. Altogether, it was an event worthy of remembrance. Maize Craze served an important purpose on campus last year, and every year that it had been a part of the University ' s tradition. It supplied a means for students to gather, have a great time and get to know each other in an alcohol-free environment. It also allowed students to get excited about the year to come. Maize Craze was a necessary event for the University to have. Students had a lot of fun and made great friends, while getting involved in campus related activities. Maddock also commented, " It ' s great for freshmen. " However, Maize Craze was not for freshmen alone. Altogether, this event and others like it provided essential ways for students to cheer on the University ' s great sports teams and ways to be involved on campus. Freshman ISA student Pete Elliot competes on an astrojump. Along with many other events at Maize Craze, students enjoyed challenging each other on the inflateable bungee run. S. lerome photo Dance Marathon captains work the crowd by performing part of the previous year ' s line dance. They pumped up the crowd at Maize Craze in preperation for the school year and football season in addition to getting the word out about their organization. S. lerome photo 1 80 vera baits-betsy barbour Stanley House Alphabetically: Steven El Aile, Maxx Carney, Shiwanda Govan, Aloshia Jackson, Andrew Matti, Philip Michael, Sonali Patel, Jennifer Sprague, Daniel Vidaud, Vivian Wang, Jasmine Watson, Martin Wieczorek, Malaika Williams, Diana Wilmoth, Jonathan Yap. Thieme House Front Row: Gabrielle Kuschmann, Carlo Fabris, Laura Whitbeck, Yurika Inoue, Corey Burbank, Lynn Coleman. Row 2: Kai Cheongjian, Lion Bang Zhao, Jose Salazar, Sean Moberg, Brent Durr, Ryan McKown, Christopher Adams, Howard Swig, Stephen Dutzy, Zachariah Swetky. Back Row: Brandon James, Daniel Shin, Dane Reggia. Ziwet House Front Row: Isaiah Knight, Khalil Preston, Lantei Takona, Dylan Campbell, Erica McClendon, Theresa Bomer, Mary Patterson. Row 2: Bryon Conway, Hobart Owen Ng Tsai, Colin Hepker, Paul Chang, Kenneth Tripp, Matthew Morlock. Back Row: Shane Kuskowski, Michael Mathieu, Stephen Boettcher. l -2 nd Barbour Front Row: Alexandra Tracy, Emily Laughlinl. Row 2: Amanda Rutishauser, Helen Rozeboom, Mira Bowman, Giselle Fischman, Elyse Smith. Row 3: Pui Yeen Lai, Shannon Willaert, Kyung Ah Park, Karen Quek. Back Row: Pei Ying Goh, Christy Sulaimn, Allison Ghaman, Elizabeth Reeths, Allison Jordan, Constance Cho. 3 rd Barbour Alphabetically: Maria Alvarez, Morgan Baker, Monica Buckley, Alice Cloud, Alexa Erickson, Jessica Galin, Erica Graney, Fernanda Gregorio, Emiko Hayakawa, Kelly Kerry, Fatima Makhzoum, Danielle Masin, Lisa Matlen, Yelena Rivtis, Urvi Shah, Ester Wu. housing 181 II CO :5 _Q o n o JD CO " 0 4 1 1 Borbour Alphabetically: Jessica Asbill, Emily Aukes, Elizabeth Bailey, Somali Bayi, Meaghan Biggs, Sierra Calvin, Christine Cho, Ha Na Cho, Lib Cohn, Terra Decker, Joy Franklin, Lauren Grobaski, Erica Hobbs, Nyla Holland, Catherine Ivanikiw, Caitlinjanusz, Jenny Kim, Yerin Kwon, Su Ann Lee, Grace Lindvall, Michelle March, Caitlin Mathis, Emily Mirkin, Salimah Mohamed, Dori Moscowitz, Cristina Popa, Diandra Pratt, Britney Rashleigh, Katelyn Sedelmyer, Amy Steimway, Gabriella Suryana, Elizabeth Tashiro, Katrina Tong, Paola Torreblanca, Kathryn Walter, Sarah Walter, Connae Williams, Whitney Williams, Michele Wong, Raychelle Woolfolk, Shen Ye. 4 Bartlett Front Row: Lorna Song, Shoubhik Roy, Alexander Barrus, Pravir Baxi, Dan Hassing, Daniel Ellis, Daniel Fries, Mithun Neral, Travis Rozek. Row 2: Victor La, Jim Liu, Ross Johnston, David Baker, Jordan Marchese, David Tuman, Jeffrey Hopper. Back Row: William Loh, Stephen Krause, Jonathan Schwartz, Paul Frick, Jason Harrison, Michael Warren, Alex Martini, Bryan DeGrendel. 5 1 1 Bartlett Front Row: Jennifer O ' Haire, Chelsea Hyduk, Molly Carroll, Joanna Morrison, Courtney Michalik, Brittany Derrick. Row 2: Kathleen Darbor, Denise Koveiter, Carly Leasia, Katy Matta, Olga Rouditchenko, Kimmy Lennex, Zenka Sellinger, Eve Ejsmont. Back Row: Michelle Phan, Kelly Pfister, Amanda Markowitz, Danielle Jehn, Maria Quigley, Rachel Peterson, Courtney List, Lesley Foster, Kate Whelan, Jaime Seeman. 6 th Bartlett Front Row: Claire Harold, Leah Hodge, Mackenzie Slottow, Hannah Johnson, Nicole Lesnau, Adrianne Davis, Sarah Lazenby, Danielle Lalli. Row 2: Jessica Mikolajczyk, Chelsea Moszczenski, Arlene Colvin, Samantha Cook, Devin Drake, Susan Weatherford, Emily O ' Connor, Omotara Kufeji. Back Row: Diana Berry, Katherine Fitzgerald, rene Liu, Lisa Clinton, Samantha Garber, Lauren Kolde, Rachel Schweiger, Jill Dery, Kelsey Gretebeck, Beneque Cousin. 7 th Bartlett Front Row: Liza Karotkin, Stella Kim, Kristen Bondalapati, Eileen Tjan, Alyson Marks, Chelsie Russ, Lauren Chadde, Drew Wakefield, Jordan Nelson, Cassandra Simmons. Row 2: Melissa Yates, Danielle Woerdeman, Jade Callaway, Jessica Kerns, Kyra Vandebunte, Kristen Hansen, Jennifer Campbell, Kathryn Clark, Leigh Genetti, Allison Schaffner, Colette McAfee. Back Row: Brittany Price, Ashley Elander, Katherine Quarton, Stephanie Starch, Kara Quintal, Sarah Klein, Aliscia Kemennu. 1 82 betsy barbour-bursley 4 Douglas Front Row: Daniel Wheeler, Scott Nowakowski, Pete Schmitke, Kris Erickson, Bryan Schumaker, Scott Prater, Matt Vaivano. Row 2: Tamir Abel, Justin Hummel, Andrew Velio. Row 3: David Juenemann, Samuel Larson, Jason Messier, Alex Valencourt, Michael Cassidy, Mark VanWingerden, Peter Spezia. Back Row: Rocky Fischer, Daniel Czerwinski, Gavin Chensue, James Anderson, Ryan Hengard, McKean Sheu, Ryan Earl. 5 Douglas Front Row: Uday Trivedi, Gary Davis II, Marcus Lewis, Spenser Williams, Kevin Bla ck, Ryan Orizondo, James Egerer, Adam Kelly, Joseph Kimsal.Back Row:Osvaldo Mendoza, Jake Kenowitz, Kyle Goodman, Andrew Sayles, Jaren Waldron, Robert Matson II, Douglas Rigterink, Paul Smith. Back Row: Michael Derr, Joshua Rollins, Joshua Teitelbaum, Michael Michelon. 6 th Douglas Front Row: Gabriel Pomerantz, James Walker, Matthew Duthie, Kevin Mueller, Rohan Juneja, Andrew Boyum. Row 2: Kevin Tse, Frederick McGirr, Yalcin Yilmaz, John Costelloe, Kunal Hiranandani, Michael Hilton, Edgar Kennebrew II, Justin Beroz. Back Row: Xavier Verna, Kunal Mahajan, Justin Aqwa, Boris Milter, Eric Krieg. 7 1 1 Douglas Front Row: Jack Doehring, Christopher Rovin, Michael Malis, Jarrod Brown, Charles Wolcott, Austin Mortimer, David Houston, Alexandre Curadeau, Benjamin Pearlman, David Reinhard. Row 2: Samuel Pangas, Justin Rosario, Benjamin Montgomery, Brennan Haase, Kevin Tague, Alan Bierlein, Chinedu Nwachukwu, Rohan Fray, Ben Kabatznik, Patrick Connelly, Hersh Shroff, Jeffery Mortimer, Eric Crabb. Back Row: John Budorick, Andrew Danielsky, James McGrail, Andrew Reddy, Nader Awni, Thomas Gellatly, Daniel Smith, Christopher Ranney. 2 nd Hamilton Front Row: Blaine Paquet, Vaibhav Mallya, Daniel Villamarin, Devin Davis, Devon Vaughn, Michael Brubaker, Brian Petersen, Tatsuya Tanaka. Row 2: Nicholas Seltzer, Peter Elliott, Bryan Flory, Robert Goeddel, Dan Le, Kevin Matzen, Gopalkrishna Sharma, Joseph Guzzardo, David Budde. Row 3: Roger Ling, Brian Mann, Pete Ward, James Gawron, John Beresford, Abhishek Mahanti, Nicholas Catanese, Jake Wolenberg, Christopher Callahan. Back Row: Mark Petzold, Owen Dunn, Jonathan Christopher, Benjamin Sutton, Evan Dougherty, Jeff Falta. housing 1 83 3 rd Hamilton Front Row: Jeffrey Birg, Dan Jonas, Salvator Gomez Jr., Paul McAlpine, Oliver Chen, Sidharth Bhandari, Benjamin Sutton, Sura Menon, Jonathan Kim, Sivanjacobovitz, Esau Garza. Row 2: Jeffrey Haenke, Andrew Till, Ryan Gamso, Matthew Beaver, Nicolas Gregory, Benjamin Don, Justin Shaler, Ivan Simic. Back Row: Christopher Chwasz, Sidney Zven, Joseph Dolim, Craig Prager, Graham Burgess, Gregory Schmitz, Douglas Anderson. 4 th Hamilton Alphabetically: Elisabeth Alber, Katrina Allen, Lauren Dawsonjoy Doan, Meredith Eng, Alexa Finkelstein, Sharona Franko, Shelby Highstein, Emily Kaplan, Norah Kelly, Sara Marlega, Alexandra Martella, Marisa Meddin, Lindsay Ostin, Jessica Perszyk, Kelsey Poineau, Laurel Premo, Jill Schlechtweg, Leslie Schuster, Emily Sherlock, Meghann Swiderek, Natalie Vanoverbeke, Mariya Volvovsky. 5 th Hamilton Front Row: Ryan Spotts, Daniel Morris. Row 2: Wai Ching Chen, Laura Dirkse, Nyssa Sinn, Deanna Cho, Ariel Jaffe, Allison Chasnis, Jacquitta Watson, Caroline Harris. Row 3: Kathryn Swanson, Alex Drosen, Emily Freilich, Danielle Huston, Alice Culin-Ellison, Colin Eaton, June Suk Cho, Meghan Gallagher, Jill Ostrowski, Brian Turner. Row 4: Matthew Diephouse, Joseph Kirby, Kevin Wenzke, Gregory Steere, Samuel Choulet, Andrew Skidmore, Nicholas Artushin, Daniel Confer, Racheal Fox, Amber Clark, Justin Houseman, Jessica Schulte. Back Row: Marshall Anderson, Christopher Hammond, Kevin Lance, Kyle Cryderman, Michael Tanis, Brian Deppong. 3 rd Lewis Front Row: Shaw Chen, Sudeep Pillai, Bobby Li, Eric Lee, Justin Koehn, Samson Lai, Lucas Hansen, Nimit Desai, Michael Chang. Row 2: Philip Grecki, Kevin Zezima, Pranav Himatsingka, Raymond Ou, Ryan Rudy, Jordan Riegelhaupt, Frank Cucciarre, Nicholas Richards, David Galus. Row 3: Matthew Van Kirk, Timothy Voorhees, David Faasse, Kyle Egnor, Joshua Smith, Alexander Dowling, Robert Poulson-Houser. Back Row: Michael Starch, David Boehmer, Ryan Selleck. 4 Lewis Front Row: Joseph Balistreri, Ryan Bernstein. Row 2: Cory Simonds, Andrew Campbell, Bradley Dwan, Mark De Avila, Jeff Roan, Samuel Marvin, Michael Segal, Stephen DeMare, Adam Ducharme. Row 3: Joseph Rhoades, Tejas Kapadia, Joshua Lin, Scott Robbins, Xu Qiang Edwin Toy, Jeffrey Jacobs, Kenton Hines, Dong Hyun Han, Hezekiah Leung, Migue McQuade. Row 4: Vijay Venkataraman, Amir Azer, Glenn McDonald, Alex Bogatko, Andrew Leahy, Ross Barnowski, Brandon Thornton, Sean Kurowski. Back Row: Robert Keim, Philip Rockenbach, Vishnu Desaraju, James L ' esperance, Kyle Sinkus, Eric Lowery, John Jeffrey, Keith Lazere, Marc Woolliscroft. 184 bursley 5 Lewis Front Row: Robin Beck, Lauren Byer, Kelsey Bensch, Emily Andrews, Katherine Fawcett, Sharon MacDonald, Wei Hua Chen, Stephanie Massey, Mikaela Lee- Garcia. Back Row: Sarah Curl-Larson, Erin Thorsby, Lauren Doroghazi, Monica Cooney, Priyanka Karnik, Wanmo Liu, Susan Heiser, Kristen Masica, Danielle Berridge, Kathryn Godlewski, Shideh Almasi, Alyssa Jenne, Sara Walker. 6 1 1 Lewis Front Row: Andrew Cornell!, Sarah Pendergast, Janelle Berry, Sharon Brown, Lindsay Cleghorn, Yoon Choi, Ray Sheng, Hai Pham, Khoa Nguyen. Row 2: Jeffery Yuan, Anna Foster, Priyanka Mathur, Olivia Browne, Ashley Waldorff, Haley Gire, Allison Apprill, Kaitlyn Feeney, Dennis Stevens, Dhruva Tuteja, Shane Foley, Cooper Fallek, Alex McMillan, Allan Fullerton. Back Row: Christopher Gromek, Jayant Biswas, Lee Atkins, Jason Drake. 1 st Rotvig Front Row: Chirag Chandan, Brian Kirby, Shailesh Reddy, Yifang Wang, Michael Narula, Drew Beckeman, Jonathan Nikkila, Geoffrey Chiles. Row 2: Alex Chiao, Gerald Giarmo, Mark DeWitt, Jason Bowyer, Steven Bafchelor, Adam Vandeusen, Dominick Young, Gregory Kent, Eric Muir. Back Row: Paul Trapkus, Clayton McPherson, Rich Schuster, Michael Kent, Thomas Thiem, Joseph Stevens, Patrick Carter, Matthew Kramer, Massimo Degaudenzi, Christopher Pratt. 2 nd Rotvig Alphabetically: Evan Binder, Daniel Blumenthal, Bradley Bobkin, Ryan Booth, David Delucia, Nwabueze Ekeogu, Curtiss Flexter, Alexander Haas, Alexander Harris, Bradley Heath, Brian Hicks, Robert Huebner, Marquan Jackson, James Jaffe, Scott Jarema, Jeffrey Leath, Gary Marx, Thomas Mueller, Alexander Read, Mark Roberts, Aaron Rocca, Payne Schanski, Ian Sebastian, Andrei Taut, Weijia Tong, Qian-Xin Weng, Ivan Wong, Phillip Yang. 3 rd Rotvig Alphabetically: Ronald Blevins II, Abram Booth, Parker Bradley, Jacob Brown, John Ciccone, Christopher Convery, Jeffrey Craig, Kory Edmark, Ted Farrand, Joseph Furner, Gabriel Gelbtuch, Adam Gienapp, Andrew Hill, Cooper Howell, Mitch lacullo, Paul Katarzis, Mrinal Kapadia, Ian Kay, Eugene Klingman, Christopher Lemerand, Kyle Lutz, Robert McBurnett, Christopher McAlpine, Logan Oonk, Harry Seplowitz, Timothy Stokes, Kyle Sullivan, Michael Theodore, Brian Trahan, Ankit Vora. housing 1 85 4 1 1 Rotvig Front Row: Elizabeth Talbot, Monica Zucker, Sara Selleck, Alexandra West, Jiaying Zhao, Sei-Won Chang, Christine White, Nicoe Perm, Stefani Silberstein, Natalie Perach, Julia Kessler. Row 2: Lindsay Farrell, Jessica Bealieu, Alison Mroz, Leslie Plimpton, Yanli Lin, Brett Higgins, Nicholas Kornylo, Kory Keymer. Back Row: Carly Farver, Kelsi Archibald, David Orweller, Stephen Rice, Kevin Peck, Benjamin Reed, Brandon Postma, Chad Pardo, Brian Wolfe, Michael Ellis. 2 nd Sanford Front Row: Krystle Thompson. Row 2: Stephanie Prado, Sara Eastwood, Jennifer Schilling, Laura Martin, Kathleen Bruder. Back Row: Reema Thitha, Malissa Moran, Rachel Woolf, Amy Rowell, Lea Vigi, Gretchen Platt-Koch, Vania Kurikesu. 3 rd Sanford Front Row: Hamza Warraich, Kush Sura, Ian Cassel, Heedo Kim, Christopher Lyons, Kevin Wicks, Joseph Mester. Row 2: Weijern Lim, Christopher Cosgrove, Patrick Martinchek, Ian Sullivan, Archisjoglekar, Andrew Selinger, Joshua Kildea, Bradley Detjen. Back Row: Arjun Venkat, Jesse Kidwell, Zachary Jones, Varunkumar Varma, Chimba Chundu, Benjamin Jones, Ahmed Zaidi, Andrew Kobalka, Thomas Stingelin, Timothy Hinkley, Matthew Radler, Joshua Robinson, Daniel Maughan. 4 Sanford Front Row: Jennifer Brownson, Kathleen Olson, Grace Cho. Row 2: Ayesha Rahman, Andrea Marcos, Sasha Resende, Karen Stasevich, Dipa Patel, Christine Fleck, Leslie Demers, Jordan Swift, Erin Whittemor. Back Row: Kharrisa Nitiputri, Alesha Barnes, Caroline Ross, Sangita Ghosh, Jennifer Carry, Stephanie Roth, Kristen Tidik. 5 th Sanford Front Row: Tain Jun Gu, James Robertson, Cory Welch, Amanda Burriola, Manika Agarwal, Paula Burt, Caitlin Klaska, Kathryn Osher, Erica Fink, Michael Gambrill. Row 2: Christina Bieda, Alexander Cicerone, Jonathan Jubb, Matthew Landry, Eric Gamble, Nathan Davidoff, Kristen Freels, Carly Coats, Maya Leeds, Arielle Dyner, Joshua Corn, Robert Reik. Back Row: Benjamin Stroud, Shitij Gupta, Jonathan Wald, Lance Tuscany, Stefen Piotrowski, Zachary Leland, Jared Tholen. 186 bursley ponsored by Arts at Michigan and the University of Michigan Museum of Art (UMMA), Artscapade 2006 introduced freshmen to some of the different artistic venues on campus, and allowed them to actively participate in them. According to the Arts at Michigan website, it was a " fun evening of live performances, music, art projects and prizes. " After New Student Convocation, students flooded Regents Plaza to take part in the many activities offered. Live musical performances took place near the Cube, surrounded by swarms of people participating in the various projects outside. Students were given passports, and after completing each art station they received a stamp. Stations included building with Legos, coloring, movie trivia, song-singing, and acting out scenes from plays. One of the favorite stations was beading. " Despite the amount of people there, making the bracelet was relaxing. I actually made it for my mom, " said freshman microbiology major Amna Agha. After accumulating a certain number of stamps, students redeemed their passports for prizes, such as t-shirts and posters. The UMMA also se t up a table with several free postcards, posters, and magnets. The outdoor setup and hustle-bustle environment proved to be difficult for sophomores, juniors, and seniors to ignore. " Artscapade was a good opportunity to fraternize with incoming freshmen. I was also able to make a cute bracelet, " said sophomore Arabic, Armenian, Persian, Turkish and Islamic studies and anthropology major Breonna Arder. While the weather may not have been cooperative, with scattered showers and wind, Artscapade 2006 served as a great way for students to enjoy one of their last days before classes began and the real whirlwind started. Members of Groove show that they have rhythm by banging on trashcans outside of the Museum of Art. Groove practiced year round for their performances at the Michigan Theater, Artscapade and Dance Marathon. S. Jerome photo Crowds of students sign up for art activities by the fountain outside the Union. With its continuous flow of energy, it guaranteed an enjoyable time during Artscapade. S. lerome photo Q o D o Q -o CD Q (Q Q. housing 1 87 co 0) CO 3 rd VanDuren Front Row: Janice Weaver, Celia Li, Amanda Wong, Randi Clarke, Marta Bagratuni, Emily Herrmann. Row 2: Siming Zhao, Kristen Evans, Sarah Rowse, Zhi Li, Azlynn Yahaya Mohd, Joan Wallace, Adrienne McHenry. Back Row: Katharine Shumway, Nozomi Marusawa, Eryn Klager, Brian Rathbun, Benjamin Brierty, Olyvia Dean, Haley Lamm, Abbie Shallop. 4 th Van Duren Front Row: Danielle Liffmann, Kathleen Murphy, Veronica Perera, Emily Drook, Lydia Czabaniuk, Jessica Fong, Nayoung Won, Ya-Lan Hou, Jessica Moore, Julia O ' Callaghan. Row 2: Rochelle Swilley, Whitney Wallace, Devika Daga, Jessica Kong, Lana McKinnon, Kelli North, Anne Thomas, Megan Wallen, Amy Nagi, Jessica Matis, Julie Berkowitz. Back Row: Angela Sultani, Lena Sands, Marken Greenwood, Jayne White, Monica Habeck, Madison Roseman, Kathleen Kneiser, Sara Kuehnle, Sarah Rhem, Candice Lefler. 5 th Van Duren Alphabetically: Nicole Armbruster, Katie Barz, Sharon Brzezinski, Elizabeth Campbell, Blaire Chilton, Olivia Dunn, Kristin Dupuis, Erika Etnyre, Molly Garrett, Elizabeth Getty, Stephanie Guerre, Kellyn Jackson, Kimberly Kuhlman, Samantha Ladd, Jennifer Lo, Lauren Lucchese, Uchita Patel, Melissa Potts, Kelli Rasmus, Brindar Sandhu, Diana Sounders, Anna Schaap, Kaitlin Shulman, Brittany Shupe, Andrea Slick, Kate Wakefield, Tiffany Williams, Lauren Wrona, Shalyn Yandura, Halle Zucker. 6 Van Duren Alphabetically: Trisha Bailey, Mitchell Bloch, Thomas Bowden, Cameron Cotter, Katherine Dropiewski, Rachel Frank, Matthew Gacioch, Jonathan Gole, Diamond Ingram, Rachel La Conti, Rachel Lipson, Matthew Lewis, Sarah Lowe, Shannon Lozon, Nicholas Olivier, Martha Papciak, Neil Poulin, Stephanie Praus, Matthew Renner, Amanda Rodriguez, Jeffrey Rogers, Angeline Royall- Kahin, Marc Schweikert, Michael Smith, Dayna Suess, Charles Sullivan IV, Lauren Tormoehlen, Tammy Wang, Paul Webb, Sarah Wilmes, Brittany Young. 1 st Van Hoosen Front Row: Edgard Munoz, Chien Fu Chen, Andrew Rosenblum, Scott Brown, Brian Santacruz, Bryan Howell, Omeed Firoozgan, Olushola Samue . Row 2: Matthew Forcier, Henry Chen, Amit Hiremath, Kevin Hu, Matthew Weis, Scott Soon, Patrick Chen, Vincentius Robby, Stephen Hannon. Back Row: Christopher Shell, Eric Relson, Jonathan Loh, Brian Hale, Eric Frisbee, Nathaniel Hinkle, Bradley Walvort, Matthew Zoufaly, Benjamin Caleca, James Fehlner, Kyle Miller. 1 88 bursley- couzens 2 nd Van Hoosen Front Row: Margo Tell, Kate Shelburne, Laura Crookston, Michelle Kleiman-Moran, Allison Tenenbaum, Rachel Ades, Samantha Nawrocki, Alexandra Fettis, Ani Toumajan, Laura Mihalko. Andrea D ' Agostino, Erin Burch, Danielle Vostrizanky, Chelsea Meyer, Naomi Makofsky, Kafhryn Viventi, Jennifer Sussex. Back Row: Kristen Mrozowski, Paula Harrison, Michelle Harrison, Angelica Barnes, Christina Zajicek, Reyna Harabedian, Xue Tian, Monique Hufcherson. 3 rd Van Hoosen Front Row: Amy Liang, Samantha Nako, Sarah Mullins, Ashley Lau, Lauren Bauer, Sarah Rahman, Auburn Olson, Hannah Tang, Vanessa Paz, Courtney McCormick, Danielle Martin. Back Row: Jessica Wilson, Lindsey May, Jocelyn Robelli, Talia Barash, Beth Skendrovic, Maya Lindermann, Jessica Ernst, Jill Schmutter, Jennifer Su, Meera Tavathia. 4 th Van Hoosen Front Row: Laura Zander, Jennifer Garfinkle, Heather Li, Lauren Fifolt, Traci Grant, Norman Chao, Bradley Frieberg, James Aretakis, Joseph Munski, James Bradshaw, Nathan Gire, James Walter, Christopher Shah, Anthony Smith. Row 2: Kelley Maricle, Heather Maricle, Allison Fifolt, Nicole Huggett, Uday Vadula, David Masselink, Brandon Sandusky, Alex Williams, Sei Jin Park, Regan McCullough, Rahsaan Grisson. Back Row: John Bell, David Ambrose, Audrey Kline, Anna Musial, Laura Hirshfield, Allison Sturm, Theresa Biehle. 1100s Alphabetically: Heather Livingston, Zachary Junga, Curtis Wiklund, Eric Kim, Ryan Wilkerson, Rohan Bose, Matthew Sidley, Jerry liar, Adam Brackmann, Robert Johnson, Varun Kaushik, Brian Neville. 2100s Alphabetically: Aaftab Husain, Hassan Jatoi, Aditya Jindai, Robert Jurewicz, Bret Kabacinski, Jared King, Daniel Maciolek, Philip Minaudo, Koki Momose, Andrew Morse, Jeffrey Peachman, James Petersen, Phillip Poisson, Kaushik Seshan, Matthew Sisson, Jeffery Terenzi . housing ll 89 2300s Front Row: Mark Thompson, S. Baer Lederman, David Axelson, Ting Luo. 24-2500$ Front Row: Domenic Terenzi, Bailey Evans, Sarah Gitman, Alyssia Benejam, Tamara Rushovich, Christina Hong, Chelsea Fuchs, Allison London, Britney Faulkner, Kara Van Patten, Lai Ho, Ayibatari Burutolu. Row 2: Anthony Baber Jr., Erin Eckles, Benjamin Rothenberg, Himesh Pathmanathan, Christopher Knauer, Hector Morales, Mattew Cannavo, Shuchijain, Chin Yu Chiu, Rebecca Walis, Anna Bernstein, Caroline Callahan, Lauren Gray, Drew Donnell. Back Row: Wing Hong Ko, Vikas Hiremath, Sumit Kumar, Eoghan McGreevy, Stephen Jew, Matthew Claysen, Michael Tiesenga, Michael Enochs, Alexander Hilliker, Nathanie Moseley, Anthony Abruzzo. 31 -3200s Alphabetically: Matthew Carr, Eric Provins, Gregory Sunstrum, Nicholas Hamlett, Anna Lembryk, Kyle Taylor, John Balch, Christopher Koslowski, Daniel Hammaker, Wilson Yuen. Row 2: Altay Fereli, Gregory Pioszak, Matthew Quitiquit, Jeanne Boggs, Fouad Azzokari, Edwin Chan, Jacob Smith, Cher Yang Tan, Andrew Chin Hock Low. Back Row: Cameron Lewis, Mark Peyser, Morgan Price, Douglas Lambert, Ty Dao, Frank Zhu, Jonathan Gumucio, Owen Campbell, Philip Martinez, Ranjit Sandhu, Jeffrey Deryke, Voon Seng Lai, Christopher Wu. 34-3500s Front Row: Kimberly Dancy, Hanah Kropf, Carolyn Sallen, Jillian Malkis, Maja Sherman, Jamie Landau, Chloe Leavitt, Elise Fazio, Lauren Hoff, Paige Horn, Ariste Sallas-Brookwell, Emily Haymer, Danielle Kostrzeba. Row 2: Jessica Glenn, Sara Garner, Jessica Feldman, Taylor Doty, Heewon Kim, Ashley Snyder, Hannah Laughlin, Amanda Fisher, Nicole Heller, Elyssa Guslits, Jihan Williams, Kelly McGuckin, Amanda Fleischman, Rochelle-Leigh Rosenberg. Back Row: Lauren Park, Elizabeth Kiefer, Ruth Lincoln, Angela Washington, Rachel Orleans, Crystal Irving, Ardella Williams, Arwa Mesiwala, Lauren Brady, Alexa Jones, Jessica Hempel, Maryann Aririguzo, Emily Khazan, Molly Jones, Heather Camhi, Sarah Futernick, Laura Kupe. 1 90 couzens 42-4300s Front Row: Joshua Diamant, Jenna Hill, Tom Gattenberger. Back Row: Justin Lomort, Patrick Morris, Kevin Stumpf, Surbhi Gupta, Brad Charboneau. 44-4500s Front Row: Tyler Simonds, Jason Kang, Juan David Hoksbergen, Ha Ryong Jung, David Hines Jr., Evan Demchick. Row 2: Dominick Foster, Skylar Banks, Richard Ho, Eli Orlofsky, Michael Friedman, Tommy Coleman, Raunak Jain, Chaitainya Kampani, Utkrishia Mehrotra, Nathan Mathews. Back Row: Chika Agi, Robert John Comsa, Bradley Larson, Eric Dorsey, Raj Thapar, Whitaker Martin, Marshall Kantman, Max Slufsky. 51 -5200s Front Row: Olivia Chen, Arielle Jones, Lawrence Petigrow, Jamie Rubenstein, Kathryn Dannecker. Row 2: Thomas Briley, Samantha Rodriquez, Stacey Victor, Patrick Henry, Michael Taylor II, Zachary Smilovitz, Kirk Leonard, Rory Fraga, Koran Seth, Kellen Malstrom. Back Row: Jessie Kippley, Heidi Zienty, David Shapiro, Christopher Staub, Sean Glinski, Blake Foster, Blake Rowley, Remi Diesbourg II, Eric Plourde, Jason Lezotte, James Hubbard. 52-5300s Front Row: Sara Massey, Amy Clobes, Sandhya Krishnan, Sarah Randolph, Maria Mazzini, Jennifer Kaplan, Jennifer Sherman, Samantha Goltz, Jaimie Philip. Row 2: Kai Kiat Chooi, Eun-Seong Na, Eric Levine, Garrett Levenbrook, Courtney Doman, Lynsie Blamer, Alexandra Vozza, Laura Lovasco, Allison Hoch. Back Row: Christopher Diehl, Jesse Larochelle, Brennan Crispin, Roland Bisio, Jennifer Hebert, Sharday Lawrence, Anajara, David Wiersema, Julia Schroeder, Sarah Mujahid, Cassandra Smith, Blair Brown. 54-5500s Alphabetically: Chelsea Anderson, Danielle Beaulieu, Molly Brewster, Emily Cepla, Charles Clinton, Lindsay DiMarco, Jessica Gatt, Gillian Golembiewski, Jordan Hahn, Meghan Haigh, Justine Hoff, Molly Joseph, Jae Hoon Lee, Conner McCavit, Amanda Metviner, Courtney Normand, Brian Peoples, Lauren Ringel, Meghan Schuler, Melissa Shamis, Elizabeth Shy, Gordon Siegfriedt, Kathryn Simon, Vani Sohikian, Jill Tollefson, Kaitlin Trudeau, Brian Veber, Jason Watson, Brandon Weiss, Celina Wong, David Xiu. housing 191 o Ou N JD In the University ' s Housing Mission, it said, " The mission of University Housing is to create and sustain diverse learning-centered residential communities that further the goals of the University. " The Northwood III community apartments were a housing alternative that were tucked away high atop North Campus. Offered by the University, these apartments did not play by the same rules as other off-campus apartments. Northwood III combined the best of on-campus living with all the perks of off-campus living. This facility possessed 21 buildings for housing during the academic year. It consisted of 392 apartments and housed up to 536 students. Northwood III was only available to undergraduates with sophomore standing or higher. The benefits of residence halls, given by Northwood, enticed former residents of Mosher-Jordan who needed to look elsewhere for housing, as Mojo closed for the year due to renovations. Even with all of its similarities to the dormitories, Northwood III was in fact an apartment complex. Each room included a living dining room, a separate kitchen, an individual bathroom, and a separate bedroom, which made it extremely similar to almost every off-campus apartment. To increase this similarity, the complex offered applicants choices on apartment size, occupancy, and bedrooms. Students could choose between five available options. The first was the one bedroom economy option. This was similar in nature to a studio type apartment. There were also a one bedroom- one occupant, a one bedroom-two occupant, two bedroom-two occupant, and two bedrooms-three occupant options available. These options and apartment designs gave students the feel of off- campus living in housing facilities that were actually associated with the University. Northwood III was a viable option for sophomores, juniors, and seniors. It provided a way for students to have the best of both housing worlds while they attended classes and worked their way through school. With access to shopping and supermarket facilities on Plymouth Road, students who just weren ' t ready to give up the dorm life had Northwood III as a very appealing option. .. , 1 92 couzens- east quad Nestled away in North Campus, the benches outside of the Norlhwood III apartments soak up some sunlight. Northwood had a captivating nature scene in and around the housing complex used by many residents. H. LaTova photo A student bus driver transports Northwood occupants from Central Campus to North Campus. Residents of Northwood took advantage of the University ' s bus system, as without it, those living on North would need to bring cars to school. H. LaTova photo J 6 th Couzens Front Row: Kristina Simmons, Katherine Koterba, Chelsea Nachman, Brittany Mather, Elizabeth Gebarski, Alexandra Cooperstock, Samuel Eldrich, Eric Berlin, Jackson Klein, Emiy Erickson, Jennifer Rowe, Nina Collins, Maria Sviridova. Back Row: Roma Moza, Justin Pisano, Bennett Washabaugh, Alison Mckenna, Cristina Getto, Steven Myerson, Dylan Burkhardt, Robert Sturgeon, Daniel Byrd, Evan Pilsner, Graham Block, Christopher Pugliese, Theodore Papes, Alexander Rosenberg, Neusha Sayadian. Ground 1 st Cooley Front Row: Melanie Chapekis, Anjuli Jain Figueroa, Rachel Eggert, Stephanie Wightman, Erika Bramlett, Christine Krizmanich, Sarah Ilkhani-Pour, Reina Kikuchi, Katelyn Klein. Row 2: Ashleigh Eldemire, Cara Canady. Back Row: Alexandra Holbel, Jessica Ho, Michele Dunsky, Adina Williams, Rebecca Jackson, Tianqiong Wang, Michelle Cote, Nicole Dolan, Kristen Coonrod, Carolyn Slopsema, Jessica Rilly, Anneke Stadt, Katharine Maisel, Rachel Matson, Sarah Oyetubo. 2 nd Cooley Alphabetically: Michelle Applebaum, Katheryn Bryant, Maria Drazek, Lauren Eaton, Grace Excamilla, Kimberlee Green, Emily Herbert, Sarahjameson, Sara Johnson, Chelsea Krummery, Rachel List, Jennifer Maertens, Katherine Maertens, Maureen Maier, Rebecca Mason, Christine Matlock, Megan McPherson, Jennifer Pollock, Elizabeth Polsinelli, Emily Potter. Kimberly Roberts, Whitney Rutherford, Bonnie Smith, Melissa Teran, Danielle Thompson, Wen Lay Wei, Gina Werner, Anna Wrobel. 3 rd Cooley Front Row: Amanda Sage, Alison Ryan, Caitlin Campbell, Kausar Hafeez, Jennifer Buehler, Jacqueline Hibbard, Cathy Cline, Marjorie Miller, Emily Garcia, Kathyrn Fox, Nicole Flavell, Christine Seifert, Kaitlin Harrington, Dana Harlan. Row 2: Courtney Shaneour, Ankita Mandelia, Jenny Zhang, Layna Johnson, Sarah Cortez, Kutessa Garneft, Natalie Estrada, Kimberly Hawkins. Back Row: Annapoorna Mallepalle, Lauren Sheard, Barbara Wagner, Sarah Guzick, Katharine Daub, Cassandra Pagoda, Christina Maertens, Alisha Opperman, Theresa Fisher, Jordan Rhodes, Bethany Barr, Amanda Pudenz, Samantha Cummings, Celia Yin-Blair, Zun-Quenvyun Watkins. 4 Cooley Front Row: Sarah Vakiner, Helena Van Gilder, Catherine Militello, Yvonne Franchini, Anne Weldon, Rosa Moore, Luvena Ong, Batool Raza. Row 2: Madeleine Ewers, Allison McDonald, Rebecca Rosenbaum, Tiffany Izard, Eleanor Bomstein, Marianne Mousigian, Molly McGuire, Elvina Wardjiman, Saadia Siddik, Siyao Zhao, Ashley Bragadin, Sarah Voice. Back Row: Betty Shreve, Valerie Bieberich, Camille Reynolds, Stacy Yee, Natasha Pacheco, Sarah Richter, Mary Hickner, Stephanie Klosek, Kathryn Wainfan, Taylor Johnson, Caitlin Couture, Jessica Clymer, Trista Doyle, Donna Wang. housing 1 93 TJ D D a V) O 3 rd Anderson Front Row: Caroline Craig, Jillian Isaacs-See, Molly Sweeney, Sarah Konner. Row 2: John Sieleski, John Danna, Arthur Hartneft, Marissa Folk, AAandy Roteman, Chelsea Clater, Caitlin Brody, Katherine Roessler. Row 3: Elijah Bowe, Tanay Bidasaria, Noah Weber, Cole Merkel, Igor Belopolsky, James Corp, Maya Silberstein, Adam Sawitzky. Back Row: Scott Squires, Carver Shields, Christopher Peplin, Seungmin Lee, Gabriel Bilen, Matthew Taylor. 4 Anderson Front Row: Anthony Ambroselli, Amalia Tolios, Gabrielle Brodsky, Kathryn Lerner, Mackenzie Grattan, Amelia Gernand, Rebecca McMellen, Acca Warren, Sonita Moss, Matthew Steele, Brendan Delange. Row 2: Mariola Power, Jessie Roy, Anne Celovsky, Sonya Suter, Hannah Winkler, Tricia Niemeier, Charlotte McKay, Lisa Repicky, Kelly Dudzik, Adam Wilmers. Back Row: Ezra Levine, Isaiah Wunsch, Mark Murphy, Michael Weist, Kirstin Knag, Theresa Dreyer, Chelsea Macintyre, Christen McGregor, Scott Lin. Ground Hayden Front Row: Danielle Prieur, Danielle Hutchings, Julie Niewiadomski, Deborah Blumenthal, Cynthia Katanbafnezhad, Qian Yi Lee, Brian Rumao. Row 2: Sarah Verner, Jaimie Sarrault, Pine Kopka-Ross, Matthew Finkel, Caitlin Vanderkarr, Zara Schulman, Christine Morrison, Maksym Kloka, Caitlin Marlatt. Row 3: Rosalyn Savage, Andrew Masotta, Michael Sackllah, Rushi Vyas, Andrew Balan, Robert Steen, Matthew Manley. Back Row: Christine Curran, David Elmquist, Nathan Shoemaker, Andrew Romeo, Scott Granger, David Holmes. 2 nd Hayden Alphabetically: Nichele Anderson, Aanchal Aneja, Lauren Berent, Duncan Campbell, Morgan Daul, Chisaokwu Duru, Ankit Gupta, Paul Kaser, Andrew King, Samantha Koehler, Khalid Kunji, Andrew Lauer, Dov Lerman-Sinkoff, Scott Loewenstein, Jessica Lupinacci, Sherrita McClain, Kendra Oosterhouse, Alexandra Osetek, Marie Pelvay, Sumeet Rai, Natasha Rishi, Lisa Rizzardi, Anay Shah, Mit Shah, Joshua Soble, Xiaomeng Song, Gretchen Sprow, Kenneth Tang, Alexandra Tilen, Peter Tommasulo, Robert Warren. 3 rd Hayden Front Row: Ashley Taufen, Giordano Pisano. Row 2: Sean White, Shelly Jiang, Jasmine Way, Alexander Riley, Jason Rosenblatt, Anthony Martus, David Schouweiler, Michael Black, Jamuna Kesavan. Row3: Erica Vannortwickjohn O ' Brien, Sean Quigley, Adam Weiner, Celine Barthelemy, Peng Song. Row 4: Ye Bian, Qing Wang, Ashley Harper-Pugh, Elizabeth Fox, Ghim Chuan Chia, Back Row: Alexander Manwell, Sherrick White, Mahima Gupta. 1 94 east quad 4 Hoyden Front Row: Michelle Liang, Jessica Irwin, Polly Clare-Rothe, Phong Van Nguyen, Katie Lutker, Whitney Engler, Alexandria Champagne. Row 2: Thomas Edgell, Alia Wesala, Stephanie Smith, Amy Halter, Emily Smith, Elizabeth Kinney, Adrienne Smith, Andrew Johnson, Prathap Naini. Back Row: Mazin Biviji, Sonali Sheel, Elizabeth Mennen, Xiaoyu Shi, Daniel Bitman, Akram Helou, Ian Topping, Arhtur Brannon III, Patrick Cooper- McCann, Patrick Goussy, James Tomczak. 2 nd Hinsdale Front Row: Kaela Parnicky, Kayla Lim, Joslyn Devinney, Angela Gonzalez-Prendes, Brianne Rhoades, Robin Goldberg, Joseph Varkle. Row 2: Naomi Gordon-Loebl, Elizabeth Fox, Rebecca Nadis, Danielle Jacobs, Emily Heider, Jacqueline Gubow, Molly Roth, Amy Sheppard. Row 3: Tracey Rosen, Chelsea Slater, Susan Reed, Konstantin Bakhurin, Kyle Locke, Benjamin Stange. Back Row: Malcolm Albin, Katherine Barut, Brandon Williams, Rebecca Sunde. 3 rd Hinsdale Front Row: Julia Young, Elaine Gordon, Catalina Oyler, Balin Carter, Alicia Napoleon, Tabitha Berry, Lolita Moss, Elissa Sarno, Nathan Resnick-Day. Row 2: Caitlin Reardon, Emily Shire, Roaslie Edmonds, Megan Danielson, Yena Kim, Beenish Ahmed, Erin Kelly, Erica Wedes, Samina Bhumbra. Row 3: Marina Epstein-Katz, Erin Peters, Patrick Murphy, Kayla Clement, Alida Perrine, Christopher Bral, Makr Quint, Jordan Pecherer, -Alexander Schostak, William Corrigan, Ewan Compton, Ted Kwan Chen, Randy Chung, Maurren Brady, Marjorie Shapiro, Aubree Geller, Zebadiah Norman, Taylor Martin, Andrew Reinel, Nadia Johnson-Lisk, Akshaya Varghese, Scott Evans, Robert Linn, Piotr Picz, Erika Pinsker, Elizabeth Kirk, Caleb Davenport. Row 4: Noah Frederick, Christine Doman, Danielle Lacasse, Rebecca Pickus, Andrew Spears, Jonathan Martin. Back Row: Tamara Livshiz, Meera Sarathy, Anna Fishman, Leslie Morgan, Megan Cummins. 2 nd Prescott Front Row: Jennfer Kron, Kelsey Wright, Ashlee Stratakis, Chia-Wei Fung, Tatiana Tafia, Sara Weathers. Row 2: Rachel Jaffe, Tali Ziv, Julie Davidson, Katherine Mitroka, Rachel Blowers, Kathryn Numbers. Jillyn Snowden, Sarah Kossek, Rebecca Nathanson, Elena Levin, Jacob Holmes. Row 3: Claudio Nunez, Taylor Cassard, Christopher Deeg, Benjamin Townsend, Brett Campione. Back Row: Kidada Malloy, James Hogan. housing 1 95 3 rd Prescott Front Row: Aryn Evans, Brandon Kwaselow, Erin Mini, Alexandra Balino, Gabriel Manga, Alexandra Gillet, Charles Carr, Jeff Ham. Row 2: Lilly Zoller, Adena Kass, Sarah Edelstein, Alexander Seidel, Michael Newman, Michael Rubyan, Alexandra Glowaski, Lauren Lueder, Kristen Wiese, Emily Bakeman, Gabriel Pompilius, Stephanie Alexander. Row 3: Nichole Endline, Augusta Baron, Martin Halprin, Samuel Whalen, Alex Kostrzewa, Ariela Steif, Katharine Barcy, Andrea Veltri, Mareka Glaza, Caroline Crawford, Axel Berky, Joseph Brown. Back Row: Mark Fisher, Hannah Sheehy, Paul Showalter- Blades, Evan Mallen, Julianne Zamora, Amanda Browe, Alexandra, Erica Jaffe, Zili Huang, Marisa Gies, Lauren Katz, Alex Cowing. 1 5f Anderson 1 st Strauss Alphabetically: Hayley Berkshire, Courtney Chappie, Jenna Clark, Gabrielle D ' Angelo, Emily Doering, Rachel Fullmer, Carrie Grahl, matthew Kole, Emmanuel Kotsis, Eun Lee, Brent Martini, Leezanne McNichols, Poonam Patel, Nicholas Snavely, Robert Stapleton, Robert Starnes IV, Nicholas Tan, Gabriel-Martin Thurin, Brittiny Wideman, Adam Winn, Jeffrey Zebowski. 2 nd Strauss Front Row: Janelle Barker, Jessi Holler, Jennifer Leija, Amariah, Benjamin English, Elizabeth Dougherty, Michael Kimani, Joseph Ditmar, Grant Boyer, Chelsea Bromley, Foster Chamberlin. Back Row: Robyn Smith, Amy Wilson, Adti Sharma, Jessica Best, Jessica Parker, Steven Chen, Samuel Burner, Dimitry Medvedev, Evan Seigerman, Richard Chen. 3 rd Strauss Front Row: Elizabeth Parker, Tae Gyu In, Michael Stanley, Megan Thomas, Kimberly Cummins, Blake Harrison, Kristin Thomas, Xinyi Lin. Row 2: Abinav Rameesh, Richard Gutierrezjr., Stephanie Ozomaro, Tracy Lent, Whitney Johnson, Sophia Chang, Virginia Cline, Allie Dakroub. Back Row: Eric Cooley, Stephen Levitt, Jacob Gross, Garrett Coyan, Carolyn Pratt, Sky yang, David Tay, Mark Bertolone, Kristy Chippi. 1 96 east quad 2 nd Tyler 2 nd Grenne Front Row: Sarah Schramm, Rachel Wilson, Vanessa Bloom, Courtney Sundstrom, Adeolu Masha, Hanna Ketai, Francisco Rodriguez. Row 2: Abraham Snider, Jamie West, Shawna Stover, Elisa Caref, Jeanette Chong, Elizabeth Griffin, Bradley Dembs, Kimberly Freiburger. Back Row: Max Artsis, Amy Mersol-Barg, Jeffrey Weiner, David Goldenthal, Shane Redman, Anthony Facchini, Nathan Bair, Moon Soo Park, Carlos Lopez, Bhajneet Kohli. 3 rd Grenne 3 rd Tyler Front Row: Edgar Guerrero, Emily Rosen, Jina Han, Megan Brennan, Sarah So, Alexandra jiga, Katie Field, Hilary Newman. Row 2: Eric Dresner, Mark Swanson, Emily Angell, Keneta McKellar, Jae Yoen Kong, Margaret Stewart, Elizabeth Dengate. Row 3: Flavio Kuperman, Kenneth Baker, Cesar Sanchez, Matthew Hampel, Chih Hung Chan, Justin Kueser, Sean Callaghan. Back Row: Adriel Low, Riley Shanks, John Fryback, Richard Thorsbs, Nicholas Coston. 4 Greene 4 th Tyler Front Row: Iris Brilliant, Kaitlin Koch, Lauren Silverman, Dara Leung, Jessica Constable, Andrew Nicholson. Row 2: Maraia Bonsignore, Angela Wyse, Emily Hudak, Emily Gedert, Vanshika Vij, Ruchika Vij, Stacy Cammarano. Row 3: Sophia Schiralli, Heather Granader, Alison Wollack, Ming Tu, Elizabeth Teifer, Ee Qing Seow, Melinda Krug, Jordan Keller. Back Row: Sarah Collins, Torrey Richardson, David Ameche, Alexander Jakubiec, Brandon Peecook, Peter Stirgwolt, Patrick Julius, David Chudnow. 4 th Strauss Alphabetically: Katie Behrmann, Margar Bowers, Cristina Bustamante, Carolyn Gushing, Kimberly Dmitruk, Diana Freile, Hannah Gluckstein, Kelly Jasek, Danielle Kaplan, Hans Lo, Katherine MacDuffie. Clare Marash, Desiree McLain, Amanda Meldrum, Henry Mills, Bharat Modi, Nikhil Phadnis, Micah Resnick. William Stanton, Rachel Steslicki, Natalie Williams. CD Q CO JD C Q a housing 1 97 Fletcher Hall Front Row: Andrew Wang, Grace Hwang, Koun Bae, Ian Faulkner, Adam Kaplan, Joel Abraham, Eric Yee, Brian Turchioe, Eleanor Schwartz, Michael Guo. Row 2: Chanelle Boucher, Lauren Scholder, Robyn Spink, Emily Terwelp, Brenna Smith, Rachel Fear, Kristen Henkels, Amanda Lang, Elizabeth Terry, Janelle Klamerus, Alicia Parr, AAarisa Karcz, Katie Schmidt. Row 3: Xiao Zheng, Abbas Bader, David Lehmann, Nicholas Efron, David Golden, Jordan Weinberg, Benjamin Cousineau, Gregory Tower, Andrew Mast, Jonh Laing, Eric Scimeca, Jessica Walsh. Row 4: Elizabeth Korkuch, John Hooff, Ryan Brink, Trevor Sponseller, Joshua Washington, Hong Yoon Kim, Mohit Mehan, James Bertucci, Eugene Mok. Back Row: Yo-Ann Wong, Alexander Pagliaro, Yasha Rastgar, Joseph Phillips, Zachary Martin, Benjamin Yevin, Cory Rosenfield, Joshua Ein, Evan Lynch, Benjamin Arnold, Alexander Schwank. 5 Blagdon Front Row: Catherine Miller, Christina Baker, Christine Muscat, Ashley Waters, Alyssa Ryan, Courtney Ratkowiak, Elaine Barr, Jennifer Miller, Nadia Makki. Row 2: Isabel Manrique, Hanlu Chen, Kristen Petro, Holly Ferguson, Marsia Thomas, Avni Patel, Andrea Engles, Laurel Kline, Lauren Gaynes, Jaciyn Janks, Valerie Chase, Sarah Mintz, Gina De Siva, Jillian Bennett, Kathryn Howard, Melinda Hur, Sona Kotecha, Lisa Hanson. Row 3: Liat Zudkewich, Nishi Singhal, Lisa Averill, Shaina Sowles, Christine Franco, Jennifer Kreza, Sarah Smith, Nicole Anderson, Danielle Harris, Laura Hieber, Lyndsay Mueller, Jillian Vandeputte, Rachel Lufrano, Laura Sonday, Sarah Severance. Back Row: Helen Oyebefun, Emma Stensaas, Holly Smith, Sarah Distelrath, Jaciyn Dominski, Talia Schlamowitz, Lauren Duff, Melissa Bonfil, Melissa Taubitz, Amita Tiyaboonchai. 6 Blagdon Front Row: Caitlin Hohn, Jaciyn Howard, Aimee Dickman, Ashley Fowler, Marta Debski, SheJby Quaderer, Hillary Frazier, Elizabeth Gerow. Row 2: Chelsea John, Jane Lawrence, Rachel Bredernitz, Eliezah Dale, Natalie Bihun, Alaina O ' Brien, Rebecca Braun, Allison Ontell, Erin Damery, Alicia Slubowski. Row 3: Elle Nussbaurn, Amy Maloche, Carly Grafstein, Jessica Pogue, Jina Lee, Steveie Watson, Amy Roberts, Sarah Lewis, Meredith Goy, Judia Chang, Elizabeth Jadwin, Allison Santacreu, Jordan Pennington. Row 4: Leigh Rowland, Jessica Swanson, Nicole Bowling, Bethanee Wiergowski, Brittanie Lofton-Carter. Row 5: Megan Yagoda, Lauren Riess, Hillary Inger, Kimberly Grady, Jessica Bloom, Amanda Donnelly, Kayla Stelter. Back Row: Sarah Mosher, Shelley Sibbold, Hilary Powsner, Kate Pennington, Emily Brown, Paige Marcus, Alexandra Briske, Michelle Atto. 3 rd Butler Front Row: Nicholas Swartz, David Coleman, Anthony Rubin, Frank Comparetto, Jonathan Matzkin-Bridger, Greg Hollander. Row 2: jaswinder Singh, Joseph Cho, William Chu, Andrew Hermatz, Jonathan Tenenzapf, Charles Smith III, Alex Weissman. Row 3: Adam Lynn, Jeffrey Prince, Michael Kraslow, Jason Javer, Adam Cohen, Xin Yang, James Keller, Michael Colleran, Rahul Nevatia, Andrew Reid, Kristofer McDonough, Kevin McDonough, Bradley Krasnick, David Weisman, Marc Wagner. Row 4: Andrew Fayad, Samuel Hobish, Daniel Broder, Ari Parritz, David Carey, Adam Schneider, David Bender, David Miller, Richard Ireland. Back Row: James Sipka, Alexander Duggan, Vincent Sarafa, Akash Jaggi, Chase Edmonds, Stephen Curtis, Jonathan Olson. Back Row: Benjamin Den Houter, Eric Eaton, Richard Castellano, Mychael Fields, Brian Kordich. 198 fletcher - markley he Martha Cook Building was certainly one of the most unique dormitories on the University ' s campus. It was , housing only 140 residents all of whom were women. Martha Cook was, for the most part, a foreign place to the University ' s young gentlemen, who were restricted to visitation between noon and midnight on weekdays and between noon and two a.m. on weekends. Junior history major Jeff Williams had two encounters with Martha Cook. First, he attended one of Martha Cook ' s famou.s International Teas. Residents enjoyed tea every afternoon, but on Fridays, Tea was open to anyone. The weekly Tea allowed the building ' s residents to drink a variety of teas from around the world with or without gentleman escorts. The only way men were allowed into Martha Cook was with a female cort at arm. Williams was nonplused with the event. " There was a piano in the corner, " he recalled of the tea room " where occasionally someone would go over and play a few bad notes on it. I would drink my bitter tea and smile. " Willams selected " just your basic black tea " to sip on. On his second visit to Martha Cook, accompanied by some residents, Williams tried to infiltrat e the building after designated male visiting hours. He did not feel threatened by building security. " There wasn ' t really a guard, " he recalled. " There was just an old woman. If I had to, I could ' ve just run away from her. " Martha Cook was not all about tea and crumpets, however. The adjacent tennis court, although worn with age along with the beautiful gardens, were some of the perks of Martha Cook life. Despite dubious athletic facilities, the Martha Cook community was tightly-knit. Residents on meal plans were required to eat all of their dorm meals in the Martha Cook Building, whereas, residents of other dorms could use their meal plans in most any University Housing cafeteria. This restriction fostered the development of close friendships within the building. Indeed, Martha Cook offered a unique way of life for female University students. Tea and other treats are set up buffet style in one of Martha Cook ' s sitting rooms. Residents of Martha Cook were able to enjoy formal tea every afternoon. R. Peplinski photo Students enjoy afternoon tea at Martha Cook. Though Martha Cook was an all female dorm, tea was open to everyone on Friday afternoons. R. Peplinski photo housing 99 4 th Butler Front Row: Barbara Baker, Amy Guffey, Amanda Diamontoni, Leetal Birger, Kellen Meranus, Stephanie Gonzales. Row 2: Anna Paauwe, Wenxin Xiao, Brittany Strawman, Crystal Moreno, Elise AAcGowan, Agata Dabrowska, Kelly Williams, Erica Lemanski, Jessica Wasniewski, Kelly Krcmarik. Row 3: Xiaoyan Lee, Shannon Dibble, Tonya Hajek, Faren Jennings, Jayme Jackson, Molly Ryan, Riti Trivedi, Abra Cohen, Tana-Marie Gordon. Back Row: Erika Malinoski, Njia Johnson, Rachel White, Natalie Wierenga, Amy Ostrowski, Christina Cole, Amy Woodward, Ashley Morin, Kayla Bates. Sara Thelen, Nora Senyk. 2 nd Little Alphabetically: Reid Allison, Harry Anbender, Shane Boehner, Nicholas Bresso, Jessica Brierly-Snowden, Russell Caskey, Vincent Ciampa, Mitra Daneshvar, Staci Daniels, Salvatore Deblasijr., Yuhei Dehalra, Hadley Dobbs, Lauren Foley, Timothy Fornero, Jay Friedman, Melisa Gilbey, Marlee Green, Nathan Greenberg, Victoria Hall, Brittany Hanson, Kaylie Hanson, Thomas Hubbard, Joshua Ingber, Tanya Jindani, Noah Jordan, Shawn Kinkema, Robin Kuhn, Lauryn Kulinski, Robert Lay, Laura Ligeski, Jia Luo, David Melnick, Jacob Mirowitz, Jennifer Montgomery, Justine Moscatello, Colin Norman, Courtney Norman, Stephen Oleszkiewicz, Shannon O ' Neill, Mark Palmer, Adam Pascarella, Shahina Patel, Lisa Paul, Benjamin Pool, Alexander Prosperi, Landry Root, Brian Rosen, Eduardo Serrano, Ryan Sheridan, Stacy Shuman, Jacob Smith, Jason Szumanski, Jacquelyne Taurianen, Sean Thompson, Alyssa Cantor, Katherine Hagan, Jenny Kolberg. 4 th Elliot Front Row: Micahel Lysaght, Dean Fefopoulos, Arun Hariharan, Aaron Greenbaum, Taylor Santiago, Charmbaro Lee, Jordan Amodeo. Row 2: Craig Salm, Bradley Rubin, David Weisfeld, Eric Fields, William Ward, David Gessert, Michael Turzewski, Logan McLeod, John Myles. Row 3: Brad Kolano, Brian Lain, Bryan Yip, Benjamin Jamo, Andrew Entin, Robert Weishar, Andrew Field, Emmanuel Tsaparikos, Peter Bartlett, Michael Bosbous. Back Row: Nicholas Havers, Jordan Kirshner, Joshua Hendershot, Brett Strause, Eric Horowitz, Walter Lowe III, Nicolas Beier, Evan Davis, Dylan Imre, Danius Giedraitis, Colin Roberts. 6 nd Fisher Front Row: Jackelyn Ferman, Marti Rosenberg, Leeann Boerger, Brianne Baucum, Jamie Eckl, Kathleen Khadder, Megan Bilkie, Neeca Servati. Row 2: Cathy Twu, Kirsten Popoff, Ariela Borkan, Ariel Warren, Danielle Platt, Rachel Ball, Katherine Balzer, Stefanie Ells, Kelly Lockman, Jessica Carlson, Bridget Belvitch, Elizabeth Evans. Row 3: Chanel Harris, Rachel Reuter, Lara Gershman, Amy Santoriello, Brittany Morales, Karen Wilkinson, Virginia Graham, Gina Alesi, Kimberly Leaman, Erin Ulrich. Row 4: Lauren Caisman, Hannah Chahbazi, Leslie Stuber, Taylor Griglak, Jessica Zmierski, Ashley Hunt, Chelsea Carbary, Julia Roehling. Back Row: Rebecca Solomon, Marina Ungaretti, Alyssa Borders, Rachael Reeves, Michelle Morath, Riley O ' Hara, Mackenzie Vaillancourt, Lauren O ' Neil, Sarah Horvitz, Kelli Steber, Meghan Glynn, Samantha Most, Rebecca Siegel, Kathleen Gaughan, Leah Hoffheimer. 200 markley 2 nd Frost Front Row: Kenneth Rosenzweig, Samuel Fowle, Asheesh Batra, David Wells, Jerry Yu. Row 2: Eric Boye, Rahul Gondalia, Ryan Smith, Arun Laxmanan, Luke Baril, Alexander Aubrey. Back Row: Jacob Stewart, Mitchell Hartman, Patrick Hosking, Andrew Fleszar, Ariel Klein, Andy Pollens, Viral Patel, Brian Mikolajcyzk. 4 th Frost Front Row: Vickie Hwang, Alexandra Hall, Megan Peyton, Martha Friedner, Madeline Lombardo, Kristin Alman, Row 2: Neeta Dhawan, Meredith Cole, Rachel Gordon. Row 3: Stefanie Licavoli, Carly Schultz, Sarah Schleicher, Aviva Berlin, Allyson Grinfeld, Brittany Chulis, Charlotte Sandy. Row 4: Kathryn Siuniak, Carrie Dubin, Nicole Maki, Szu Ling Yeap, In Sun Lee, Mary Winters, Marisa Rademacher, Stephanie Scapa, Radhika Upadhyaya, Emily Orban, Katie Kaminski, Josselyn Frankiewicz. Row 5: Rachel Wilson, Marcella Brys, Patricia Heney, Sarah Keck, Cecilia Beglin, Jennifer Cassell, Laura Adler, Danielle Ahlzadeh, Elaina Shope, Alexis Amsden, Christine Belzyt. Back Row: Kelly Reina, Marissa Person, Julia Friedman, Jessica Kopicki, Lauren Izzard. 1 st Little Alphabetically: Derek Ager, Matthew Amatangelo, Matthew Ashley, Jory Baron, Ryan Baskel, Zachary Beauvais, David Bennett, Jordan Burnie, Steve Cavnar, Andrew Cluckey, Evan Danz, Alex Deibel, Christopher Devins, Eric Frizzell, Nickolas Galendez, Matthew Horton, David Horvath, David Jacobs, Karlek Johnson, Tarun Kajeepeta, Matthew Kang, Cory Kominek, Arif Khan, Brandon Kilpela, Andrew Kurecka, Steven Lewis, Patrick Mathieson, Brian Meissner Jr., Michael McCann, Taylor McKenzie-Veal, Kevin McLauglin, Joshua Meisel, Jeffrey Niemi, Kurun Partap Oberoi, Kyle Page, Joseph Parent, Tyler Pasch, Siddharth Reddy, Solomon Remos, Andrew Rosenberg, Jason Rosenthal, Conrad Segal, Marc Sehgal, Jonathan Slemrod, Jason Storey, Nathan Strelitz, Steven Wagner, Adam Wanly, Matthew Weiss, David Williamson, Steven Zerilli. 2 nd Little Alphabetically: Reid Allison, Harry Anbender, Shane Boehner, Nicholas Bresso, Jessica Brierly-Snowden, Russell Caskey, Vincent Ciampa, Mitra Daneshvar, Staci Daniels, Salvatore Deblasi Jr., Yuhei Dehalra, Hadley Dobbs, Lauren Foley, Timothy Fornero, Jay Friedman, Melisa Gilbey, Marlee Green, Nathan Greenberg, Victoria Hall, Brittany Hanson, Kaylie Hanson, Thomas Hubbard, Joshua Ingber, Tanya Jindani, Noah Jordan, Shawn Kinkema, Robin Kuhn, Lauryn Kulinski, Robert Lay, Laura Ligeski, Jia Luo, David Melnick, Jacob Mirowitz, Jennifer Montgomery, Justine Moscatello, Colin Norman, Courtney Norman, Stephen Oleszkiewicz, Shannon O ' Neill, Mark Palmer, Adam Pascarella, Shahina Patel, Lisa Paul, Benjamin Pool, Alexander Prosperi, Landry Root, Brian Rosen, Eduardo Serrano, Ryan Sheridan, Stacy Shuman, Jacob Smith, Jason Szumanski, Jacquelyne Taurianen, Sean Thompson, Alyssa Cantor, Katherine Hagan, Jenny Kolberg. housing 201 A great way that new students had found to make friends even before attending a single class at the University was to room blind. By not knowing ,who their roommate would be, incoming students were able to meet someone new immediately upon their entry into the University community. Once they filled out the necessary housing applications prior to the start of their freshman year, students had the option of either sending in their paperwork with a friend-and thus securing a room with someone they knew-or on their own, which left matching them to a proper roommate to the University housing. Often, these pairings worked out well, creating new and lasting friendships. " I was very nervous about living with my roommate freshman year because I knew that we came from extremely different backgrounds, " said junior psychology major Korie Zink. " My roommate ended up being incredibly accomodating and funny. Although we were such different people we worked well together as roommates. I ' m really grateful that I lived with her because I don ' t think our paths would have ever crossed otherwise. " Rooming blind was not the right fit for everyone though. Many dreaded it after hearing roommate horror stories, but others thought it was a great way to branch out from their high school friends. " I was really excited to meet someone new and experience rooming blind, so I was kind of let down when my roommate decided not to come, " said freshman LSA student Mariya Volvovsky. " When I was given a new roommate, I was not sure what to expect, but we get along really well and I did not end up having to change my lifestyle very much. I think we will remain close throughout college, " said Volvosky Rooming blind created more lasting friendships, even for those who thought they were done with the housing system for the rest of their academic careers. " I was disappointed to find out that I was stuck in an economy triple my freshman year, but the two girls I ended up with were great. I have continued to live with them off campus throughout my four years, and they are two of my best friends, " said junior neuroscience major Rain Vachhani. Living in a 8 ' xl2 ' room with a roommate calls for drastic measures. Most students found it difficult to keep their rooms clean along with studying for classes and hanging out with friends. S. Jerome photo Two new roommates bond together over video games. Rooming blind could be a recipe for disaster for few new students who chose to live with someone they did not know as freshmen, however sometimes it created new best friends. S. lerome photo 202 markley 1 st Reeves Front Row: Louie Dejong, Jeremy Goldenberg, Gregory Anderson, Darshil Shah, James Kim, Andrew Caponi, Nicholas Abud, Christopher Bence. Row2: Kunal Patel, Jordan Gonzalez, Julian Canha, William O ' Leary, Sharief El-Gabri, Nicholas Byrne, Jason Pomerantz, Matthew Van Eck, Adam Dziuba, John Polack, Kevin Mulder, Scott Fredricks. Back Row: Brett Steudle, Tristan Layfield, Anthony Capizzo, Gabriel Tambos, David Howard, Ryan Duman. 3 rd Reeves Alphabetically: Brian Bae, Nile Baker, Derek Bedoya-Skoog, Andrew Bissonette, Michael Bouts, Nathan Brown, Alex Campau, Richard Franklin, Nicholas Glauch, David Hanley, Claudio Hernandez, Jinfa Ho, Joseph Holberg, Justin Hopkins, Matthew Hughes, Masahiro Ito, David Jablonski, Joseph Janiak, Paulius Jankus, Brian Jennings, Josh Kalisky, Haramie Kim, Benjamin King, Zachary Koloff, Neil Kryzyske, Mark Lewkowicz, John Lin, Scott Malinowski, Stephen Martin, Peter Milonas, Brian Moeller, Kevin Moore, Shivang Naik, Jon Marc O ' Kins, Ryosuke Okuma, Eric Ortbal, Nicholas Ranke, Edward Rosalez, Sander Rubin, Scott Rumschlag, David Ryou, David Sallen, Aaron Seidman, Bradley Sisson, Brandon Smith, James Stewart, Vaughn Vargo-Alevras, Timothy Walainis, Christopher Wee, Marty Witt, Patrick Wojtala, Mathew Woznicki jr., Kevin You. 5 th Scott Front Row: Andrew Nicholls, Benjamin Mcalvey, Ross Smith, Brian Lerner, Nathanial Morton, Thomaas Cound. Row 2: Brice Harris, Brian Miller, Ryan Braun, George Gordon, Michael O ' Neal, Justin Carter, Tad Vandenbrink, Richard Roman, Sean Zelda. Row 3: Joseph Cox, Adam Desantis, Daniel Urcuyo-Llanes, John-Christopher Hughes, Ryan Leclerc, Samuel Wainwright, Shahid All, Michael Baron, Marc Cooks. Back Row: David Lloyd, Michael De Wit, Ronald Harlow, Stephen Decker, Rahul Kamalapurkar, Ross Roncelli, Michael Schiemann. housing 203 6 th Scott Front row: Alexander Schechter, Kyle Tumey, Ari Karl, Brian Hewlett. Row 2: Ian Bucrek, Benjamin Okin, Brian Hendricks, Donald Parpart, Alex Rosenberg, Daniel Joseph, David Lesorgen. Row 3: Derek Woodman, Jonathan Kohl, Andrew Graham, Arie Goldstein, Robert Campbell, Michael Werries, jonathon Margolis, Tristan Kreutzberg. Row 4: Christopher Roberts, Douglas Johnson, Boyuan Chen, Brett Linowes, David Schauder, Joshua Goldstein, Matthew Wald, William Finnicum IV., Dorian Waitz, Matthew Pentis, Christian Stoffan, Daniel Schachne, Jesse Tomares, Trevor Pfaendtner, Matthew Dublin. Back Row: Ryan Ha, Nicholas Bailey, Erik Curran, David Leapheart, Kevin Buckner, Jeffrey Hayden, Ben Ellmann, Michael Hirt, Steven Hoesli, Thomas Ruhs, Danie Travis, Michael Fish, Jon Dawson. S Van Tyne Alphabetically: Reed Adler, Justin Arnosky, R. Babcock, Steven Babinec, Michael Bosch, Victor Carnago, Eric Champion, Daniel Chen, Christopher Chiles, Jonathan Cohn, James Dean, Andrew Dennison, Dane George, Ryan Giles, Jamison Goldberg, David Gorham, Andrew Grant, Jeremy Green, Valentin Gui, Erik Heinlein, Ryan Hill, Nicholas Holbrook, Jason Hollingsworth, Nicholas latrow, Ryan Jacobs, Kevin Jason, Okezika Kanu, Andrew Kenger, Andrew Kent, Eric Klupp, Thomas Knorrjr., Patrick Lalor, Craig Lenders, Daniel Marcus, Joseph Mazur, Justin Morris, Daniel Nicholls, David Palay, Juan Panama, Austin Payne, Ryan Podges, Rajiv Prabhakar, Andrew Ridded, Thomas Ross, David Rubin, Jonathan Sax, Eric Shiffman, David Smolinski, Charles Snyder, Mark Soisson, Bradford Terry, Robert Thorson, Victor Uhal, John Ustick, Justin Weyand, Patrick Whelan, Bradley Wiley, Derek Wood, Matthew Yarber. 6 th Van Tyne Front Row: Andrea Manney Yvonne Zurowski, Jennifer Loeb, Katherine Martin, Sherry Liu, Kelly Cavanaugh, Lisa Shaw, Kristen Steagall, Rachel Scheldt, Meridith Channing, Alison Bressler, Allison Goldstein, Kimberly Veal, Sarah Bommarito, Catherine Labrenz, Lauren Vilders, Bridget Gross, Kristen Loush, Julie DeMaggio, Kathryn Blackmer. Row 2: Rimma Polevoy, Jessica Avery, Carly Atto, Miquelle Milavec, Stefan! Norris, Katherine Lapham, Polina Gorodinsky, Katheryn Keinedler, Aileen OToole. Row 3: Tejaswi Paruchuri, Nehal Patel, Natalie Vandeven, Candice Nickollof, Kelsey Reitz, Emily Evron, Samantha lovan, Nanditha Teegala, Reva Berman, Dana Darmstadter, Sarah Reisner Row 4: Kira Charney, Alexandra White, Marie Bahoora, Chelsea Mutual, Katie Kohn, Katherine Sandison, Lori Smith, Megan Flood. Back Row: Kira Fleming, Andrea Griffith, Kate Muelle, Lauren Fitters, Maureen Kelly, Elizabeth White, Breanne Vaclavik, Georgina Mang. Newberry 1 Front Row: Ya mini Kasturi, Caitlin Helgesen, Jennifer Shaw, Rachel Ogar, Jenny Ou. Row 2: Nazia Kahn, Michelle Lin, Jillian Sapperstein, Micaela Battiste, Allison Weisberg, Bruna Guimaraes. Back Row: Arwa Alsamarae, Ashlee Arder, Sofia Lifgren, Colene Haffke, Pamela Kiel, Sarah Bartels, Kristin Farr. 204 markley - oxford Helen Newberry 2 Front Row: Yamini Kasturi, Caiflin Helgesen, Jennifer Shaw, Rachel Ogar, jenny Ou. Row 2: Nazia Kahn, Michelle Lin, Jillian Sapperstein, Micaela Battiste, Allison Weisberg, Bruna Guimaraes. Back Row: Arwa Alsamarae, Ashlee Arder, Sofia Lifgren, Colene Haffke, Pamela Kiel, Sarah Bartels, Kristin Farr. 3 Q CD o X Arbor Alphabetically: Nina Amiiineni, Jennifer Beitner, Steven Bilina, Zoe Freedberg, Rachel Friedlander, Lisa Jacks, Abigail Johnson, Maureen Kelley, Helen Lee, MarcusLockett, Brian Malloure, Thomas McClish, Daniel Rathauser, Jeffrey Riecke, Pantelis Roumanis, Lee Shay, Thomas Ward, Andrew Wei, Colleen Yancy. East Seeley House Alphabetically: James Baubie, Faith Bentzel, Lucas Blough, Michelle Brown, Fatima Brunson, Danielle Busby, Mimi Campbell, Matthew Clark, Nicholas Dehaan, Danielle Elskens, Colleen Flannery, Daniel Frysinger, Jason Gabelman, Danie Hekman, Erin Henk, Trevor Hunter, Geoffrey Jablonski, Michael Joyce, Henry Kohring, Lisa Manrique, Christopher Maue, Megan Moeller, Alexander Montgomery, Maria Morales, Kyle Morrison, Nur Fareza Mustapha, Nicole Nagle, Jonathan Newman, Justin Oblak, Hafizah Omar, Katherine Piserchia, Michael Rorro, Tracy Rostholder, Vikram Shah, Amy Stergar, Neil Thanedar, Neeraj Tiwari, Kanishk Verghese, Mayrav Weiss, Sean Yip. Emanuel House Front Row: Andrew Peterson, Michael DeVries, Scott Rosen, Robert Slushier, Jonathan Doubek, Minchan Kim, Jigar Patel. Back Row: Thomas Phillips, Amanda Gunther, Yachen Li, Sara Veitri, Rachel Silverman, Alexandru Trambitas, David Azzolini, Lauren Chun, Elizabeth Clive, Tedi Castelli, Heather Frodyma, Justin Gawlik, Timothy Long, Theodora McClain, Sayaka Oshima, David Rapoff. housing! 205 Geddes House Front Row: Lacey Hendrickson, Christol Hutchins, Zoheb Hajiyani, Cameron Martin, Christine Knowles. Row 2: Erin Osborne, Thomas Meltz, Marc Michener, Jason Mesko, Arthur Saye, Michael Waldman. Back Row: Toru Kumata, Benjamin Glicklin, Will Otto. Goddard House Front Rowrjaz ' min Weaver, Anne Dennis, Erin Collins, Kristen Crum, Catherine Jozwiak, Alexandra Lee, Sarah Weston, Kimberly Lamote, Kadie Sanford. Row 2: Jonathan Denitz, Cara Ocobock, Molly Beggs, Christina Carson, Lauren Washington, Alexander Click, Elizabeth Walrath, Kyle Wagner III, Jonathan Long, Joseph Abramson. Back Row: Cachavious English, Gregory Maiatico, Shane Kolo, Brian Dowd, David Morton, Paul Porter, Venu Raghavan, Spencer Marsh, Adam Cook. Noble House Front Row: Morgan Pierce. Row 2: Alexandra Bartholomew, Gretchen Davidson, Aliza Olin, Tedra Millan, Lindsay Hoyle, Ivy Iran, Erika Sallen. Row 3: Lauren Pizer, Cristina Kusaka Herrero, Haeyeon Roh, Carmen Loo. Back Row: Jonathan San, Felix Carreon III, Alexander Davidson, Daniel Youngstrom, Stephen Burwell, Mon Xiong, Michael Kramer, Edward Wagner, Stephen Janos, Daniel Metzger. Vandenburg House Alphabetically: Elissa Alden, Ivan Adelson, Erin Baragar, Edward Chen, Amanda Chue, Mollie Cowen, Francesco Darvish, Kristina Daujotaite, Samuel De Toledo, Andreas Diavastos, Arielle Dyner, Eric Haywood, Kersta Gustafson, David Gruen, Valerie Justice, Ariel Klein, Cheak Sern Lim, Eric Mejeur, Jeffrey Merrill, Danielle Narov, Michael Nikodemski, Matthew Nowicki, Robert Schnittman, Lan Shen, Casey Toohey, Laura Vandersteen, Elizabeth Yarina. West Seeley House Alphabetically: Marissa Abraham, Chinaemerem Agbakwuru, Yasutaka Amako, Marilyn Avsharian, Alyssa Bolduan, Renee Bookal, Austin Brown, Joel Bruff, Cameron Cropek, Kyle Dembinski, George Hakala, Brooke Harr, Apurva Lingnurkar, Cordaye Ogletree, Stephanie Osmer, Julia Pittleman, William Pope III, Kalyan Ramakrishnan, Clifton Reeder, Anthony Robbert, Desiree Rodriguez, Sarah Schadek, Andrew Schleicher, Muazzum Shah, Christina Stylianou, Minyi Tang, Julia Tattan. 206 oxford hen students returned from Fall Break in ' October, they felt rejuvenated, refreshed and ready to get back to work. The week that immediately followed the short but necessary break was in no way stressful to most students, since it was only three days. However, for some of the students who lived in Couzens Residence Hall, the return also brought excitement and some worry. On October 19 th , 2006 around 1 l:30p.m., there was a major accident. A pipe in a fourth floor bathroom burst unexpectedly and filled the entire facility with water. No one knew where the water had been, and what else may have been in it, and it did not stay put. The water began to slowly work its way out of the bathroom and toward a nearby stairwell. " The water went from the fourth floor bathroom all the way down to the first floor, " said Scott Jerome, senior programs in the environment major. The Department of Public Safety and the Residence Hall ' s own branch of the Fix-It were called in to take care of the problem. DPS escorted students that were gawking at the mess back to their rooms, while Fix-It worked to shut off the water and repair the damage that had already been caused. " It was pretty funny watching everyone crowd the hallway while the water just kept running down the stairs, " said sophomore voice performance major Tommy Park. However, by the time everything was brought back to semi-normalcy, the water had made its way down the stairwell from the fourth floor to the first floor, and had caused a much larger disaster than first expected. After the mess had finally been cleaned up, it was still uncertain as to how much damage had been done to students ' personal property, but it was certain that any damage was not appreciated. While it did seem as if a pipe broke, there may have been foul play involved. " I suppose it could have been a prank, " said Park, " but whomever did it must have had some amazing tools lying around their room to cut through that pipe. " No one was entirely sure; however, the fourth floor residents of Couzens Hall came away with a great story and a truly unique experience at the University. The fourth floor of Couzens Residence Hall is covered in over an inch of standing water. The hall flooded after a pipe burst in the bathroom earlier that night. S. Jerome Photo A resident of Couzens Residence Hall stands in the middle of the flooded hallway. The flood happened just after Fall Break and many students returned to the flood. S. Jerome Photo Q r- o C N S 13 - 0) O O Q. housing 207 I O O CO 1 5t floor -0 side Front Row: Hayeon Jun, Bo Hwa Lee, Jena Nappe, Kristen Brogdon. Row 2: Tessa Robles, Kristen Yetming, Anna Puskarz, Catherine Herzog, Charlotte Kwan, Yiping Qian, Ashley Thurston. Back Row: Rebecca Marshall, Rachel Granneman, Emilie Doyle, Maria Luz Ajami, Nora Welborn-Pettit. 1 st floor -5 side Front Row: Britany Gatewood, Jennifer Weaver, Nadia Hasan. Back Row: Julianne Armijo, Jessica Holmes, Stephanie Sail, Alexis Rosen. 2 nd floor - side Front Row: Kathryn Bateman, Christine Yoon, Ivy Horng, Lisa Decanio, Casey Thelen, Amy Raffa. Row 2: Laura Heinrich, Samantha Rawdin, Miriam Medhanie. Back Row: Lucy Butka, Sarah Pomy, Rebecca Reichel, Carrie Wagner, Megan Mitrovich. 2 nd floor - 5 side Front Row: Adrian Griffin, Kathryn Ellerbrock. Row 2: Courtney Moore, Courtney Robinson, Alyssa Torby, Gabrielle Garneau, Megan Lawlor, Nnenna Udegbunam. Back Row: Elizabeth Hadeed, Kelli Claxton, Lauren Kwapis, Rachel Burns, Renise Anderson, Jessica Tate, Megan Baker, Joo Woon Park. 3 rd floor side Front Row: Ladawn Catchings, Ann Eriksson, Kathleen Reaume, Hillary Maly, Amanda Grigg, Supriya Nittoor, Myra Tetteh. Row 2: Kelsey Kennedy, Kathryn Jipping, Puneet Rangi, Nina Vachhani, Haley Shaull, Maranon Swasey, Faarya Niaz, Sarah Tomkovich, Megan Gilliam, Catherine Castellana. Back Row: Laura Randall, Christy Hammond, Jennifer Foster, Kristine Jensen, Cynthia Kazanis, Lakeita Larkins, Danielle Kapala, Ellen Foot, Kristen Mar, Kathleen Munn, Amanda-Grace Tafunai. 208 I stockwell 3 rd floor - 5 side Front Row: Meredith Frasier, Shannon Chapman, Maria Anna Carmyn Tiongco, Catherine Herzog, Amy Claeson, Kelly Fraser. Row 2: Alexandra Penz, Katharine Mitchell, Aleis Pugia, Jingga Inlora, Jean Kwek, Sarah Koenig, Min Han, Melissa King, Avanthi Jayasuriya. Back Row: Jessica Block, Priya Bali, Ashlee Mosley, Hannah Wilson, Abigail Zeitvogel, Mandi Guiett, Laura Fenker, Rachel Basaldua, Shaeli Bowers. 4 floor - side Front Row: Christine Thelen, Elisabeth Pederson, Virginia Hunt, Katherine Wallander, Julie Moran, Jennifer Jones. Back Row: Rhavie Kelly, Jaclyn Weiss, Amy Hub, Meha Pandey, Gillian Berberich, Elizabeth Bogner. 4 th floor - 5 side Front Row: Ji II ian Schreiber, Priya Patel, Oluseyi Adeniyi, Jenna Kaufman, Abigail Sherkow, Elyse Boelens, Sarah Buranskas, Angela Lin. Row 2: Vanessa Kargenian, Alyssa Beesley, Aylin Downey, Hallie Leavirt, Lisa Lederman. Back Row: Jennifer Fleming, Laura Tourdof, Dianna Rehn, Ashley Coffman, Monica Caine, Astha Sharma, Joyce Chan, Olivia Rojas. 5 " 1 floor - side Front Row: Rosalyn Russell, Yoshika Christian, Mindy Russell, Grace Suen, Sarah Brewer, Allison Hoddinott. Row 2: Allison Hughes, Jennifer Ko, Amanda Colbert, Kate Rivard, Melanie Chan. Back Row: Krystal Boney, Brittany Dixon, Francesco Damus, Ellen Press, Mary Lovewell, Emilee Byrne, Nicole Burgeson, Kaitlin Seymour, Cara Finn, Cara Forsythe. 5 th floor - 5 side Front Row: Neena Sharma, Cindy Tseng, Emilia Fracz, Sarah Behling, Aalisha Desai. Row 2: Lynea Bach, Molly Netter, Jennifer Gill, Jennifer Wilcox, Christine Stewart, Sandhya Sistla, Alexzandria Poole. Back Row: Christina Li, Sally Haselschwardt, Li Yu Tan, Trang Nguyen, Christine Montgomery, Rodica Kocur, Raya Abu-Zahra, Kayla Ashcraft, Emily Fraker. housing 209 O) c D CO D QL O 8 O on ' t judge a book by it ' s cover, " said sophomore cell and molecular biology major Anna Berzkalns. " Initially, the first thing students think when they hear about living on North Campus is never in the positive connotation. But, after being ' forced ' to live here, I have made some of the best friends I could have asked for just because of what we have in common: seclusion from Central Campus. " Some may have said the bus ride was just a ten- minute adventure from Bursley to C.C. Little, but for some reason it never seemed to work out that way. Whether it was ten minutes before the hour in the morning, when hundreds of students crammed onto the bus to get to lecture on time, or waiting on Central Campus in the dark for the next bus to come - only for it to reveal those heart-breaking words, " not in service " - all North Campus residents admitted that the transportation system was the worst aspect of North Campus living. However, North Campus did provide itself with a eight-knit community, a pleasant scenic view, and its own union: Pierpont Commons. Bursley Hall tried its best to make living on North Campus more appealing by installing a brand-new convenience store and lounge complete with couches and flatscreen televisions. Freshman chemistry major Pete Elliot confessed to having spent a great deal of time studying in the Blue Apple Emporium. " It ' s a great place to meet with team members to get work done because it has the atmosphere of a coffee shop that allows you to feel comfortable while doing your work, " said Elliot. For all students living on North Campus, it was a memory they would never forget. Good, bad, or otherwise, these brave residents made it out alive, and the experiences they had ultimately decided where they headed next. Students wait outside Pierpont Commons for the bus back to Central Campus. Buses ran regularly throughout the day making it easy for those who lived or took classes on North Campus to go back and forth between campuses. H. LaTova photo Students leisurely pass through the North Campus Diag between classes. After class, most students used the Diag to throw the frisbee around or to socialize on the lawn. L. Worcester photo 210 | south quad I I 5 1-5200 Bush Front Row: Richard Barnes II, Ryan McBride, Michael O ' Brien, Matthew Martins, William Weitzel, Brian Lin, Howard Wu, Colin Sullivan, Everett Gu, Row 2: James Airman, Nicholas Potter, Geoffrey Hicks, Eric Katzman, Jeffrey Decarlo, Michael Dufek, Anthony Toth, Mark Oquist, David Dennis, Justin Powell, Timothy Erdmann )[. Back Row: Kyle Wiseman, Garrett Armstrong, Alan Oaks, Michael Kittle, Michael Cantor, Julian Pederson, Emil Howell, Brian Timm, Jason Wazeerud-Din. 6 1-6200 Bush Front Row: Chantal Cotton, Mary Peterson, Jessica Kane, Kanchan Garg, Bhavika Megchiani, Samantha Zack, Stephanie Nosan, Linda Sobh, Danielle Day, Helen Lum. Row 2: Ashlie Hauck, Ridhima Ahuja, Veronica Castillo, Jl Sun Kim, Julie Bordato, Kimberly Greene, Kathleen Donnelly, Margaret Deinek. Kirsten Mortensen, Caroline Dunbar, Larissa White, Kathy Feig. Back Row: Erika Gonzalez, Sara Lehman, Jillian Peters, liana Vaca, Allison Born, Lisa Montgomery, Linda Montgomery, Elizabeth Andary, Claire Luczak. 63-6400 Bush Front Row: Anthony Blake, Collin Scott, Christopher Schummer, Joshan George, Chand Guria, Joshua Miele, Abhimanyu Samtani. Row 2: Matt Staton, Jerzy Grzywinski, Suneal Rao, Justin Cuellar, Derric Gilling, Mel Santander, Michael Kiesel, Mark Moundros. Back Row: Varun Goel, Benjamin Gilbert, Connor Buhagiar, Joel Duncan, Nicholas Yannias, Mayank Nanda. 18- 1900 Frederick Front Row: James Ignatz-Hoover, Michael Adler, Richard Fernandez. Row 2: Matthew Gray, Jonathan Adams, James Kenrick III, Nicholas Demorest, Tyler Cole, Yao Loong Cheung, Paul Wilke. Back Row: Jonathan Hunter, Kevin Sorah, Michael Arbit, John Kanczuzkewski, Jared Karlow, Anudeep Mukkamala, Szymon Kietlinski, Krassimir lankov, Alexander Nitz, Abhinav Saxena. housing 211 28-2900 Frederick Front Row: Julia Khakhaleva, Irine Sorser, Najmul Shah, Bella Shah, Sarah Garnai, Malvika Deshmukh, Christina Galloway, Sheshe He, Kelsey Hill, Cynthia Lai. Row 2: Bonita Goh, Jane Shim, Georgette Abou-Jaoude, Priyanka Jain, Daphne Lambropoulos, Lauren Milewski, Rachel Yung, Caileigh McKenna, Kelsey Pecherer, Rachel Resin. Back Row: Alexandra Legutko, Ana Progovac, Erin Lange, Zoe Jazwinski, Minetta Chadwick, Kayla Waldron, Elise Yu. 56-5700 Gomberg Front Row: Kelly Fitzpatrick, Julia Zhang, Amy Zeng, Jessica Schneider, Debra Taylor-Dronsejko, Vanessa Hutzley, . Jennifer Buchanan, Dara Feinman, Carrie Schalm, James Kelly, Connie Chang, Min-Ji Kang, Maheen Aman, Kathryn Fromm, Hannah Collard, Roxanna Vigil, Dana Stanberry, Shanitra Waymire, Temeca Simpson. BackRow:JuliaJamieson, Nicole Melendez, Colette Hemker, Whitney Hall, Maggie Viefhaus, Nicole Nemitz, Megan Bower, Christine Schepeler. 58-5900 Gomberg Front Row: Sae Who Hong, Michael Angela, Brendan Kretzchmar, Jason Wong, Brian Wojcik, Andrew O;Dekirk, Sunil Abraham. Row 2: Katen Kapadia, Vikesh Kapadia, Lance Weber, Brian Lee, Spencer Hardisty, Daniel, Kelly, Christopher Wasinski, Too Ge, Ames Fegert. Back Row: Schuyler Lee, Thomas Bahorski, Lee Mondol, Michael Swong, Jordan Wyrwa, Steven Clark, Michael Cornelius. 66-6700 Gomberg Alphabetically: Mitchell Akselrad, Alexander Ault, Tyson Banbury, Thomas Bander, Sean Barone, William Bostic, Trevor Bowden, Christopher Britten, Jeffrey Brown, Jonathan Duke, Dylan Elderidge, Khaled El-Sawi, Joshua Evron, Slavko Filipi, Daniel Fong, Geoffrey Garrett, Edgar Gamez, Steven Gornstein, Thomas Guinall, Mark Haines, Alec Harris, Joseph Hodges, Drewjanicek, Daniel Jones, Justin Killion, Jonathan Kortman, Peter Kotas, Anuj Lai, Michael Lampl, Michael Lang, Kellen Lawless, Scott Leigh, Ryan Lilly, Timothy Link, Anthony Loh, Aditya Mandavia, Michael McCloskey, Glenn McDonald, Brian McMains, David Middleton, Brian Miles, Deskin Miller, Leyton Nelson, Bryant Nowicki, Ohene Opong-Owusu, Matthew Peven, Daniel Place, John Rhoades, James Rund, Josef Salmons, Daniel Sanders, Wade Scanlan, Akhil Shah, Yevgeny Shrago, Marco Tatangelo, Kevin Vlach, Dustin Webb, Derrick Wolbert. 212 south quad 68-6900 Gomberg Front Row: Anise Haynes, Monica Muzzin, Erica Hyman, Brittany Evans, Laura Shefner, Jessi Ziegler. Back Row: Madeline Stano, Kari Neier, Lindsay Sounders, Rachel Beagan. CO o C 86-8700 Huber Front Row: Heather Bowman, Laura Campbell, Liliana Rodriguez, Monica Frazee, Noemi Garcia, Malorie Sprunger, Blaire Brown, Anna Damiani. Row 2: David Adams, Sophie Grant, Max Afrin, Diana Keung, Louis Carrio IV, Renee O ' Neill, Darshana Shapiro, Leigh Wedenoja, Zaib Rasool, Carly Ahrens, Monika Dembinska. Row 3: Angela Kiessel, Stephanie Jearlds, Matteo Leveroni, Nicholas Streicher, Conlan Hsu, Zachary Brym, John Florip, Dheeraj Thapliyal, Mark Hendryx, Ryan Cotton, Udayan Bubna. Back Row: Patrick Cockcroft, Erik Batell, Lucas Whalen, Philip Solomon, Michael Roberto, Richard Chiang, Dmitri Diatlov, Scott Goldberg, Andrew Meier, Belinda Shih, Benjamin Jeannot. 3 1-3200 Hunt Front Row: Thomas Scott-Railton, Jason Mohr, Evan Rutkowski, Ameya Walimbe. Row 2: Zhi-Jun Loh, Paul Fu, Tim Su, Jeffrey Proctor, Benjamin Root, Joseph Kim, Andrew Huber, Adnan Pirzada. Back Row: Corey Lewis, Jonathan Mahlow, Scott Launius, Charles Goelz, Andrew Kiluk, Daniel Newman, Nicholas Golinvaux, Jameson Toole, David Zwickl, Jeremy Keeney, Jeffrey Boyar, Kenneth Silverman. 33-3400 Hunt Front Row: Alaina Ritter, Andrea Hsu, Shannon Dowd, Liyan Liu, Anna Toth. Row 2: Charlotte Gamble, Anna Kleppe, Alexzandra Warbasse, Adva Gadoth-Goodman, Lian Liu, Susan Palazzo, Min Jie Lee. Back Row: Alice Liu, Elise Woznicki, Shaina Shapiro, Colleen Long, Jamie Liebert, Alyssa Roy, Clare Zhang, Betty Pang, Bisena Bulica. c Q a housing 213 4 1-4200 Hunt Front Row: Katherine Vander Tuig, Anna Chase, Nadia Viswanath, Xuefei Zhuo, Sarah Mandlebaum, Amy Manning, Caitlin O ' Rourke, Cassiejeng, Rebecca Kow, Erica Braverman, Ishani Basu, John Monaghan. Row 2: Cristina Juarbe, Molly Weaver, Robert Diehl, Allison Pincus, Kimberly Canter, Ryan Sloan, David Syverud, Emily Cummins, Rachel Hamstra, Bernadette Blanchfield, Hannah Lieberman, Emma Hawker, Roneshia Williams. Back Row: Saman Mirkazemi, Thomas Kelly, Dustin Landau, Roopak Pati, Dana Schweitzer, Brendan O ' Donnell, Jacob Brunner, Daniel Newman, Kenneth Joseph, Nicholas, Fedewa, Timothy Heath, Joshua Cregger, Alexander Taylor, Eric Cohen, Matthew Hornback, Danie Dimond. 43-4400 Hunt Front Row: Caitlin Schlitt, Emily Barton, Madison Cerne, Jenna Stein, Allyson Herbst. Row 2: Ruo Chen Lin, Jessica Yu, Joseph Buono, Jonathan Fox, Stephen Bowie, Lauren Oglevee, Helen Zhang, Neil Das. Row 3: Michael Dionno, Phillip Moll, Alan Chern, Tyler Hauck, Dylan Lazerow, Vilas Nair, Jason Engelmann, Will Stone. Back Row: Adrien Comolet, Joseph Domino, Andrew Okrongly, James Heaton, Gareth Collins, Alexander Reich, Ian Raxter, Jonathan Tyrpak, Adam Kilian, Alexander Xie. 03-04 and 1 3- 1 400 Kelsey Front Row: jaclyn Kramer, Kelsey Knutson, Dorothy Doughty, Laura Gallagher. Row 2: Iris Macadangdang, Adrianna Schleef, Jessica Covington, Nichola Samponaro, Amanda Badger, Chan-How Lee, Emily Grekin. Row 3: Lyssette Galvan, Lisa Kalenkiewicz, Catherine Nosal, Keenan Koss, Claire Tyler, Stephanie O ' Callaghan. 23-2400 Kelsey Front Row: Andrew Schrotenboer, Richard Fleming, Kyle Chin, Nicholas Sheridan, Michael Dobmeier. Row 2: Jie Hu, Yang Yang, Dane Caputo, Nicholas Garofalo, Daniel Freeman, Adam Hill, Grant Hill, John Shepard, Robert Soavejr., Scott Goldman. Back Row: Stephen Kent, Kent Chesney, Alexander Brees, Uzoma Okeagu, Matthew Wheeler, Rahul Nemani, Joshua Abramson, Michael Maniaci, Christopher Plawecki, Patrick Zabawa. ' 214 south quad A ccording to the Residential Halls Associations ' (RHA) legacy, " Every building has its own personality, and our purpose is to help bring that personality out. " The people responsible for accomplishing this were the i Advisors, Executive Board, committee chairs and committees, and the representatives from the residence halls and multicultural councils. " As an RHA representative from Helen Newberry House, I enhanced the college life for dormitory students through the endorsement of events, such as ResHall Feud, " said sophomore neuroscience major Sofia Lifgren. RHA hosted a range of activities for students, including Pre-Class Bash, ResHall Feud, and Siblings Weekend. Pre-Class Bash took place on Palmer Field during Welcome Week and gave students the opportunity to mingle, play games, have their pictures drawn, and get free goods, including food. ResHall Feud was an E em put on in the spring that was set up like the television show Family Feud. Students across campus were surveyed, and residents in the halls formed their own teams to compete for the first cash prize. Siblings Weekend offered the brothers and sisters of students to come to campus and take part in activities suitable for all ages, in addition to finding out what being on a college campus felt like. If students weren ' t interested in actively participating in an RHA activity, the RHA Movie Channel, 72, always served as entertainment. Several movies were shown, including V for Vendetta, Syriana, and The Squid and the Whale. There was also the option for students to submit their own movie requests to RHA via their website. All resi lents were encouraged to join RHA meetings or to attend the weekly meetings. " RHA provides a means for resident so be united all across campus, " said sophomore VP of Records and Spanish and women ' s studies major Lauren Cook. Junior general biology major James Kelly represents South Quad as a Minority Peer Advisor to support underrepresented students. In return for their services, resident hall advisors received free room and board, i. Deaton photo A resident advisor offers his knowledge to a new student on campus. Each resident advisor went through a series of interviews in order to get hired and trained through the summer months in order to properly serve the students. L. Deaton photo housing 215 O D CT co CD " D O (7 JZ D O CO 36-3700 Taylor Front Row: Madeline O ' Campo, Eleanor Ferguson, Xue Song, Mary Oliver, Anoush Haroutunian, Ahley Turner, Shiwei Zhou, Kalen Pruss, Huan Meng, Jessica Lai, Grace Ascher. Row 2: Mengyao Cheng, Elise Gregory, Erica Tan, Tamar Shrikian, Kathryn Hendricks, Ho Tung Yu, Shashwati Pradhan, Chris Choi, Danielle Wong, Lia Wolock. Back Row: Arielle Sherman, Anna Gottschlia, Whitney Pow, Adrienne Green, Connie Ofori-Dankwa, Ho Lieh Lim, Alexandra Kresojevich, Athena Eyster, Lucy Shi, Sarah Domin, Emma Foley. Back Row: Molly Twigg, Rachel Brown, Gail McCormick. 38-3900 Taylor Front Row: Scott Knaffla, Eric Zhao, Jaryd Solomon, David Brait, Craig Thomas, Matthew Vertin. Row 2: Matthew Brunner, Brian Chen, Andrew Monks, Alexander Gribov, Eric Hsu, James Fuller III, Christopher Singh, Michael Eisenstein, Matthew Duprie, Jordan Wyant. Back Row: Benjamin Hambro, Adam Ajlouni, Kevin Todd, Jeffrey May, Daniel Cook, Joshua Gardner, Kalyan Chitturi, Michael Evertsberg, Joshua Klevorn, Jacob Lemire. 46-4700 Taylor Front Row: Zhang Hui, Anne Collins, Aaron Handelsman, William Olds III. Back Row: Rachel Nisch, Kimberly Lovell, Soonil Nagarkar, Kalev Maricq, Muzaffer Bhuiyan, Alex Jacobson, Michael Danhof, Lindsay Allerton. 48-4900 Taylor Front Row: Christine Carlos, Rachel Diehl, Erin Stacer, Yuning Zhang. Back Row: Koe Kurti, Dani Kuumholz, Amy Johnson, Hannah Clark, Christopher Stranges, Brian Ball. 216 south quad - west quad 71-7200Thronson Front Row: Malachi Zussman-Dobbins, Kathryn Fisher, ShuoTao, Ashika David, Jessica Wang, Irene Brockman. Row 2: Thomas Church, Steven Morris, Amber Radtke, Blain Baumgardt, Gabriel Mosca, Adam HigueraJI Hye Han, Jinmu Staddon. Back Row: Fozoh Saliki, Jonathan Nichols, Bryan Benson, Tiago Szarca, Victor Garcia, Amelia Oberlin, Charles Schuler IV, Emily McCallister, Michael Krug. 81-8200Thronson Front Row: Eva Lynch, Glendale Lim, Salome D ' Cunha, Stephanie Stout. Row 2: Steven Katz, Timothy Gulis, Andrew Cheng, Robert Yang, Pooja Desai, Sara Herman, Amy Ross. Back Row: Michael Assante, Luis Vidal, Brian Chiu, Sean Riddell, Sharon Traiberman, Donna Neddo, Nilima Achwal, Rebecca Shafer, Kurt Swieringa, Cody Cejda. 83-8400 Thronson Front Row: Frank Gribeck, David Genn, Ellen Morris, Kathleen Sagini, Aakriti Jindal, Ramzi Takla. Row 2: Stephen McKenzie, Jacob Lee, Roshan Najafi, Rebecca Povilus, Tamara Marzouk, Bhavya Sridhar, John Wang, Parnika Bubna, Ameera David. Back Row: Eric Sterling, Adam Heberling, Derek Van Farowe, Benjamin Van Wagoner, Stephen Josey, Jaeyoung Pak, Thomas Hopkins, Michael Boyea. 1 st Adams Chicago Front Row: Tom Badenski, Mychal Riley, Chris Becker, Matt Lomont. Row 2: Maclain Wiltzer, Tyler Potter, Klaidi Morris, Matthew McElliot, Brandon Claxton. Back Row: Randall Brown, Bernie Marini, Danny Ashkar, Nilton Gjeci, Ryan Businski, HarXholi. housing 217 D T3 CO i N 9 It had been rumored that Couzens Hall, one of the many dormitories on the University ' s campus, had once been either a mental institution, or an insane asylum. In reality, it had been neither. The true history of the building, (that it was, and had always been, simply a dormitory) was unearthed when certain members of the staff were rifling through old documents. Purely by chance, they also discovered that this year marked the 80 th anniversary of Couzens Hall. And just like that, the idea for a celebration was born. According to Resident Director Tiarra Weldon, the 80 th anniversary celebration at Couzens Hall was more than just a " fun celebration for the residents. " It was also a great way for residents to " de-stress during midterms, " take some time to enjoy each other ' s company, and participate in different activities. There was " karaoke during mealtime [and] traditional birthday games like pin-the-tail on the donkey, ring toss, bingo, and even a pinata. " Of course, as with any worthwhile birthday celebration, there was also food- and lots of it. Weldon stated, " We had a barbeque-style menu, where we barbequed outside, and [ate] ice cream. " Overall, the occasion was more like a family birthday celebration than an event hosted by a Residence Hall; according to Weldon, that " family- like atmosphere " was part of the appeal of Couzens Hall. She explained that the closeness between staff members and residents allowed her to really " go beyond [her] position as Resident Director and get to know [the residents] . " Weldon went on to say that she had a " close connection with everyone on the Res Staff, " and that they had all joined forces and worked extremely hard to plan the celebration for the residents of Couzens Hall. Weldon concluded by noting that the success of the event was due, in large part, to the talents and efforts of the staff members, and- of course- the wonderful residents. 218 west quad Housing spirit is displayed with affection as the ice melted on Couzens sculpture. The birthday party was decorated with elegance in honor of Couzens Hall being on campus for 80 years. S. Jerome photo Residents of Couzens promote the event by helping auction off prizes. Along with prizes, other incentives for students attendence included a barbeque and cake. S. Jerome photo 2 j Adams Front Row: Adam McCarthy, Brandon Korody, John Munoz, Patrick Bush, Nickolas Pagoria, Zachary Roofner. 3 rd Adams Front Row: Derek Towster, Prakash Venkatraman, Kyle Hopper, Andrew Ridgway, Michael Munsell, Matthew Boyer, Rohan Tilak. Row 2: Robert Salaman, Robert Przybylski, Jonathan Schlossberg, Patrick McDonnell, Evan Britten-Bozzone, Matthew Federico, Erik Hanson. Back Row: Russell Isenberg, Ernest Moose, Adam Young, Jonathan Tap, Alexander Campbell, Alexander Shoemaker, Mitchell Margolis, Timisola Oshikanlu. 4 Adams Front Row: Nicholas Kovach, Rodney Noel, Andrew Wood, James Payer, David Poirier, Anthony Martin, Neil Patel, William Frank, Taylor Blair, Joseph Lee. Row 2: Max Rossiter, Yair Leventhal, Dhruv Menawat, Jeffrey Simon. Back Row: Tyler Dancer, Adam Tippman, Matthew Clark, Michael Coulter, Neal Bhagat, Stephen Siciliano, Joseph Shaktman, Robert Cerato, Jeremiah Walton, Eric Brackmann, George Houhanisin, Michael Rizza. 1 T Cambridge Front Row: Angela Wetherby, Courtney Wilmot, Meenakshi Shelat. Back Row: Jason Turkish, Edward Kramkowski, Brian Holcomb, Colin Rich. 2 nd Cambridge Front Row: Drashti Patel, Courtney Wilmot, Rodnella Turner, Ashley Ransley. Row 2: Yen Leng Chua, Rachel Bartnik, Eva Watts, Michelle Delaney. Back Row: Noah Parsons, Ryan Allen, Yu Heng Lin, Martin Gallup, Eric Schlichting, Bridget Korpela. housing J219 3rd and 4th Cambridge Front Row: Nicole Lopez, Farida Migrally, Amy Santoro. Back Row: Dan Roberts, Rob Reed, Tynishia Jones, Yuan Ma. 2 nd Chicago Front Row: Kin Chun Lee, Samuel He Huang. Row 2: John Maise, Harsh, Vyas, Sean Dardis, Alexander Hellquist, Edward Perry, Juan Migue Chen. Back Row: David 3 rd Chicago Alphabetically: Elise Baun, Leigh Cole, Elizabeth Haber, Jessica Hanley, Meghan Hendricks, Connie Hsaio, Ketli Huntsman, Margaret Kelly, Emeline Mugisha, Daniela Musaka, Sylvia Okechukwu, Kerri Row, Avani Shah, Christina Silliman, Lindsey Smith, Nifa Tandon, Vera Vozlyublennaya, Rochelle Weller, Joan Wolfe, Sara Yacob. 4 th Chicago Front Row: Sandra Gruber, Janiece Armbruster, Lisa Fouladbash, Brittany Kasner, Emily Lundgren. Row 2: Lauren Salopek, Nicole Roels, Tamika Jones, Julia Giddy, Alexandra Sharpies, Frances Toutant. Back Row: Stephanie Upplegger, Jennifer Kurnit, Katherine Naszradi, Myra Dimitrov. 220 west quad Court North Front Row: Evan Braunschweiger, Robert Brancheau II, Elie Zwiebel, Tyler Pennington, Harith Bashir, Ian Parham. Row 2: Nicholas Shaw, Jesse Lawrence, Cameron Webley, Arthur Wang, Kegan Lovelace, David Saenz, Christopher Diehl. Back Row: Christopher Wolff, Adam De Jong, Christopher Brady, Hank Gruff, Benjamin Johnston, Louis Marino, William Hummel, Aaron Hynes, Michael Chropowicz. Court Wenley Michigan Front Row: Evan Braunschweiger, Robert Brancheau II, Elie Zwiebel, Tyler Pennington, Harith Bashir, Ian Parham. Row 2: Nicholas Shaw, Jesse Lawrence, Cameron Webley, Arthur Wang, Kegan Lovelace, David Saenz, Christopher Diehl. Back Row: Christopher Wolff, Adam De Jong, Christopher Brady, Hank Gruff, Benjamin Johnston, Louis Marino, William Hummel, Aaron Hynes, Michael Chropowicz. 1 st Lloyd and Winchell Front Row: Paulette Briske, Justine Fernandez-Gatti, Camille Johnston, Erin Theisen. Back Row: Anirudh Minda, Kyle Valentine, Samuel Doo, Kent Schultz, Michael Butler, John Courage. 2 nd Lloyd Front Row: Katherine Okonowski, Katie Brown. Row 2: Kelle Parsons, Manuela Orzea, Grant Dejongh. Row 3: Amanda Stasinksi, Paul Rudzinski, Edward Schehr, Olajide Noibi. Back Row: Lisa Smith, Gervis Menziesjr., Natalie Stafford, Christopher Van Sant, Jesse Tsaur. housing 221 j 3 rd Lloyd Alphabetically: Adam Aresty, Thomas Barch, Phillip Clark, Christopher Conwill, Justin Fogle, Patrick Hughes, Jeffrey Pederson, Benjamin Tozer, Alvin Vargas, Matthew Mulvey. 4 Uoyd Front Row: Stephen Warshavsky, Sagar Patel, Jeffrey Bicke. Row 2: Ken Chin, Sam Gilbert, Catherine Tamarelli, Katie Darcy, John Taphouse, Michael Tran. Back Row: Tom Ward, Sean Whipple, Scott Suarez, Kyler Nicholson, Scott Meyers, David Pedersen. 2 nd Michigan Front Row: Kazuya Sasahara, Mark McEwan, Douglas Horn, Torrance Laury, Joseph Levine, Gregory Garbern, Michael Tai. Row 2: Christopher Cichon, Ryan Estes, Sean Trover, Sean Lewandoski, Jacob Elkon, Rohin Moza, Brent Traut. Back Row: Kyle Howard, John Ferrara, Laterryal Savoy, Perry Dorrestein, Justin Summers, Karl Anacker, David Wright, Dan Harris. 3 rd Michigan Front Row: Ginger Anderson, Erika Ayala, Tracie Markel, Sachiben Patel, Corinne Charlton. Row 2: limor Yoeli, Carrie Nusbaum, Erica Lin, Jessie Liang, Isabelle Hazlewood, Christine Ferrini, Heather Sirko, Kirstin Wagner. Back Row: Sarah Simmons, Stephanie Monastra, Logan Bjorkman, Sarah Peterson, Virginia Klinesteker, Kelli Thompson, Ana Defendini, Megan Mattson, Allison Darland, Elizabeth Georgoff, Alissa Pullos. 222 west quad hile the only worry students who lived off campus had was who would buy for them on any given night, students living in the dorms had another concern: being caught with alcohol in their rooms. University Housing followed Residence Hall Policies and Procedures. In this policy, a section called Community Living Standards outlined rules regarding alcohol in the dorms. This policy was based off of the University ' s Student Policy on Alcohol and Other Drugs. These policies stated that there was to be absolutely no alcohol or other drugs, possession as well as use, in residence halls designated as substance free. Additionally, residents in non-substance free housing could not have alcohol in their rooms either, unless they were 21 or older. Illegal drugs, such as marijuana, were always banned. Although cigarettes were legal for those over 1 8, smoking was also prohibited in all University buildings. University Housing took it upon themselves to educate their residents about alcohol and drug use as well as the dangers of binge drinking; posters decorated lobbies and halls and pamphlets decorated dining hall tables. Despite the rules and consequences, residents often drank alcohol in their rooms. " It ' s easy to drink in the dorms, but people know the rules. You just have fun with it and dont mention the word alcohol if you ' re doing it, " said sophomore political science major Vikram Singh. Most Resident Advisors knew that this went on, but said that as long as they didn ' t see it themselves, they wouldn ' t get their residents in trouble. However, if a resident was obvious about alcohol use, they would have to report them. While some students were angered by this, others understood that the RAs were simply doing their jobs and upholding their contracts with the University. Although most students understood why they weren ' t allowed to have alcohol in the dorms, the excuse of " it ' s OK to drink because we ' re in college " was very popular and accepted by most students and RAs at the University. A resident living in the dorm reaches into his mini-fridge for a cold one. Other than students above the legal drinking age, no one was able to drink in the dorms, although it happened anyway. S. Jerome photo Students set back a few in an attempt to put 99 bottles of beer on the wall. Drinking games were a big hit throughout campus, even in the residence halls. S. Jerome photo Q o CQ c CO CD a o 3 CO housing 223 J =5 CT CO CD 4 th Michigan Front Row: Roni Krimgold, Amanda Sail, Kelley Maynard, Samantha Morley, Courtney Clark, Casady Wyckoff, Nicole Rumao, Shubha Rao. Row 2: Kelly Stieler, Susie Kim, Katherine Chang, Sarah Chow, Hayley Kallenberg, Nicole Jandron, Elizabeth Gauthier, Jennifer Boris, Aimee Omenazu, Terri Bukofzer, Casie Kelly, Kaitlyn Scott, Brittany Flaherty. Row 3: Lisa Carroll, Melissa Helberg, Kelly Sampson, Olivia Both, Melissa Gurchinoff, Jessica Gerber, Danielle Forsyth, Janelle Grigaitis, Jennifer Branstad, Sarah Conkle, Bethany Kovacic. Back Row: Alexandra Chadwick, Christine Greene. 2 nd Rumsey Front Row: Nora Maynard, Kristin Roth, Kuhu Saha, Karen Toepp. Back Row: Emily Prusakiewicz, Nora Kurtz, Lauren Rumford, Elizabeth Regan, Mia-Carina Mollicone. 3 rd Rumsey Front Row: Christopher Kozminski, Alfred Eng, Craig Sanford, Matt Bailey. Back Row: Michael Lee, Cam Stewart, Dan Son, Blake Mico, Michael Taylor. 4 Rumsey Alphabetically: Eric Burkman, Robert Fine, Andrew Renacci, Andre Schultz, Alan Walborn, Shaun Weinberg. _ 224 west quad l s ' Wenley Front Row: Thuang long Chan, Jonathan Davis, Nicholas Foster, Zachary Kramer, Christopher Reil. Matthew Schmitt, Nicholas Koenigsknecht, Kevin Hochstein, Christopher Johnson, David Timmes. Back Row: Giorgio Mavroleon, Kyle Goldberg, Antonio Bass II, Sriram Ravi, Kartik Kamaria, Edwin Rivera. 2 nd Wenley Front Row: Peter Liao, Ryan Slusky, Andrew Sereno, Jonathan Moore, Vladyslav Mukherjee. Row 2: Weston Bruner, Michael Sears, Ryan Selley, Andrew Jarema, Brian Tengel. Back Row: Benjamin Betzler, Mairaj Sami, Vaugh Calandra, Benjamin Levine, Andrew Seid, Zachary Kemmer. 4 Wenley Front Row: Jenna Keenan. Row 2: Kate Moore, Cynthia Koslosky, Andrea Mandel, Mirela Lekic, Ashley Schneider, Jessica Soley. Row 3: Michelle Kang, Alexandra Grandstaff, Nidhi Chaudhary, Diane Kargol, Erin Griffin. Back Row: Adrienne Mecham, Minna Nawab, Jordan Peek, Avantika Varma, Asha Hosangadi. housing 225 C O Qg OS Of l eg oi N ew Student Convocation, which took place on August 31 st , 2006, was the first time incoming freshmen and transfer students were able to get a good look at their fellow classmates. According to the admissions website, the Class of 2010 ' s unofficial enrollment was 5,418 students. " It was nice to see how big the class was and to be in the same room for the same cause with all of my peers. Sharing that bottled up energy with my fellow freshmen and singing the fight song made me feel good to be a freshman here, " said freshman LSA student Ashlee Arder. After everybody was seated, and the Regents of the University, Executive Officers, Deans, and Marshalls marched in to the processional " Trumpet Tune, " the speakers began. One of the more memorable speeches was given by President Mary Sue Coleman, who related the college experience to an iPod. " President Coleman drew the analogy between being able to download so much music from the internet to the various sources of information the University has to offer. For every music source out there the University has the equivalent source of information. She also made it clear that you should ' shuffle ' among those sources and not focus on any one in particular, " said senior chemical engineering major Danesh Deonarain. Convocation was not complete without student performances. Singing groups Compulsive Lyres and The Gentlemen served as Pre-Ceremony entertainment. After Michigan Student Assembly President and senior organizational studies and sociology major Nicole Stallings spoke, senior English and Spanish major Jillian Walker sang " Respect " by Aretha Franklin. " The performances were really good. They broke it up nicely, and made Convocation more festive, " said freshman LSA student Kirsten McAlister. Although the speeches and songs were most likely forgotten by the time the class of 2010 graduated, the message behind it all remained: It was, without a doubt, great to be a Michigan Wolverine. The Pledge of Allegiance is recited before the beginning of Convocation. President Mary Sue Coleman encouraged the incoming freshman and transfer students to take advantage of all the information available throughout the University. S. Jerome Photo The Compulsive Lyers, an A Cappella group sings at Convocation on August 31 s ' , 2006. Convocation was a way to welcome new students to the University. S. Jerome Photo 226 west quad 5 Williams Front Row: Anthony Abraham, Ethan David, Peter Christmas, Jeanette Berberich, Russell Vandommelen, Adhiraj Vable, David Metier, Barndon Jones, Meredith Blank, Alexander Thorsen, Alan Bunney, Jordan Salins, Daniel Schauder, Dominic Merica, Kyler Carpenter. Row 2: Ciaran O Lionaird, Abbey Briedenstein, Jennifer Guracech, Celia Haven, Brooke Damron, Judy Ma, Jessica Aja, Alexandra Raphael, Marlene Tyner, Christine Black, Mary Landman, Leah Galimidi, Sara Steinhurst. Row 3: Gregory Nicholson, Blake Rochkind, Farren Rixter, Allison Gorine, Prakit Mohal, David Wu, Daniel Dimoski, Gabe Nelson, Aaron Sachs, Kathleen Byrne, Sarah Swan. Back Row: Nathanael Breithaupt, Jeffrey Hoch, Miles Kaufmann, Emmett Delateur, Samuel Deutsch, Gibran Baydoun, Richard Chang, Sarah Gribler, Margaret Cooper, Samantha Cholewa, Emily Crooks. 2 nd Winchell Alphabetically: Delfina Bonilla-Cassel, Chrissy Cooper, Lori Gordon, Tanya Salman Kari Sant, Vica Shakhin, Chelsea Snodgrass, Jeri Spriet, Alexis Steinmetz, Molly Storey, Michelle Zellers. 3 d Winchell Alphabetically: Kristin Berta, Erica Betts, Chahn Yang Choi, LorenzCisne, Brittany Clarke, Folake Famoye, Kyah Flickinger, Jihye Ha, Meredith Jeffrey, Lindsay Klug, Jacqueline Park, Alexandra Schlanger, Kathleen Sharkey, Caroline Sheehan, Judith Vazquez, Olivia Wolak, Wu Xiao. 4 Winchell Front Row: Darryn Fitzgerald, Laura Brunner, Sarah Billiv, Kirsty McNamara. Back Row: Jessica Blount, Kate Bizer, Stephanie Pokorov, Tabetha Martel. housing J227 ostering, chalking and handing out flyers on the Diag were all common occurences for members of the University ' s many student organizations. Over 1,000 undergraduate and graduate student organizations registered with Michigan Student Assemby in 2006. Festifall, held during the first week of classes, took over the Diag. Organizations of all kinds, from cultural, religious and political to athletic, charitable and artistic, set up tables and promoted their groups to the student body. There was a group on campus for any interest a student could fathom. Many were dedicated to charities and helping children such as Relay for Life, Dance Marathon, and K-Grams; others gave students from all colleges opportunities to express themselves through drama, dance and music. At the beginning of winter term, the organizations once again set up tables and recruited members in the Union during Winterfest. The Union, home to the Student Organization Resource Center as well as Student Organization Account Services, was the perfect setting for students to meet with each other and create marketing events for their groups. University students were often involved in many diverse groups, as Michigan was an extremely active campus, but some students dedicated themselves entirely to a single organization. Other than academics and athletics, students agreed that organizations on campus were one of the biggest factors that made their time at the University worthwhile. While these organizations were often dedicated to helping others, raising awareness about important issues and having fun through sports and arts, the most important things that came from participating in student organizations were the friendships that members formed with each other. bp le. the gargoyle [by connie chang] alking into the Gargoyle office was a little like walking directly into the pages of their humor magazine. There was a variety of stuff tacked on the walls of their office, ranging from handmade drawings to posters for porn movies. Scattered around the office were decapitated action figures taped back together again to make grotesque but comical creations. The huge range of decor in the office reflected the large range of humor encompassed by the magazine. " Sure, we may be in exile, " said junior English major Max Eddy, editor of the Gargoyle, referring to the fact that the Student Publications building moved farther from campus this year due to construction, " But our office is just as intense as it has always been. We not only surround ourselves with great people, we like to have a pretty fantastic collection of stuff to match. " It was obvious where the staff of the Gargoyle got their inspiration. This " intense " setting was a welcoming meeting place for the Gargoyle staff. Made up of an eclectic group of unpaid writers and artists, the staff functioned differently from any other publication on campus. All staffers became close friends and all brought their own unique perspectives to make the magazine what it was. " Somehow, we have attracted some of the best writers on the campus. They don ' t work for money, but instead are motivated by an incredible drive. These guys are amazing, and it ' s people like this that are the heart and soul of the Gargoyle. It ' s amazing that despite the fact that this magazine is a hell of a lot of work, people still give everything they have to it, and keep us going year after year. " The Gargoyle humor magazine had been around for 97 years making it one of the oldest publications on campus. Contemporarily, they were known for their cutting and politically incorrect humor. Igargoyle Front Row: Zach Beauvais. Back Row: I Ambrose, Sara Pikora, Alex Glowaski, Max Justin Kavoussi, Joe Steinmeyer, Josh Derke, Bobkin, Di Wdzenczny, Jane Lawrence, Paul Katarz Cathy Fisher. Graduated biopsychology major Jason Caminsky holds the Gargoyle ' s most prized posession, a bomb. The Gargoyle was known for keeping a variety of strange paraphanalia in their office. Photo courtesy Max Eddy fr 9 i I I Senior women ' s studies major R.L Smith shows off his nightie at a Gargoyle ROM party. The Gargoyle partied often to strengthen staff bonds. Photo courtesy Max Eddy Senior film and video studies major Justin Kavoussi and junior English major Max Eddy peddle the Gargoyle during Festifall. Members of the Gargoyle often distributed the magazine on the Diag and gained attention with their infamous gorilla suit and their " Death Cart. " L. Worcester photo What is the Gargoyle! Pretty much the last un-stifled, un-diluted voice left on the campus. We ' re also all-around generally awesome, and funny as hell - Max Eddy, junior organizations 231 I society of women engineers X Fhv Ika tnr ;ipllnl [by lisa torsiello] he University ' s Society of Women Engineers (SWE) was an educational organization aimed at encouraging young women to pursue careers in technological fields such as engineering. The non- profit organization focused on guiding young women in the right direction in terms of academics, available scholarships and career opportunities. SWE was proud to host many events including community service activities as well as informational forums and cultural events. Among community outreach programs the SWE worked closely with a local school, Angell Elementary, in efforts to expose young girls to the technological environment. Senior engineering student Dannelly Brown said, " This past year we worked with first and second graders building ' puff-mobiles ' basically cars with a sail constructed from straws, lifesavers, paper, tape and paperclips. This allowed the kids to start thinking in terms of design and function without even realizing it. " She went on to say that, " Running the events at Angell Elementary were always the highlight of my week. " One of the best and most entertaining events the SWE hosted this past year was the Mr. Engineer 2007 Competition. Senior aerospace engineering major Emily Manor described the event in saying, " In the competition, 12 male members from various engineering societies competed in brainteaser, ethics and talent categories in an effort to claim the title. All proceeds from the event went to SafeHouse Center, a non-profit organization dedicated to ending domestic violence. " Aside from community service and social events, the SWE co-sponsored the 22 nd Annual University of Michigan Engineering Career Fair in conjunction withTau Beta Pi. The fair offered engineering students the chance to meet with company recruiters from across the country as well as learn about professional options available to them. Front Row: Emily Monor, Jacquie Foust, Eliz a Tappan, Swati Shah, Jennifer Dolan. Row 2: Butka, Sarah Dyke, Jennifer Gehle, Sarah Tschir Erin Thomas. Row 3: Miranda Olds, Abbey C Emma Chan, Kristina Behrens, Jennifer Jacobson. 4: Eyvan Alkhazraji, Ayesha Rahman, Paula Harri Diane DiMusto, Barbara Fordyce. Row 5: L LaCasse, Feifei Hu, Happy Wong, Grace Butts. Ro Rosa Abani, Kelly Sanderson, Dannelly Brown, C Jog, Sarah Zarowny, Betsy Flak. Bock Row: Amb Tasawar, Sujata Syamal, Shika Ganguly, Ashley Catherine Tamarelle, Kara Vargo, Irish Savage. R. Peplinski photo sty of women engineers rs of out paper d through ,.i that day. Photo courtesy Erin Thomas ., Senior engineering students Swati Shah, Happy Wong, Sarah Tschirhart, and Jennifer Gehle build gingerbread houses. This event took place during the last general meeting of the Fall 2006 semester. Photo courtesy Erin Thomas Katie Tamarelli, junior Ashley Issa, and seniors Emily Manor, Liz Perez, and Sarah Tschirhart take part in the Holi Festival 2006. The festival was a multicultural event. Photo courtesy Erin Thomas P: 5: : Running the events at Angell Elementary were always the highlight of my week. 7 - Dannelly Brown, senior organizations 233 - wm w michigan daily [by caitl in coring f at first glance it seemed that The Michigan Daily was just another college newspaper, a closer look would have revealed this to be untrue; The Daily, as it was commonly referred to, was not just words and pictures on pages, it was a way for students to relate to the world around them. While some college newspapers focused solely on the activities that occurred on their campuses, The Michigan Daily discussed local, national, and even international events as they occurred, in order to keep students up-to-date on what was happening both on and off campus. The Michigan Daily was published Monday through Friday during both the fall and winter terms. During the 2006-2007 school year, Donn Fresard, a senior economics major, and Editor-in-Chief of The Daily made some dramatic changes to the layout of the paper. " We are expanding a lot this year, " Fresard noted. " There is a new weekly arts section in addition to the daily arts pages, and there is a major redesign coming soon. We are updating the look of the paper, [with] new sets of fonts, and narrower page width. " While the entire production was rather remarkable, what was perhaps most impressive about The Daily was that in exchange for editorial freedom, they did not receive any funding from the University. As a student- run organization, the paper depended entirely upon advertisements for their revenue. Other challenges included last-minute revisions, and scrambling to get the paper ready for print in the morning. Despite the hectic pace however, staff members enjoyed their experiences at the paper. " I found it incredibly easy to meet new people and learn about different aspects of the school through my reporting, " said Katie Woods, a junior communication studies major. For most staff members, the appeal of working for the newspaper was, at least in part, to gain experience for the future. While they learned about long hours and hard work, they also gained ties and memories that remained long after their work was done. Woods said, " It is always busy with people socializing and working on stories. I feel like I ' ve made friendships that will last me a lifetime. " (daily The Michigan Daily Editors From Left: Lisa Gentile, Stephanie Wright, Brji O ' Donnell, Karl Stampfl, Trevor Campbell, f Hulsebus, Jack Herman, H. Jose Bosch, Imran S Christopher Zbrozek, Alex Dziadosz, Emily Be Phil Dokas, Peter Schottenfels, Forest Casey, Donn N Fresard, Anne VanderMey, Jeffrey Bloomer, Annejolini James V. Dowd, Leah Graboski, Theresa Kenneli Kevin Wright, Christina Hildreth, Scott Bell, Kimber Chou, Ma tt Singer. Senior economics major and Editor- in-Chief Donn Fresard goes over the day ' s news stories with junior English and film and video studies major Karl Stampfl. Stampfl was managing news editor for 2006. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily Looking to Donn Fresard, editor-in- chief, junior creative writing major and Dally Managing Editor Jeffrey Bloomer discusses issues about articles for the upcoming edition of The Daily. Managing editor was one of the top positions on staff. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily Sophomore English and political science major Kimberly Cho works on a page for the arts section. As associate arts editor, Cho went through every arts article checking for factualily as well as grammatical problems. Photo courtesy The Michigan Daily It is always busy with people socializing and working on stories. I feel like I ' ve made friendships that will last me a lifetime. - Katie Woods, junior organizations 235 Indian student association he Indian Students Association (ISA) was founded in 1996 to increase cultural awareness about India, provide a platform for showcasing Indian traditions, and give students an opportunity to celebrate popular Indian festivals. Over the last decade, ISA ' s membership grew from about 50 to 350, and was comprised of a diverse blend of students from different countries and schools within the University. ISA also participated in various activities organized by the University along with other student organizations, thereby contributing to the diversity on campus. The two main events organized by ISA were the " Diwali " and " Holi " celebrations in the fall and winter semesters, respectively. These events celebrated two of the most popular festivals in India and were kicked-off by a cultural show filled with Indian music, dance and drama and was followed by a gala dinner servi ng Indian cuisine. More than 300 students consistently attended these events over the past five years. Apart from celebrating festivals, ISA also organized " Sportsmeets " in the fall and winter semesters, where members competed in sports that were popular [by chetana singh in India, like badminton, soccer and cricket. ISA also regularly screened popular Indian movies of various Indian languages. Although most students were not around during the spring and summer terms, ISA continued to operate. A large portion of ISA ' s efforts during the summer was diverted towards helping new students from India transition to life at the University. ISA helped incoming students by arranging pick-ups from the airport, securing permanent accommodations, and finding roommates. Over the last five years, ISA had typically arranged airport pick-ups and permanent housing for over 80 students per year. ISA garnered appreciation from various departments of the University for helping their new students. ISA also involved its members in the spring and summer terms though outdoor activities and by arranging camping trips to state parks in the Midwest region. ISA strived to promote Indian culture amidst the student community at the University and also to foster a strong sense of oneness amongst its members who were as curious and interested about India. Front Row: Nate Harrington, Brigitte Keener, Amanda Allison, Allison Feldman, Diana Mendelson, Jesse Wilkinson, Mary Osbach, Amber Radtke, Jessica Leslie, Nicole Maj, Theresa Egerer. Back Row: Kylee Sunderlin, Angela Carrier, Trent Busakowski, Kristin Berta, Jill Kandora, Paula Klein, Margaret Yancey, Will Hossain, Allison Dodge, Courtney O ' Brien, Michelle Zellers, Jane Horwitz, Daniel Wald. P. Andrew photo lent association Front Row: Amy Kwolek, Erin Lockrow, Cristina Calvari. Row 2: Bonnie DuLac, Sophie Torok. Back Row: Jordan Berzsenyi, Sonja Millermaier, Taylor Scharf, Caitlyn Sorensen, Jackie Busch, Melissa Denning. Photo courtesy Taylor Scharf impact dance ipact Dance was a popular co-ed dance company. Though all of its members were female in 2006, the group was open to accepting male dancers as well. A proud member of the University Activities Center (UAC), the company was created to allow non-dance majors an opportunity to continue dancing. Having UAC as Impact ' s parent organization was extremely beneficial to the group as UAC provided all of its funding. With UAC ' s generous contributions to the group, they were able to buy the necessary means to put on great shows. Composed of 10-15 members, Impact was known for its eclectic music collection, ranging from all ends of the musical spectrum. This year, sophomore Sonja srmaier joined senior Taylor Scharf as co-chair of the team. Scharf commented, " The beauty of the company is we are all such different people with different outside interests, but we are all brought together by our genuine love for each other and our similar passion for dance. " Members performed a variety of dance styles including jazz, hip- hop, lyrical, tap, pointe, modern and character dance. The company held auditions September 24 th , 2006 in the League. Each winter, the company produced, directed, and performed in the annual dance mix at the Power Center for Performing Arts. Impact also held numerous other performances throughout the year. The company also offered master classes for students at the CCRB at the beginning of the fall semester. Impact practiced regularly and was a considerable time comittment, however, members of the dance troupe all agreed that it was time they were all willing to put in and enjoyed doing. Audiences also appreciated all of the hard work and practice Impact put in throughout the semester, as their hard work showed through in their exceptional performances. Impact truly found its niche in the University and had a large following of students who regularly attended their perfomances. organizations 237 J michiganensian J fbv caitlin connl J [by caitlin conn] or over a century, students had been able to take home a piece of the University with them when they left. The Michigaensian, which contained photos and articles on the University ' s countless organizations, sports, and events, was more than just a yearbook, it was a part of the University ' s history. First published in 1897, the Michiganensian was deemed a success, and became the University ' s official yearbook. In the years that followed, the publication went on to win various awards, including the Jostens National Sales Sample award, the PIA Premier Print Award: Certificate of Merit and the Benny. Students and faculty alike were proud to claim the Michiganensian as their yearbook. As senior mathematics and Spanish major Lindsey Worcester stated, " I always enjoy working at the Michiganensian because everyone on staff is amazing. We always have a great time, even when we are stuck in the office until all hours of the night. " For the 2006-2007 school year, the Michiganensian office was temporarily relocated to a building across campus on Huron street while the Student Publication Building was being renovated. Although the layout of the new office left something to be desired, staff members still found a way to make it work. " The new cubicles are great because there is a lot of room for sleeping under the desks where no one will see you, " joked senior mechanical engineering student Jason Barley. Junior Jocelyn Kalmus, a communication studies and English major at the University, as well as the Michiganensian ' s Editor-in-Chief, had her own thoughts about the yearbook ' s new space. " Being away from our home on Maynard Street proved to be a challenge for us this year. The temporary location was really far from campus making it difficult for staff members to make it to the office, and once there, the Continued on pg. 241 Imichiganensian Business Staff Jason Barley, Emily DeMarco, Adam Martin, Weisberg. Senior mechanical engineering major and Business Manager Jason Barley and junior communication studies and English major and Editor- in-Chief Jocelyn Kalmus take a break from a game of beer pong. Taking a few nights away from the office was necessary in order to decompress from the stress of deadlines. E . DeMarco photo Senior aerospace engineering and astronomy major Emily DeMarco, junior English major Caitlin Conn and sophomore biology major Mike Marzano hang out at an Ensian party. Staff members spent so much time together working and playing that they always formed close friendships. . Kalmus photo Seniors Lindsey Worcester, photo editor, Jason Barley, business manager and junior Jocelyn Kalmus, editor-in-chief, pose after going for a helicopter ride. Each year, staff members got to fly over Ann Arbor to take arial photos of campus. Photo courtesy J. Barley Everyone on staff is amazing. We always have a great time, even when we are stuck in the office until all hours of the night. - Lindsey Worcester, senior organizations 239 major Zach Gasior banner advertising Staff members had vo marketing events every month. R. Peplinski photo IPeplinski, sophomore Irg, seniors Lindsey lEmily DeMarco, and (Calmus, Caitlin Conn hang crowd around j table at the annual Every year staff pgether to exchange | rate the end of the semester. Z. Gas or photo Senior photographers Lindsey ind Becky Peplinski and dilorin-Chief Jocelyn Kalmus pose in front of the sign at the Rose Bowl in Pasadena, California. Each year, staff members traveled to cover the bowl games in which the football team played. . Photo courtesy Jpcelyn Kalmus 44 Working on the Ensian for the past four years has been one of the most challenging, but exciting experiences of my life. -Emily DeMarco, senior lichiganensian the michiganensian rbv caitlin ronnl [by caitlin conn] Editorial Staff it Row: Chris Albanese, Connie Chang, Emily Varco, Jocelyn Kalmus, Caitlin Conn, Zach Gasior, t Jerome. Back Row: Felicia Pesis, Rachel Lesser, sey Worcester, Emily Rollet, Eric Crabb, Peter Andrews, Lauren Deaton, Rebecca Peplinski. . Barley photo Continued from pg. 238 cubicles made staff bonding more difficult. " Despite the limitations of the new work area, staff members still enjoyed their time in the office. When they weren ' t spending all their time hunched over computers in their cubicles, however, staff members got together to relax and have some fun. As hard as the Michiganensian worked, they also knew how to play. " Sometimes during the year we all get together and party. It ' s nice to be able to see everyone outside of the office, and to be able to kick back and have a good time together. Every now and then we need a break from all of the work, " said Worcester. Of all the staff members, there was one each year who worked especially hard to make a yearbook that students, faculty, and alumni were proud of. As Kalmus said, " Being Editor-in-Chief this year was extremely difficult because we faced so many new challenges, but I just kept thinking about the end result, and I knew that it would be worth it. " Indeed, it was worth it. Despite long nights spent in the office, staff meetings, and endless hours spent writing, re-writing, and editing, students on staff were always excited to see the finished product. " My first year on yearbook has been great; I love it, " said sophomore biology major Mike Marzano. " It ' s been great to get all this work experience and meet all these great people. Being in the office all those late nights seemed tiresome at first, but in the end it paid off, " said Marzano. Senior aerospace engineering and astronomy major Emily DeMarco said it best: " Working on the Ensian for the past four years has been one of the most challenging, but exciting experiences of my life. I ' ve made great friends, and learned lessons that will follow me for the rest of my life. " organizations 241 interfratemity council ri -v 1 1 - 1 - i-% - - j ' -i ii-i-r- n [by alicia benvenuto] ree booze on football Saturdays and guaranteed parties on any day of the week was what many associated with IFC, but those were just bonuses. IFC was responsible for leading the 30 fraternity chapters on campus towards higher standards for academia, philanthropy, and fraternalism. IFC consisted often elected executive council members and a governing body of fraternity representatives who were responsible for enforcing the constitution and bylaws, particularly concerning hazing, judicial, and social policies. IFC President and senior communication studies and economics major Jon Krasnov said, " There is a great satisfaction and enjoyment that results from the opportunity to work with some of the top leaders and the brightest minds from an institution that prides itself on being comprised of the ' leaders and best ' . " The Hazing Task Force and the Social Responsibilities Committee (SRC) were just two of the many organizations that were affiliated with IFC. Created by fellow students in the Greek system, the Hazing Task Force was an investigative unit that collaborated constructively with fraternities and sororities to promote a healthy atmosphere in the Greek Community by educating members about incident prevention. SRC was responsible for educating people on the social policies and enforcing these policies that IFC and the Panhellenic Association established. IFC also continued to promote scholarship among individual chapters and t he Greek system as an entity through tutoring, mentoring, educational seminars, and other programs. IFC did not neglect philanthropy either; Krasnov proudly stated that " over $130,000 [was] raised for charity and over 20,000 hours of service [were completed]. " In collaboration with the Panhellenic Association, IFC helped organize events such as Greek Week, one of the largest student- run philanthropic activities at the University, to raise money for charities including The Coach Carr Cancer Fund, The Red Cross, and the Make- A-Wish Foundation. Krasnov summed up the year nicely: " The underlying theme for Greek life in 2006 is undoubtedly community. Fraternities and sororities through various programs and initiatives have sought to create more cohesive community with the undergraduate student body. " Front Row: Rick Bastien, Matt Curd, Jon Crasnov, Brian AAillman, Chris Hankinson. Back Row: Chris Melenovsky, Will Foss, Mike Powers, Jordan Edelman, Nick Milonas. Photo courtesy IFC (fraternity council USAC Front Row: Seemo Bhandari, Chelsea Arms, Kate Schmier, Yelena Adelman, Rebecca Runge, Jeff Tosoian, Shelly Weiss, Emily Parus, Christine Richard. Row 2: Ross Pysh, Helena Semanisin, Kathryn Blake, Samantha Starr, Kelsey Collins, Heidi Fisher, Nour Abdul-Baki, Melissa Beglin, Laurie Mitter, Meredith Brooks, Lindsey Goldstein, Jessica Petrella, Kellie Campbell, Jenny Huang. Row 3: Michelle Beckev, Steve Coryell, Laura Bourdon, Kristin Collier, Kelli Hunstman, Sarah Reots, Rachel Wilson, Cecily Beglin, Kyle Davis, Kory West, Stephanie Singer, Jennifer Colburn, Amanda King, Jessica Huang, Nicole Cervantes. Row 4: Stephanie Branam, Mary Meram, Kasia Feng, Amelie Pandraud, Stephanie Weber, Christine Rinke, Agata Dabrowska. Bock Row: Matt Hylant, Christopher Yun, Alison Templeton, Katie Scheich, Jill Schmufter, Patrick Armstrong, Lauren Ortega, Alana Otto, Jeff Check. L Deaton photo Michigan Poms Front Row: Katie Scheich, Mariya Vovovsky, Aparna Shah, Betsy Callan, Lauren Davis, Laura Hirschfield, Janay Scott. Row 2: Laura Zander, Nicole Lesnau, Andrea D ' Agostino, Audrey Dulude, Allison Baron, Rachel Sementilli. Back Row: Lauren Boumaroun, Becky Petroff, Felicia Pesis, Julianne Kjolhede, Katherine Oddi, Andrea Stoner. R. Peplinski photo UM Running Club Front Row: David Metier, Thomas Briley, Maria Vitale, Athena Eyster, Bridget Riehle, Jennifer Lohner, Beth Ward, Sarah Brewer, Jeff Aspinall, Jason Stein. Back Row: Paul Johnson, Cory Klein, Ryan Boluyt, Jon Ducastel, Andy Maness, Chris Babuska, Matt Wyble, Elliot Manzon, Aaron Smuda, Bruce Kaczmarek, Derek Vermeulen. Photo courtesy Thomas Briley organizations 243 prison creative arts project [by zach gasior] he Prison Creative Arts Project (PCAP) was dedicated to promoting creative expression for incarcerated adults and youths, persons formerly incarcerated, and urban youths. PCAP believed that art helped individuals grow and connect with one another, and perpetuated societal change. PCAP conducted poetry, fiction, theater, and music workshops at prisons and urban schools, producing original plays, readings, and an annual statewide prison art show. PCAP ' s administrator, Michigan alumnus Rachel Hudak, said, " Bringing people to our Annual Exhibition of Art by Michigan Prisoners is always an amazing experience. When guests enter the gallery, they gasp, they exclaim, some cry, [and] they get excited. It ' s a space filled with energy and creativity. " PCAP was full of dedicated individuals who recognized prisoners as human beings, working towards improving prisoners ' quality of life. PCAP ' s administrative assistant, junior English major Greg Monroe, said, " PCAP is all about working with amazing people I was never supposed to meet. " As Michigan had one of the nation ' s highest rates of incarceration, many of its unique individuals were overlooked by society at large. PCAP was determined to reach people frequently dismissed or ignored by most of the populous and the state itself. Monroe found his work with PCAP to be as educational as it was important. He said, " I truly understood what poetry was one evening in my workshop. I ' ve studied the romantics, the impressionists, even the modernists, but I really got a much better glimpse of the essence of a poem when a man in our workshop wrote a piece about what he was afraid to write about. I felt his energy; I heard his voice through the text. It all made my heart feel loose. " PCAP connected with people on a deeply emotional level. Mary Heinen, a member of PCAP ' s Executive Committee, said that through collaboration, PCAP ultimately allowed prisoners " to tell their stories to the world through the creative expression of what it means to be a human being. " Front Row: Schuyler Hilbrd, Anita Feingold-Shaw, Jenna Melman, Emily Harris, Alissa Talley, Amit Weitzer, Teresa Manion, Carol Gray, Kelsey Adolphs, Karen Soell. Row 2: Valerie Haddad, Geetha Iyer, Jon Gerhart, Ted Pixley, Katie Craig, Alexandra Lazar, Anna Paris, Rachael Hudak, Mary Heinen, Ann Mudie, Kate Schuster. Row 3: Erica Friedman, Leslie Buffen, Neil Rao, Drew Philp, Chase Finney, Elizabeth Baskerville, Rebecca Fisher, Amy Kurtz, Erin Anthony, Mary Warbelow, Naomi Milstein. Back Row: Alyaa Welch, Mo, Laura Rosbrow, Caitlin Graziano, Sarah Carswell, Dustin Frankel, Matt Erickson, Greg Monroe. L. Deaton photo n creative arts Alphabetically: Justin Benson, Alicia Benavides, Peter Borock, Katherine Musbach, Nathan Fink, William Foss, Elizabeth Harris, Laura van Hyfte, Alana Kuhn, Michael Lafferty, Arielle Linsky, John O ' Brien, Kellie Paich, Justin Louis Paul, Joanna Slot), Nicole Stallings, Perry Teicher, Robert Tony Vulaj, Andrew Yahkind, Zachary Yost. Photo courtesy Arielle Linsky students 4 michigan r I I I " " i he Michigan Student Assembly (MSA) changed immensely with the establishment of a new party during the fall of 2004: Students 4 Michigan. Installing qualified candidates who were determined to further promote diversity was a motivating factor behind the creation of Students 4 Michigan. Candidates were dedicated to brainstorming new, progressive ideas and implementing policies that would improve student government and campus life. Since their establishment, Students 4 Michigan had not found difficulty throughout elections in placing its party members in open seats. In fact, they had succeeded in obtaining the of the open seats since the fall of 2004. Their effective campaigning likely served as a great tool for gaining popularity among students at the University. Also, many of their innovative ideas captivated the interests of students. Junior philosophy and psychology major Casey Dowell said, " When I listened to their speeches, they mentioned their intentions to increase the number of academic minors at the University, and that stuck out to me because I truly believe we lack a sufficient amount of minors that [by alicia benvenuto] appeal to students here. " Sure enough, Students 4 Michigan helped create an International Studies minor. There was stiff competition from the Michigan Progressive Party, but when it came time for elections, Students 4 Michigan surpassed other candidates. There was something very unique about Students 4 Michigan, which enabled them to thrive. Party member and senior political science major Joanna Slott stated, " Candidates and campaign staff came from different political, racial, and economic backgrounds, but they shared a common vision for a better student community here in Ann Arbor. " One of Students 4 Michigan ' s biggest achievements was having created the position of City Council Liaison, which was essential to their fight to push back lease-signing dates - something that alleviated the anxieties of many students who lived off campus and felt that they had to rush to sign a lease so early in the year. Essentially, Students 4 Michigan was an enormous success on campus. Slott confirmed this by concluding, " Students 4 Michigan was the most successful campus political party in University history. " . organizations 245 alpha phi omega [bylisat rsiello] Ipha Phi Omega, a co-ed service fra ternity that began in 1925, was loosely based off the principles of khe Boy Scouts of America. APO gained a reputation for promoting the development of leaders who dedicated themselves to the bettering of humanity after graduation. This year APO continued its well respected tradition of social responsibility at the University by carrying on several different events including the annual Michigan vs. Ohio State University blood battle. " We organized blood drives for two weeks and tried to beat the amount of donor pints collected by Ohio State. As a result of this battle we helped thousands of people in need of blood transfusions, " said sophomore LSA student Jessica Schneider. " Our main goal is service and we accomplished that this year in some large ways, like the blood battle, but we also accomplished that in smaller, more personal ways, " added Schneider. The organization also volunteered with families of children being treated at Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital. In conjunction with the Ronald McDonald House chari ties, APO members prepared meals for the families who were staying at the Ronald McDonald House. Sophomore LSA student Brian Nadeau said, " It was a great opportunity to brighten up the day for families that already had so much on their minds. " In addition to the benefits of personal fulfillment and service experience, APO also prided itself on the spirit of community and friendship it promoted within the group. Schneider said, " I have made some of my best friends through this fraternity. " APO president and senior sociology major Angie Carrier said, " This past year, one of our main goals was to grow as a chapter since we lost a substantial amount of members to graduation. We definitely accomplished this goal; our pledge class for fall semester was 115 students. " Front Row: Courtney Power, Jennifer Cho, Evan Seigerman, Patricia Dale, Erica Szotek.Tim Korhumel, Kara LaPlante, Brad Gamache. Row 2: Vickie Chan, Daniella Lang, Katy Wallander, Ashley May, Jennifer Musbach, John Lyons, Julie Moran, Rebecca Siegel, Bradley Mock, Adam Heinlein. Row 3: Alyson Croen, Zachary Bay, Gina Valice, Rebecca Barrett, Patrick Veasy, Russell Morell, Jeffrey Birou, Eric Burgess, Jordan Bradley, Michael Ashby. Back Row: Arthur Brannon III, Renee O ' Brien, Katie Darcy, Miriam Schwartz, Whitney Johnson, Lauren Koch, Daniel Murdock, Scott Migut, Brian Restuccia, Alex Tranbitas, John Taylor Leackfeltd. P. Andrews photo la phi omega alpha phi omega II Front Row: Nate Harrington, Brigitte Keener, Amanda Allison, Allison Feldman, Diana Mendel- son, Jesse Wilkinson, Mary Osbach, Amber Radtke, Jessica Leslie, Nicole Maj, Theresa Egerer. Row 2: Kylee Sunderlin, Angela Carrier, Trent Busakowski, Kristin Berta, Jill Kandora, Paula Klein, Margaret Yancey, Will Hossain, Allison Dodge, Courtney O ' Brien, Michelle Zellers, Jane Horwitz, Daniel Wald, Michael Diamond, Row 3: Elizabeth Regan, Shannen Palmer, Brianna Hirsch, Brenna Smith, Olivia Wolak, Julie Wallis, Jessica Hanley, Stefanie Deeds, Kari Birchman, Michelle Morosan, Devin Palmer, Sophia Luong, Paul Bressler, Kelly Foutch, Dena Boutsikakis, Jamie Colunga. Back Row: Joe Cox, Brian Nadeau, Jeff Falta, Steve Hurst, Peter Liao, Colleen Sullivan, Joshua Davis, Kurt Susdorf, Joe DeFrank, Ashley Hagaman, Cydney DiPiazza, Joan Ervin, Kellen Sarb, Timmy Grossman. P. Andrews photo ' iris in electrical engineering and computer science Front Row: Laura Bickle, Cynthia Katanbafnezhad. Row 2: Nidhi Jaiswal, Roma Moza, Kristin Doyle. Back Row: Alexis Mackenzie, Emily Samuels, Sowmya Sitaram. E. DeMarco photo phi sigma rho Front Row: Lauren Ludlow, Juliana Ley, Sarah Zarowny, Hannah Wendt, Jennifer Flachs, Katie Adler, Erica Gorbutt, Emily Fishwick, Angela Yeung. Row 2: Amy Liebowitz, Anne Kirsch, Jenny Hand, Katy Bellairs, Margaux Baker, Elizabeth Tappan, Dianna Egan, Laura Brunner, Jessica Wolfe, Julia Samorezov, Sunny Choi, Samantha Lyu. Back Row: Mindy Chilman, Miranda Olds, Kelly Bryan, Genevieve Borg, Heidi Howes, Carmen Chan, Chelsea Haughn, Katelyn Howay. E. DeMarco photo organizations 247 j maize mae [by emily demarco] ichigan men ' s basketball was lucky enough to have its own crazy student cction, the Maize Rage. Men ' s basketball was in desperate need of turnaround when a few die-hard Michigan fans decided it was time to do their part. The Maize Rage defined themselves as, " the determined group that rejuvenates the support that characterizes Michigan Basketball. " Every student who bought a season ticket package to men ' s basketball was automatically considered one of the Maize Rage and given a free maize t- shirt. The group of students was 2000+ strong, the number rising drastically with the continued improvement of the team. Senior sport management and communications major Jeff Monahan said, " I do honestly believe that the Maize Rage has impacted the outcome of games before. If the student section can control the emotion, they can control the momentum, so they can influence the game. " The Maize Rage was run by a small Core of students that met weekly and governed by a student board like other organizations. Monahan was elected Maize Rage Superfan VII this year, one of the top positions, which also required him to dress above and beyond the normal fan and attend every game. Among the many things the Core provided for members were a spotlight posted on their website on a member called " Rager of the Week " and a newsletter distributed at every game called, " The Full Court Press, " which outlined the other team ' s roster weaknesses and taught the cheers. The Maize Rage had also worked with Head Coach Tommy Amaker to coordinate busses down to Crisler Arena and provided pompons, towels, and other cheering distractions. Since the Maize Rage was established, there had been some great memories during games. Monahan recalled " Beating MSU at home was a very special day for me. Finally, my dreams came true last spring. " With the support of the Rage, the basketball team managed to rally after a 7-point half-time deficit, which resulted in the Maize Rage pouring out onto the court in a 72-67 victory in 2006. Monahan concluded, " My biggest goal for the Maize Rage is to expand to as many other sports as possible. It only takes 15 people to take over the atmosphere of [Water Polo, Softball, etc.], it ' s just hard to get people out to the games. If the Maize Rage ' s success with the basketball program was any indication, Monahan ' s goal seemed within his grasp. L. Worcester photo e rage Tie WS - ' court - . bklt . ' " -- Alphabetically: Tan Chay Beng, Jerald Chan, Jeremy Chan, Aaron Chow, Serene Heng Edwin Lee, Valerie Lee, Wilson Liu, Christine Siew, Teresa Tan, Esther Teo, Sim Yuhui. Photo courtesy Jeremy Chan college scope [by Jeremy chan] ollege Scope was first founded in 2004 as a non-profit student organization committed to creating platforms for people to connect, synergize and create a whole greater than the sum of its parts. Its aim was to challenge the geographical barrier that the size of the U.S. continent posed, with a mission that strived to connect Singaporeans in all U.S. Colleges back to Singapore in both the corporate and cultural sense. College Scope ' s main initiative had been to spearhead the SSA Alliance - a linkage between the usually disparate Singapore Student Associations across the United States. This initiative UI with the inaugural SSA Alliance Executive Conference held in Singapore in the summer of 2006. It was concluded with resounding success with new heights in collaboration reached. In a show of solidarity and shared vision, seven schools came together in partnership and formalized the SSA Alliance. Members of College Scope hoped that the alliance would serve as a meeting of similar minds and would bring forth an unprecedented surge of ideas and initiative that could draw together Singaporean college students in collaborative opportunities. College Scope also aspired to build strong relations with external organizations, and believed in strengthening ties within the community that they served. With a team that exhibited commendable dedication, its members gained leadership skills in the process and were poised to fulfill the University ' s mission of becoming leaders and citizens who would challenge the present and enrich the future. Junior industrial and operations and engineering major and College Scope president Jeremy Chan said, " The process of forming a professional network linking organizations across the US has taught all of us at College Scope a lot, albeit many challenges and set backs. We are positive that, by remaining focused, our vision will be achieved in the near future. " organizations i 249 good news Christian a capella [byzach gasior] f- the many different A Cappella groups on campus, one that stood out amongst the others was a group called Good News Christian A Cappella. This group provided a unique voice into the musical community with an unrivaled genre of songs. Good News was the only Christian A Cappella group on campus. The group provided an opportunity for anyone who wanted to glorify God through song to do so in a way that was much more upbeat than any church choir. As Deborah Choi, the group ' s musical director said, " We are a Christian A Cappella group that wishes to reach out to the campus and declare that Jesus is our personal Savior through song. " The group brought in seven new members in 2006 after losing five to graduation, for a total of 19 members. " They bring a lot of energy, diversity, and a lot of soul to our group, " Choi said of the new members. With such a wide range of talented members, Good News was able to break through the bonds of society and brought their message to others. Good News performed in quite a few events including MACFest (the annual gathering of all of the University ' s A Cappella groups), their own Christmas concert in December, and their spring concert in April. Performing numerous times throughout the year did not concern the group. All that mattered was that when they did perform, people heard their message and took it to heart. Good News proved that there was always a place for speaking of God on campus, and that it could be done in an unconventional way that respected everyone ' s beliefs. Through song, this group was able to spread their message. As the group said, " We faithfully and humbly strive to proclaim the gospel attractively through musical excellence. " They showed everyone who heard them perform that even the most sensitive of topics could still hold some Good News. Front Row: Abbie Stauffer, Sarah Oyetubo, Rebecca Kurian, Deborah Choi. Row 2: Kaitlyn Scott, Grace Cho, Sara Zeglevski, Jen Kim. Row 3: Joseph Jang, David Jsa, Tim Erdmann, Joseph Lang, Joseph Lee, John Andrew Lee, John Eom, Stephen Jo. Back Row:joon Gyu Kim, Jun Hee Lee. Photo courtesy Good News Christian A Capella news Christian a capella Front Row: Jessica Koliba, Zaib Rasool, Thomas Wong, Braley Ferris, Ciara Marti, Chelsea Grombir, Brigitte Keener, Jessica Latowski, Kaylin Connors, Julia Opie, Lauren Katz, Nicole Vitale, Hank Peyser, Catherine Roosevelt. Row 2: Danielle Vostrizansky, Claire McCarthy, Shannon Riley, Mariel Rosati, Jennifer Briskin, Angela Sandelin, Linnea Texin, Nicole Wulwick, Stephanie Maniquis, Jessica Farber, Lauren Zetts, Leah McLaughlin, Mara Hehemann. Row 3: Kelly O ' Neill, Erin Deroo, Angela Brule, Sarah Jameson, Reid Benjamin, Doug Roehler, Courtney Galopin, Michael Berland, Rui Sheng He, Kristin Bates, Jessica Christopher, Kathryn Lucas, Andrea Godfrey, Becca Turner, Brett Manchel, Layla Aslari, Colleen Sullivan, Richard Lam, Jason Keech, Dan Omo, Melissa Talaske, Elisabeth Sialiano. Back Row: Alexander Garnepud, Michael Gorin, Catherine Gladki, Kate Rodriguez, Marina Abayev, Aundrea Albers, Amanda Foley Jason Trzcinski, Jason Aubrey, Andrew Bilen, Puneet Goenka, Chris Britten, Shankar Ramamurthy, Christine Schepeler, Michael Kinnaman, Adam Bonnington, Maureen Hanrahan, Max Miller. S. Jerome photo relay for life [by zach gasior] elay for Life was one organization that had done more than its fair share of good in the world. During Relay for Life, teams of people walked non-stop for 24 hours. Before the event took place, the teams raised money through donations by individuals, businesses, and other organizations. All proceeds from the event were donated to the American Cancer Society. As the 2007 Co-Chair of the event on campus, senior business major iz Siciliano said, " The mission of Relay For Life is to represent the hope that those lost to cancer will never be forgotten, that those who face cancer will be supported, and that one day cancer will be eliminated. " Relay for Life 2007 celebrated its fifth year on campus on April 14 th and 15 th . 150 teams, comprised of more than 2,400 individuals participated in Relay for Life 2006. These teams came from dorms, Greek houses, and many other student organizations that supported Relay ' s cause. All together, Relay for Life raised over $235,000 for the American Cancer Society, and set its place as the second highest college fundraising Relay for Life chapter in the nation. Teams set up campsites at the event, which took place on Palmer Field. The organization provided food, music, and activities for all who participated to make sure that spirits stayed high for the entire 24 hours. There was also a special event held for all of those who lost someone to cancer. " In the evening we have a special ceremony called the Luminaria Ceremony during which, we honor our loved ones who have battled cancer. Candles line both sides of the track on Palmer, each in honor of someone who we ' ve lost to, or who has survived, cancer, " Siciliano said. No matter when it took place, Relay for Life had attempted an unbelievable feat in trying to eliminate cancer. That mission was as noble as any ever tried, and the organization deserved nothing but praise for it. organizations 25 1 society for art students rearing a dependable and friendly sense of community ar rhe University ' s Art School was very important to its students, which is why students created the Society for Art Students (SAS). The student organization was designed as a liaison between the undergraduate and graduate art students and the faculty and administration at the University. The organization had no restrictions for its members; there were no rules on a member ' s activity level and any art student could join. SAS ' s purpose was, as senior Art Design student Cara Levine said, " to open ourselves up as friends and resources to the school. . .we are an umbrella to other student groups and activities at the art school. " An important part of SAS was the role they played in the Penny Stamps Visiting Arts Series, a group that brought a wide range of new and established artists for the University community. Each year SAS was able propose one artist for the series. The organization also had an SAS member eat dinner with each week ' s visitor. [by rachel lesser] SAS also organized art-related events and trips. In Fall 2006, students were able to enjoy a fully funded day of art viewing in Detroit. The group met weekly to discuss their actions and duties. While the leader shifted among members each meeting in order to spread the responsibility, the group ' s agenda remained relatively unchanged week-to-week. Meetings included updates and discussions of on-going issues. Since SAS met biweekly with Bryan Rogers, the Dean of the School of Art Design, they also discussed new topics of concern they hoped to talk about at those meetings. At the end of each meeting, SAS members relaxed, ate pizza, and chatted amongst themselves. By communicating directly with the administration, SAS served as an acting student government at the University ' s School of Art Design. SAS was able to let the administration know how students felt about different aspects of the school, something which students found comfort in. Front Row: Rachel Beck, Patrick Shamsuddoha, Littany Supka, Emily Milton, Cara Levine, Nathaniel Mullen. Back Row: Alexander Sobolev, Sara Burke, Juliana Lew, Elisabeth Maddix. H. LaTova photo ;ty for art students Front Row: Nikki Arora, Neela Satyanarayan, Neal Uppal, Ashish Shan, Faiz Abdulla, Shyam Shah, Avinash Sridharan, Pruvir Baxi. Back Row: janu lakshman, Ami Badami, Sarwat Ahmad, Puuja Agarwal, Shayna Ravindran, AAanpreet Kochhar, Pranali Koradia, Kripa Thummala, Nadia Huq. P. Andrews photo south asian awareness network [by lisa torsiello] Asian Awareness Network, better known as SAAN, had a busy year planning and promoting several major events. SAAN aimed to empower the South Asian students on campus and to take an active role in their community. SAAN hoped to achieve this in a number of ways, including cultural awareness as well as through real world applications. The organization provided a forum to discuss problems facing South Asian youth, addressed political problems facing South Asians in North America, and worked to create opportunities for community interaction. SAAN was successful in achieving all of these goals this past year in many different ways. In September, SAAN hosted a South Asian Dance Workshop. Senior 5nomics and political science major Shyam Shah said, " We invited all types of South Asian dance groups including TAAL, Bhangra Team, Rass Team, MAYA and etc.. Each of these teams choreographed a dance routine and taught it to over 75 participants that attended the events during Welcome Week. " September was a particularly eventful month for SAAN; Besides the Welcome Week activities, they also hosted SAAN Week 2006. The week was dedicated to bringing awareness and visibility to the group among the student population. Activities included a pot-luck dinner featuring a collaboration of many pan-Asian student groups as well as booths on the Diag, providing information on all the South Asian student groups and live music. When asked about his personal experience within the group, junior biology major Rashmi Kachoria said, " Being a part of SAAN was an amazing college experience that enlightened and motivated me to go out and make a difference. " Aside from the activities in the early fall, the group also hosted the fifth annual SAAN 2007 Conference in Ann Arbor. The conference was intended to motivate students to realize their capability for inspiring action in others, consequently contributing to the formation of a cohesive South Asian community in the context of an international network. Nearly 500 people participated in different types of workshops, cultural events and a formal ball. In commenting on the conference, sophomore economics major Sameer Syed said, " It exposed me to many different issues and inspired me to explore them on a deeper, more active level. " organizations 253 men ' s glee club J rhv aliria hpnvpnutnl [by alicia benvenuto] If you walked by Auditorium Four in the Modern Languages Building (MLB) on any given Thursday or Sunday night, you may have heard the musical brilliance of the Men ' s Glee Club. Performing since 1859 (almost 1 50 years), the Men ' s Glee Club was the oldest group on campus. Their success was credited to the fact that they were a student-run organization, led by an Executive Committee and staff managers, all of whom were either undergraduate or graduate students at the University. Auditions for this esteemed musical group were no piece of cake. The competition was stiff with approximately 50 men who auditioned during the entire year. During their performances, these potential members were judged on their vocal skills, in terms of their personal range and the quality of their voice. Singers were additionally interviewed by the Executive Committee to ensure their enthusiasm and commitment, which were essential characteristics .of all members. The final decision was left to the musical director, Paul Rardin, the associate director of choirs who conducted the Men ' s Glee Club and taught undergraduate conducting at the University. The newly admitted members became a part of a musical performance group and a dynamic social organization that established camaraderie among a variety of men. " This year we are 110 members strong, the largest the group has been in many years, " noted junior computer and electrical engineering major Eric D. Bidelman. Dressed to impress in their sleek performance attire, consisting of back tails, a white tux shirt, vest, and black patent-leather shoes, the choir amazed their audiences at Hill Auditorium during their two major concerts: The Fall Hill Concert and The Spring Hill Concert. The men were also given the opportunity to show off their musical excellence at Winter Commencement and football game tailgates. Once again, the Men ' s Glee Club had a successful year, preserving their musical traditions and giving nothing shy of outstanding performances. Is glee club Front Row: Dr. Paul Rardin, Tom Phillips, Thomas Fai, An Mueller, Marcus Lewis, Ervis Burda, Zachjunga, Bernard ( Andrew Wilkinson, Stephen Gilson, Scott Grost, Can Bates, Chris, Lee, Baylee Miller, John Sielski, Andrew ' Tony Zabel, David Zobel. Row 2: James Jonna, John Tru Kyle Serilla, Sam Maxbauer, Victor Szabo, Dominic Alex Sutton, Gavin Bidelman, Tim McQuade, Richard Scott Venman, Matthew Finkel, Philip Schettenhelm, Hopkins, Jason Mooney. Row 3: Colin McCorkle, Ben . r Stann Waithe, Adam Clarke, Jeremy Heuer, David Carl Koblecki, Jeff Hopcian, Michael Cromwell, Matt Jonathan Smith, Gregory Fear, Benjamin Jamo, Eric Enr Alex Weatherup, Greg Jaffe, Andrew Wollner, Jon Zande. I 4: David Ramos, Anthony Ambroselli, Craig Seaborn, Roffman, Mitch Voss, Josh Smith, Rob Edgar, Will Rhoades, I Rowan, Lance Jones, Ruben Adery, Nils Klykken, Andy f Eric Bidelman, Brian Magnuson, Brian Chrzanowski, Ben I James Hartrick, Arvind Narayanan, Gregory Palmer Back I Alex Montgomery, Keith Hudolin, Brett Trzcinski, Kian Prestc Suni, Emmett Delateur, Nestor Dub, David Waddilove, P i HHMMHMBMH HI HI HB HI HH Milton III, Tim Wagner (President), Simon Chan Tszu-Lung, Portenga, Kevin Peterman, Danny Dunlap, Ryan Henyard, J Ethan Sanchez, William Couch, Jake McClory, Adam Wit John Rhodes, Joe Lohrum, Daniel Pesick. Dominic Merico and ' darn Clarke break into song -cal bar. A big part of Glee Club was the friendships made and time spent hanging out away from practice. Photo courtesy Adam Clarke Senior English and history major Zachjunga and junior microbiology Bernard Chan rehearse for the 147 ' h Annual Fall concert. The Glee Club filled Hill Auditorium every year during their fall and spring concerts. L. Worcester photo Dr. Paul Rardin conducts the Glee Club during their dress rehearsal for their annual fall concert. Dr. Rardin was the associate director of choirs and taught undergraduate conducting at the University. L. Worcester photo This year we are 1 1 members strong, the largest the group has been in many years. - Eric D. Bidelman, junior organizations 255 the friars [byfelicia pesis] he Friars were proud to uphold the outstanding tradition and prestige associated with being part of the Men ' s Glee Club. The Friars were the oldest A Cappella group at the University. Dr. Walter Collins, who wanted a vocal octet that used, " merriment and juvenile behavior to produce divine harmony, " founded The Friars in 1955. The group performed all over the greater Ann Arbor area; they also sang at the Glee Club Concerts and put on their own concerts each semester. In the past, they had performed at the White House, on national broadcasts, and in London, South America, and Australia. This year, three new members joined the group: Eric Emeott, Phil Schettenhelm, and Gavin Bidelman. Junior business and Latin major Michael Cromwell said, " After performing at the fall Glee Club concert Saturday, November 4 th , 2006, numerous Glee Club and Friar alumni told us that we are the best group of Friars to come along in the past twenty years, and we are excited to build on this success for the foreseeable future. " On February ll lh , 2005, Stephen Gilson helped organize the 50 th Annual Friar Reunion Concert. About 140 of the 180 living Friars attended. Cromwell said, " I ' ve never had more fun in my life. Meeting all the Friar alumni and connecting with them- five of the eight original Friars also showed up- was a truly unique experience in my life. " The Friars produced nearly 20 CD ' s, and had a huge fan base. As part of a fun tradition, the group was always presented with the infamous line, ' And now, due to circumstances beyond my control, I present to you, The Friars! " After over 50 years of upholding their many traditions, the hope was that the group would continue on for 50 more. Front Row: Jon Zande. Back Row: Eric Emeott, Steve Gilson, Gavin Bidelman, Greg Jaffe, Josh Sanchez, Phil Schettenhelm, Michael Cromwell. L. Worcester photo Iriars alpha rho chi front Row: Michelle Miller, Taylor Stein, Winnie Lam, Whitney Cooper, Lorrie Roche, Natasha Nosic, Amanda Winn, Jason Doo. Back Row: Rachel Bullock, Tim O ' Dwyer, Aaron Lemay, Denni s Panars, Ryan Vanderhovel, Sarah Guillou, Andrew Loreman. Photo courtesy Alpha Rho Chi harmonettes Front Row: Heather Guith, Korie Zink, Raina Vachanni, Kira Lesser. Row 2: Anna Miller, Hayley Ellard, Janelle Baker. Back Row: Rachel Arnsdorf, Clare Seldon, Rebecca Peplinski, Christina Macholan, Marie Greenman, Kelly Rahn. Photo courtesy Rebecca Peplinski theta tau Front Row: Amanda Graor, Danielle Boyle, Kendra Sass, Miriam Scherkenbach, Cindy Wang, Heetal Patel, Maggie Reed, Phil Poisson. Row 2: Becky Sherman, Rosa Abani, Nicole Kizy, Courtney Martin, Jenny Gehle, Hillary Kast, Jennifer Dolan, Stacy Young, Jessica Kron, Stephanie latrow, Kathryn Blodgeft, Tanvi Singh, Nate Lafave, Koran Patel, AJ Frantz Row 3: Francis Szalay, Lauren Furlong, Karen Hall, Michelle Zenczak, Michelle Albright, Ben Friedland, Vinny Verdeschi, Chris Muhich, Kurt Oster, Eli Busen, Nick McGrail, Jim Freeman, James Bloomsburgh, Matt Rodriguez, Kelly Sanderson. Back Row: Kris Schilling, Dave Preston, Aaron Kluck, Matt Byom, Alex Kotula, Phil Kofahl, Jeff Grimm, Matt Bowman, Mark Thomas. Photo courtesy Theta Tau organizations 257 Photo ational studies major srforms " Stompin ' in I Groove ' s fall show, I " The practically sold- pe was held in the Michigan Theater R. Peplinski photo an orchestra under s material for a orchestra performed terts once a semester. wesy Carolyn Nishon UAC has so many groups because we have the ability to and they fulfull specific programming niches on campus... - Michael Dobbs, senior lersity activities center university activities center [by zach gasior] organization that held a great deal of respect on campus was the University Activities Center. " UAC was the offspring of the old League and Union programming councils, back in the sixties. The Regents decided to combine the two programming student groups into one: the University Activities Center, " said UAC President, senior English and mathematics major, Michael Dobbs. UAC was a student-run group that brought a variety of events to campus in almost every creative art form. Their events included music, comedy, theater, lectures and mini-courses. The University Regents created the University .ctivities Center in 1956 when it became necessary to consolidate the studenr activities of the Union and the League. Most of the activities within those two groups were small, low-budget, student-run groups that were generally not around for long-mostly because their events were seasonal (such as Homecoming or Michigras). In their report, the merger committee said, " Although the proposed merger is ostensibly an amalgamation of the existing structures, the scope of its activities should be broadened beyond the current range of endeavor of the Union and League. " UAC was comprised of 15 different committees, each of which had its own individual organization on campus. Among these committees were the a capella group, Amazin ' Blue, the student publication, the Every Three Weekly, the percuss ion group, Groove, the orchestra, Michigan Pops, and the theater group, MUSKET. All of these organizations had their own unique flair on campus, but were able to come together through their membership with UAC. UAC continued to provide programs to the students that were not part of the traditional learning set. The group felt that the programs it provided enhanced both the intellectual and social atmospheres of the University ' . Dobbs said it best: " UAC has so many groups because we have the ability to and they fulfill specific programming niches on campus, allowing for a rich student experience both organizing and viewing these programming events. " Amazin ' Blue members Jose Sepulveda, Dana Harlan, Caitlin Bloom Fione Linn and Adam Moskal sing " Unwritten " at the annual fall Michigan A Capella Festival. The concert showcased all a capella groups on campus. R. Peplinski photo dance marathon [by chris albanese and rebecca peplinski] he tenth annual Dance Marathon at the University took place on March 24 th -25 lh , 2007. Participating were enthusiastic and compassionate students, committed to the cause of children ' s pediatric rehabilitation. During the event, the participants stood on their feet for 30 consecutive hours to raise money for C.S. Mott Hospital, William Beaumont Hospital and other organizations involved in pediatric rehabilitation. During those 30 hours, the students did a lot more than stand; they had the opportunity to make creative art projects, play bonding games with their team members, see various organizations perform and spend time getting to know the ones that they were standing for, the children. Junior linguistics major Kristen Keller, a veteran of Dance Marathon, said " there ' s a good sense of satisfaction at the end of Dance Marathon. I want to help children whose families need help paying for pediatric rehabilitation. " Keller had been inspired by the cause and the music alike. Participants worked in teams of about ten people, and each team worked with one family. Every team member was responsible for raising $250, which they did by bucketing, hosting charity events and soliciting businesses, family members or friends. Senior English major Amanda McAllister said, " Dance Marathon reminds me that limits don ' t exist, that anything is possible. Every day that I ' m in DM I see drive and determination, opportunities and milestones and successes. I ' ve grown more through DM than I ever thought possible. " Dance Marathon was celebrating their tenth anniversary in 2007 and had raised well over one million dollars during those ten years. Each year, the event continued to increase in scope and popularity, attracting more dancers, more sponsors and taking in more money for the noble cause. No dancing experience was required for new participants, and everyone was encouraged to get involved. Front Row: Morissa Watts, Anila Balakrishnaf Courtney Robinson, Kristin Molnar, Lauren Sp Ashley Borre. Row 2: Gabriel Hakim, Steve Cramp Ashley Hardin, Katie Caralis, Sheena Jaglan, Re Okada, Shannon Brunner, Mala Gupta, Chris Macholan. Back Row: Lauren Sofen, Karen Mando Kyle Killebrew, Melanie Odeleye, Mark Vir Amanda McAllister, Elizabeth Berk, Rohan Patel, Baden, Patrick Tokabi. R. Peplinski photo Ice marathon nilies involv irathon, carv ioi moveme. R. Pep Senior economics and psychology major Ashley Borre wears a sandwich board while eating cotton candy in the Diag to publicize Dance Marathon to students passing through on their ways to and from class. Dance Marathon was one of the most popular organizations and events on campus. R. Peplinski photo Junior sociology major Steve Crompton and senior brain, behavior and cognitive science major Christina Macholan dance on the Diag to promote the 2 nd Dancer Deadline. Diag Day featured excerpts from the previous year ' s line dance and other fun activities to publicize the organization. R. Peplinski photo There ' s a good sense of satisfaction at the end of Dance Marathon. I want to help children whose families need help paying for pediatric rehabiliation. - Kristen Keller, junior organizations 261 nic acting, senior major Andrew performs the song Igh " in Singin ' in the slger played the role of Cosmo Kramer. R. Peplinski photo theater major Ruth rms the role of Lena [ KET ' s production of i n. All of MUSKET ' s cast, acted and I entirely by students. R. Peplinski photo MUSKET is really one of a kind. No other school has a fully student-run group that is given the funding to put on the large-scale musicals we do. - Kyle Serilla, junior Sophomore Alex Puette and junior Jessica Herschberg play the lead roles of Don Lockwood and Kathy Seldon in Singin ' in the Rain. The show ran November 17 - 19 , 2006 at the Power Center for Performing Arts. R. Peplinski photo musket [by zach gasior] all of the student groups on campus, one that held special significance for the University was the group known as MUSKET. MUSKET was an acronym for Michigan Union Shows, Ko-Eds Too. This name stemmed from the organization ' s past, where it was once known as the Michigan Union Opera Company. When it was first started, the group was an all male troupe of performers who set out in 1908 to bring original operas to the University community in order to raise money for a Michigan Union. The first opera was an original performance about life at the University, which turned out to be a huge success. However, as equality for women became more and more prominent in the country, the Union opened its doors to women (who were formerly only associated with the Michigan League) and so did the Opera Company. From that point on, the newly formed co- ed group adopted the name MUSKET and went from operas to musicals. " MUSKET is really one of a kind. No other school has a fully student run group that is given the funding to put on the large-scale musicals we do, " said junior theater major and MUSKET producer Kyle Serilla. MUSKET was unique to the University because it was completely run by students. From all of the paperwork to the production itself, only students had a hand in it. In order to cast their productions, the group held auditions before each show that were open to all students. The performers were then chosen based on the needs of the musical and the talents of the individuals. This year alone, the group performed two ambitious musicals: Singin ' in the Rain and Assassins. " Singin ' in the Rain is more well known so it ' s an easier sell to the public, " said Serilla. As with past productions, both turned out to be big hits. Over the years, MUSKET proved that its presence on campus was vital. Its productions entertained countless audiences and kept the group ' s tradition of excellence alive even in an era where some argued that musical theater was a dying art. The cast of MUSKET ' s fall production, Singin ' in the Rain. R. Peplinski photo organizations 263 phi sigma pi [by emily vogel] lie University ' s Beta Alpha Chapter of Phi Sigma Pi hung its hat on a successful and rewarding school year! Charged with the task of developing a larger, cohesive and professional Chapter, the year ' s work was challenging. Ringing in each semester with a revamped Rush process of interactive mass meetings, progressive dinners and community service, the Chapter initiated two enthusiastic and energetic rush classes. The ever-evolving Initiate process paired Bigs and Littles to extend a warm welcome to newcomers. The Brothers, were busy with fall and winter retreats and the Committee Chairs were hard at work with the semesters ' calendars. " [Phi Sigma Pi] is everything I thought it would be! " said senior English major Jessica Ordonez. The year ' s events were thoughtful, freshly brainstormed events. The Membership Development Committee introduced the Boxes and Walls experience and salsa dancing to its more traditional cultural dinner nights. The Service Committee faithfully continued to improve Phi Sigma Pi ' s Ann Arbor presence with involvement in the Aids Walk and Fall Chore Day. Through participation in the " Back to School " backpack program, the Chapter continued to grow its relationship with Teach for America. With fellowship at an all time high, the Social Committee integrated Oktoberfest and weekly bar nights to its repertoire of holiday parties and spring formal. The Fundraising Committee expanded its horizons with bake sales and e-Bay auctions while continuing to cultivate the popularity of the annual Bowl-a-Thon. A new committee to the Chapter this year, the 5K Committee, collectively worked to make the third Annual ' Easy as Pi ' 5K Run Walk both a successful and anticipated campus event, and a notable contribution to the Make-a- Wish Foundation. Junior cellular and molecular biology and Spanish major Sarah Roffman said, " The Pi is a professional organization that continues to grow by leaps and bounds. " The E-Board and its officers worked tirelessly to keep the Chapter close to its value tripod of scholarship, leadership and fellowship, while continuing to encourage new growth within the Chapter. The next school year held great promise for Phi Sigma Pi - both for the Brothers continuing with Beta Alpha on campus, and for the senior Brothers who graduated this year. Front Row: Tanya Nikam, Yuliya Polyachenko, Ian Spear, Erin Pianelli. Back Row: Larry Huang, Laura Bourdon, Jonathan Adams, Melissa Wieman, Sara Stevenson, Kimberly Hack, Megan Eaton, Jimmy Easter, Elliot Hwang, Jenny Harp, Monica Magiera, Juliann Schwartz, Christina Spallina, Hailey Macdonald, Jen Hartsell, Jamie O ' Malley, Michelle McFadden, Mattie Levin, Jessica Ordonez, Leigha Chang, Ashley Marshall, Christina Jax, Ornella Dubaz, Claire Montana, Allie Davido, Emily Vogel, Sarah Roffman. Photo courtesy Emily Vogel igma pi Engineering Peer Advisors front Row: Emily DeMarco, Katelyn Howay, Christie Tasker, Marisa Liepa, Catherine Burk. Back Row: Nathan Pratt, Brad Steele, Steve Giscombe, Steve Jeske. Photo courtesy Emily DeMarco Residence Hall Association Front Row: Robin Beck, Bhavika Megchiani, Allie Hinman, Ashley Londy, Elizabeth Reeths, Samantha Nawrocki, Jerry liar. Row 2: Kelsey AAcBride, Yao Yao Guan, Alycia Lietaert, Folake Famoye, lys Inungu, Apurva Lingnurkar, Rachel Orleans, Akshaya Yarghese, Kimberly Cheung. Row 3: Lisa Zhou, David Xiu, Andrew Eastman, Benjamin Ruano, Jennifer Messier, Brittany Dixen, Sofia Lifgren. Row 4: Stephen Siciliano, Gervis Menzies, Andrew Wang, Jelani Bynoe, Evan Lieberman, William Wara, Lesley Plimpton, Jennifer Kong. Back Row: Timothy Bekkers, Coleman Meadows, Perry Zielak, Jared Karlow, Isaiah Wonsch, Nathan Johnson, Kelechi Adibe, John Hughes. R. Peplinslci photo Order ofAngell Front Row: Josh Churella, David Young, Sirene Abou- Chakra, Katie Tamarelli, Katelin Spencer, Christina Macholan. Row 2: Lindsey Bruck, Nicole Stallings, Lauren Kraus, Gopal Pai, Tony Sounders. Row 3: Eric Tannenbaum, Donn Fresard, Eric Rose, Matt Hunwick. Row 4: Matt Mclaughlin, Jonathan Krasnov, Leif Mahler. Back Row: Adam Kraus, Tim Cook, Jake Long, Ashish Shah. Not pictured: Andrew Yahkind and Brian Ignaut. R. Peplinski photo organizations 265 Hc efy of global engineers ppB IB [by chrisalbanese] e ' re global, baby. " So says the Society of Global Engineer ' s page, according to SGE member and graduate student Marcial Lapp. SGE was about bringing engineers from all over the world together to learn from one another. " We ' re trying to promote diversity in engineering, " sophomore aerospace engineering major Louis Carrio IV said. " We study German cars and try to make ours better. " Each semester, SGE hosted three country-themed events. For example, during the 2007 Winter term, they held India, Italy and Mexico events, at which engineers spoke about their experiences in those countries. Authentic, free food was served. " It ' s a great way to meet people who ' ve fulfilled their aspirations of going abroad, and learn from their experiences, " senior mechanical engineering major Kristin Cermak said. At the India event, Awlok Josan, an electrical engineering and computer science Ph.D. candidate who had done his undergraduate work at an Indian university spoke about the Indian education system. Dozens of engineering students enjoyed steamed rice and curry during the presentation and the somewhat chatty audience was more than willing to speak up. Some students in the audience had been to India, and they shared bits from their own experience. " If you can drive in India, you can drive anywhere, " a student called out while Josan talked about getting around the country. " You always walk away from the presentations with something new, " Cermak said. " There is lot of interest in engineering outside the U.S. " SGE ' s events were open to anyone with an interest in engineering or free, tasty, ethnic food. SGE provided an opportunity to diffuse cultural knowledge in a field more generally associated with numbers and laboratories than people and places. " Every culture is unique, " Cermak observed. Front Row: Marcial Lapp (Campus Relations), Krisl Cermak (President], Allison O ' Leary (Treasurer Louis Carrio IV (Vice President), Jin Wei [Jane) (Secretary). Photo courtesy Kristin Cermak ;ty of global engineers I i order to lear n one another. ristin Cermak SGE understands that engineering is no longer confined to a particular country, but rather that engineering is a global field. They provided cultural information sessions during which students that have studied or worked in other countries were able to share their knowledge and impressions with other students at the college. Photo courtesy Kristin Cermak The Germany Event focuses on study abroad and work life in Germany. Students shared their experiences overseas, explaining that life, itself, was a language course and to enjoy every moment you spend abroad. Photo courtesy Kristin Cermak 44 It ' s a great way to meet people who ' ve fulfilled their aspirations of going abroad, and learn from their experiences. - Kristin Cermak, senior organizations 267 students of the world tudenrs of the World (SOW) proved that the only true way to make a difference in the world was to go and be a part of it. This group sought to engage in the issues of the world through hands-on interaction. " A group of eight people (four girls, fourguys), travel for one month to aplace chosen by the members and document an issue through photography, film, and writing while worki ng with a chosen non-governmental organization (NGO). We then come back, and prepare to show what we have done during the summer at an exhibit, usually during the winter semester, in order to educate the community and teach them about the world issue we dealt with, " said junior Spanish major Allie Stewart. Throughout the year SOW worked to raise the funds to travel and experience global communities. The group planned their trip completely on their own accord, as well as amassed the necessary funds, and led the trip themselves. After the group returned, they used all they had learned to promote awareness and to initiate change. In order to let everyone know about [by zach gasior] the issues that plagued the visited countries, the group sponsored multiple events. Among them were debates, as well as open discussions. They also allowed for photo and journalist exhibitions. These events were used to raise support for the issues and the group itself, so that it could continue its global treks. During the summer of 2006 SOW traveled to India. " This year it was a little different, because we teamed up with the Clinton Global Initiative. They helped us find an NGO, and allowed us to display a three minute clip that showed what the NGO, the Sehgal Foundation we worked with does at their conference in September, " said Stewart. " The foundation dealt with sustainable development in the rural villages around New Delhi. The experience in India reinforced my hope that a few people can make a difference. Even though India is such an impoverished place, we witnessed first hand how much one NGO can improve life, " Stewart said. Students of the World created real change and worked to inspire others to do the same. Graduated seniors Tamasso Gomez and Ahmad Tarsin take a carriage ride into the heart of an Indian village. Every year, Students of the World traveled to a different country to learn about their culture and help with different volunteer organizations. Photo courtesy Allie Stewart ents of the world Hokkien Mee, Graduating Seniors Front Row: Kelvin Li, Tommy Teo, Paul Piong, Chris Hsiong, Jing Liang. Row 2: Kian Leong Kwek, Qingru Li, Jiayong Goh, Edwin Kek, Sook Fen Lew. Row 3: Samuel Kwek, Jackson Ye, Lemuel View, Gena Goh, Qunya Ong, Pearl Pang, Aileen Fung, Teresa Tan , Freddy Ng, Chee Chian Seah. Row 4: Andrew Chew, Huanxi Soo, Lester Peh, Leslie Peh, Kaizhen Chen, Kwan Chong Tan, Joann Tung, Amy Toy, Allan Chung. Back Row: Jonathan Lin, Nansi Xue, Hongye Ye, Esther Fang, Qionghui Fung, Chenghao Ye, tiheng Tang, Chunyang Ong, Zhiwei Cheng. Not Pictured: Mark Lim, Ayden Song, Felix Loh, Minjie Yu, Jaron Ang, Jennifer Wang, Darren Leong, Ming Cheng Lim, Xingtai Loy, Edwin Neo, Rhonda Wong, Jian Xun Li, Yang Sheng Wong, Weiyin Xu, Jeffrey Woo, Rahul Daswani, Rajiv Prabhakar, Vagheesh Madhusudhanan. Photo courtesy Kian Leong Kwek Singapore students association [by jiayong goh] message from Hokkien Mee I C, also known as oldest man in the batch. Hokkien Mee (noun): Popular Chinese dish in Singapore; " nickname for graduating batch of Singaporeans. " A journey came to an end. 65 journeys, to be exact. I was indeed fortunate to have shared this path with such distinguished company for the last three years. Many of you will go on to be brilliant leaders in your respective fields, but do not forget the times you spent here at this great university; times when you had been challenged to move out of your comfort zones, to explore and seek new territories; times when loneliness and the distance from your families had been too difficult to bear; times when you had finally stumbled into what was a smooth-sailing journey, bereft of failure, before. More than that, however, I hope you remember these three years as the time when you have found your closest friends, when common experiences had bounded your otherwise diverse paths through tears and laughter alike, when your friends had stuck with you as you sought new identities for yourself in your embrace of the real world ahead, when you genuinely feet at " home " amid noisy chatter peppered with Singlish (Singaporean slang). All good things had to come to an end. In the words of a famous Singaporean singer, " Even though it breaks my heart to know we ' ll be so far apart, I love you too much to make you stay. " All the best in the future endeavors, Hokkienmee-ers. organizations 269 ushing a fraternity or sorority was a choice that many students at the University had to make. Some students feared that by joining a Greek house they would lose their identity, but those who went through the process learned that each house encouraged the individuality and diversity of its members and their interests. With close to 60 Interfraternity Council chapters, 13 Panhellenic chapters, nine Muliticultural Greek Council chapters and eight National-Panhellenic chapters, students had a wide variety of houses to choose from. Greek life offered students a smaller community within the University. Sorority houses offered a homey feel to residents with home cooked meals and house moms, whereas fraternity houses were the perfect setting for parties. The promise of an active social life drew many students to the system. Fraternities and sororities regularly held mixers, third party vendors, date parties and formals. IFC fraternities and Panhellenic soroties often mingled with each other to get to know the other members of the Greek community. Every year sororities and fraternities paired with different houses for Greek Week teams as well as football pre-game partners. Greek Week brought together all four sectors of the Greek community in the spring to raise money for various charities. While Greek Week was the biggest philanthropic Greek event on campus, each house worked to help their own national philanthropies. Though Greek life often came with negative connotations, associated with excessive drinking and hazing, Greek life at the University proved to be a respectable community, above the stereotype. Greeks organized workshops and speakers to educate the community about anti-hazing policies, excelled in academics, and were heavily involved in charity and other campus organizations. reek f bp emihymllet w ' Brothers of Sigma Lambda Beta crowd around the barbeque at a picnic in the fall. The barbeque was one of many bonding events the brothers organized. Photo courtesy Sejal Tailor Sisters of Alpha Kappa Delta Phi sorority gather together at a formal event. Date parties were popular among sorority members. Photo courtesy Sejal Tailor Members of the Multicultural Greek Council fraternities hang out together at a house party. MGC thought it was important to strengthen the bonds between the various fraternities and other Greek councils. Photo courtesy Sejal Tailor aliaa benvenuto cou Established at the University in 2002, the Multicultural Greek Council (MGC) included both fraternities and sororities. It was a unique organization for its concentration on particular ethnicities and multiculturalism in general; the various chapters that composed the MGC were integrated to serve as distinctive voices that demonstrated support for their respective communities. They coincided with the overall Greek System at the University with their similar priorities of community service, academia and social activities. The individual chapters were led by a governmental and programming body that provided multicultural Greeks with the opportunity to share their individual thoughts on what it meant to be Greek. Junior material science and engineering major and President of MGC Sejal Tailor said, " Being a part of the Greek community to me means being part of a sisterhood, tradition and pride. Not vain pride, but pride in what one ' s respective organization stands for and has accomplished. " The MGC contributed immensely to the reputation of the University ' s Greek System. Their philanthropic spirits were amongst their notable achievements. They participated in a variety of events for charity, from can drives to special holiday events such as making holiday cards for the homeless, which were distributed at a soup kitchen. They also decorated cookies given to patients at Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital. Of course, their internal events served as opportunities to strengthen the bonds within their community. Such events included a Welcome Barbeque, a council retreat, an end of the year Gala and their first MGC Informational Forum in January. Also, in collaboration with the other Greek communities on campus, they participated in the Greek wide event, Greek Week, which encouraged competitive spirits while raising money for charities. The MGC also promoted diversity and community interactions. Tailor said, " My personal goals as President include bringing the multicultural Greek community closer internally, and developing our relations with the other three Greek councils. I think these relationships can really help shape our organizations and help them grow, and it also provides a network for meeting students from all different backgrounds. " greek life | 273 pi beta phi Alphabetically: Isabel Abella, Kelsey Allemang, Kelly Angle, Meera Arghal, Kayla Ashcraft, Tracy Bachelder, Sarah Barteis, Megan Bartula, Ashley Baum, Mara Berenjian, Leigh Bonsall, Nicole Bowling, Kara Bradley, Melissa Bradley, Stephanie Bradley, Anna Bratton, Kale Brewer, Caroline Brooks, Mallory Brown, Lisa Bucci, Sarah Bulgarelli, Megan BuWalda, Laura Casserly, Jennifer Clary, Kerry Collins, Michelle Cox, jessi Covington, Anne Daugheriry, Anna Davis, Michelle Deldjoubor, Emily DeMarco, Chelsi Denbeck, Melissa Denning, Kaitlin Dodds Lindsey Dodge, Kaitlin Donohugh, Erica Lindsay nnifer ,b!et, Landman, Jessi Lee, Marilyn Maa, Hana Moazaoui, Anne Mackenzie, Carlye Malcolm, Shilpa Maniar, Julie Martin, Justine Marvin, Kristin Mastic, Suzannah Merle, Courtney McCormick, Colleen Monahan, Maddie Moore, Stephanie Mueller, Tricia Niemeier, Etyse Oberland, Julia Opie, Helen Oyebufun, Lindsay Parker, Emily Parobek, Natasha Pattanshetti, Kelly Patrick, Kristen Peltonen Claire Petersen Maggie Phillips Laura Pisarello Shari Pomerantz, Ashley Raber, Tammy Ram, Heather Rechtweg, Amber Rinn, Emma Ritter, | Caitryn Romoser, Catherine Roosevelt, Rachel Rovner, Lisa Rukavina, Emily Samra, Greta Schaltenbrand, Stephanie Schneider, Juliann Schwartz, Nicole Scripsema, Suzanna Sedlacek, Maggie Seeger, Kyle Shah, Megan Sharp, Lauref Shipley, Kaitlin Shulman, j Megan Smith, Stephanie Smith, Kelly Smock, Jen Solu, Jen Soucie, Shaina Sowles, Robyn Spink, Jessica Stamboutian, Lauren Stanley, Sharon Steig, Erin Summerfield, Melissa | Taubitz, Ashley Tocco, Bethany Teska, Suzanne Torrenga, Arti Trehan, Andrea Vanhoeck, Susan Weatherford , Ann Welton, Diana Wilmoth, Melissa Yousif, Carrie Zechmeistef Photo courtesy Pi Beta Phi [TTB alpha chi o lphabetically: Laura Adler, Caroline Ahearn, Samantha Avery, Courtney Barker, i Wynne Barry, Alanna Battersby, Alycia Beckwith, Laura Bierwirth, Danielle Benjoya, Lauren Benson, Carrie Bergmans, Alex Berk, Andrea Berts, Nadina Bourgeois, Christina Brewton, Jennifer Brownson Dana Capitelli, Cathy Chang, Niki Cheskey, Anne Collins, Amanda Diamantoni, Kristina Diamanloni, Meredith Dicker, Erin Dietrich, Ellen Doty, Kelly Doyle, Kathleen Dugan, Libby Dukes, Johanna Eadie, Jessi Elslon, Colli-Ev Kosch, Natalie 3 Giffen, Abbey , Sam |Abby van Louryn Kathryn Itefanie Meeks, Claire Meunier, Katie Mickley, Becca Miller, Mandy Miller, Tara Mohammadi, Francesco Moran, Chelsea Mutual, Miyuki Nishimura, Jenna Noss, Kathryn Numbers, Courtney O ' Brien, Kathleen Olson, Cristina Ordonez, Libby Pascale, Samantha Fault, Andrea Peardon, Sarah Pelc, Alexandra Petraszko, Lindsay Petsch, Chloe Pollack, Allie Pushman, Jessica Putman, Jen Reed, Rochael Reeves, Jackie Regan, Jackie Richey, Amy Rosenrhal, Kristin Roth, Allison Rudick, Britt Sanders, Racheal Shapley, Kelly Schulz, Beth Schweighofer, Stefani Silberstein, Cassandra Simmons, Sonia Singh, Suzanne Speck, Krystina Stanton, Aryson Sularz, Maureen Sullivan, Mary Sutherland, Kathryn Swanson, Sara Swenson, Megan Teixeira, Alison Thomas, Alexis Thompson, Carly Tracey, Deanna ' . Tracy, Christina Trigeorgis, Meaghan Turner, Breanne Vaclavik, Linda Van Heule, Christine j Vance, Elizabeth Walrath, Greta Wenk, Adrienne West, Elizabeth Williams, Emily Work, Kristen Woytowicz, Christine Wu, Adrienne Young, Leslie Zaikis, Ashley Zakem. Photo courtesy Alpha Chi Omega I WP5 panhellenic sororities alpha gamma deltn Front Row: Kristen Collins, Alison Smith, Jessie Mockoitis, Nina Laderosa Rebecca Witherell, Nicole Nader. Back Row: Kathry Kristina Hurley, Sher, Kris, Crystal DeGregorio. L Deaton photo Martinez, ly, Ashley Katherine y Plouff, Caitlin kappa kappa pamma J. J. J. O Alphabetically: Zina Ajlouny, Brittany Allan, Marissa Antonio, Mackenzie Bell, Jordyn Bellet, Ariana Bennett, Courtney Biebuyck, Lauren Brady, Danielle Becker, Gobi Brazg, Jennifer Bruni, Sally Campion, Michelle Canavan, Stephanie Canning, Jenny Chapman, Kira Charney, Chelsea Chartrand, Kara Clark, Molly Coleman, Meredith las, Olivia rcia, Carrie Haroutunian, Lindsey sha Keasey, Kathleen Leon, Allison Levin, galith, Jessica Matis, ! gan Mirtenbaum, Coppola, Kr|j Dunn, Arielle 1 Garfinkel, Elizal Harris, Stephan Khadder, Carri Stefanie Licavol Merril Mes: Jennifer Netburn, Mary Claire Olsheskie, Kendra Oosterhouse, Rachel Orloff, Kelly Ozog, Michelle Ozog, Lia Paglino, Courtney Petersen, Sarah Peterson, Natalie Perach, Elizabeth Polsinelli, Jessica Popper, Maggie Preketes, Sasha Pullan, Kaylan Pustover, Zabrina Reich, Emily Rollet, Alexis Rosen, Jessica Roth, Nicole Sapiro, Stephanie Sail, Torre Shapiro, Jordan Sherman, Laura Shlecter, Kathryn Shmerling, Nadia Stecker, Sarah Stevens, Dana Tapper, Jacqueline Stern, Sally Stone, Amanda Tashjian, Elizabeth Terry, Emily Turk, Brittany Turner, Sara Veltri, Erin Villaflor, Danielle Walker, Juliana Wexler, Zoe Whitehorn, Rachel Winer, Allison Yura, Samantho Zack. H. LaTova photo gre ek life 275 " of Alpha Epsilon Pi ira!3TfHy " pounds a car - P ainte d g r e en to represent football rival MSU, as a part of AEPi ' s annual Car Bash on October 6 ' , 2006. The Car Bash raised money for blue lights around campus by charging participants per minute of " car bashing. " R. Peplinski phot Sophomore history and politico science major Jon Lerner explains the rules of fighting to one of his Phi Delta Theta brothers and a potential new member. Fraternities held informal events and activities during rush to recruit new members. Photo courtesy Sam Deutsch A rush group walks through campus on their way to the union to pick up their bids. During rush, women were often seen in large groups, led by Rho Omegas, going to and from formal rush parties. L. Deaton photo Far Right: A member of Alpha Phi helps one of their new members with her name tag on Bid Day. Each house had a specific spot on campus for their new members to meet them and each other, followed by a socia activity. L. Deaton photo RUS less v demarco During September, for many students, there was more going on than simply adjusting to the University and attending weekly football games. For nearly 2,000 freshmen and sophomore men and women, the Greek System recruitment, consisting of up to 60 chapters, took over their lives for almost a month. For the Panhellenic Association, the governing body of the University ' s sororities, recruitment was a formal, mutual selection process. Women traveled to all 13 chapters, eliminating houses as time passed. The excitement culminated on September 21 st , at an event called Bid Day, when the women accepted their bids and joined their new houses. Senior sport management and communication major and Panhellenic VP of Recruitment: External said, " This fall we had a larger percentage of the freshman female student body participating than in years past, as well as a growing number of sophomores and upperclassmen showing interest. " The Interfraternity Council (IFC), the governing body of the University ' s fraternities, ran things differently. Men going through recruitment were not mandated to attend every house on campus. Each chapter held three hour Open Houses where men could come and go. After a week of Open Houses, a week of Chapter Events were held; each event became more personal and some were invitation only. Bids were given out on September 22 nd and men made their final decisions during Bid Acceptance on September 23 rd . " In spite of an early recruitment period coupled with a revamped recruitment policy, fraternity rush ended in success. One of the biggest accomplishments was the advertising and marketing; you couldn ' t walk through campus without seeing Go Blue- Go Greek t-shirts or billboards, " said senior communication studies and English major and IFC VP of Scholarship Rick Bastien. Overall, the 2006 recruitment was a success. Senior sociology and Spanish major and Panhellenic VP of Public Relations Andi Reich said, " It is truly a testament to all the members ' hard work during recruitment that the numbers are increasing and the community is growing stronger. We are very proud that this year ' s recruitment was so successful, and we hope that the Greek Community will continue to flourish and have great success for years to come! " greek life | 279 delta pwnma E: Front Row: Kate OHoole, Lauren Kraus, Liz Cutshall, Brin Began. Back Row: Cindy Rotramel, Kristin Altenburg, Elise Andrews, Katie Novaria, Danielle Yunker, Caroline Sweet, Ellen Bankert, Liniee Ziegler. Photo courtesy Delta Gamma Alphabetically: Ellen Adamini, Elizabeth Allen. Molly Alpert, Jessica Barr, Emily Baughman, Kellie Beltinck, Meoghon Biggs, Cairlin Bloom, Michele Boothroyd, Ashley Botre, Rebecca Brewer, Gina Bucciere, Margaret Bucha, Ashley Budd, Margaret Burke, Btionne Burnett, Jennifer Campbell, Kafherme Caralis, Jessica Carlson, Laurel Chodde, Alison Chasms, Jennifer Chelonyak, Grace Chen, Jennifer Cfcwson, Rachele Cortey, Katffyn Connelly -eondro Cooperstock. Faith Donlflt, Rebecca Dean. Coi ' lin Deegan, Nicole ... ' -.. Ye, Meredith Eng, Lisa Ocbcl Vy FeWman, Halle Field, Coitlin Fishe- :.- nzafe, Jessica GfOSSO. Heathef Gu , Sc . tairi ley Harrington Stephen, e Hite, Lisa Hoehr,, Tifany Hoyoe. Ainle,- Icaid. Jennifer Joson, Chrislm Kn. Sarah Kaherl, Oenen Kales, Lauren Kalz, Jadyn Kaufman, Jess. . Kerry, Paulo Klein, Tonya KomMevrtz. Coy K3uss, Ooo e e Lacasse, Oonielta Lang, Moyo Leeds, Josephine Lefere, Kira Lesser, Kara Levenlhal, Elizabeth Lievense, Laura Lievense, Anna Loombrozo, Stefania Lozinski, Lauren Lucchese, Amanda Lupone, April Moos, Sharon MacDonald, Emily Maletic, Kalherine Mails, Amanda McAdams, Kotie McBride, Ashlynn McGill, Chrislie Mclsooc, Meghan McMahon, Kristin McMillin, Monsi Mehta, Alexandra Me!e-Algus, Lisa Mellow, Diana Mendelson, Allison Meredilh, Christina Miceli, Sarah Miller, Christine Monlgomery, Jennifer Montgomery, Megan Moore, Brirtany Morales, Justine Morgan, Freyo Molofram, Haley Mul ' ins, Melissa Narus, Sarah Neuman, Laura Newcomb, Elizabeth Owens, Aryssa Parker, Cherifyn Pascoe, Nisha Palel, Andrea Patterson, Anna Paulinski, Jordan Pennington, Felicia Pesis, joelle Prose, Shelby Quaderer, Marino Rasmussen, Kelfy Rauser, Kayla Renier, Shannon Riley, Jessica Ritchie, Elizabeth Sage, Kiri Sandier, Charblte Sandy, Megan Schoffer, Rebecca Schreuder, Sara Schulze, Kelly Shilbir, Melissa Shook, Soroh Shook, Alison Sisul, Joanna Slott, Rebecca Solomon, Kelli Steber, Rachel Sullivan, Koiry Swanekamp, Shelley Szaloy, Elizabeth Thomas, Alyssa Titche, Lindsay Todnem, Gino Uhrich, Kathyrn van lonkhuyzen, Kara van Patten, Jessica Volsky, Katherine Wagner, Valerie Wong, Natalie Worrick, Wellinger, Jamie (Catherine Westra. Michela Wilde, Victoria Willis, Lauren Wise, Caitlin Woodruff, Julie Wooton. Photo courtesy Alpha D,-lt. Pi Ihellenic sororities delta delta delta Alphabetically: Lau ren Bauer, Kelly Bernero, Michelle Berta, Alyssa Bolduan, Molly Brewster, Sarah Burris, Claudia Cieslak, Meaghan Cotter, Alii Curley, Amy Currier, Christina De Simone, Lisa DeCanio, Leslie Demers, Anya Dudek, Sarah DuRussel-Weston, Lauren Elbert, Ashley Pass, Lauren Foley, Katie Gaughan, Kendal Gillihan, Karen Guy, Jenna Hedglen, Rhavie Kelly, Kaly Kovanda, Ali Kraus, Brittany Lakin, Ailene Lee, Jamie Liebert, Alyssa Long, Liz Mennen, Kayla Miller, Alex Nish, Hena Patel, Kathleen Reaume, Kelsey Reitz, Maddy Roseman, Brooke Shafner, Shaina Shapiro, Emily Sherlock, Linda Sobh, Lindsay Sutcliffe, Jackie Taurianen, Casey Toohey, Paola Torreblanca. Photo courtesy Claudia Cieslak delta phi epsilon Alphabetically: Arlene Akroush, Garri Aronson, Kyle Astrin, Marilyn Avsharian, Beth Barrows, Megan Barshop, Jillian Bennett, Emily Benovitz, Becca Berger, Jessica Berman, Julia Berman, Jamie Bliss, Eleanor Bomstein, Allison Bormel, Jamie Bortnick, Mallory Bressler, Erica Bromberg, Ashley Byers, Amanda Canvasser, Lindsay Canvasser, Lisa Choinard, Eliezah Dale, Allison Davis, Randi Davis, Cally Deal, Ali Deaner, Jackie Elegant, Dana Erf, Cassie Feldman, Lauren Fell, Shannon Fink, Alexa Finkelstein, Michelle Fisher, Moria Fisher, Mia Gabbai, Jessica Galin, Leigh Genetti, Lara Gershman, Melissa Goldberg, Sari Goldman, Raquel Goldstein, Hayley Gollub, Julia Golub, Sammie Goodman, Carly Grafstein, Alana Greenberg, Rebecca Grekin, Kari Gutman, Emily Halpern, Izzy Hazlewood, Shelby Highstein, Lauren Hoff, Rachel Hollander, Lindsey Housman, Lauren Jaffe, Nicole Johnson, Julie Kakos, Shaina Kandel, Danielle Kaplan, Stacy Kessler, Sam Klaiman, Liz Kohn, Julia Kraft, Mallory Landers, Hallie Leavitt, Rachel Lesser, Heather Levine, Sara Levine, Arielle Linsky, Jill Lubochinski, Jessica Lupinacci, Nicole Maki, Jenny Martin, Maura McNomara, Elyssa Merzer, Melissa Morof, Erica Nedelman, Molly Netter, Jamie Neuberger, Alaina O ' Brien, Stephanie Ozomaro, Erika Pinsker, Shruti Ramakrishna, Lauren Rapp, Lauren Riess, Stephanie Robinson, Sasha Rosenberg, Sara Rosenblum, Tracy Rosrholder, Melissa Roter, Lindsey Salzer, Nichola Samponaro, Rachel Scheidt, Dana Schnittman, Andrea Schubiner, Lisa Schuman, Leslie Schuster, Melissa Shamis, Pamela Sharaf, Amy Silverberg, Rachel Silverman, Brooke Silverstein, Liz Simons, Jennie Smith, Rachel Snyder, Rachel Sparr, Elianna Starr, Rachel Stern, Margaret Stewart, Carry Tur im, Michelle Unger, Stacey Victor, Stevey Weiss, Mara Winkler, Amy Witt, Anna Wolfson, Megan Yagoda. Photo courtesy Delta Phi Epsilon greek life I 281 pi kappa alpha Front Row: Matt Koletsky, Rob Ungor, Jonathan Weiss, ion Gulman, Ryan D. Lee, Matt Kretman, Gervis ' red " fcw erbuch, JBichael : Dr , n Ruebenso ' jst ; , Bass, Marty GJrid U 3: Adam Corr join, 3ox, v Mohan oen oit I. Davio " sman K lei Keeni rrmQi Sti teeden, fl Tyler Flood, Francis Fallen. Row 5: Quentin Harris, Peter Kutil, Adam Bayard, Chris Kokoczka, Adam Breslawski, Zach Sherman. Row 6: Daniel Nye, Steve Warrow, Andrew Frohlich, Matthew Ghaman, Karl Josef | Co. Back Row: Jonathan Goldrath, Kwadwo A. Asiedu, Michael Wynne, Matthew Eliaser. L. Deaton photo pi knppn phi Front Row: Brandon Johns, Joel Stark, Jake Hayes, The Jr. R| Brodoway, Christopher Mark, Andrew Grauzer. Row 4: Keith VanderPutten, Chris Michels, Rick Cosgrove, Gerald Rozak, Mikael Olson, Owen Darr, Justin Sawkin, Lee Marcoux. L. Deaton photo raternities pi lambda phi Front Row: Adorn Cooper, Matthew Boyer, Jordan Talia, Danny Leonar; Weerasinghe, Kevin Blythe. Back Row: Arc Aryeh, Tony Nguyen, Russe Bitr-c:-- , S - " Benjamin, Brian Lenz Dis ' r rar-- Shaokir Hasan, Jason Shoemaker. R. Peplinski photo Front Row: Andre Zelikov, Welch, Malone, Collin Costello, Josh Williams, Jason Adcock, Ed Kramkowski. R. Peplinski photo K- _oey ve reid P- esor : greek lif | 283 ... I Delta Chi fraternity members and their dates wine and dine at Fishbone ' s restaurant in Detroit for their annual formal event. Afterwards, they enjoyed a night of dancing at a local dance club. Photo courtesy Eric Donnel ly A group of fraternity members of Beta Theta Pi prepare for a night out to a " White Trash Trailer Bash " theme party. Theme parties were popular and fun ways to have an excuse to dress up before heading out for a night on the town. Photo courtesy Katherine Rothermel Far Right: Members of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority and Theta Chi fraternity huddle together for warmth at the Theta Chi Ski Trip. The fraternity members organized an annual trip up north for fun activities and member unity. Photo courtesy Natalie Garcia al soc wearu iaa benvenut One of the popular reasons for students to join sororities and fraternities was the promise of an active social life. Being part of the Greek community made campus seem smaller and helped students form close friendships with members in houses. Aside from the traditional frat party, the Greek social scene included football pre-games, themed mixers, third party vendors and date parties. Senior arts and ideas in the humanities major and member of Pi Beta Phi Catherine Roosevelt said, " When you join a sorority you are constantly surrounded by people who are there for you in every part of your college experience, and who become your best friends. " Every year, sororities paired up with different fraternities to be pre-game partners. On football Saturdays, the boys would go to the sorority house that they were paired with to wake up the girls, and then escort them to the fraternity house for pre- game activities. The fun, relaxed atmosphere was a great way to get to know other people in the Greek system. Mixers were also a casual social aspect of Greek life. Often times houses would organize a mixer for their new pledges to meet each other. Also, veteran Greeks enjoyed mixers because it gave them the chance to dress in crazy costumes, as many had themes such as the 80 ' s, Heaven and Hell and Bar-Mitzvahs. Sophomore LSA student and Sergeant at Arms of the new fraternity Delta Tau Delta Matt Clark said, " Mixers were a great way to get our name out there and establish a good reputation with all the sororities. " Unlike mixers, third party vendors allowed for the mixing of multiple houses. It was common for two or three fraternities to get together and rent out a bar and invite sororities to the party. While most events took place in bars and clubs, some chose unconventional activities such as cosmic bowling or whirly ball. Date parties and formals gave members the chance to dress up and usually included dinner and dancing. Popular date parties that sororities threw aside from their semi-formals and formals included Mai Tai, Crush Party and Barn Dance. A popular destination for both sorority and fraternity date parties was Windsor, Canada, as the legal drinking age there was 19 and people usually had the option to stay there overnight. Weekend ski trips were also popular for fraternities to hold as a part of their formal. With so many different types of social events, all members of the Greek system were sure to have their favorites and never get bored. greek life I 285 kappa Front Hohs, Thomas Matth Parpart, 4: Brian Andr Daniel ow 2: rton, ann, Don Santis. Row Haigh, . Back Row: Bob Wekhar, Adam Beachuam, Pat Gabshy, Mike Jones. L. Deaton photo Front Row: Ricardo Robles, Matt Schiefer, Matthew Scarlata, Alex Larrick, Ronnie Brant, Alex Carter, Eric Shovein, Antonio Adan. Row 2: IssacSwaiman, HragJoeChurukian, Benjamin Kaufman, Kellyn Parker, Kenneth Chaklos, Brian Velker, Christopher Frayne. Row 3: Sam Churukian, Will Grossett, Dustin Tassier, Jacob Bach, Michael Makowski, Scott Sagle, Brandon Mancini. Back Row: Sean Quigle y, Jonathan Lerner, Chris Rose, Samuel Deutsch, Travis Copenhaver, James Schneider, Cameron Young, jeffery Bartels, Jon Buck, Nicholas Lynn, Tobias Bloom, Jason Barley. R. Peplinski photo ifc fraternities swrn.a phi epsilon Front Row: Raj Vakharia, Andre Nyffeler, Joseph Moses, R. Tyler Fisher, Tim Modes, Christopher Kane, Anthony Rubin, Frank Comparetto, Avak Kohramanion. Row 2: Doug Jacobs, Jason Lurie, David Bender, Kevin DeLeon Jablonski, Chris Pug Schaudej Demb lumb Dillon nberg, Niese Fisher, Robert low 3: David Kyle Wagner, scaella, David ison, Joseph -Murrey, Ben Shipper. Row 4: Brett Bodine, Ramin Taleghani, Daniel Nutters, Ryan Glass, Ryan Wheeler, Andrew Graham, Tyler Potter, Vena Ragharan, Christopher Roberts, Tom Baroch, Daniel Schachne, Daniel Schnanzz, Phillip Kapets, Andrew Schinnerer, Apurva Trivedi, Eric Boye. Back Row: David Murray, Jonathan Smith, Andrew Kenger, Dave Horvath, Anuj Lai, Michael Anton, Shilpin Mehta, Mark Anderson, Jake Stewart, Jacob Scheerhorn, Richard Nemesi, Joshua Diamant. S. Jerome photo i ront Row: Jordan Savage, Brendan Kleiboer, Brian Segel, William Sharp, Sean Estok, Justin Kushner, Stephen Mancewicz, Brent Fager- burg, Mike Porter, Dennis Estok, Dan McGraw, Jose Carlo, Rohin Sarkar, Yanni Turner, Neil Tambe, Thane Wolcott, Garret Holcomb, Dan Ostahowski, Brian Meredith. Row 2: Adam Frye, Bryan Hart- man, Jonathan Ilijic, Jeffrey Chin, Corey Jones, Jimmy Solomon, Bobby Groat, John Joseph, Ethan Ebner. Row 3: Ben Zerman, Joseph Simon, Bryan Ladd, Tom Bell, Eric Mitchell, Eric Heininger, Aaron Ellis, Phil Watkins, Ryan Mlynarek, Ryan Mack, Aaron Ducoffe, Derek Coat- ney, Robert O ' Brien. Row 4: Alan Harrell, Stephen Evans, Ryan Par- rott, Charlie Elbert, Kyle Landry, Daniel Leader, Mike Mitchell. Back Row: Austin Kloske, Alexander Perry, Prashanth Mahalingam. H. LaTova photo greek life J287 alpha delta phi Alphabetically: Malcolm Albin, Daniel Aliaga, Max Barack, Douglas Barritt, Axel Berky, Jeffrey Bloom, Connor Bridges, Scot Carpenter, Henry Chen, Paul Dorsey, Daniel Fowler, Jason Genrich, Dan Massing, Larry Huang, Michael Hughes, Elliot Hwang, Keith I jnsen, Michael Kesner, Ryan Kimichick, Jared Kowis, Lcpe ' le Laurence McMahon, Jordan Meaton, le- eaic- VVchael Moses, Adnan Mustafa, Michael Pa.;! Ne ' son, Paul Niezguski, Jasel Ranched,, arson, Ian Premak, Todd Radabaugh, Thomas sgan, Stephe " Rosenberger, Eric Sega, Andrew hannon, " Lucas oreinTJame otevens, Viclor oTurgis, Joshua Tranchida, Paul Willard II, Christopher Williams, Eric Wright. Photo courtesy Alpha Delta Phi ilpha siemaphi Alphabetically: Amir Azer, Michael Bonn, Anthony I DeFilippo, Pat Doyle, John T. Hess, Michael Hirt, Samir I Mongol ., Aaron I Michas thman, fraternities ' dta tau delta Front Row: Yashraj Chauhan, Paul Reynolds, Ryan Reed, Ryan Gafarian, Julio Dominguez, Nicholas Curdumi, Gibran Baydoun, Matthew Ford, Vitaliy Ivanov, Steve Sams, Nathan Bennett, Michael Marzano. Row 2: Xavier Fuller, Pranav Shah, Patrick Wycihowski, Ryan Slvi, JoshucflWW B ' WBfew Bissa tte, Kyle Spresser, Erik lark, RMRogaad. Back Row: Vilas Nair, Jeffrey Glonek, AdiBlippman, KeJrn kgle, Robert Penfold, Ale der luan, BrandoH eiger, N ft D j John MacDonald, joshfc Sloa fcrik Humm, Mike Lafferty, ; R. Peplinski photo alpha ep.nlon Alphabetically: Hyatt Baker, Andy Barr, Connor Bergman, Alex Boies, Ryan Booth, Matt Bosch, Jeff Chod, Jacob CiesielskiJackEntwistle, Mark Giannofto, Gregory Goldring, Dan Green, Scott Green, John Hayes, Eric Haynes, Brian Hendricks, Justin Hresko, Anthony Hrusovsky, James Hubbard, Brandon janssen, Ben Kabatznik, Matt Keenum, Dave Kelly, Jake Kenowitz, Matthew Klein, Dan Kovel, Jon Krone, Peter Krauss, Stephen Lacombe, Andrew Laurila, Greg Maiatico, Bruce Margulis, Bobby Matson, Wes McGowan, More Michener, Ben Pascoe, Tim Peters, Nick Potter, Eric Radist, Justin Reagan, Jeff Roan, Daniel Rogna, Kyle Rose, Leslie Rosenberg, Andrew Sayles, Joe Schlitter, Michael Schultz, Nicholas Standiford, Bo Stover, Josh Teitelbaum, Graham Townsend, Cenk Ulgen, Alex Veneziano, Steve Weichhand, Chip Welsh, Cal Westenberg, Nathan Wicker, Austin Wright. Photo courtesy Andy Barr greek life | 289 Adrenaline, cold weather, and a title on the line leads to an all-out battle in the mud. Sigma Alpha Epsilon members defeated Beta Theta Pi in the football competition, S. Jerome photo Members of Delta Delta Delta storm into a mix of mud and water in anticipation of the half-time game. The girls ' game ended with a scoreless tie. L. Deaton photo Far Right: Sigma Alpha Epsilon members crowd together in excitement and celebrate their victory. Over the course of Mud Bowl history, Sigma Alpha Epsilon had proven victorious for almost every game. S. lerome photo bowl During the week prior to October 28 th , 2006, Sigma Alpha Epsilon (SAE) members worked carefully to prepare their lawn bordering South University. The soil was excavated by fraternity members and a tractor, and later, with the assistance of Ann Arbor Firefighters, soaked with 10,000 gallons of water. This was all in preparation for the 73 rd annual Mud Bowl, a fiercely competitive football game that raised $17,825 through entry fees and donations from both local businesses and Sigma Alpha Epsilon alumni. All proceeds were donated to C. S. Mott Children ' s Hospital and the Make-a- Wish foundation. Participating fraternities and sororities played preliminary games the week before as they vied for a spot in the coveted final game held that Saturday. Beta Theta Pi knocked out competitor Theta Chi in order to compete for the second consecutive year against host SAE. The men ' s game was the feature event, gaining coverage on ABC, FOX, ESPN and in The Ann Arbor News. The women played during half-time for a shorter game. Ross School of Business junior and Sigma Alpha Epsilon member Matthew Klien had participated in the Mud Bowl for three consecutive years. " I feel honored to be part of such a great tradition, " he explained. " Mud Bowl allows us to exhibit our love of sports in a competitive atmosphere while supporting some great Ann Arbor charities. " SAE continued their yearly domination in the game with a clean 32-0 sweep of Beta Theta Pi. Their competitors, ultimately discouraged, quit with ten minutes still remaining in the game. The girls ' game, featuring Chi Omega and Delta Delta Delta, was just as competitive as the boys ' game. In years past, the sororities ' games were vicious and many girls incurred injuries. This year, however, play was more fair and despite intense competition, the game ended in a 0-0 tie. Hundreds of students, alumni, and locals gathered in the early afternoon to witness this lively University tradition. Mudbowl always drew a large crowd as it was held every year during Homecoming, before the University football game. The game was especially meaningful for the alumni of SAE, but enjoyed by all who passed by on their way to the stadium. greek life | 291 V- V m. phi ka King Simon, Adam Coleman, Alex Malson. L. Oeaton photo 7f,ta psi Front Row: Robert Beasley, Adam Saulles, Michael Berland, Joe Carliner. Row 2: Eugene Epshieyn, Dsrek Cheng, Mike Nitin Sinha, Chase Estrin, iang. Row 3: Owen Zheng Fan, Jonathan Dssberg, Ryan Gonstca, ngzhi Zhao, Mirgjm Jusufi, Sachin Garg. Row 4: Evan Kaplan, Keith Wozniak, Gus Alaka, Joseph Most, Scott Hyder. Row 5: Joshua Diaz, Ken Brown, Jason Norinsky, Robert Trombley, Gary Marx, Arthur Holtz. Back Row: Neehar Bhattnagar, Robert MacArthur, Matt Sturgeon. R. Peplinski photo ifc fraternities ' dta kappa epsilnn Alphabetically: Maddie Dog, Chris Baker, David Barney, Daniel Best, Braden Carroll, Kevin Chronowski, Zeke Daniels-Shpall, Andrew Dixon, Brandon Edmonds, Reed Eriksson, Matt Feldman, Scott Fink, Jeremy Friedland, Andrew Gonyea, Nick Hendryx, Doug Hill, Frederick Holt, William Hossain, Adam Hutchinson, Michael Lash, Jemins Lee, Ryan Lutz, Brett Manchel, David Mangoum, Andrew Martin, Charles McCarren, Carlos Moncada, Brett Murray, Erik Ness, Evan Peters, Austin Richards, Gabriel Rodriguez, Brett Rogers, Matthew Rutkowski, Trevor Scott, Paul Short, Benjamin Srivastava, Mark Stakhiv, Dan Till, Eric VanderWeele, Austin Vanderblaas, Kevin Walsh, David Wu, Alexander Yu. R. Peplinski photo trianffk Front Row: Sam Clements, Mahdi Choudhoury, Jeff Roslund, Rj dy Chung. Row 2: N cholcs Zalenski, Brian McNali. ' Procaskey Joil Bon Hitt, Spence Nymd LNathan DeslooJIr, Hamad Bazaz. Row 3: Robert Hoi- Horim Han, Mike Ihbe, Dan Springer, Zachary Zell, Anthony Martus. Back Row: Jason Bourgeois, Sal Gomez, Ryan Minnema, Bradley Liang, Craig Slant, Nicholas Parsons, Benjamin Terrien. R. Peplinski photo greek life I 295 AAA ' A V itions The Sing team members of Delta Delta Delta, Chi Phi and Alpha Sigma Phi pose together outside of the sorority on Tappan Street before heading to the competition. Their creative theme, " Total Eclipse of the Heart, " made them a crowd favorite at the performance. Photo courtesy Amber fanis The Rock sits painted with the letters of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Members of the Greek community often painted the Rock to combine one of the University ' s traditions with a unifying experience that allowed them to show pride in their houses. Photo courtesy Matt Koletsky Far Right: Alpha Delta Phi members Chris Williams and Connor Bridges attempt to fight off their opponent ' s hit in a fierce game of volleyball during tailgating festivities. Alpha Delta Phi was known for hosting exciting pre-game parties with a welcoming atmosphere. Photo courtesy Connor Bridges TIME The Greek system was timeless. It worked hard to preserve its traditions whether among the community at large, or within individual chapters. Traditions were the liaisons between present and past Greeks; they established a nostalgic connection to alumni, but also enabled the current Greeks to make their own unique adjustments. Every fall during formal recruitment, or " Rush, " members of the Panhellenic Association decorated their houses with themes for the first mixer to help girls easily remember them. Themes were innovative, diverse and creative including: Michigan football, the Caribbean, a pajama party, a ski trip, angels in heaven and summer camp. Every fall these sorority women competed for potential new members, but they did it in a fun, original way. Junior political science major Marissa Antonio said, " Rush is hard work, but the best part about it are the songs with original lyrics and the dances that the girls make up for the potential new members. " Competitive spirits were also welcomed in the Greek system. Greeks even found a way to harness their aggression into philanthropy. Every year the Greek community encouraged its members to participate in the University of Michigan versus the Ohio State University blood battle, where individuals donated blood to the American Red Cross. Last year marked the 25 th annual blood battle. Junior communication studies and English major Stephanie Canning said, " It ' s a great way to combine competition and philanthropy. " Of course, the Greek system continued their most notorious tradition of football Saturday pre-games that commenced no later than 8 a.m. Fraternities serenaded sororities during the preceding semester as an invitation to pre-party with them. Based on their serenading performance and their tailgating reputation, sororities accepted only one fraternity ' s invitation each year. On the morning of the game, the fraternity members typically woke up the sorority girls in a very loud, yet fun-loving manner. Festivities continued at the fraternity houses including Beta Theta Pi ' s infamous slip ' n slide and Theta Chi ' s mechanical bull. Senior economics major and member of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity Mike Wynne said, " Pre-partying was the best part about football Saturday. Half the time, we didn ' t even make it to the game. " Greek pre-parties were certainly one- of-a-kind. This was one Greek tradition that was guaranteed to thrive. greek life I 297 z.eta sigma chi Front Row: Chanel Harris, Kimberly Leong, Allison Smith, Cherine Foty, Ann Kim, Astacia Shain Carter. Back Row: Stephanie Zerweck, Maiakutlus Gates, India Agee, Tynishia Jones. L. Deaton photo phi heta sigma Front Row: Justin Carroll, Reginald Hurt), Shelden Johnson, Marc Coc multi-cultural organizations appa alpha psi Front Row: Gerren Hinton, Tony Sannders, Chinelo Amen- Ra, Brian Frey. Back Row: Alden Spraggins, Brandon Perry, Philip Averhart, Dennis Porter, Marcus Williams. R. Peplinski photo greek life 299 chi ome Alphabetically: Tasha Aronson, Jaclyn Ascher, Katie Bolbirer, Julie Baskind, Jess Beige, Elizabeth Bellas, Nicole Benmen, Courtney Berg, Locey Berger, Cassie Berkowifz, Saranna Biel-Cohen, Stephanie Bloom, Tamara Brodsky, Rachel Brody, llano Brooks, Ana Butka, Jessie Callahan, Emily Chapman, Alice Chien, Pauline Chien, Elena Cincone, Natalie Cochran, Emily Coleman, Meghan Corson, Lisa Devito, Jackie Diette, Leah Eagel, Stacey Elias, Rachel Embree, Jamie Epstein, Jennifer Feld, Brittany Feldman, Lindsay Finn, Ashton Frederick, Rachel Freedberg, Jessica Furgiuele, Michelle Geffen, Marissa Gerber, Amy Gilbert, Arielle Goldberger, Meredith Goldich, Amanda Goldin, Carly Goldman, Julie Guttman, Rachel Handler, Brittany Hapner, Jessica Hartford, Allison Isenberg, Ada Johnson, Adoley Jordan, Amanda Karp, Lauren Kaslan, Ashley Katsikos, Rachel Kaufman, Sarah Kaufman, Julie Kim, Julie Klein, Vanessa Knecht, Emma Kynoch, Stacey Laitman, Stephanie Lentz, Erica Levin, liana Levin, Michelle Liszt, Samantha Lyons, Sanna Martin, Danielle Massel, Michelle Meredith, Lindsay Meuser, Meredith Meyer, Katherine Miller, Amanda Moss, Arielle Myers, Caroline Novack, Ilissa Ocko, Audrey Oh, Jules Pankow, Anna Paris, Jenna Perkins, Sara Pervil, Megan Petosky, Dana Pine, Jackie Rice, Jori Robbins, Michelle Rounick, Jackie Rubenstein, Joanna Runnels, Julia Schneider, Lesley Schultz, Amanda Seltzer, Julie Shulman, Danielle Shusterman, Carli Siegel, Kari Silbergleit, Rebecca Skolnik, Abby Sloane, Leah Soshnik, liana Sprague, Sarah Stuart, Laura Svejnar, Cameo Todd, Stephanie Trezza, Susan Turner, Carly Wienner, Carolyn Zale, Lauren Zeid, Shelly Zilber, Rachel Zorger, Julie Zuckerman, Zara Zuckerman. Photo courtesy Chi Omega alpha phi Alphabetically: josie Abboud, Casey Anbender, Araina Angrisani, Stephanie Baker, Alley Bartholomew, Nicole Bartz, Elle Beard, Ashley Becker, Leah Beckman, Emily Bendikas, Alissandra Bissell, Julie Bohi, Kristy Bojazi, Liz Brennan, Elaina Bugli, Molly Burns, Kelly Cavanaugh, Blair Chilton, Keisey Collins, Lauren Cooper, Tara Cunninghan, Katie Cwayna, Christine Demana, janine DiVita, Lauren Donnay, Liz Dries, Danielle Duffy, Amelia Eaton, Catherine Edgell, Elizabeth Engle, Aryn Evans, Claire Fedore, Kristina Fenner, Alii Fersko, Hannah Fish, Ximena Flores, Maggie Ford, Anna Gangadharan, Emily Garcia, Lauren George, Megan Getz, Jaclyn Goldberg, Danielle Greenbaum, Toby Greenblatt, Elizabeth Grirter, Stephanie Guerre, Courtney Harris, Taylor Hosner, Laura Houghton, Allison Jacobs, Natasha Kaounas, Chrissie Keersmaekers, Marissa Kelin, Jackie Klein, Samantha Kofkey, Stephanie Kowalcyk, Rachel Kruer, Katie Lapham, Gabrielle Lardiere, Jackie Laurian, Sfephenie Lazarus, Morgan Leathers, Emily Lewis, Katie Maier, ASissa Malzman, Tita Maravi, Amy Maresko, Arianna Margulis, Brittany Mather, Laura Matos, Lindsi McErlean, Lauren McEwen, Ashley McNicholas, Megan McWeeney, Kate Miller, Maura Miraglia, Lucy Mirvis, Christina Moniodis, Alessandra Montagano, Katie Mullen, Melissa Palchak, jojo Pisano, Mariola Power, Kristen Riemersma, Sara Roedner, Joanna Rogow, Danielle Schefkam, Sarah Scully, Katefynn Seibel, Mallory Seide, Jill Sieverf, Dani Spieler, Lauren Paige Stein, Sarnie Stencel, Jackie Studenski, Nina Sturtz, Angelina Sulaka, Stehpanie Swtnteck, Melissa Talaske, Margo Tell, Sarah Thudium, Marissa Torres, Jeannie Uh, Jane Vance, Beth Versical, Nicole Vitale, Lara Wesson, Katie Lynn Watts, Lily Weibel, Beth Wozniak, Jordan Wroby, Ashley Wynne, Kristine Yapp, Laura Zeligman, Emily Ziering. Photo courtesy Alpha Phi ellenic sororities swma delta tau Alphabetically: Marissa Abraham, Sarah Abram, Chelsey Amer, Ashley Aurbach, Samantha Bernstein, Jenny Cassel, Lana Castor, Alexa Cohen, Shadi Damanpour, Carly Deutch, Jacklyn Einstein, Gabby Einstein-Sim, Jessica Farrell, Allyson Grinfeld, Lauren Gun, Nikki Heller, Arielle Jones, Katie Josephson, Liza Karotkin, Ali Marcus, Amanda Metviner, Olivia Moldawer, Chelsea Nachman, Allie Ontell, Samantha Rawdin, Julie Samuel, Jillian Satler, Rachael Schneider, Carrie Wallick, Jacklyn Weiss, Staci Wolf. Photo courtesy Suzanne Santopolo kappa alpha theta Alphabetically: Emily Abrams, Jessie Abrams, Danielle Ahlzadeh, Michelle Attar, Julie Axelrad, Rachel Bailin, Tracy Barneft, Shira Baron, Pamela Bebry, Julie Berkowitz, Abby Berman, Danielle Berns, Julie Bernstein, Stella Binkevich, Rae Boxer, Mallory Bradford, Meredith Brooks, Erica Bubes, Jennifer Caine, Carly Callahan, Alyssa Cantor, Melissa Carmel, Taryn Center, Sara Citron, Molly Cohen, Katherine Cohen, Chelsey Cohen, Leah Cohen, Jordana Cohen, Marissa Dangovion, Hayley Denholtz, Julie Dennis-Litinger, Perri Devon-Sand, Lauren Dosik, Hayley Dreyfuss, Heidi Dreyfuss, Orly Drucker, Jamie Eckl, Tracy Ederer, Jessica Epstein, Kim Eskow, Brett Fertig, Joclyn Fidler, Amanda Fleischman, Sarah Freedman, Erica M. Friedman, Julia Friedman, Melanie Frist, Elizabeth Fuhr, Jessica Garfinkel, Leslie Garry, Becky Garson, Melissa Gold, Emily Goldberg, Sari Goldberg, Allison Goldin, Susan Goldis, Lindsey Goldsmith, Lindsey Goldstein, Amy Greenspoon, Molly Gross, Kerri Gross, Alyse Grossman, Aubrey Hall, Erin Harris, Joey Herman, Michelle Hersh, Laura Himmeistein, Jodi Hochberger, Amy Hodge, Alexis Hurewite, Dana Isenstein, Lauren Jacks, Allison Jeddis, Hillary Kanarek, Jennifer Kaplan, Haley Korlsruher, Sara Kase, Haley Katz, Leanna Katz, Samantha B. Kelman, Samantha Kelman, Beth Kerwin, Joanna Kirschbaum, Jacqueline Klaiman, Abby Klausner, Rachel Klein, Jordan Klein, Becky Klein, Rachel Kleinerman, Ra chel Kraft, Sarah Krainen, Perri Lapidus, Hannah Leonard, Logan Levine, Allison Lewin, Rachel Lewis, Jesse Lewis, Erica Lewis, Rebecca Linde, Jennifer K. Lowenstein, Brittany Lubman, Sydney Maisel, Shayna Markowitz, Ellen Melville, Erica Menchin, Maria Mianecki, Hannah Moore, Ariella Morroison, Justine Moscalello, Stefani Norris, Elle Nussbaum, Julie O ' Collaghan, Jamie O ' Hara, Taryn Pine, Natalie Podolsky, Jennifer Pollack, Erin Prober, Lindsey Raskin, Rachel Raftner, Lauren Reiss, Jessica Resiweg, Alex Rogers, Mariel Rosati, Meryl Rosen, Samantha Rosen, Lauren Rosenblum, Julie Ross, Kasey Rothkopf, Nina Ryan, Jenna Sakwa, Jennifer Schaevitz, Julie Schechter, Jill Schmutter, Haley Schneider, Lauren Scholder, Stefanie Schostak, Sarah Schubiner, Lauren Schubiner, Allyson Segal, Laurie Segall, Rebecca Seif, Marisa Seiss, Jen Sherman, Lauren Shevell, Melissa Sideroff, Heather Siegelheim, Ashley Simmons, Aliza Sole, Elizabeth Sternberg, Samantha Superstine, Hailey Swartz, Sara Sweefbaum, Allison Tenenbaum, Allison Tiedrich, Dina Ufberg, Yael Viner, Ashley Voticky, Melissa Walk, Ryan Warren, Carlye Wayne, Lindsey Weinberg, Brittany Weiner, Shelly Weiss, Sami Wellerstein, Rachel Wilensky, Nicole Wulwick, Lauren Yaffe, Michelle Zolnoski, Liat Zudkewich, Photo courtesy Kappa Alpha Theta greek life 301 1 7 t lek week Determined to make a splash, a fraternity member aims at the bullseye for the dunk tank. Members of the Greek system participated in a variety of competitions while vying for the title of Greek Week champions. C. Leonard photo Sorority members scrounge through their belongings in desperate hope of finding some coins to contribute to the penny war. In addition to cash donations, many Greeks donated blood at the American Red Cross Blood Drive. C. Leonard photo Far Right: A blustery yet sunny day provides a successful afternoon of festivities on " Diag Day. " Greek Week Teams congregated and competed in an assortment of activities testing both knowledge and skill. C. Leonard photo j jy emiiy As barren branches and snow-covered sidewalks were replaced with lush foliage and other signs of spring, the Greek community celebrated their most highly anticipated event of the year, Greek Week. This " week, " which actually spanned from a kick-off bar night on March 19 th , 2006 to the Variety Show and concluding ceremony on April 5 th , 2006, was an amazing philanthropic extravaganza that raised thousands of dollars for charities. Organizations benefiting from Greek Week included the Coach Carr Cancer Fund, the Make-a-Wish Foundation, the American Red Cross, C.S. Mott Children ' s Hospital, and Food Gatherers, a group that aimed to reduce food waste through rescue and redistribution. The event randomly teamed up sororities and fraternities who worked together in pursuit of winning the famed title of " Greek Week Champions. " Competitions ranged from small-scale activities such as tug-of-war, catch phrase and a dunk tank, to the Mr. Greek Week Pageant and the famed variety competition. Mr. Greek Week tested the finesse and charisma of each contestant through a talent display, a question and answer session, and a narrative speech on his own personal hero. In 2006, the title was awarded to junior Phi Gamma Delta member Bobby Groat. Sing and Variey, which consisted of both a song and dance section, displayed the amazing skills of determined teams who worked late into the night for several weeks prior to the final show. Sing was an A Capella competition that teams had to qualify for ahead of time and Variety gave every team the opportunity to choreograph and perform an origirnal dance. The entire Greek community, along with the rest of the student body filled Hill Auditorium to capacity for the show. Chi Omega, Sigma Alpha Mu and Zeta Psi ' s rendition of " Bohemian Rhapsody " won Sing and Sigma Kappa, along with their partners Pi Kappa Alpha and Delta Chi, won Variety. Capturing the overall Greek Week title was the team of Pi Kappa Alpha, Delta Chi, and Sigma Kappa. This unique event proved to be a success in mixing Greek community unity with charity involvement. greek life 303 he University was more than just a school to the senior class. For four years, it was their home. It was where they met their best friends, learned to live independently their parents and gained confidence in their abilities. It was where they frticipated in the electric atmosphere at sporting events, played on intramural sports teams and sledded down the hill on Palmer Field. It was where they explored different subjects, talked with professors over coffee and took their first steps in research. The graduates of 2007 entered the University as freshmen in the fall of 2003, witnessing first hand several major events related not only specifically to the University, but also to the national climate. As freshman, the senior class rushed the field after the football team beat The Ohio State University 35-21 in their 100 th match-up. The 2003-2004 academic year also marked the 150 th anniversary of the College of Engineering and saw a visit from controversial political speaker, Michael Moore. During the Class of 2007 ' s sophomore year, the B-school was renamed the Stephen M. Ross School of Business after a generous donation was given to the college, students voted in the Presidential Election and the Union celebrated its 100 th anniversary. As juniors, the graduates welcomed students who were displaced from their home universities due to the Hurricane Katrina disaster. In their senior year, the Class of 2007 actively participated in Darfur awareness, saw a gubernatorial election and saw the demise of affirmative action. In their time at the University, the senior class attended concerts, book signings and speeches of some of the most influential musicians, writers and politicians of the day, including former President Bill Clinton ' s graduation address during Spring Commencement 2007. Though they left the University in 2007, the senior class would always remember their time at the University and continued feeling the sentiments behind the ponulaf mantra, " Wherever you go, Go Blue! " raduat Zachary Abbott Pt. Lookout, NY Sport Management and Communications Awang M. .ml Abdillah Ktiching, Malaysia Satomi Abe Novi, MI Lauren Abrams Rockville, MD Ps chology Civil Engineering Industrial and Operations Engineering dums 1 Mutty.n dlcr Andrew Aiinion Avush Aganval Keisukc Aiba Emma Akpan resh Phillip Albcr Scott Albrecht Robert Alexander Fernando Alvarado Ashley Amye .ion Hills. Marianna Anderle dc S lor S, Brittany Ander U Chelsea Anderson ' , . James Anderson i Ml Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Mechanical Engineering General Studies African American Theater and Music Sport Management and Communications Cellular and Molecular Biology Sociology Computer Science Economics Communication Studies Program in the Environment Economics Industrial and Operations Engineering Performing Arts Technology Aerospace Engineering Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Biology German Industrial and Operations Engineering Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Civil Engineering MI i Andei rson-P i John Andrews West Bloomfield, MI Katie Anger Shelby Township, MI Sanam Arab West Bloomfield, MI Kimberly Ares Sterling Heights, MI RJcardo Arias Ann Arbor, MI Andrew Arrington Broadview, IL Ibrahim Ashmawcy Troy, MI Tane Atkins Flint, MI Lynne Aynsley River Forest, IL Matthew A us Melville, NY Thomas Babinec Midland, MI Brian Bae Livingston, NJ Simon Bahr Hollywood, FL Todd Baker Deerfield Beach, FL Elaine Balutis Medfield, MA Ashlec Baracy Westland, MI 306 a-ba English Business Political Science History of Art Sociology Business Musical Theater Electrical Engineering Sociology History of Art Economics Mathematics Physics Business Aerospace Engineering Economics Political Science Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science General Studies English History Political Science Spanish Psychology Mathematics Physics Communication Studies Political Science Industrial and Operations Engineering Economics Sociology Business Afroamerican and African Studies : English Industrial and Operations Engineering Physics Education, English History American Culture Political Science Political Science Biology Philosophy Political Science Political Science Economics Katherine Barkin Westerville, OH Aaron Barth Sterling Heights, MI Alexis Bates Ann Arbor, MI Ashley It.ui in Westpon, CT Matthew Becker Indianapolis, IN Susan Beckley Saginaw, MI Paul Beckman Melville, NY Elizabeth Beictler Lake Forest, II, Angela Bell Canton, MI Ashley Bell Detroit, MI Jaime Bell Lambertville, MI Marc Bell Commerce Township, MI Lindsey Beltzyt Clinton Township, MI Alicia Benavides Troy, MI Nicole Benman Great Neck, NY Andrew Bensinger Dexter, MI Maralle Berenjian Ann Arbor, MI Elizabeth Berk St. Louis, MO Lee Berliner Dix Hills, NY Kristen Berndt St. Clair Shores, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Allison Bernstein Old Bethpage, NY Carolyn Bertelsen Troy, MI Andrea Betts Northbrook, IL jared Beyer Pleasantville. NY Anoopoma Bhowmik Westlake Village, CA Eric Bidelman Ypsilami, MI Gavin Bidelman Ypsilanti, MI Michelle Bien Walled Lake, MI Tom Biernacld Coral Springs, FL Sabrina Biggens Detroit, MI Michelle Black Detroit, MI Yolanda Blackwell Detroit, MI Kathryn Blake Troy, MI Matthew Blythe Muskegon, MI Sean Boes Escanaba, MI Mary Bonhag Lebanon, OH Aneicka Bookal Brooklyn. NY Zachary Borden Harrison. NY Genevieve Borg White Lake, MI Natalie Boulahanis rest. IL Psychology Industrial and Operations Engineering Communication Studies Economics Business Mechanical Engineering Computer Electrical Engineering Music Theory and Sound Engineering Art Design Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Sociology English Psychology Industrial and Operations Engineering Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Computer Engineering Industrial and Operations Engineering Voice Performance History American Culture Program in the Environment English graduates 307 Kendal Bowman Pontiac, MI Jennifer Boyle New Providence, NJ Daniel Brachfeld Potomac, MD Michael Brackney Peoria, 1L Kara Bradley Parkland. FL Anthony Brieschke Temperance, MI Adam BrinckerhofF Springfield, IL Janai Brodnax Southfield. MI Anna Bronson Ann Arbor, MI Meredith Brooks Ambler, PA Allison Brown Chestnut Hill, MA Christopher Brown Dublin, OH Matthew Brown North Woodmere, NY Meta Brown Detroit, MI Architecture Movement Science Business Business Screen Arts and Cultures Mechanical Engineering Aerospace Engineering Actuarial Mathematics Mechanical Engineering Psychology Communication Studies Aerospace Engineering Economics Political Science Holly Bruce Farmington Hills, MI Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Spencer Hi IK k New York, NY Carla R. Bryant Detroit, MI Political Science Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Lisa Bucci Rochester Hills, MI Atmospheric, Oceanic and Space Sciences Evan Budaj West Bloomfield, MI Computer Science J Michael Budd Berkley, MI Economics fl Jenna Bunnell Essexville, MI Communication Studies Betty Burgner Milan, MI Nursing Steve Burnell Santa Ana, CA Brianne Burnett East Lansing, MI History Political Science . Communication Studies Jill Burzin Merrick, NY ;. Psychology Julie Butchart Jackson, MI Nursing Bren Bzura Morganville, NJ Business Faith (.line Pittsburgh, PA Psychology Chanelle Campbell Trophv Club, TX Psychology Anna Canfield Hanover, NH Political Science Alana Debra Canvasser West Bloomfield, MI Sport Management and Communications William Carduner Bloomfield Hills, MI Daniel Carlson Farmington Hills, MI Kyle Carpenter Ann Arbor, MI Alexander Carr Ann Arbor, MI Astacia Carter Detroit, MI Tyler Carter Northville, MI Caleb Castillo-Olszta Clinton Township, MI Jason Castine Troy, MI Christian Catalan Rochester Hills, MI 308 bo-ca Economics Political Science Economics Philosophy Political Science English Psychology Sociology Anthropology Classical Archaeology Economics Spanish History Electrical Engineering Kelly Catino Traverse City, MI Kristin Cermak Troy, MI Hyung Min Chae Seoul, Korea Chajuana Chambliss Detroit, MI Fabian Chan Ann Arbor, MI Kuei-Yu Chang Rochester Hills, MI Tiffany Chao Skokie, IL Monica (.li.tu Ann Arbor, MI Kaitlyn Cheesebro Portage. MI Derek Cheng Great Neck, NY Amanda Cheung Massapequa Park, NY Kent Cheung Forest Hills, NY Hui Hsin Chiang Holland, MI Ingrid Chiles Greenville, SC Robert Chin Flushing, NY Grace Cho Jacksonville. FL Mira Cho Ann Arbor, MI Sarah Cho East Lansing, MI Tiffany Cho Ann Arbor, MI Younggook Cho Seoul. Korea Christina Choi Holland, MI Inhoon Choi Seoul, Korea Mijin Choi Seoul. Korea Seok-Youl Choi Seoul, Korea Rima Choudhury Monroe, MI Movement Science Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering English Industrial and O Brain, Behavior a nomi. : lecrij Ecot H 1 . ' ' smai c OScit!;. ' ' " : . Communication 1 i C ; ' : ' i , ' - ' ._ ' ' S .. .1 . ' ig] inizarion tudi Industrial and Of a: -v ; I ' I _ Economics Chiu Fai Chow South Windsor, CT Industrial and Operations Engineering Mark Chow Whitestone, NY Economics Jessica Christopher Holland, MI Brian Chrzanowski West Bloomfield, MI Kai Ching Chu Hong Kong Wing Yan Chu Hong Kong Jeanie Chun Oakland Gardens, NY Tae-Hee Chun Seoul, Korea Hyuk Jin Chung Seoul, Korea Cheryl Clark Detroit, MI Kelly Clark Birmingham, MI Natalie Clark Plymouth, MI Adam Clarke Colts Neck, NJ Jenna Clarke Miami. FL Jason Claude New York, NY Psychology Business Economics Philosophy Psychology Mechanical Engineering Business Mechanical Engineering Education Computer Science Biology Women ' s Studies Industrial and Operations Engineering Civil Engineering Ancient Civilizations and Biblical Studies Judaic Studies graduates 309 Kelly Clement Chelsea, MI Brand! Clisham Saline, MI Judy C San Jose, CA Victoria Cohen Ann Arbor, Ml Christopher Com Kenda Cooper Melissa Cooper Mary a Corden NViliiam Couch Andrew Elizabeth Crider Derek Croad Stephen Crosbie Fernanda Cross . Katherine Cser i I i Adam Dalezman Christopher Dam Sarah Dansereau Angela Darket Lamar Davidson Alfred Alan Davis c, MI Ricardo Davts Nursing Dental Hygiene Communication Studies Women ' s Studies Movement Science Mechanical Engineering English Political Science English Psychology Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science lommunication Studies Screen Arts and Cultures Economics Psychology Elementary Education Economics Psychology Sociology Women ' s Studies English Aerospace Engineering Political Science Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science English Computer Science Chemical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Ryan Davis East Lansing, MI Robert Deleon Bio Hills, MI Emtly DeMarco Arlington Heights, IL Aerospace Engineering Astronomy and Astrophysics Melissa Denning Trov, MI Garret Denolf Rockfbrd, MI Jeffrey Deryke Rockford, MI Lisa DeVito Marlboro, NJ Emily de Yoe Highland Park, I L Michelle Diamond Wayne, NJ Lauren Dickerson Detroit, MI Alyssa Dillon Marysville, MI Jessica Dillon Ann Arbor, MI Ashley Dinges Rochester Hills, MI Bita Diomande Ann Arbor, MI Joo-Ok Doh Seoul, Korea Terrance Dolan Lake Orion, MI Sociology Materials Science and Engineering Computer Science Anthropology Political Science History Communication Studies History of Art Screen Arts and Cultures Psychology Biology Communication Studies Political Science Spanish Economics Electrical Engineering II 31o|cl-do Michelle Dorman I os Angeles, CA I .1 uri- M Dosik Potomac, MD Hayley Dreyfuss Bloomfield Hills, MI Jeffrey Dudgeon Rochester Hills, MI Allison Dunn Grosse Poime, MI Monica Dunn Macomb, MI Stephanie Dunseith Rochester Hills, MI Helene Dyke Pacific Palisades, CA John Eagal Trenton, MI Nathaniel Ebright Ann Arbor, MI Paul EHick Dearborn, MI Nikeisha Edwards Belleville. Ml Matthew Egan Chesterfield, MI Amy Eisen Orange, OH Charles Elbert Eastport, MI Misty Elder Southfield, MI Education Shareil Elia San Jose, CA Steven Eli as New York, NY Matthew EHaser Los Angeles, CA Andrew Elkind Cherry Hill, NJ Joi-Lyn Eller Merrillville, IN Brandon Ellingson Springfield, MO Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering Julie Ellison Psychology Communication Studies Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Biology Education Physical Education Biology Musical Theater Economics History Biology Political Science General Studies Aerospace Engineering Political Science Spanish Elementary Aerospace Engineering Economics Psychology English Economics English Ann Arbor, MI Matt Erard Troy, MI Lindsey Evans Flint, MI J ami la Fair Farmington Hills, MI Lindsey Faivus Englewood, NJ Alisha Falberg Traverse City, MI Nathan Falstad Holland, MI Kathryne Feary Indianapolis, IN Gera Feigon Winnetka, IL Richard Feintstein Norrhbrook. IL Dorit Feith Elkins Park, PA Jennifer Feld Deerfield, IL Psychology Sociology Political Science Sociology- Nursing Political Science Sport Management and Communications Sociology Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering Arabic, Armenian, Persian, Turkish and Islamic Studies Architecture Business English Psychology Linguistics 6t Psychology English Social Science Elementary Education Nursing Alexa Feldman Farmington Hills, MI Rachel Feldman Pontiac, MI Lisandra Fernandez Portage, MI Kristin Ferszt Whitmore Lake, MI Lisa Fetman Highland Park, IL Arts and Ideas in the Humanities Spanish Jane Fiedler Ypsilanti. MI Materials Science and E ngineering graduates 311 Joseph Filloy Monroeville, PA Margaret Fink Ann Arbor, MI Adam Fivenson Traverse Citv, MI Political Science Psychology Women ' s Studies Communication Studies History of Art Psychology Katherine Fleischman Golden Beach, CA Craig Flemingloss Port Huron, MI Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering Brian Florek Bloomfield Hills, MI Business Alexis Floyd Ypsilanti, MI Lindy Foo Republic of Singapore Sarah Fornero West Bloomfield, MI Chelsey Forry Livonia, MI Dominic Foster Columbia, MD Sophia Fotinos Westlake, OH Cherine Foty ashingron, DC Abigail Frackman Los Angeles, CA Sean Frank Springfield, NJ Curtis Franklin Manistee. MI Rachel Frantz Sidney, OH Chelsea Freeman Detroit, MI Daytona Frey Wantagh, NY Ian Friedland Melville, NY Emily Friedman West Bloomfield, MI Erica Friedman Potomac, MD Qionghui Fung Republic oi Singapore Mia Gabbai Encino, CA Paulette Gadson Highland Park, MI Daniel Gaiman Melville, NY Rebecca Gajewski Walled Lake, MI Catlin Garcia Durango, CO Joselyn Garcia Linden, NJ Matthew Garrity South Portland, ME Corinne Gatto Denver, CO Tara Cause Belleville, MI Lauren George Kalamazoo, MI Matthew Ghaman Bethesda, MD NickGillett Troy, MI Stephen Gilson Cary,NC Jonathan Giroux Rochester Hills, MI Lisa Glass New York, NY Allison Glenn Midland, MI Jessica Glenn Detroit, MI 312 fi-gl Political Science Business Education Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Spanish Biology Anthropology Political Science Psychology Political Science Mechanical Engineering Civil Engineering Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Dance Economics English Communication Studies Mechanical Engineering Communication Studies : History of Art Afroamerican and African Studies Sport Management and Communications Classical Civilization Program in the Environment Aerospace Engineering Athletic Training Mechanical Engineering Aerospace Engineering Sociology Spanish History of Art Philosophy Psychology Computer Science Philosophy Political Science Electrical Engineering Biochemistry Political Science Sociology Women ' s Studies Mei Wen Coh Republic of Singapore Kristin Goike Saline, MI Lauren Goldberg Brooklyn, NY Allison Goldstein Dayton, OH Lindsey Goldstein Highland Park, IL Natalie Goldstein Winnetka, IL Scott Goldstein Robbinsviile, NJ Jessica Gollish Mount Pleasant, MI Hayley Gollub Rockville Centre, NY Felipe Gonzales-Paul Northville, MI Kunal Gooriah Franklin Park, NJ Erica Gorbutt Traverse City, MI Samuel Gordon Roslyn Harbor, NY Jacob Gore Saline, MI Economil Industrial and Onj ] . v l Holly Gotfredson San Diego, CA Jared Graf Doylestown, PA Sarah Grammel Canton, MI Megan Greydanus Portage, MI Daniel Griffin Ann Arbor, MI Classical Languages and Lit ' Sade Raina Griffin Greer, SC Spanisl Natalie Griffith St. Claire Shores, MI Jeffrey Grimm San Diego, CA Mi Jared Grooms Lake Orion, MI Adam Gross New York, NY Katherine Grossman Ardmore, PA ' .- Desig - . ' . -...-.. . . - hanical : Heather Guith Grand Blanc, MI Leah Gunman Stamford, CT Sandra Haber Bloomfield Hills, MI No ura Ham id Royal Oak, MI Bryan Hamilton Inrerlochen, MI Daniel Hamilton Holland, MI Sarah Hanchar Portage, MI Ian Handsman Great Neck, NY Adam Hanlon Ann Arbor, MI Breeanna Hare Farmington Hills, MI Ashley Harris Los Angeles, CA Jason Harris Fort Washington, MD Laurel Harris Raleigh, NC Gabriella Harrison Niles, MI Alex Marsha-Strong Novi, MI History English Women ' s Studies English Communication Studies French and Francophone Studies Economics Psych ology Latin American and Caribbean Studies Business Sport Management and Communications Actuarial Mathematics Political Science English Political Science Afroamerican and African Studies Sociology Musical Theater Mechanical Engineering Economics graduates 313 _ Taryn Hartman Saline, MI Peter Hasiakos Indian Head Park, IL Josh Haskcll Pacific Palisades, CA Chelsea Havekost Monroe, MI . chomc nisc I ! Brooke 1 i ilarjorie; t Hclber eith Heller i Honk i Henyani ! aula Herrera ; !i ( I,. : ,..- OH Tyler Higgins n MI Hillsberg ' Timothy Hirzel Brian Mok Fung Ho 1 " iiina on Ho . . ,-Ho Timothy Hodes Rockaway, NJ Mallory Hodge Shelby Township, MI Shawn Hoffman New York, NY Shana Holden Ann Arbor, MI Christopher Hofinski Dearborn, MI Allison Holmes Ann Arbor, MI Thomas Holmes Athens, OH Lucas Holwerda Middleville, MI Jun Ki Hong San Diego, CA Mark Hopkins Miles, MI Jenifer Horn Ypsilanti, MI Paul Horning Howell, MI Allison Hosking Downers Grove, IL Meredith Hotchkiss Davison, MI Jodi House Greenville, MI Katelyn Howay Saginaw, MI ( " ommunication Studies English Interdisciplinary Physics Screen Arts and Cultures Communication Studies Political Science Psychology Economics Asian Studies Political Science Psychology- Psychology Creative Writing Psychology Psychology Sociology Biology Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Asian Studies Business Information Studies Materials Science and Engineering History of Art Philosophy Physics Communication Studies Business Electrical Engineering Business Art Design Sport Management and Communica tions Elementary Education Political Science Business Composition Architecture Electrical Engineering Psychology Communication Studies Material Science and Engineering Communication Studies Psychology Psychology Material Science and Engineering 314 ha-ho f Peng Huang College Point, NY Sophia Hur Troy, MI Narene Flyman Ypsilanri, MI Levi Hyssong Grass Lake, MI Savannah Hyssong Grass Lake, MI Wessam Ibrahim Dearborn, MI Alison Iczkovitz Ft. Wayne, IN Peng Peng lo Macau Amy Irwin West Bloomfield, MI Sayem Islam Brooklyn, NY Pamela Jackson Clinton Twp, MI Allison Jacobs Bank River, MI Craig Jacobs Old Bethpage, NY Megan Jacobs Bloomfield Hills, MI Jacobson West Bloomfield, MI Nidhi Jaiswal Bellevue, WA Amber Janis Traverse City, MI Jessica Jarl Ann Arbor, MI Franklin Jen Trov, MI Fallon Jenkins Detroit, MI Kolleen Jennings Petersburg, AK Scott Jerome Hamilton, MI Stephanie Jimenez Grandville, MI Eric Johnson Ada, MI Gregory Johnson Northville, MI Janel Johnson Detroit, MI Anne Joling Kalamazoo, MI Carl Jones, Jr. Cranberry Township, PA Brandon Jones Ann Arbor, MI Garrett Jones Nashville, TN Jennifer Jones Okemos, MI Jessica Jones Okemos, MI Tyrone Jordan II Flushing, MI Christopher Jordan Farmington Hills, MI Zachary Junga Ann Arbor, MI Lisa Kahn Jericho, NY David Kalita Middle Village, NY Masaaki Kameda Japan Amy Kamin Bloomfield Hills, MI Melissa Kamin Bloomfield Hills, MI BcoaomJa Biology Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Performance Sociology Psychology Civil Engineering History Spanish Economics English Economics American Culture Japanese Political Science Business English French and Francophone Studies Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Computer Science Communication Studies English Sociology Industrial and Operations Engineering Mechanical Engineering Psychology Business Program in the Environment Neuroscience Mechanical Engineering Neuroscience Sociology English History Aerospace Engineering Psychology Psychology Afroamerican and African Studies History Political Science General Studies Business History English Business Economics Mathematics Economics History Political Science Organizational Studies graduates 315 Preat Kansal Rochester Hills, MI Aaron Kaplan Cincinnati, OH Sum KM Buffalo Grove, IL Daniel Kaufman Bloomfield, MI Ryan Kaufman Olney, MD Kristin Kazmierski Grosse He, MI Brigitte Keener Grand Blanc, MI Daniel Keith Bristol, CT Edwin Kek Republic of Singapore Cortney Kellogg Arnold, MO Caroline Keng Troy, MI Dan Kenigsberg Great Neck, NY William Kerridge Traverse City, MI Yasmin Khan Detroit, MI Elizabeth Kiefer Wilioughby, OH Katherine Kiefer Willoughby, OH Benjamin Kienman Royal Oak, MI Eugene Kim Troy, MI Eunice Kim Fort Lee, NJ Joseph Kim Sterling, OH Jung Eun Kim PusanjinGu, Republic of Korea Kristine Kim Seoul, South Korea Kyeungmoon Kim Ann Arbor, MI So Hee Kim Seoul, South Korea Sran Kim Seoul, South Korea Sun Kim Troy, MI Young Huk Kim Ann Arbor, MI Allison Kimmel Canton, MI Benjamin Kinder Ann Arbor, MI Amanda Kingston Middleton.WI Ramon Kinloch Canton, MI Sarah Kirschenbaum Santa Monica, CA John Kleinow Scarsdale, NY Jason Kline Grosse Pointe Park, MI Chris Knable Chappaqua, NY LeifKnag Morris Plains, NJ Brandon Knapp Kalamazoo, MI Kevin Knapp Kalamazoo, MI Marc K no% Easton, PA Angela Koelsch Lincoln Park, MI Aerospace Engineering Political Science English and Spanish History Sport Management and Communications Political Science Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science English Electrical Engineering History Spanish Education Political Science Biomedical Engineering Sociology Electrical Engineering Mathematics Chemical Engineering Electrical Engineering Spanish English Political Science Economics Art Design Statistics Communication Studies Economics Political Science Economics Political Science Sociology English Political Science Vocal Performance Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Sociology Economics Electrical Engineering Communication Studies Screen Arts and Cultures Aerospace Engineering Biomedical Engineering Biomedical Engineering English Psychology 316|ka-ko Industrial and Operations Engineering ( jvil Engineering Communication Studies Psychology Organizational Studies Communication ] Cellul Sport Management ; Philip Kofahl Brighton, MI Jonathan Koller Okemos, MI Maia Kotlus-Gates Troy, MI Maria Kramer San Diego, CA Jonathan Krasnov Boca Raton, FL Allison Kronick Boca Raton, FL Nikhil Kurapati Bloomfield Hills, MI Dave Kush Stamford, CT Pauline Kwan L.I.C.NY Wai Yee Kwan Alhambra, CA Xinyi Samuel Kwek Republic of Singapore Emma Kynoch Framinghan, MA Carly Lackow Old Westbury, NY Elizabeth Lagone Wynnewood, PA Stacey Laitman New City, NY Lindsey Lalonde Sagmaw, MI Jennifer Lamp Wood bridge, VA Brian Lance Allen Park, MI Andrea Lapan Saginaw, MI Katrina Laperuta Ann Arbor, MI Robert Lappin Plymouth, IN Aubrey Lashaway Pioneer, OH Michael Laske Grossellc, MI Jacqueline Laurian Stateline, NV William Laury Powder Springs, GA Anna Lawitzke Troy, MI Erin Layher Grass Lake, MI Sarah Layher Grass Lake, MI David Lazar Encino, CA Pamela Lazzaro Ann Arbor, MI Edward Lee (iw.ingju. South Korea Edward Y. Lee Irvine, CA Jaekeun Lee Ann Arbor, MI Jeenee Lee Ann Arbor, MI Ji Hyun Lee Malaysia Yoomin Lee Ann Arbor, MI Glenn Legacki Farmingcon Hills, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering Amanda Leland- Young Ann Arbor, MI Kara Lent Manchester, MA Lisa I fiit West Bloomfield, MI Prograi Psychology Movement Science Material Science and Engineering Nursing Nursing Movement Science Psychology Electrical Engineering English Actuarial Mathematics Neuroscience Economics Mathematics Economics German Psvchology Communication Studies Mathematics Biology graduates 317 Darren Leong Republic of Singapore Krystal Lepoudre- Johnston Detroit, MI K i t ,i Lesser Birmingham, Mi Sarah Ann Lesser Farmington Hills, Ml Mechanical Engineering Psychology Music Arts and Ideas in the Humanities Program in the Environment Industrial and Operations Engineering Business Fofoga Grace Leutel I Sport Management and Communications Kara Leventhal rente Leveret t, } f cvine Kli jbcth Levine Jennifer Levine Reanna Levinson Greg Levy Xunlci Li . Huey Fang Lim Mark Lim Samantha Linder 1 Kristen Lindquist 1 Ally son Lindsey 1 insky Vicky Liu Chun-1 ' John Michael Long Plymouth, MI Psychology Asian Studies American Culture English Organizational Studies Business Sport Management and Communications Industrial and Operations Engineering Mechanical Engineering Actuarial Mathematics Business Sociology Organizational Studies Psychology Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Political Science History Business Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Art Design Creative Writing English Biochemistry Elementary Education Katherine Longstreet Hudsonville, MI Tasha Love Lodi,NJ Kurtis 1 m in Farmington Hills, MI Jordan Lubeck Valley Stream, NY Sport Management and Communications Dayna Lucas Macomb, MI Communication Studies Screen Arts and Cultures John Lund Grosse Pointe Farms, MI Political Science Joseph Lytle-Holmes Warren, MI General Studies Christina Macholan Grand Rapids, MI Rachael Maciasz Walled Lake, MI Eboni Mack Detroit, MI Laura Mackay Lathr up Village, MI Alexis Mackenzie Newtown, PA Briana Maclin Flushing, MI Bridget Maclin Flushing, MI Ingrid Macon Ann Arbor, MI Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Anthropology Communication Studies Art Design Computer Engineering Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Movement Science French and Francophone Studies 31 8 | le-ma Jennifer Maertens Clarkston, MI Pritpaul Mahal Rochester Hills, MI Ruben Maldonado Ann Arbor, MI Miranda Malkin Hilton Head Island, SC Andrew Mallon Mission Viejo, CA Jeffrey Malo Chesterfield, MI Stephanie Malosh Monroe, MI Brandon Mancini Canton, MI Amy Mangteri Big Rapids, MI Shilpa Maniar Edison, NJ Adam Manmnen Cornell, MI Emily Manor Ypsilanti, MI Stephanie Mansour Naples, FL Brittany Marino Stratford, CT Laura Markofsky West Bloomfield, MI Deena Marshall Manassas, VA Andrew Martin Farmington Hills, MI Jenna Martin Beverly Hills, MI Theresa Martin Kahnawake, QC Frank Martin-Buck Ann Arbor, MI Cynthia Martinez Maumee, OH Kamaria Mason Farmington Hills, MI Amira May Rochester Hills, MI David Mayseless Farmington Hills, MI Bryan McCarthy Manalapan, NJ Phillip McCown Troy, MI Molly McCullagh Ann Arbor, MI Andrew McCulIoch New York, NY Kelly McDermott Commerce Township, MI Samantha McGough Stevensville, MI Daniel McGraw Grosse Pointe Shores, MI Bryan McGuffie West Bloomfield, MI Lauren McKinney Romulus, MI Whitney McKinney Grand Rapids, MI Miriam Medhanie Flint, MI Matthew Megally Troy, MI Samara Mejia Itasca, IL Alan Meltzer Riverwoods, IL Rennel Melville Carnbee Tobago Heather Menard Garden City, MI Electrical Engineering Computer Science Electrical Engineering Civil Engineering Political Science History Psychology Psychology Psychology Anthropology Comparative Literature Industrial and Operations Engineering Electrical Engineering Aerospace Engineering Communication Studies Communication Studies Sociology Communication Studies Sociology Psychology Movement Science American Culture Economics Psychology Women ' s Studies Psychology Economics Economics Psychology Cellular and Molecular Biology Program in the Environment Mechanical Engineering Communication Studies History Political Science Economics Sociology Cellular and Molecular Biology English Sociology Business Economics Industrial and Operations Engineering Economics Political Science Mechanical Engineering Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science graduates 319 Jonathan Mendis San Diego, CA Jeffrey Meng Rochester Hills, MI Katie Merten Chicago, IL Omar Metwalty Kirmingion Hills, MI Blake Mico Maconib Township, MI Julie Mida Gregory, MI Thomas Mikulski Troy, MI Blake Millard Kenilworth, IL Ann Miller Farmington Hills, MI Colin Miller Dexter, MI David Miller Winona, MN Elizabeth Miller New York, NY Jonathan Miller West Bloomfield, MI History Biomedical Engineering Communication Studies English Cellular and Molecular Biology Sport Management and Communications Program in the Environment Computer Engineering History Philosophy Psychology Theatre Computer Engineer! MI; Psychology Movement Science Program in the Environment Elementarv Education Karm Miller Rocky River, OH Kate Miller Traverse City, MI Brian Millman Los Angeles, CA Sport Management and Communications Athena Gabrielle Mineo Raleigh, NC Electrical Engineering Performance Arts Technology Kathryn Misewicz Dearborn, MI Economics Jessica Mockaitis Climax, MI History Alexandra Moffett- Bateau Detroit, XII AfroAmerican and African Studies Political Science Nina Mohan Beverly Hills, MI Chemical Engineering Diana Mohyi West Bloomfield, MI Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Daniel Moore Canton, MI Psychology Diamond Moore Lathrup Village, MI Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Juliana Moore Adrian, MI Nursing Lauren Moras Id Midland Park, NJ Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering Rachel Morgenstern-Clarren Shaker Heights, OH English Lauren Morris Flossmoor, IL Ariella Morrow Merrick, NY Jeff Moss Collegeville, PA Rohin Moza Piano, TX Ann Mudie Grand Rapids, MI Neal Mugve Plantation, FL Michelle Munkacsy Okemos, MI Sandhya Murali Wyckoff, NJ Leslie Murchie Westport, CT Jeffrey Murdoch Redford, MI Alexander Murray Livonia, MI Daniel Murray Rochester, MI George Murray Grosse Pointe Farms, MI 320 me-mu Political Science Business Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Electrical Engineering Mathematics Psychology Cellular and Molecular Biology Movement Science Business Psychology Screen Arts and Cultures Aerospace Engineering Mechanical Engineering Computer Science Alexandra Musat New York, XV Michelle Myers Malvernc, NY Allie Nadelson Great Neck, NY Michie Nagai Japan Ninad Naik India Nicole Nastanski Orchard Lake, MI Thomas NeaJ East Lansing, MI Eric Nelson Holland, MI Natalie Norland Louisville, KY Cherie Netzloff Okemos. MI Stephanie Newsome Flat Rock, MI Christopher Ng Bayside, NY KarYingNg Hong Kong, China William Ng China Taylor Nichols Hillsborough, CA Alex Niebrugge Greenwood Village, CO Kelsey Norman Red Bank, NJ Laura Norris Washington, MI Celeste Northern Detroit, MI Nanna Notthoff Berlin, Germany Kathryn Novaria Portage, MI Kate Novinc Brecksville. OH Kristina N v! and XestUnd, MI Michelle O ' Brien Traverse City, MI Robert O ' Brien Dun mo re, PA Business Political Science Psychology Art Design Medieval Brain, Behavior Brain, Behavior a Industrial and O Anthroi French and Naval Architecture an Astron Classical Archaeology Political Science Ecology and Evolutionary Biology Sociology Business Education Actuarial Mathematics Anthropology Business Geological Sciences Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Organizational Studies Sean O ' Brien Livonia, MI Jamie O ' Hara Northbrook, IL Heather O ' Shea Chicago, IL Abeer Odeh South Lyon, MI Mui Keng Oh Malaysia Seo Jun Oh Republic of Korea Rachel Okada Troy, MI Nicholas Olds Fen ton, MI Lauren Oliver Kalamazoo, MI Mary Claire Olsheskie Andover, IA Matthew Onderlinde Portage, MI Atmospheric, Oceanic and Space Sciences Juliana Ong Houston, TX Michael Oom Kentwood. MI Ibrahim Detroit, MI Marcie Orenstein Belmont, MI Cellular and Molecular Biology Chemical Engineering Chemical Engineering Biology- graduates 32 David Orweller Allegan, MI Hannah Osborn Tipp City, OH Si.u Oswald Farmington Hills, MI Kailey Owens Pincknev. MI !1 ang Parker Maria Parker Noah Parson Education Psychology Psychology Cellular and Molecular Biology Psycho logy Cellular and Molecular Biology III Psychology Civil Engineering Screen Arts and Cultures Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science iiabic, Armenian, Persian, Turkish and Islamic Studies Amanda PaskeU English Craig Passkoff Psychology Mason Pastore . Political Science Harin Patel N Latin Language Literature Nisha Patel ' . Political Science Kristin Pearson . Allen Peck Nick Pelliccia Yanwen Vivian Peng in, MI Biochemistry Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Psychology Mechanical Engineering Business Rebecca Peplinski ' me!, MI Communication Studies Matthew Periman ' " : .::0, IL Psychology Jessica Perkins ' ion Id ! (ills, MI Business Lauren Perkins Grand Blanc, Ml English Psychology Matthew Perry Business Beth Pervil Syosset, NY Art Design Derek Peters Pittsford, NY Cellular Molecular Biology Kimberly Peters Northville, MI Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science David Peterson Chicago, IL Business Matthew Peterson Muskegon, MI Architecture Elizabeth Petruska Gaylord, MI Neuroscience Jonathan Petterle Southgate, MI Psychology Eric Piazza Rochester Hills, MI Electrical Engineering Nicole Piazza Saline, MI General Biology Catherine Pickard Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Morgan Pierce New Orleans, LA Spanish Wilny Pierre Kentwood, MI Architecture Laura Pisarello East Grand Rapids, MI History Women ' s Studies Heather Pitofcky Aventura, FL Organizational Studies Political Science Albert Plloci Farmington Hills, MI Architecture Benjamin Polak Romulus, Ml Industrial and Operations Engineering 322 os-po Nicholas Posavetz Cirosse Poime Farms, MI Ashley Potchynok Northville, MI Jessica Powell Midland, MI Kristen Pozolo Richmond, MI Aaron Prchlik Henderson, MI John Price Saline, MI Jon-Paul Prudente MullicaHill.NJ Danielle Pureifory Ypsilanti, MI Priya Raghavan Rocky River, OH Danielle Raghoobar Fords, NJ Aaron Rakes Ann Arbor, MI Economics Mathematics Anthropology-Zoology Creative Writing English Movement Science Civil Engineering Political Science Biology Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Organizational Studies Aerospace Engineering Business Biology Secondary Education Women ' s Studies Tammy Ram Huntington Woods, MI Saira G. Ramirez- Flores Taylor, MI Dorothy Ramos Madison Heights, Ml Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Elizabeth Randall Clarkston, Ml Neuroscience Lauren Rapp Bloomfield Hills, MI Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Jared Raskin Plainview, NY Business Daniel Ray Owosso, MI Kathy Ray Owosso, MI Kerbie Reader Chicago, IL Stephanie Reading Rochester, MI Heather Rechtweg Lawrence, NY Matthew Reddy North Barrington, IL Tyler Redlitz Greenbrae, CA Carie Reed Macomb, MI Jordan Reed Greenwich, CT Kevin Reed Waterford, MI Political Science Electrical Engineering Material Sciences and Engineering Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Nursing Political Science Psychology Economics German Organizational Studies Sociology Physics Ashley Reese Santa Barbara, CA Sport Management and Communications Natalie Rets man Toronto, Ontario Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Adam Reiss White Plains, NY Business Political Science Biology Biochemistry Communication Studies Economics English Spanish Joseph Reiss Scarsdale, NY Marcin Rejniak Hamtramck, MI Nicole Retland Washington, DC Charles Reynolds Ann Arbor, MI John Rhoades Detroit, MI Elizabeth Riley Palmyra, PA Sport Management and Communications Jessica Risen Santa Monica, CA Political Science Sarah Roam Pittsburgh, PA Jon Robbins Deerfield, IL Courtney Robinson Clarkston, MI Art Design Communication Studies Business graduates 323 Kristina Robinson Oak Park, MI Kyeshia Robinson White Hall, SC Paul Rogero Centerville, OH Alexandra Rogers Studio City, CA Jonathan Rogers Rockville, MD Joanna Rogow Dobbs Ferry, NY Javier Rojas Miami, FL Autumn Romanowski Superior Township, MI Sara Komi to Rochester Hills, MI Catherine Roosevelt Ann Arbor, MI Joseph Rosenberg Wilmctte, IL Sasha Rosenberg Swampscott, MA Matthew Rosenbloom Llncroft, NJ Sport Management and Communications David Ross Old Westbury, NY Sport Management and Communications Gregory Ros$ Psychology General Biology Biomedical Engineering Communication Studies Psychology Sport Management and Communication Communication Studies Aerospace Engineering Nursing Spanish Arts and Ideas in the Humanities Business Communication Studies Psychology Randolph, NJ Julie Ross Scarsdale, NY Benjamin Rost Royal Oak, MI Jeremy Rothfeld Buffalo Grove, IL Computer Science Sociology Mecha nical Engineering Anthropology- Zoo logy Art Design English Sociology Musical Theatre Erin Roth man New City, NY Leslie Ron Huntington Woods, MI Josh Ron. fh Davie, FL Michelle Rounick Radnor, PA Sport Management and Communications Rachel Rovner Scarsdale, NY English Andrew Rubens Bloomfield Hills, MI Brian, Behavior and Cognitive Science Jason Rubin Great Neck, NY Brian Rudd Holt, MI Rosalyn Russell Detroit, MI Chelsea Russette Commerce, MI Dayna Ryan Riverview, MI Matthew Ryan Golf, IL Political Science Mechanical Engineering American Culture Psychology Movement Science Political Science Benjamin Ryberg Farmington Hills, MI Economics Organizational Studies Suzanne Saad Long Branch, NJ Nursing Margarita Saieh Columbia Industrial and Operations Engineering Ekjyot Saini Richmond Hill, NY Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science History Adam Saldana Washington, MI John Salvador Gross Pointe Shores, MI Brian S ander New York, NY Mark Same Chicago, IL David Sams Dearborn Heights, MI William Sarosi Fort Wayne, IN 324 ro-sa Business Electrical Engineering Piano Performance Economics Education History Diana Saunders Troy, MI Earth and Space Science Secondary Education Joseph Sawka Grand Blume, MI Linguistics Political Science David Schafran Morristown, NJ Spanish Gabrielle Scherzer Shaker Heights, OH Education Program and the Environment Emily Schlaack Howell, MI Craig St. hlk In Sterling Heights, MI Robert Schmidt Sylvania, OH Joshua Schnoor Rockford, MI Cara Schoenfeld North Caldwell, NJ Erin Schubert Novi, MI Elizabeth Schuller Newton, MA Lesley Schultz Morganville, NJ Lora Schulwitz Saginaw, MI Stephen Schuster Levittown, NY Steven Schwartz West Bloomfield, MI Mark Seager Rochester Hills, MI Amanda Seltzer West Hartford, CT Brian Selzer Great Neck, NY Eric Seremet Potomac, MD Greg Seremet Potamac, MD Emily Servinsky Holland, MI Sean Shaffer Northville, MI Stephen Shaffer Whitmore Lake, MI Alexandra Shannon Benton Harbor, MI Peter Shapiro Farmington Hills, MI Roma Sharma Parsippany, NJ Kathryn Sharrow-Reabe Flushing, MI Lauren Shatto Chicago, IL Jennifer Sheffield Rolla, MO Meenakshi Shelat Emerson, NJ Amy Sheldon Lexington, MA Jamie Shenk North Potomac, MD Amy Sheppard Berrlen Springs, MI Lindsey Sherman Deerfield, IL Rachel Shin Wilhamston, MI Derek Shinska Columbus, MI Laura Shlecter Beverly Hills, CA Vijay Shravah Hopewell Junction, NY Melissa Sideroff Larch mont, NY Matthew Siembor Livonia, MI Industrial and O erations I : .vr: ; Political Science Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science History of Art Elementary Education Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Neuroscience Movement Science Mechanical Engineering History History of Art American Culrurc Economics Psychology Aerospace Engineering Psychology- Computer Engineering graduates 325 Daniel Sikora Udca, MI Sowmya Sitaram West Bloomfield, MI Yu Kit Sin Hong Kong, China Yu Ling Si u Hong Kong, China Stephen Srnarch Allison Smith Smith Maureen Smith mith Nicole Smith ' Rebecca Smith . Katherinc Snay Rachel Snider Brooke Snyder 1 KaSo ' GonzaJo Solis , Dong Soo Son Adam Sonnanstine Canton, MI Milena Soto Pinto Panama City, Panama Beth Spektor Verona, NJ Bryan Spence Monroe, MI Elizabeth Spencer Traverse City, MI Danielle Spieler Scarsdale, NY James Spithogiannis Plainview, NY Nicholas Springstead Alma, MI Philip Standiford Sterling Heights, MI Elizabeth Stanley Alto, MI Sam an th a .Starr Old Bcthpage, NY Ashley Statfeld Naples, FL Sarah Stedman Beaverton, OR Caroline Steer Novi, MI Amy Stein Troy, MI Stephanie Stein West Bloomfield, MI 326|si-st Mathematics Computer Engineering Economics Economics Psychology Cellular and Molecular Biology Political Science Nursing Communication Studies Psychology Sociology Program in the Environment Education Industrial and Operations Engineering Psychology Mathematics Communication Studies Economics Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Economics Electrical Engineering Biology Aerospace Engineering Aerospace Engineering Computer Science Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering American Culture Psychology Organizational Studies Psychology Psychology Musical Theatre Business Biology Material Science and Engineering Communication Studies Communication Studies Performing Arts Technology American Culture History Business Art Design Taylor Stein Jericho, NY Anwar Stephens Richmond, VA Hallie Stephens Oak Park, I L Victoria Stephens Northville, MI Rachel Stern Glencoe, IL Nicole Stocker Flint, MI Andrea Stokfisz Dearborn Heights, MI Jennifer Stone Holland, MI Jonathan Strand Kalamazoo, MI Ryan Strauss Holland, MI Brandon Strom Livonia, MI Amanda Sweetman Grand Rapids, MI Erin Sykes-Miller Saline, MI Kristie Szpond Brighton, MI David Tackel Scarsdale, NY Steven Tal Fort Lee, NJ Christina Talamond Dearborn, MI Melissa Talaske Oak Park, IL John Tall man Jackson, MI Catherine Tamarelli Beverly Hills, MI Ashley Tan Centerville, OH Clarence Kok Heng Tang Republic ot Singapore Elizabeth Tappan Livonia, MI Lori Tapper Farmington Hills, MI Melanie Taves Harrisville, NH Amy Tay Republic of Singapore Tiffany Teasley Highland Park, IL John Tedesco Warren, MI Perry Teicher West Bloomfield, MI Architecture Chemical Engineering English Music Education Business Anthropology C History General Studies Political Science Women ' s Studies Biology English Mathematics Ecology and Evolutionary Biology Nursing Political Science Sport Management and Communications Screen Arts and Cultures Education, English History Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Nursing Computer Engineering Biochemistry Economics Mechanical Engineering Movement Science Economics Business Communication Studies Spanish Music Political Science Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Business Organizational Studies Political Science Jacob Temme Casper, WY Tommy Teo Republic of Singapore Michael Terjimanian Troy, MI Nuclear Engineering and Radiological Sciences Mara Terwilliger Ypsilanti, MI Performance Myra Marie Tetteh Detroit, MI Chad Teven Northbrook, IL Political Science Sociology Brain, Behavior and Cognitive Science Joshue Thielker Frederick, MD Sport Management and Communications Ashley Thomas Southfield, MI Statistics Fredrick Thomas Wolverine, MI Andrew Thomas New York, NY Gina Tlrpak Lake Orion, MI Architecture Political Science Voice Performance graduates 327 Sarmed Tomas Canton, MI Anthropology Kristin Tompkins Jackson, MI Microbiology Alyssa Torby Farmington Hills, MI Anthropology- Zoology Biology Lindsey Trainor Midland, M! Anthropology Historv Ernest Travis Ann Arbor, MI History Mathematics Stephanie Trezza Heights, NY Actuarial Mathematics I Lisa Trotzke-Laws Ann Arbor, Ml Clarinet Performance Ivan Tsang Toronto, ON Economics Screen Arts and Cultures Mindy Tseng Eugene, OR Cellular and Molecular Biology David Tuman Oxnard, CA Aerospace Engineering Rodnella Turner Portage, MI Psychology Robert Ungar Garden City, NY American Culture HakanUras Ann Arbor, MI Mechanical Engineering Prakash Vaiyapuri Belleville, MI Aerospace Engineering Jeremy Vanbusldrk Saint Clair, MI Economics Political Science Nicholas H. Vander Veen Grand Rapids, MI Political Science Joseph Varkle Bloomfield Hills, MI Creative Writing Jessica Vartanian Northville, MI Psychology LisaVitale Grosse Pointe Woods, MI Neuroscience Emily Vogel Wesrwdod, MA Neuroscience Galina Volkova Russian Federation Business Timothy Wagner Saint Clair Shores, MI Industrial and Operations Engineering AdamWaldman North Woodmere, NY Business Julie Waldman Skokie, IL Mathematical Biology Melissa Walk Albertson, NY Political Science Anne Warehime Plymouth, MI Business Jonathan Warrick Kings Park, NY Business Alexis Wasik Caro, MI English Spanish Hayley Waters Woodburgh, NY Psychology Phillip Watkins Bloomington, IN Anthropology- Zoology Samantha Watson Birmingham, MI Psychology Kelvin Wen Li Wei Republic of Singapore Business Xiaoyun Wei Bayside, NY Business Amanda Weiner Aventura, FL Art Design Joshua Weisbord Woodmere, NY General Studies Lauren We it Huntington Bay, NY Psychology LukeWeldon Holland, Ml English History David Wen iwnnh Sterling Heights, MI Mechanical Engineering Brian Wcprin Boca Raton, FL Political Science Paige Wheat Houston, TX Musical Theatre Amanda Whitcraft Temperance, MI Movement Science Michael White Detroit, MI Architecture Veronica White Southfield, MI Athletic Training Laura Wicks Bloomfield Hills, MI Social Anthropology Adam Widener Manalapan, NJ Business 328 to-wi Allison Wicschowski Gregon-, MI Erica Wilczynsld Shelby Twp, MI Lauren Wilkinson Williamshurg, MI Jessica Willhoft Rochester Hills, MI lyabo Williams Chicago, II. Daniel Wilson Royal Oak, MI Brieana Winn Los Angeles, CA AJyssa Wischmeyer Covmgton, LA Rebecca Witherell Troy, MI Brandon Wojcik Saranac, MI Julie Wolf Concord, MA Matthew Wong Hong Kong, China Tiffany Wong Republic of Singapore Yang-Sheng Wong Republic of Singapore Yuk Lam Nelson Wong Hong Kong, China Lauren Wooley Newt own, PA Lindsey Worcester AJto, MI Diana Wright Guayaquil, Ecuador Stephanie Wright East Aurora, NY 1 1 ..mi Wu Bridgewater, NJ Hoi Lam Wu Hong Kong Patrick Wu Paramus, NJ Nicole Wulwick Piano, TX General Studies Psychology Spanish Program in the Environment Spanish Sociology Mechanical Engineering Economics German Brain, Behavior ; Cellular ad Econ Cellula Maihemati Sociology Industrial and On Classic Civil! n Philosophy French and Francophona Katelyn Wynns Bloomneid Hills, MI Weiyin Xu Republic of Singapore Jacqueline Yang Grand Rapids, MI YuanYao Ann Arbor, MI Lin Ye Ann Arbor, MI Brain, Behavior nical Engineering 1 Coenii cmca] bneincenne Yu Angela Yiming Republic of Poland Lucia Lu Ying Fort Lee, NJ LauYip Deny, NH David Young Hamburg, NY Rachel Yura Deerfield, IL Lauren Zeid Bloomfield, MI Zachary A-l 1 Dearborn, MI Evan Zelnick Plainview, NY Michelle Zenczak Brecksville, OH Anthony Zenn Dearborn, MI Arniand Zcppa Howell, MI Bessie Zhang Fresh Meadows, NY Jia Zhang Rochester, MI Zara Zimmerman Atlantic Beach, NY Nikolay Zlatarov Ann Arbor, MI Michelle Zmudka Grand Rapids, MI Mathematics Business Economics Political Science Mechanical Engineering Statistics American Culture Communication Studies Biology Chemical Engineering Psychology Industrial and Operations Engineering Astronomy and Astrophysics English Psychology Biology American Culture Biology Dental Hygiene graduates 329 J Ahani, Rosa 232, 257 Abbas, Ahmed 174 Abbott, Zachary 306 Abboud, Josic 300 Abdillah, Awang M. Zaid 306 Abdul-Baki, Nour 243 Abdulla, Faiz 253 Abe, Satomi 306 Abel, Tamir 183 Abella, Isabel 274 Abou-Chakta, Sircne 265 Abou-Ganim, Kaitlin 178 Abou-Jaoude, Georgette 212 Abraham, Anthony 227 Abraham, Joel 198 Abraham, Marissa 206, 301 Abraham, Sunil 212 Abram, Lester 161 Abram , Sarah 301 Abrams, Emily 301 Abrams, Jessie 301 Abrams, Lauren 306 Abramson, Joseph 206 Abramson, Joshua 214 Abud, Nicholas 203 Abu-Zahra, Raya 209 Achwal, Nilima 217 Ackerson, Jennifer 306 Adamini, Ellen 280 Adams, Christopher 181 Adams, David 213 Adams, Jonathan 211,264 Adams, Michael 306 Adams, Rebecca 306 Adan, Antonio 286 Adcock, Jason 283 Addo, Regina 176 Adelman, Yelena 243 Adelson, Ivan 206 Adeniyi, Oluseyi 209 Adery, Ruben 254 Ades, Rachel 189 Ade-Salu, Mutiyat 306 Adibe, Kelechi 265 Adler, Corey 306 Adler, Laura 201,274 Adler, Michael 211 Adler, Reed 204 Admon, Andrew 306 Adofo, Kofi 178 Adolphs, Kelsey 244 Afrin, Max 213 Agarwal, Ayush 306 Agarwal, Manika 186 Agarwal, Puuja 253 Agbakwuru, Chinaemerem 206 Agbulos, Kimberly 176 Agee, India 298 Ager, Derek 201 Agha, Amna 187 Agi, Chika 191 Anearn, Caroline 274 Ahlzadeh, Danielle 201,301 Ahmad, Nia-Imani 179 Ahmad, Sarwat 253 Ahmed, Beenish 195 Ahmed, Waseem 1 76 Ahrens, Carly 213 Ahuja, Ridhima 211 Aiba, Keisuke 306 Aile, Steven El 181 Aja, Jessica 227 Ajagbe, Omodele 177 Ajami, Maria Luz 208 Ajlouni, Adam 216 Ajlouny, Zina 275 Akinlua, Temitope 179 Akpan, Emma 306 Akresh, Michael 306 Akroush, Ailene 281 Akselrad, Mitchell 212 Alaka, Gus 294 Albanese, Chris 10,241 Alber, Elisabeth 184 Alber, Phillip 306 Albin, Malcomb 195, 288 Albrccht, Scott 306 Albright, Michelle 257 Alden, Elissa 206 Alesi, Gina 200 Alexander, Robert 306 Alexander, Stephanie 1 96 Ali, Shahid 203 Aliaga, Daniel 288 Alice Lloyd 53, 174-178 Alkhazraji, Eyvan 232 Allan, Brittany 275 Allemang, Kelsey 274 Allen, Elizabeth 280 Allen, Katrina 184 Allen, Ryan 219 Allen, Steve 287 Allerton, Lindsay 216 Allison, Reid 200, 201 Alman, Kristin 201 Almasi, Shideh 185 Alpert, Molly 280 Alpha Chi Omega 274 Alpha Delta Phi 288, 296 Alpha Delta Pi 280 Alpha Epsilon Pi 276-277 Alpha Gamma Delta 275 Alpha Kappa Delta Pi 272 Alpha Phi 292-293, 278, 300 Alpha Phi Omega 246-247 Alpha Rho Chi 257 Alpha Sigma Phi 288, 296 Alsalah. Said 179 Alsamarae, Arwa 205 Altenburg, Kristin 280 Airman, James 211 Alvarado, Fernando 306 Alvarez, Maria 181 Amaker, Tommy 144,161 Amako, Yasutaka 206 Aman, Maheen 212 Amatangelo, Matthew 201 Amazin ' Blue 259 Ambrose, Dave 189,230 Ambroselli, Anthony 194, 254 Ameche, David 197 Amen-Ra, Chinelo 299 Amer, Chelscy 301 Amer, Mohamed-Shareef 179 Amilineni, Nina 205 Amodeo, Jordan 200 Ams, Chelsea 243 Amsden, Alexis 201 Amye, Ashley 306 Anacker, Karl 222 Anand, Ajay 95 Anbender, Casey 300 Anbender, Harry 200, 201 Andary, Elizabeth 211 Anderle de Sylor, Marianna 306 Anderson, Douglas 184 Anderson, Brittany 306 Anderson, Carla 178 Anderson, Chelsea 57, 191, 306 Anderson, Ginger 222 Anderson, Gregory 203 Anderson, James 183,306 Anderson, Mark 287 Anderson, Marshall 184 Anderson, Matthew 170, 179 Anderson, Nichele 194 Anderson, Nicole 198 Anderson, Renise 208 Anderson-Pye, Arnessa 306 Andrews, El ' ise 280 Andrews, Emily 185 Andrews, John 306 Andrews, Peter 10,210,241 Aneja, Aanchal 1 94 Ang, Jaron 269 Angell, Emily 197 Angelo, Michael 212 Anger, Katie 306 Angle, Kelly 274 Angrisani, Araina 300 Ansari, Saad 1 77 Anthony, Erin 244 Anton, Michael 287 Antonio, Marissa 275, 297 Appel, Gabriel 178 Applebaum, Michelle 193 Apprill, Allison 185 Aqwa, Justin 183 Arab, Sanam 306 Arbit, Michael 211 Archer, Dennis 74-75 Archibald, Kelsi 186 Arder, Ashlee 204, 226 Aider, Ashlee 205 Arder, Breonna 187 Ares, Kimberly 306 Aresry, Adam 222 Aretakis, James 1 89 Arghal, Meera 274 Arias, Ricardo 306 Armbruster, Janiece 220 Armbruster, Nicole 188 Armijo, Julianne 208 Armstrong, Garrett 211 Armstrong, Patrick 243 Arnold, Benjamin 198 Arnosky, Justin 204 Arnsdorf, Rachel 257 Aro, Russell 294 Aronson, Garri 281 Aronson, Tasha 300 Arora, Nikki 253 Arrington, Adrian 148,169 Arlington, Andrew 306 Arrington, Ashley 176 Artusnin, Nicholas 184 Aryeh.Joey 283 Asbill, Jessica 182 Ascher, Grace 216 Ascher, Jaclyn 300 Ash, Claudia 177 Ashby, Michael 246 Ashcratt, Kayla 209, 274 Ashkar, Danny 217 Ashley, Matthew 201 Ashley, Tcryn 128 Ashmawey, Ibrahim 306 Asiedu, Kwadwo A. 282 Aspinall, Jeff 243 Assante, Michael 217 Astrin, Kyle 281 Atkins, Lee 185 Atkins, Tane 306 Atrail.Ali 177 Attar, Michelle 301 Atto, Carly 204 Atto, Michelle 198 Aubrey, Alexander 201 Augustus, Amanda 128 Aukes, Emily 182 Ault, Alexander 212 Ault, Julie 179 Aurbach, Ashley 301 Avant, Jason 146 Averbuch, Jared M. 282 Averhart, Philip 299 Averill, Lisa 198 Avery, Jessica 204 Avery, Samantha 274 Avsharian, Marilyn 206,281 Awni, Nader 183 Ayala, Erika 222 Aynsley, Lynne 306 Azer, Amir 184,288 Azus, Matthew 306 Azzolini, David 205 Babcock, R. 204 Babinec, Steven 204 Babinec, Thomas 306 Babuska, Chris 243 Bach, Jacob 286 Bach, Lynea 209 Bachelder, Tracy 274 Badami, Ami 253 Baden, Brad 260 Badenski, Tom 217 Bader, Abbas 198 Badger, Amanda 214 Bae, Brian 203, 306 Bae, Koun 198 Baghdadchi, Iden 118 Bagratuni, Marta 188 Bahoora, Marie 204 Bahorski, Thomas 212 Bahr, Simon 306 Bailey, Elizabeth 182 Bailey, Kaitlyn 176 Bailey, Matt 224 Bailey, Nicholas 204 Bailey, Trisha 188 Bailin, Rachel 301 Bailyn, Matt 174,283 Bain, Laura 179 Bajaj.Vishal 179 Bakeman, Emily 196 Baker, Barbara ' 200 Baker, Chris 295 Baker, Christina 198 Baker, David 182 Baker, Hyatt 289 Baker, Kenneth 197 Baker, Megan 208 Baker, Morgan 181 Baker, Nile 203 Baker, Reed 161 Baker, Stephanie 300 Baker, Todd 306 Bakhurin, Konstantin 195 Balakrishnan, Anila 261 Balan, Andrew 194 Balbirer, Katie 300 Bali, Priya 209 Balino, Alexandra 196 Balistreri, Joseph 1 84 Ball, Brian 216 Ball, Jason 177 Ball, Rachel 200 Ballard.Andy 254 Balutis, Elaine 306 Balzer, Katherine 200 Banbury, Tyson 212 Bander, Thomas 212 Bankert, Ellen 280 Banks, Skylar 191 Barack, Max 288 Baracy, Ashlee 306 Baragar, Erin 206 Barash.Talia 189 Barbour, Lisa 280 Barch, Thomas 222 Barcy, Katharine 196 Barden, Don 1 77 Baril, Luke 201 Barjum, Sarah 179 Barker, Courtney 274 Barker, Janelle 196,257 Barkin, Katherine 307 Barlett, Peter 200 Barley, Jason 10,238-240, 286 Barnes II, Richard 211 Barnes, Alesha 186 Barnes, Angelica 189 Barnes, Kristine 174 Barnett, Alex 286 Barnett, Brandon 286 Barnett, Tracy 301 Barney, David 295 Barnowski, Ross 184 Baroch, Tom 287 Baron, Allison 243 Baron, Augusta 196 Baron, Jory 201 Baron, Michael 203 Baron, Shira 301 Barone, Sean 212 Barr, Andy 289 Barr. Bethany 193 Barr, Elaine 198 Barr, Jessica 102,280 Barrett, Rebecca 246 Barrilt, Douglas 288 Barrows. Beth 281 Barrus, Alexander 182 Barry, Wynne 274 Barshop, Megan 28 1 Barrels, Jeffery 286 Barrels, Sarah 205, 274 Earth, Aaron 307 Barthelemy, Celine 194 Bartholomew, Alexandra 2( Bartholomew, Alley 300 Bartnik, Rachel 219 Barton, Emily 214 Bartula, Megan 274 Bartz, Nicole 300 Baruch, Adam 174 Barut, Karherine 195 Barz, Katie 188 Basaldua, Rachel 209 Baseball 114-115 Bashir, Harith 221 Baskel, Ryan 201 Baskerville, Elizabeth 244 Baskind, Julie 300 Bass II, Antonio 225 Bass, Justin 282 Bastien, Rick 242, 279, 282 Basu, Ishani 214 Batchelor, Steven 185 Batell, Erik 213 Bateman, Kathryn 208 Bates, Alexis 307 Bates, Cameron 254 Bates, Kayla 200 Bates, Kristin 179 Bates, Samuel 178 Batra, Asheesh 201 Battersby, Alanna 274 Battiste, Micaela 205 Baubie, James 205 Baucum, Brianne 200 Bauer, Lauren 189,281 Baughman, Emily 280 Baum, Ashley 274,307 Bauman, Michael 178 Baumgardt, Blain 217 Baun, Elise 220 Baxi, Pravir 182, 253 Baxter, Michael 179 Bay, Zachary 246 Bayard, Adam 282 Baydoun, Gibran 22 , 289 Bayi, Somali 182 Bazaz, Hamad 295 Beachuam, Adam 286 Beagan, Rachel 213 Bealieu, Jessica 186 Beam, Emily 234 Beard, Elle 292, 300 Beasley, Robert 294 Beaulieu, Danielle 191 Beauvais, Zach 201,230 Beaver, Matthew 184 Bebry, Pamela 301 Beck ' , Rachel 252 Beck, Robin 185,265 Beckcman, Drew 185 Becker, Ashley 300 Becker, Chris 217 Becker, Danielle 275 Becker, Matthew 307 Beckev, Michelle 243 Beckley, Susan 307 Beckman, Leah 300 Beckman. Paul 307 Beckwith, Alycia 274 Bedford, Steven 178 Bedoya, Dan 140 Bedoya-Skoog, Derek 203 Beesley, Alyssa 209 Beggs, Molly 206 Beglin, Cecilia 201,243 Beglin, Melissa 243 Begres, Ashleigh 179 Behling, Sarah 209 ehrens, Kristina 232 chrmann. Katie 197 eidlcr. Elizabeth 307 ,,,r. Nicholas 200 eigejess 300 citncr, Jcnniler 205 ekkers, Timothy 265 dais, C,eorge 179 ell, Angela 307 ell, Ashley 307 ell. Jaime 307 ell. !ohn 189 ell, Kendall 178 ell, Mackenzie 275 ell. Marc 307 ell, Scott 234 ell. Tom 28 " clle, 1 autcn 1 ellet. lotJyn 275 cllus, Elizabeth 300 elopolsky. Igor 1 94 eltinck, Kellie 280 elc eh eltiyt, l.indsey 307 | elviich, Bridget 200 cl yt. Christine 201 .n.iuJcv Alicia 307 fence, Christopher 203 cnder. Oavid 198,287 cmfikas, Emily 300 enjamin, Reid 283 enjova. Danielle 274 enmen, Nicole 300. 307 cnnett, Ariana 275 cnnett, David 201 nnett, Jillian 198,281 ennett, Lindsey 176 nnett, Nathan 289 ennett. Ryan 134 enoit, Icnna 174 emnn , Emily 281 Kelsey 185 ensinger, Andrew 307 enson. Bryan 217 I auren 274 enoel. Faith 205 envemito, Alicia 10 erberich, Gillian 209 erberich, Jeanette 227 rcaw. Stephanie 116 ijian. Mara 274, 307 erent. Lauren 194 to rd, John 183 ,r . i uurtney 300 erg, Dillon 2S crger. Becca 28 1 .Joel 179 , Lacey 300 e, Christopher 154, 7 lan, Connor 289 _ nans. Carrie 274 Jergsma, John Jr. 178 er ' k, Alex 274 Jerk, Elizabeth 260, 307 erkowitz, Cassie 300 erkowitz. Julie 188,301 erkshire, Hayley 196 -,Axel I%;288 d. Michael 294 erlin, Aviva 201 erlin, Eric 193 er. Lee 307 n, Abby 301 i, Jessica 178,281 .Julia 281 i, Reva 204 rnard, Becky 166 rndt, Kristen 307 crnero, Kelly 281 ems. Danielle 301 ernstein, Allison 307 itein, Julie 301 ernstein. Lauren 178 itein, Ryan 184 rnstein, Samantha 301 rnthal, Erin 178 roz, Justin 183 rque, Bruce 127 rridge, Danielle 185 rry, Diana 182 rry.Janelle 185 rry, Tabitha 195 rta, rCristin 227 rta, Michelle 281 n, Carolyn 307 :, Mark 196 :i, James 198 ins, Anna 210 ivi, Jordan 237 Christopher 287 Daniel 295 Jessica 196 ThetaPi 290-291,297 Barbour 181-182 Andrea 274, 307 Erica 227 Benjamin 225 Jared 307 t, Neal 219 .ri, Seema 243 handari, Sidharth 184 Anand 178 Bhattnagar. Neehar 294 Bhowmik, Anoopoma 307 Bhuiyan, Muzafler 216 Bhumbra, Samina 195 Bian.Ye 194 Bicke, Jeffrey 222 Bidasaria, Tanay 194 Bidelman, Eric 254-255, 307 Bidelman, Gavin 254, 256, 307 Bieberich, Valerie 193 Biebuyck, Courtney 275 Bieda, Christina 186 Biehle, Theresa 189 Biel-Cohen, Saranna 300 Bicn, Michelle 307 Bierlein, AJan 183 Biernacki, Tom 307 Bierwirth, Laura 274 Biggens, Sabrina 307 Biggs, Meaghan 182,280 Bihun, Natalie 198 Bilen, Gabriel 194 Bilina, Steven 205 Bilkie, Megan 200 Billiv, Sarah 227 Bin, Donghao 178 Binder, Evan 185 Single, Kevin 289 Binion, Keith 177 Binkevich, Stella 301 Birg, Jeffrey 184 Birger, Leetal 200 Birou, Jeffrey 246 Bishop, Myron 298 Bisio, Roland 191 Bissell, Alissandra 300 Bissonette, Andrew 203, 289 Biswas, Jayant 185 Bitman, Daniel 195 Bittmann, Russell 283 Biviji. Mazin 195 Bizer, Kate 227 Bjorkman. Logan 222 Black, Christine 227 Black, Kevin 183 Black, Michael 194 Black, Michelle 307 Blackburn, Gary Jr. 179 Blackmer, Kathryn 204 Blackwell, Yolanda 307 Blair, Taylor 219 Blake, Anthony 211 Blake, Kathryn 243, 307 Blamer, Lynsie 191 Blanchfiel ' d, Bcrnadette 214 Blank, Meredith 227 Bias. Kevin 177 Blazeski, Adriana 174 Blevins, Ronald II 185 Bliss, Jamie 281 Bloch, Mitchell 188 Block, Graham 193 Block. Jessica 209 Blodgett, Kathryn 257 Bloom. Caitlin 259,280 Bloom, Jeffrey 288 Bloom, Jessica 198 Bloom, Stephanie 300 Bloom, Tobias 286 Bloom, Vanessa 197 Bloomer, Amber 178 Bloomer, Jeffrey 234-235 Bloomsburgh, James 257 Blough, Lucas 205 Blount, Jessica 227 Blowers, Rachel 195 Blum. Bryan 294 Blum, Evan 179 Blumenthal, Daniel 185 Blumenthal, Deborah 194 Blythe, Kevin 283 BIythe, Matthew 307 Bobkin, Brad 185,230 Bodine. Brett 287 Boehm, Lincoln 178 Boehmer, David 184 Boehner, Shane 201 Boekeloo, Megan 178 Boelens, Elyse 209 Boerger, Leeann 200 Boes, Sean 307 Boese, Nathan 177 Boettcher, Stephan 181 Boettcher, Stephen 179 Bogan, Britt 280 Bogatko, Alex 184 Bogner, Elizabeth 209 Bohl, Julie 300 Boies, Alex 289 Bojazi, Krisry 300 Bolduan, Alyssa 206,281 Boluyt, Ryan 243 Bomcr, Theresa 1 8 1 Bommarito, Sarah 204 Bomstein, Eleanor 193,281 Bondalapati, Kristen 182 Boney, Krystal 209 Bonfil, Melissa 198 Bonhag, Mary 307 Bonham, Ven ' ce III 178 Bonilla-Cassel, Delfina 227 Bonn, Michael 288 Bonsall, Leigh 274 Bonsignorc, Maraia 197 Bookal, Aneicka 307 Bookal, Renee 206 Booth, Abram 185 Booth, Ryan 185,289 Boothroyd, Michelc 280 Bora, Joshua 177 Bordato, Julie 211 Borden, Zachary 307 Borders, Alyssa 200 Borg, Gencvieve 307 Boris, Jennifer 224 Borkan, Ariela 200 Bormel, Allison 281 Born, Allison 211 Borre, Ashley 261,280 Bortnick, Jamie 28 1 Bosbous, Michael 200 Bosch, Jose 234 Bosch, Matt 289 Bosch, Michael 204 Bose, Rohan 189 Bostic, William 212 Both, Olivia 224 Botterman, Kylee 166 Boucher, Chanelle 198 Boulahanis, Natalie 307 Boumaroun, Lauren 243 Bourama, Eva 174 Bourdon, Laura 243, 264 Bourgeois, Jason 295 Bourgeois, Nadina 274 Bouts, Michael 203 Bowden, Thomas 188 Bowden, Trevor 212 Bowe, Elijah 194 Bower, Megan 212 Bowers, Margaret 197 Bowers, Shaeli 209 Bowie, Stephen 214 Bowling, Nicole 198,274 Bowman, Bob 154 Bowman, Heather 213 Bowman, Kendal 308 Bowman, Matt 257 Bowman, Mira 181 Bowyer, Jason 185 Boxer, Rae 301 Boyar, Jeffrey 213 Boye, Eric 201,287 Boyea, Michael 217 Boycr, Grant 196 Boyer. Matthew 219, 283 Boyle. Danielle 257 Boyle. Jennifer 308 Boyum, Andrew 1 83 Brachfeld, Daniel 308 Brackmann, Adam 189 Brackmann, Eric 219 Brackney, Michael 308 Bradford, Mallory 301 Bradley, Jordan 246 Bradley, Kara 274, 308 Bradley, Melissa 274 Bradley, Parker 185 ' Bradley, Stephanie 274 Bradshaw, James 189 Brady, Christopher 221 Brady, Kaitlyn 157 Brady, Lauren 275 Brady, Maurren 195 Bragadin, A shley 193 Brait, David 216 Bral, Christopher 195 Bramlett, Erika 193 Branam, Stephanie 243 Brancheau II, Robert 221 Brandon, Chris 80 Brandon, David 80 Brandon, Nick 80 Brannon III, Arthur 246 Brannon, Arthur 195 Branstad, Jennifer 224 Brant, Ronnie 286 Bratton, Anna 274 Braun, Rebecca 198 Braun, Ryan 203 Braunschweiger, Evan 221 Braverman, Erica 214 Brazg, Gabi 176,275 Breaston, Steve 168-169 Bredernitz, Rachel 198 Brees, Alexander 214 Breithaupt, Nathanael 227 Brennan, Liz 300 Brennan, Megan 197 Breslawski, Adam 282 Bressler, Alison 204 Bressler, Mallory 281 Bresso, Nicholas 201 Brewer, Kate 274 ' Brewer, Rebecca 280 Brewer, Sarah 209 Brewster, Molly 191,281 Brewton, Christina 274 Brichmeier, Jonathan 177 Bridges, Connor 288, 296 Briedenstein, Abbey 227 Bricrly-Snowden, Jessica 201 Brierry, Benjamin 188 Bricschke, Anthony 177,308 Briley, Thomas 191,243 Brinckerhoff, Adam 308 Brink, Ryan 198 Brinks, Katherine 176 Briske, Paulette 221 Briske.Alexandra 198 Britten, Christopher 212 Brittcn-Bozzone, Evan 219 Brittingham, Daniel 177 Brock, Kinsey 179 Brockman, Irene 217 Broder. Daniel 198 Broderick, Brianna 125 Brodnax, Janai 308 Brodoway, Daniel 282 Brodsky.Gabrielle 194 Brodsky, Tamara 300 Brody, Caitlin 194 Brody, Rachel 300 Brogdon, Kristen 208 Bromberg, Erica 281 Bromley, Chelsea 196 Bronson, Anna 308 Bronstein, Andrew 78 Brooks, Caroline 274 Brooks, liana 300 Brooks, Meredith 243,301, 308 Brooks, Natasha 177 Browe, Amanda 196 Brown, Allison 308 Brown, Austin 206 Brown, Blaire 191, 213 Brown, Christopher 308 Brown, Dannelly 232 Brown, Emily 198 Brown, Graham 144,161 Brown, Jacob 185 Brown, Jarrod 183 Brown, Jeffrey 212 Brown, Joseph 196 Brown, Katie 221 Brown, Ken 294 Brown, Mallory 274 Brown, Matthew 308 Brown, Meta 308 Brown, Michelle 205 Brown, Nathan 203 Brown, Rachel 216 Brown, Randall 217 Brown, Scott 188 Brown, Sharon 185 Browne, Olivia 185 Brownie, Jeremy 179 Brownson, Jennifer 186,274 Brubaker, Michael 183 Bruce. Holly 308 Bruck. Lind ' sey 166, 265 Bruck, Spencer 308 Bruckermann, Scott 127 Bruder. Kathleen 186 Bruff.Joel 206 Bruner, Weston 225 Bruni. Jennifer 275 Brunner, Jacob 214 Brunner, Laura 227 Brunner, Matthew 216 Brunner, Shannon 260 Brunson, Fatima 205 Bruzdzinski. Katie 142 Bryant, Carla R. 308 Bryant, Katheryn 193 Bryant, Kimson 176 Brym, Zachary 213 Brys, Marcella 201 Brzezinski. Sharon 188 Bubes, Erica 301 Bubna, Parnika 217 Bubna, Udayan 213 Bucci. Lisa 274, 308 Bucciere, Gina 280 Bucha, Margaret 280 Buchanan, Jennifer 212 Buck, Jon 286 Buckley, Monica 181 Buckner, Kevin 204 Bucrek, Ian 204 Budaj, Evan 308 Budd, Ashley 280 Budd, Michael 308 Budde, David 183 Budorick, John 183 Buehler, Jennifer 193 Buffen, Leslie 244 Bugli, Elaina 300 Buhagiar, Connor 211 Bukofzer, Terri 224 Bulgarelli, Sarah 274 Bullock, Rachel 257 Bunce, Acacia 176 Bunnell, Jenna 308 Bunney, Alan 227 Buono, Joseph 214 Buranskas, Sarah 209 Burbank, Corey 181 Burbeck. Erik 287 Burch, Erin 189 Burda, Ems 254 Burdo, Erica 275 Burge, Kristen 275 Burgeson, Nicole 209 Burgess, Eric 246 Burgess, Evan 1 79 Burgess, Graham 184 Burgess, Prcscott 146 Burgncr, Betty 308 Burgos, Andrew 177 BurK, Catherine 265 Burke, Margaret 280 Burke, Sara 252 Burkhardt, Dylan 193 Burkman, Eric 224 Burla, Martha 178 Burlingham, Bo 62 Burnell, Steve 308 Burner, Samuel 1 96 Burnett, Brianne 280, 308 Burnie, Jordan 201 Burns, Molly 300 Burns, Rachel 208 Burriola, Amanda 186 Burris, Sarah 281 Bursley 182-189 Burt, Paula 186 Burtch, Grant 154 Burwcll, Stephen 206 Burzin.Jill 308 Busby, Danielle 205 Busch, Jackie 237 Busen, Eli 257 Bush, Patrick 2 1 9 Businski, Ryan 217 Bustamante, Cristina 197 Bustamante, Oscar 179 Butchart, Julie 308 Butka, Ana 232, 300 Butka, Lucy 208 Butler, Carson 146 Butler, Michael 22 Butler, Sunny 177 Butts, Grace 232 BuWalda, Megan 274 Byer, Lauren 185 Byers, Ashley 281 Bynoe, Jelani 265 Byom, Matt 257 Byrd, Daniel 193 Byrd.Jeff 175 Byrne, Emilee 209 Byrne, Kathleen 22 Byrne, Nicholas 203 Bzura, Brett 308 Caileigh, McKenna 2 1 2 Caine, Faith 308 Caine, Jennifer 301 Caine, Monica 209 Caisman, Lauren 200 Calandra, Vaugh 225 Caldwell, Kent 165 Caleca, Benjamin 1 88 Callaghan. Sean 197 Callahan, Carly 301 Callahan, Christopher 183 Callahan, Jessie 300 Callan, Betsy 243 Callaway, Jade 182 Callender, Kevin 177 Calvari, Cristina 237 Calvin, Sierra 1 82 Camillone, Sarah 1 78 Caminsky, Jason 231 Cammarano, Stacy 197 Campau, Alex 203 Campbell, Alexander 219 Campbell, Andrew 1 84 Campbell, Caitlin 193 Campbell, Chanelle 308 Campbell, Duncan 194 Campbell, Dylan 181 Campbell, Elizabeth 188 Campbell, Jennifer 182,280 Campbell, Kellie 243 Campbell, Laura 213 Campbell, Mimi 205 Campbell, Richard 179 Campbell, Robert 204 Campbell, Trevor 234 Campion, Sally 275 Campione, Brett 195 Canady, Cara 193 Canavan, Michelle 275 Canfield, Anna 308 Canha, Julian 203 Canning, Stephanie 275, 297 Canter, Kimberly 214 Cantor, Alyssa 201,301 Cantor, Michael 211 Canvasser, Alana Debra 308 Canvasser, Amanda 281 Canvasser, Lindsay 281 Capitelli, Dana 274 Capizzo, Anrhony 203 Caponi, Andrew 203 Caporosto, Dominick Caputo, Dane 214 Caralis, Katherine 280 Caralis, Katie 260 .ry, Chelsea 200 ( juduner, William 308 Caref, Elisa 197 Carey, David 198 Carliner.Joc 294 Carlo, Jose 287 Carlos, Christine 216 Carlson, Daniel 308 Carlson, Jessica 200, 280 Carmcl, Melissa 301 Carnago, Victor 204 Carney, Maxx 181 Carpel, Jenna 178 Carpenter, Dave 180 Carpenter, Kyle 227, 308 Carpenter, Scott 288 Carpinelli. Marisa 1 ( Carr, Alexander 308 Carr, Charles 196 Carr, Laurie 80 Carr, Lloyd 82, 146, 169 Carreon III, Felix 206 Carrera, Joseph 1 74 Carrio IV, Louis 213,266 Carroll, Braden 295 Carroll, Justin 298 Carroll, Lisa 224 Carroll, Molly 182 Carron, Luke 179 Carson, Christina 206 Carswell, Sarah 244 Carter, Alex 286 Carter, Astacia 298, 308 Carter, Balin 195 Carter, Eli 177 Carter, Jessica 1 79 Carter, Justin 203 Carter, Patrick 185 Carter, Tyler 308 Carry, Jennifer 186 Casey, Forest 234 Caskey, Russell 201 Cassard, Taylor 195 Cassel, Ian 186 Cassel, Jenny 301 Cassell. Jennifer 201 Casserly, Laura 274 Cassidy, Michael 183 Castellana, Catherine 208 Castellano, Richard 198 Castelli, Tedi 205 Castillo, Veronica 211 Castillo-Olszta, Caleb 308 Castine, Jason 308 Castor, Lana 174,301 Catalan, Christian 308 Catanescu, Irina 176 Catanese, Nicholas 183 Catchings, Ladawn 208 Catino, Kelly 309 Cavanaugh, Kelly 204,300 Cavnar, Steve 201 Caylor, Dave 91 Cejda, Cody 217 Celovsky, Anne 1 94 Center, Taryn 301 Ceo, Matthew 120 Cepla, Emily 191 Cerato, Robert 219 Cermak, Kristin 266, 267, 309 Cerne, Madison 214 Cervames, Nicole 243 Chadde, Laurel 182,280 Chaddha, Ashish 177 Chadwick. Alexandra 224 Chadwick, Minetta 212 Chae. Hrang Min 309 Chahbaz ' i, Hannah 200 Chaklos, Kenneth 286 Chamberlin, Foster 196 Chambliss, Chajuana 309 Champagne, Alexandria 195 Champion, Eric 204 Chamuel, Michelle 95 Chan Tszu-Lung, Simon 254 Chan, Bernard 254-255 Chan, Chih Hung 197,249 Chan, Emma 23- Chan, Fabian 309 Chan.Jerald 249 Chan, Jeremy 249 Chan, Joyce 209 Chan, Melanie 209 Chan, Thuang Tong 225 Chan, Vickie 246 Chandan, Chirag 185 Chandrasekar. Jaganath 236 Chang, Cachy 274 Chang, Connie 10,212, 240-241 Chang, Judia 198 Chang, Katherine 224 Chang. Kuei-Yu 309 Chang, Leigha 264 Chang. Michael 184 Chang, Paul 181 Chang, Richard 227 Chang, Sei-Won 186 Chang, Sophia 1% index C7 " Q n Q D CQ . GO 331 GO to 0) O CD D U Chang, Stephen 1 78 Channing, Meridith 204 Chao, Norman 189 Chao, Tiffiny 309 Chapekis, Melanie 193 Chapman, Emily 300 Chapman, Hilary 174 Chapman, Jenny 275 Chapman, Shannon 209 Chappie, Courtney 196 Charboneau, Brad 191 Charles, Barnev JS Charlton, Corinne 222 Charney, Kira 204, 275 Chartra ' nd, Chelsea 275 Chase. Anna 214 Crust. Valerie 198 Chunis. Allison 184,280 Chatism. Mary 170 Chau, ' Monica 309 Chaudhary, Nidhi 225 Chauhan, Yashraj 289 Check, Jeff 243 Cbeerleading 120-121 Checscbro, Kaitlyn 309 Cheleinak. Jennifer 280 Chen, Boyuan 204 Chen, Brian 216 Chen. ChienFu 188 Chen. Daniel 204 Chen. David 220 Chen. Edward 206 Chen. Grace 280 Chen. Hanlu 198 Chen. Henry 188, 288 Chen. Kaizh ' en 269 Chen. Oliver 184 Chen. Olivia 191 Chen. Patrick 188 Chen. Richard 196 Chen, Shaw 184 Chen. Steven 196 Chen, Wai Ching 184 Chen. Wei Hua 185 Ghent;, Andrew 2 1 7 Cheng, Derek 294, 309 Cheni;. Mengyao 216 Cheng. Zhiwei 269 Chensue, Gavin 183 Chcimi;. Daniel 178 Cheong, Kai Jian 249 Chern. Alan 214 Chcskey, Niki 274 Chesney, Kent 214 Cheung, Amanda 309 Cheung, Kent 309 Cheung, Kimberly 265 Cheung, Yao Loong 2 1 1 Chew. Andrew 269 Chew. Christopher 174 Chi Omega 291,300,303 Chi Phi 296 Chia, Cihim Chuan 194 Chiang, Hui Hsin 309 Chiang, Richard 213 Chiao, Alex 185 Chien, Alice 300 Chien, Pauline 300 Childs, Keturah 176 Chiles, Christopher 204 Chiles, Geoffrey 185 Chiles, Ingrid 309 Chilton, Blaire 188,300 Chin, Jeffrey 287 Chin, Ken 222 Chin, Kyle 214 Chin, Robert 309 Chingman, Amanda 175 Chippi, Kristy 196 Chimiri, Kalyan 216 Chiu, Brian 217 Cho, Christine 182 Cho, Constance 1 8 1 Cho, David 176 Cho, Deanna 184 Cho, Grace 186,250,309 Cho, HaNa 182 Cho, Hugh 176 Cho, Jennifer 246 Cho, Joseph 198 Cho, June Suk 184 Cho, Mira 309 Cho, Sarah 309 Cho, Tiffany 309 Cho, Younggook 309 Chod, Jeff 289 Choi, Chahn Yang 227 Choi, Chris 216 Choi, Christina 309 Choi, Deborah 250 Choi, Inhoon 309 Choi, Mijin 309 Choi, Seok-Youl 309 Choi.Yoon 185 Choinard, Lisa 281 Cholewa, Samantha 227 Chong, Jeanettc 197 Chooi, Kai Kiat 191 Chou, Kimberly 234-235 Choudhoury, Mahdi 295 Choudhury, Rima 309 Choulct, Samuel 184 Chow, Aaron 249 Chow, Chiu Fai 309 Chow, Mark 309 Chow, Sarah 224 Christensen, Andrew 177 Christian, Yoshika 209 Christmas, Peter 227 Christopher, Jessica 309 Christopher, Jonathan 1 83 Chronowski, Kevin 295 Chropowicz, Michael 221 Chrzanowski, Brian 254,309 Chrzanowski, Mark 57 Chu, Alan 179 Chu,Alvin 179 Chu, Kai Ching 309 Chu, William 198 Chu, Wing Yan 309 Chua, YenLeng 219 Chudnow, David 197 Chue, Amanda 206 Chulis, Brittany 201 Chun. Jeanie 309 Chun, Lauren 205 Chun.Tae-Hee 309 Chundu, Chimba 186 Chung, Allan 269 Chung, Hyuk Jin 309 Chung, Randy 195, 295 Church, Thomas 217 Churella, Josh 265 Churukian, Hrag Joe 286 Chwasz, Christopher 184 Ciampa, Vincent 201 Ciccone, John 185 Cicerone, Alexander 1 86 Cichon, Christopher 222 Ciesielski, Jacob 289 Cieslak, Claudia 281 Cincone, Elena Cisne, Lorenz 227 Citron, Sara 301 Claeson, Amy 209 Clare-Rothe, Polly 195 Clark, Amber 184 Clark, Cheryl 309 Clark, Courtney 224 Clark, Hannah 216 Clark, Jenna 196 Clark, Kara 275 Clark, Kathryn 182 Clark, Kelly 309 Clark, Matthew 205, 219, 285, 289 Clark, Natalie 309 Clark, Phillip 222 Clark, Steven 212 Clarke, Adam 254-255, 309 Clarke, Brittany 227 Clarke, Jenna 309 Clarke, Randi 188 Clary, Jennifer 274 Clater, Chelsea 194 Claude, Jason 309 Clauson, Becca 166 Clawson, Jennifer 280 Claxton, Brandon 217 Claxton, Kelli 208 Cleghorn, Lindsay 185 Clement, Kayla 195 Clement, Kelly 310 Clement, Krista 162 Clements, Sam 295 Cline, Cathy 193 Cline, Virginia 196 Clinton, Charles 191 Clinton, Lisa 182 Clisham, Brandi 310 Clive, Elizabeth 205 Clobes, Amy 191 Cloud, Alice 181 Cluckey, Andrew 20 1 Clymer, Jessica 193 Co, Karl Josef 282 Coatney, Derek 287 Coats, Carly 186 Cochran, Natalie 300 Cockcroft, Patrick 213 Coffman, Ashley 209 Coffman.Judy 136,310 Cohen, Abra 200 Cohen, Adam 198 Cohen, Alexa 301 Cohen, Chelsey 301 Cohen, Eric 214 Cohen, Jordana 30 1 Cohen, Katherine 174,301 Cohen, Leah 301 Cohen, Molly 301 Cohen, Victoria 310 Cohn, Jonathan 204 Cohn, Lila 182 Colbert, Amanda 209 Colburn, Jennifer 243 Cole, Christina 200 Cole, Juan 87 Cole, Leigh 220 Cole, Meredith 201 Cole, Tyler 211 Coleman, Adam 294 Colcman, Benjamin 294 Coleman, David 198 Coleman, Emily 300 Coleman, Lynn 181 Coleman, Mary Sue 60, 64- 66, 69-70, 75-76, 80, 82, 91-92,96-97,226 Colcman, Molly 174,275 Coleman, Nicole 310 Coleman, Ron 161 Coleman, Tommy 191 Collard, Hannah 212 College Scope 249 Colleran, Michael 198 Collier, Kristin 243 Collins, Anne 216,274 Collins, Erin 206 Collins, Gareth 214 Collins, Kelsey 243, 300 Collins, Kerry 274 Collins, Kristen 275 Collins, Michael 178 Collins, Nina 193 Collins, Sarah 197 Colvin, Arlene 182 Colvin.Jene 179 Comolet, Adrien 214 Compain, Adam 282 Comparetto, Frank 198,287 Compton, Ewan 195 Compulsive Lyres 226 Comsa, Robert John 191 Confer, Daniel 184 Conkle, Sarah 224 Conley.Rachele 280 Conn, Caitiin 10,239-241 Connelly, Kaitlyn 280 Connelly, Patrick 183 Convery, Christopher 185 Conway, Bryon 181 Conway, Patrick 310 Conwell, Christopher 310 Conwill, Christopher 222 Cook, Adam 206 Cook, Chris 99 Cook, Daniel 216 Cook, Lauren 215 Cook, Samantha 182 Cook, Tim 265 Cooks, Marc 203,298 Cooley, Eric 196 Cooney, Monica 185 Coonrod, Kristen 193 Cooper, Adam 283 Cooper, Chrissy 227 Cooper, Kenda 310 Cooper, Lauren 300 Cooper, Margaret 227 Cooper, Melissa 310 Cooper, Whitney 257 Cooper-McCann, Patrick 195 Cooperstock, Alexandra 193, 280 Copatin, Asa 294 Copenhaver, Travis 286 Coppola, Meredith 275 Corden, Marya 310 Corn, Joshua 1 86 Cornelius.Michael 212 Cornelli, Andrew 185 Corp, James 194 Corrigan, William 195 Corson, Meghan 300 Cortez, Sarah 193 Coryell, Steve 243 Cosgrove, Christopher 1 86 Cosgrove, Rick 282 Costakis, Alexandra 1 76 Costello, Collin 283 Costelloe, John 183 Coston, Nicholas 197 Cote, Michelle 193 Cotter, Cameron 1 88 Cotter, Meaghan 281 Cotton, Chantal 211 Cotton, Ryan 213 Couch, William 254,310 Coulter, Michael 219 Cound, Thomas 203 Courage, John 221 Cousin, Beneque 182 Cousineau, Benjamin 198 Couture, Alex 176 Couture, Caitlin 193 Couzens 189-193, 206-207, 218-219 Covington, Jessica 214, 274 Cowden, Kami 179 Cowen, Mollie 206 Cowing, Alexa 196 Cox, Andrew 310 Cox, Jesse 282 Cox, Joseph 203 Cox, Michelle 274 Cox, Nancy 132 Coyan, Garrett 1 96 Crabb, Eric 10, 183, 241 Craig, Caraline 1 94 Craig, Jeffrey 185 Craig, Katie 244 Crawford, Caroline 196 Creeden, Justin 179,282 Cregger, Joshua 214 Crider, Elizabeth 310 Crispin, Brennan 191 I ' avis, Evan 200 Croad, Derek 310 Davis, Gary 11 183 Croen, Alyson 246 Davis, Jonathan 225 Crompron, Steve 260, 261 Davis, Kyle 243 Cromwell, Michael 254, 256 Davis, Lauren 243 Crooks, Emily 227 1 ,i is, Lindsay 125 Crookston, Laura 189 Davis, Randi 281 Cropek, Cameron 206 Davis, Ricardo 310 Crosbie, Stephen 310 Davis, Ryan 310 Cross Country 138-139 Dawson, Jon 204 Cross, Fernanda 310 Dawson, l,auren 184 Crum, Kristen 206 Day, Danielle 211 Cryderman, Kyle 1 84 De Avila, Mark 1 84 Cser, Katherine 310 De Jong, Adam 221 Cucciarre, Frank 184 De Simone, Christina 281 Cuellar, Justin 21 1 De Toledo, Samuel 206 Culin-Ellison, Alice 184 De Wit, Michael 203 Cummings, Samantha 193 deYoe, Emily 310 Cummins, Emily 214 Deal, Cally 281 Cummins, Kimberly 196 Dean, Courtney 179 Cummins, Megan 195 Dean, James 204 Cunch, Tommy 294 Dean, Olyvia 188 Cunninghan, Tara 300 Dean, Rebecca 280 Curadeau, Alexandre 183 Deaner, Ali 281 Curd, Matt 242 Deaton, Lauren 10, 24 1 Curdumi, Nicholas 289 Dcblasijr., Salvatore 201 Curley, Allison 176,281 Debski, Marta 198 Curl-Larson, Sarah 185 Decaluwe, Brandon 174 Curran, Christine 194 DeCanio, Lisa 208, 281 Curran, Drik 204 Decarlo, Jeffrey 211 Currier, Amy 28 1 Decker, Stephen 203 Curtis, Stephen 198 Decker, Terra 182 dishing, Carolyn 197 Deeg, Christopher 195 Cuson, Sara 1 74 Deegan, Caitlin 280 Cusumano, Brad 158 Defauw, Nicole 280 Cutshall, Liz 280 Defendini, Ana 222 Cwayna, Katie 300 DeFilippo, Anthony 288 Czabaniuk, Lydia 188 Degaudenzi, Massimo 185 Czerwinski, Daniel 183 DeGregorio, Caitlin 275 DeGrendel, Bryan 1 82 1 Dehaan, Nicholas 205 Dehalra, Yuhei 201 X j I Deibel, Alex 201 i J " f Deiley, Jennie 166 " " " " % s Deimel, Courtney 280 m Deinek, Margaret 211 Dejong, Louie 203 D ' Agostino, Andrea 189,243 D ' Angelo, Gabrielle 196 D ' Cunha, Salome 217 Dejongh, Grant 221 Delaney, Michelle 219 Delange, Brendan 194 Dabrowska, Agata 200, 243 Daga, Devika 188 Dakroub, Allie 196 Delateur, Emmett 227, 254 Deldjoubar, Michelle 274 DeLeon, Robert 287, 310 Dale, Eliezah 198,281 Delicata, Kara 128 Dale, Patricia 246 Delpy, Jean-Luc 282 Dalezman, Adam 310 Delta Chi 303 Damanpour, Shadi 301 Dambro, Chelsey 176 Damery, Erin 1 98 Delta Delta Delta 281, 290- 291, 296 Delta Gamma 280 Damiani, Anna 213 Delta Kappa Epsilon 295 Damitz, Christopher 310 Damron, Brooke 227 Delta Phi Epsilon 281 Delta Tau Delta 289 Damus, Francesca 209 Delucia, David 185 Dance Marathon 180, 187, DeMaggio, Julie 204 229, 260-261 Demana, Christine 300 Dancer, Tyler 219 DeMarco, Emily 10, Daneshvar, Mitra 201 238-241,265,274,310 Dangovian, Marissa 301 DeMare, Stephen 1 84 Danhof, Michael 216 DeMatio, Vince 175 Daniel, Faith 280 Dembinska, Monika 213 Daniels, Staci 201 Dembinski, Kyle 206 Danielsky, Andrew 1 83 Danielson, Megan 195 Dembs, Bradley 197 Dembs, Joseph 287 Daniels-Shpall, Zeke 295 Danna, John 194 Demchick, Evan 191 Demers, Leslie 186,281 Dannecker, Kathryn 191 Dansereau, Sarah 310 Demkowski, Patrick 178 Demorest, Nicholas 211 Danz, Evan 201 Denbeck, Chelsi 274 Darbor, Kathleen 182 Deneen, Andrew 178 Darcy, Katie 222, 246 Dardis, Sean 220 Dengate, Elizabeth 197 Denholrz, Hayley 301 Darket, Angela 310 Darland, Allison 222 Denitz, Jonathon 206 Denning, Melissa 237, 274, Darmstadter, Dana 204 310 Darr, Owen 282 Dennis, Anne 206 Darvish, Francesca 206 Dennis, David 21 1 Das, Neil 214 Dennis-Litinger, Julie 301 Daswani, Rohul 269 Dennison, Andrew 204 Daub, Karharina 193 Denolf, Garret 310 Daugherity, Anne 274 Daujotaite, Kristina 206, 275 Daul, Morgan 194 Dave, Hrushit 179 Denver, David 176 Deonarain, Danesh 226 Deppong, Brian 184 Derhammer, Steven 177 Davenport, Caleb 195 David, Ameera 217 Derke.Joe 230 Derr, Michael 183 David, Ashika 217 Derrick, Brittany 182 David, Ethan 227 Dery.Jill 182 Davido, Allie 264 Deryke, Jeffrey 310 Davidoff, Nathan 1 86 Desai, Aalisha 209 Davidson, Abby 275 Desai, Nimit 184 Davidson, Alexander 206 Desai, Pooja 217 Davidson, Gretchen 206 DeSantis, Adam 203, 286 Davidson, Joshua 289 Davidson, Julie 195 Desaraju, Vishnu 184 Deshmukh, Malvika 212 Davidson, Lamar 310 Desloover, Nathan 295 Davidson, Michael 178 DeSousa, Waldir 134 Davis III, Alfred Alan 310 Despres, Paul 176 Davis, Adriannc 182 Detjen, Bradley 186 Davis, Allison 281 Detroit Tigers 61,64-65 Davis, Anna 274 Deutch, Carly 178,301 Davis, Chandler 65 Davis, Devin 183 Deutsch, Sam 227,286 Devinney, Joslyn 1 95 Devins, Christopher 201 Devito, Lisa 300,310 Devon-Sand, Perri 301 DeVries, Michael 205 DeWitt, Mark 185 Dhawan. Neeta 201 Diamant, Joshua 191,287 Diamantoni, Amanda 200, 274 Diamantoni, Kristina 274 Diamond, Michelle 310 Diatlov, Dmitri 213 Diavastos, Andreas 206 Diaz, Joshua 294 Dibble, Shannon 200 Dicker, Meredith 274 Dickerson, Lauren 310 Dickman, Aimec 198 Didicr, Elaine 92 Diehl, Chris 158, 191,221 Diehl, Rachel 216 Diehl, Robert 214 Diephouse, Matthew 184 Dierdof, Dan 82 Diesbourg, Remi II 191 Dietlein, Ryan 177 Dietrich, Erin 274 Diette, Jackie 300 Dillon, Alyssa 310 Dillon, Jessica 310 DiMarco, Lindsay 191 Dimitrov, Myra 220 Dimond, Daniel 214 Dimoski. Daniel 227 DiMusto, Diane 232 Dinges, Ashley 310 Diomande, Bita 310 Dionno, Michael 214 Dirkse, Laura 184 Distelrath, Sarah 198 Ditmar. Joseph 1 96 Dittenber, Steven 283 DiVita, Janine 300 Dixen, Brittany 265 Dixon, Andrew 295 Dixon, Brittany 209 Dmitruk, Kimberly 197 Doan.Joy 184 Dobbs, Andrew 179 Dobbs, Hadley 201 Dobbs, Michael 258-259 Dobbyn, Melissa 136 Dobmeier, Michael 214 Dodds, Kaitlin 179,274 Dodge, Lindsey 274 Doebler, Rebecca 179 Doehring, Jack 183 Docring, Emily 196 Doh,Joo-Ok 310 Dokas, Phil 234 Dolan. Jennifer 232, 257 Dolan, Nicole 193 Dolan, Terrance 310 Dolim, Joseph 184 Doman, Christine 195 Doman, Courtney 191 Domin, Sarah 216 Dominguez, Julio 289 Domino, Joseph 214 Dominski, Jaclyn 198 Don, Benjamin 184 Donadee, Jon 1 54 Donahugh, Kaitlin 274 Donegan, Maureen 280 Dong, Xin 179 Donley, Amber 179 Donley, Joseph 1 74 Donnay, Lauren 300 Donnelly, Amanda 198 Donnelly, John 174 Donnelly, Kathleen 211 Doo, Jason 257 Doo, Samuel 221 Dore, Kevin 1 22 Dorger, Charles III 179 Dorman, Michelle 311 Doroghazi, Lauren 185 Dorrestein, Perry 222 Dorsey, Eric 191 Dorsey, Paul 288 Dosik ' , Lauren 301,311 Dory, Ellen 274 Dory, Taylor 280 Doubek, Jonathan 205 Dougherty, Elizabeth 196 Dougherty, Evan 183 Dougherry, Leslie 280 Doughty, Dorothy 214 Dow, Adam 282 Dowd, Brian 206 Dowd, James V. 234 Dowell, Casey 245, 275 Dowling, Alexander 1 84 Downey, Aylin 209 Doyle, Pat 288 Doyle, Emilie 208 Doyle, Kelly 274 Doyle, Trista 193 Doyle, William 289 Drake, Devin 182 Drake, Jason 185 Draves, Sarah 142 332 index CHANGING THE FACE OF CHEMISTRY. A world that includes the Human Element, along with hydrogen, oxygen and the other elements, is a very different world indeed. Suddenly, chemistry is put to work solving human problems. Bonds are formed between aspirations and commitments. And the energy released from reactions fuels a boundless spirit that will make the planet a safer, cleaner, more comfortable place for generations to come. Be part of a world that welcomes change. Visit the careers section on our website at careers. Trademark of The Dow Chemical Company TRlSTAR TriStor Fire Protection, no PO Box 701728 47810 Galleon Drive Plymouth, Michigan 48170-0969 (734)454-1350 Fax 454-1351 Design, Installation, Service, Inspection Michigan Mechanical Contractor Behr America customers demand innovative products that are environmentally friendly and contribute to the comfort, performance and safety of their vehicles. Bern ' s product development teams are dedicated to meeting those demands, while achieving the highest levels of customer satisfaction possible. Our objective is to provide intelligent, high-quality solutions for each and every customer ' s automotive air-conditioning and engine-cooling needs. Behr America, Inc. 2700 Daley Drive Troy, MI 48083 Tel. 248.743.3700 BEHR The Specialist for Automotive Electronic Networking A Tradition of Excellence Vector CANtech, Inc. 39500 Orchard Hill Place, Ste 550 Novi, MI 48375 www.vector-cante . Maria 193 l.csner. Eric 197 heresa 194 eyfuss, ll.iylev 301, iev 1 i 300 Look. Emily 188 lopiewski, ' Katherine 188 Em, Alex 184 lucker. Orly 301 Lumm. Kevin 179 yg.l. Dmitri- 179 I ill ' . Nestor 254 llbaz. Ornella 264 Kin, Carrie 201 iblin. Matthew 204 bois, Kevin 174 |j icastle, Jon 243 :harme, Adam 1 84 xiffe, Aaron 287 , Anya 281 r :on, Jeffrey 31 1 lela, Tanvi 239 zik, Kelly 194 KMichad 211 ff, Brandon 122 ff, Lauren 198 I Danielle 300 ;an, Kathleen 274 ,, Elizabeth 275 ;an, Alexander 198 x, Jonathan 212 ies, Libby 274 ,ac, Bonnie 23 ude. Audrey 243 lan. Ryan 203 nbar, Caroline 21 1 ;an.Joel 211 nlap, Danny 254 inn, Allison 311 pnn, Monica 31 1 pn, Olivia 188,275 J ' nn, Owen 183 tnseith, Stephanie 311 _; n; Michele 193 feprie, Matthew 216 , uis, Kristin 188 rr, Brent 181 u, Chisaokwu 194 .ussel-Weston, Sarah 281 |thie, Matthew 1 83 rf, Stephen 1 8 1 n, Bradley 184 rer, James 1 79 , Kaitlin 280 :, Helenc 311 ; Sarah 232 -a. Erica 274 rr, Arielle 186,206,275 sz.Alex 234 le, Jonathan 177 la, Adam 203 lie, Johanna 274 ftjohn 311 el, Leah 300 1, Ryan 183 t Quad 193-197 ter, Jimmy 264 tman, Andrew 265 twood, Sara 186 on, Amelia 300 l, Colin 184 m, Eric 198 i, Lauren 193 n, Megan 264 :r, Ethan 287 it, Nathaniel 311 Jamie 200,301 i. Max 230-231 tman, Jordan 242 ;tein, Sarah 1 96 :r, Tracy 301 r, Rob ' 254 :, Arthur III 179 :11, Catherine 300 :I1, Thomas 195 :, Paul 311 irk, Kory 185 inds, Brandon 295 nds, Chase 198 londs. Roaslie 195 ;, Karishma 275 Is, Nikeisha 311 I.Nicholas 198 i, Matthew 311 r, James 183 .Rachel 193 . Kyle 184 Joshua 198 tein.Jacklyn 301 rein-Sim, Gabby 301 :n, Amv 311 Eiscnberg, Michael 106 Eisenstein, Michael 21( Ejsmont, Eve 182 l ; kciii;il, Nvvjlnuvi: 1 85 Blander, Ashley 182 Elbamu, Ahmed 282 1-llvri, Charles 287,311 I -.Inert. Lauren 281 Eldcmire. Ashleigh 193 Elder, Misty 311 Elderidge, Dylan 212 Eldrich, Samuel 193 Elegant. Jackie 281 El-Gabri, Sharicf 203 Elia, Shareil 311 Eliades, Marissa 275 Elias, Stacey 300 Elias, Steven 3 1 1 Eliaser, Matthew 282,311 Elkind, Andrew 165,311 I Ikon, Jacob 222 Ellard, Hayley 257 Eller, Joi-Lyn ' 311 Ellerbrock, ' Karhryn 208 Ellingson, Brandon 311 Elliot, Pete 180, 183,210 Ellis, Aaron 287 Ellis, Daniel 182 Ellis, Michael 186 Ellison, Julie 311 Ellison, Wesley 170, Ben 204 Ells, Stefanie 200 Elmquist, David 194 El-Sawi, Khaled 212 Elsey, Doug 294 Elskens. Danielle 205 Elston, Jessi 274 Embree. Rachel 300 Emeott, Eric 254, 256 Endline, Nichole 196 Eng, Alfred 224 Eng, Meredith 184 Eng, Meredith 280 Engelmann, Jason 214 Engineering Peer Advisors 265 Engle, Elizabeth 300 Engler, Whitney 195 Engles, Andrea 198 English, Benjamin 196 English, Cachavious 206 Entin, Andrew 200 Enrwistle, Jack 289 Eom.John 250 Epshteyn, Eugene 294 Epstein, Jamie 300 Epstein, Jessica 301 Epstein-Katz, Marina 195 Erard, Matt 311 Erdmann Jr, Timothy 211 Erdmann, Tim 250 Erf, Dana 281 Erickson, Alexa 181 Erickson, Emily 193 Erickson, Kris 183 Erickson, Lisa 280 Erickson, Mate 244 Erikson, Alexander 174 Eriksson, Ann 208 Eriksson, Reed 295 Ermak, Jeff 282 Ernst, Jessica 189 Eskow, Kim 301 Essad, Kate 275 Estes, Ryan 222 Estok, Dennis 287 Estok, Sean 287 Estrada, Kathleen 176 Estrada, Natalie 193 Estrin, Chase 294 Ethen, Patrick 179 Etnyre, Erika 188 Evans, Alanna 174 Evans, Aryn 196, 300 Evans, Brittany 213 Evans, Elizabeth 200 Evans, Hannah 177 Evans, Kristen 188 Evans. Lindsey 31 1 Evans, Scott 195 Evans, Stephen 287 Evertsberg, Michael 216 Every Three Weekly 259 Evron, Emily 204 Evron, Joshua 212 Ewell, Gary 99 Ewers, Madeleine 193 Excamilla, Grace 193 Kvster, Athena 216 Ezhuthachan, Alok 287 Faasse, David 184 Fabris, Carla 181 Fagcrburg, Brent 287 l.ii. Thomas 254 Fair, Jamila 31 1 Faivus, Lindsey 311 Eakhoury, Joseph 178 Pakhri, Nasir 176 Falberg, Alisha 311 Falk, Marissa 194 l ; .illek. Cooper 185 Fallon, Francis 282 Falstad, Nathan 311 Falta, Jeff 183 Famoye, Folake 227, 265 Fan, Bob 177 Fan, Zheng 294 Fang, Ester 269 Farr, Kristin 205 Farrand, Ted 185 Farrell, Jessica 301 Farrell. Lindsay 186 Farver, Carly 1 86 Pass, Ashley 281 Faulkner, David 179 Faulkner, Ian 198 Fawcett, Katherine 185 Favad, Andrew 198 Fear, Gregory 254 Fear, Rachel ' 198 Fe.uv. Kathryne 31 1 Federico, Matthew 219 Fedewa, Nicholas 214 Fedirko, Natalie 274 Fedore.Claire 300 Feeney, Kaitlyn 185 Fefopoulos, Dean 200 Fegert, Ames 232 Fehlner, James 188 Feig, Kathy 2 1 1 Feigon, Gera 31 1 Feingold-Shaw, Anita 244 Feinman, Dara 212 Feintstein, Richard 311 Feith, Dorit 311 Feld, Jennifer 300,311 Feldman. Alexa 31 1 Feldman, Brittany 300 Feldman, Cassie 281 Feldman, Emily 280 Feldman, Matt 295 Feldman, Rac hel 311 Fell, Lauren 281 Fellows, Brandon 139 Feng, Kasia 243 Fenker, Laura 209 Fenner, Kristina 300 Ferguson, Eleanor 216 Ferguson, Holly 198 Perm. Nicole 186 Ferman, Jackelyn 200 I-L-rn.uidez, Lisandra 311 Fernandez, Richard 2 1 1 Fernandez-Gatti, Justine 221 Ferrara, John 222 Ferrini, Christine 222 Ferris, Braley 274 Ferro, Lisa 176 Fersko, Alii 300 Ferszt, Kristin 31 1 Fertig, Brett 301 Fetman, Lisa 31 1 Fettis, Alexandra 189 Pick, Jeremy 177 Fidler, Jaclyn 301 Fiedler, Jane 311 Fiedler, Tiffany 275 Field Hockey 132-133 Field, Andrew 200 Field, Halle 280 Field, Katie 197 Fields, Eric 200 Fields. Mychael 198 Fifolt, Allison 189 Fifolt, Lauren 189 Figueroa, Anjuli Jain 193 Filipi, Slavko 212 Filloy, Joseph 312 Fine, Robert 224 Fink, Erica 186 Fink, Margaret 312 Fink, Scott 295 Fink. Shannon 281 Finkel, Matthew 194,254 Finkelstein, Alexa 184,281 Finn, Cara 209 Finn, Lindsay 300 Finney, Chase 244 Finnicum IV, William 204 Firoozgan, Omeed 1 88 First, Elissa 63, 275 Fischer, Rocky 183 Fischman, Giselle 181,274 Fish, Hannah 300 Fish, Michael 204 Fisher, Caitlin 280 Fisher, Heidi 243 Fisher, Kathryn 217 Fisher, Mark 196 Fisher, Matt 287 Fisher, Michelle 281 Fisher, Moria 281 Fisher, R. Tyler 287 Fisher. Rebecca 244 Fisher. Theresa 193 I ishinan, Anna 195 Fitzgerald, Darryn 227 Fitzgerald, Katherine 182 Fitzhugh, Rachel 1 8 Fitzpatrick, Kelly 212 Fivenson, Adam 312 Flaherty, Brittany 224 Flak, Betsy 232 I l.mnery, Colleen 205, 280 Flavell, Nicole 193 Fleck, Christine 186 Flecther, Rachel 179 Fleischman, Amanda 301 Fleischman, Katherine 312 Fleming, Jennifer 209 Fleming, Kira 204 Fleming, Richard 214 Flemingloss, Craig 312 Fleszar, Andrew 201 Fletcher 198 Flexter, Curtiss 185 I lickinger, Kyah 227, 274 Flood, Megan 204 Flood, Tyler 282 Florek, Brian 312 Flores, Ximena 300 Fiorip, John 213 Flory, Bryan 1 83 Flowers, Hernando 179 Floyd, Alexis 312 Fogle, Justin 222 Foley, Emma 216 Foley, Lauren 201,281 Foley, Shane 185 Fong, Daniel 212 Pong, Jessica 188 Foo, Lindy 312 Foot, Ellen 208 Football 146-149, 168-169 Forbers, Celeste 178 Forcier, Matthew 188 Ford, Betty 69, 93 Ford, Gerald R. 60, 68-69, 92-93 Ford, Maggie 300 Ford, Matthew 289 Ford, Steven 68 Fordyce, Barbara 232 Fornera, Timothy 201 Fornero, Sarah 312 Forry, Chelsey 312 Forsyth, Danielle 224 Forsythe, Cara 209 Rots, Will 242 Foster, Anna 185 Foster, Blake 191 Foster, Dominic 191,312 Foster, Jennifer 208 Foster, Lesley 182 Foster, Nicholas 225 Fotinos, Sophia 312 Fory, Cherine 298,312 Fouladbash, Lisa 220 Fournier, Teplyn 280 Foust, Jacquie 232 Fowle, Samuel 201 Fowler, Ashley 198 Fowler, Daniel 288 Fox, Elizabeth 194-195 Fox, Jonathan 214 Fox, Kathyrn 1 93 Fox, Mary 132 Fox, Racheal 184 Fox, Rese 274 Frackman, Abigail 312 Fracz, Emilia 209 Fraga, Rory 191 Fraker, Emily 209, 274 Franchini, Yvonne 193 Franco, Benjamin Ruano 177 Franco, Christine 198 Franco, Christine 274 Frank, Rachel 188 Frank, Sean 312 Frank, William 219 Frankel, Dustin 244, 283 Frankiewicz, Josselyn 20 1 Franklin, Curtis 312 Franklin, Joy 182 Franklin, Richard 203 Franko, Sharona 184 Frantz.AJ 257 Frantz, Rachel 312 Eraser, Kelly 209 Frasier, Meredith 209 Fray, Rohan 183 Frayne, Christopher 286 Frazee, Monica 213 Frazier, Hillary 198 Frederick, Ashton 300 Fredrick, Noah 195 Fredricks, Scott 203 Fredricks, Tracey 177 Freedberg, Rachel 300 Freedberg, Zoe 205 Freedman, Sarah 301 Freds. Kristen 186 Freeman, Chelsea 3 1 2 Freeman, Daniel 214 Freeman, Jim 257 Frciburgcr, Kimbcrly 197 Freile, Diana 197 Freilich, Emily 184 Fresard, Donn 234-235, 265 Frey, Brian 299 Frey, Daytona 3 1 2 Friars 256 Frick, Paul 1 82 Frieberg, Bradley 189 Fried, Sam 274 Friedland, Ben 257 Fricdland, Ian 312 Friedland, Jeremy 295 Friedlander, Rachel 205 Friedman, Ari 283 Friedman, Emily 312 Friedman, Erica 244,301, 312 Friedman, Jay 201 Friedman, Julia 201,301 Friedman, Michael 1 9 1 Friedner, Martha 201 Fries, Daniel 182 Frisbee, Eric 188 Frist, Melanie 301 Frizzell, Eric 201 Frodyma, Heather 205 Frohlich, Andrew 282 Frohman III, Roland 298 Fromm, Kathryn 212 Frost, Carrie 170 Fryback.John 197 Frye, Adam 287 Frysinger, Daniel 205 Fu, Paul 213 Fuhr, Elizabeth 301 Fuller III, James 216 Fuller, David 177 Fuller, Xavier 289 Fullerton, Allan 185 Fullmer, Rachel 196 Fung, Aileen 269 Fung, Chia-Wei 195 Fung, Qionghui 269, 3 1 2 Funk, Andrew 179 Furgiuele, Jessica 300 Furlong, Lauren 257 Furman Jr., Eugene 282 Furner, Joseph 185 Gabbai, Mia 281,312 Gabbe, Bridget 179 Gabelman, Jason 205 Gabshy, Pat 286 ( adoch, Matthew 188 Gadson, Paulette 312 Gararian, Ryan 289 Gahm, Erica 280 Gaiman, Daniel 312 Gajewski, Rebecca 312 Galendez, Nickolas 201 Galimidi, Leah 227 Galin, Jessica 181,281 Gallagher, Laura 214 Gallagher. Meghan 184 Gallearncd, Geena 141 Galloway, Christina 212 Gallup, Martin 219 Galus, David 184 Galvan, Lyssette 214 Gamache, Brad 246 Gamble, Eric 186 Gambrill, Michael 186 Gamez, Edgar 212 Gamso, Ryan 184 Gandelman, Marry 282 Gangadharan, Anna 300 Ganguly, Shika 232 Gannon, Steven 287 Gant, Sean 179 Gao, Yang 179 Garber, Samantha 182 Garbern, Gregory 222 Garcia, Catlin 312 Garcia, Emily 193,300 Garcia, Joselyn 3 1 2 Garcia, Natalie 275 Garcia, Neisi 176 Garcia, Noemi 213 Garcia, Victor 217 Gardner, Joshua 216 Garfmkel, Carrie 174, 275 Garfmkel, Jessica 301 Garfinkle, Jennifer 189 Garg, Kanchan 211 Garg, Sachin 294 Garge, Anupam 236 Gargoyle 230-231 Garnai, Sarah 212 Garneau, Gabrielle 208 Garnett, Kutessa 193 Garofalo, Nicholas 214 Garrett, Geoffrey 212 Garrett, Molly 188 Garrctt-Bluford, F.boni 179 Garrity, Matthew 3 1 2 Garry, Leslie 301 Garson, Becky 301 Garza, Esau 184 Ganoc .ach 10,240-1 Gaspar, Adam 177 Gates, Maiakutlus 298 Gatewood, Britany 208 Gatt, Jessica 1 9 1 Gattenberger, Tom 1 9 1 Gatto, Corinne 312 i-tughan, Kathleen 200 Gaughan, Katie 281 Gause, Tara 312 Gauthier, Elizabeth 224, 274 Gawlik, Justin 205 Gawron, James 1 83 Gaynes, Lauren 198 Gdowski, Megan 179 Ge.Tao 212 Gebarski, Elizabeth 193 Gecht, Mitchell 174 Gedert, Emily 197 GEECS 247 Geffen, Michelle 300 Gehle, Jenny 232,257 Geiger, Brandon 289 Geiger, Maggie 274 Gelbtuch, Gabriel 185 Gellatly, Thomas 183 Geller Aubree 195 Gendreau, Isabelle 124 Genetti, Leigh 182,281 Genn, David 217 Genrich, Jason 288 Gentile, Lisa 234 George, Dane 204 George, Joshan 211 George, Lauren 300,312 Georgoff, Elizabeth 222 Gerber, Jessica 224 Gerber, Marissa 300 Gerhart, Jon 244 Gernand, Amelia 194 Gerow, Elizabeth 198 Gershman, Lara 200, 281 Gessert, David 200 Getto, Cristina 193 Getty, Elizabeth 188 Getz, Megan 300 Geye, Andrew 286 Ghaman, Allison 181 Ghaman, Matthew 282,312 Ghosh, Sangita 186 Giannoto, Mark 151,289 Giarmo, Gerald 185 Giddy, Julia 220 Giedraitis, Danius 200 Gienapp, Adam 185 Gies, Marisa 196 Giffen. J.ickie 274 Gilbert, Amy 300 Gilbert, Benjamin 21 1 Gilbert, Geoffrey 177 Gilbert, Sam 222 Gilbey, Melisa 201 Giles, Ryan 204 Gill, Jennifer 209 Gillet, Alexandra 196 Gillett. Nick 312 Gilley, Timothy 283 Gilliam, Megan 208 Gillie, Courtney 179 Gillihan, Kendal 281 Gilling, Derric 211 Gilson, Stephen 254, 256, 312 Gingold, Elizabeth 275 Giordimaina, Angelica 177 Gire, Abbey 232 Gire, Haley 185 Gire, Nathan 189 Giroux, Jonathan 312 Giscombe, Steve 265 Gjeci, Nilton 217 Gladysz, Lindsay 274 Glahn, David 179 Glantz, Kate 280 Glass, Katie 63 Glass. Lisa 312 Glass, Ryan 287 Glauch, ' Nicholas 203 Glaza, Mareka 196 Glaze, Ben 294 Glenn, Allison 312 Glenn, Jessica 3 1 2 Click, Alexander 20b Glicklin, Benjamin 206 Glinski, Sean 191 Glonek, Will 289 Glowaski, Alexandra 196, 230 Gluckstein, Hannah 197 Glynn, Meghan 200,274 Godlewski, Kathryn 185 Goeddel, Robert 183 Goel, Varun 211 Goelz, Charles 213 Gogawale, Ajit 287 Goh, Bonita 212 Goh, Gena 269 index Q N CD O O 337 Go Forward with Vision Since our first engines rolled off the assembly line back in 1938, Detroit Diesel has stood for strength, durability and reliability. By sticking to those values, we ' ve become a leading manufacturer of on-highway medium and heavy-duty diesel engines for commercial trucks. nges Big Rewards Big Fun . i " ..V f - _ -._ I I m Mich igan 1-888-MICH CAT Goh, Jiayong 269 Goh. Mei Wen 313 Goh, PciYing 181 t ioike, Kristin 313 Gold. Melissa 301 l.oldbcrs. Adam 282 Goldberg, Emily 301 i iolelberg, Jaclyn 300 Goldberg, Jamison 204 Goldberg. ' Kyle 22S Goldberg, Lauren 313 Goldberg. Melissa 281 Goldberg, Robin 195 Goldberg, Sari 301 Goldberg, Scott 2 1 3 Goldberger, Arielle 300 Golden, ' David 198 n, David 254 Goldenberg, Jeremy 203 Colder, Kurt 165 Goldich, Meredith 300 Goldin, Allison 301 Goldin, Amanda 300 Goldis, Susan 301 . klm.m, Carly 300 D Goldman, Sari 281 Goldman, Scott 214 Goldrath, Jonathan 282 Goldring, Gregory 289 Goldsmith, Lindsey 301 C Goldsmith, Samantha 174 9 Goldstein, Allison 204,313 JJ GoldMein. Ariel 204 Goldstein, Joshua 204 - Goldstein, Lindsey 243,301, ' 313 Goldstein, Natalie 313 U Goldstein, Raquel 281 Goldstein, Scott 313 Cole, Jonathan 188 Golembiewski, Gillian 191 _ Golinvaux, Nicholas 213 Gollish, Jessica 313 J l .olluk Hayley 281, 313 Goltz, Samantha 191 1 Golub, Julia 281 Gomes, Emily 274 Gomez, Sal 295 Gome ,, Salvatorjr. 184 Gomez, Tamasso 268 Gondalia, Rahul 201 C " Gonska, Ryan 294 Gonyea, Andrew 295 Gonzales, Stephanie 200 Gonzales- Paul, Felipe 313 Gonzalez, Erika 211 Gonzalez, Jordan 203 Gonzalez, Rachel 280 Gonz.ilez-Prendes, Angela 195 Good News Christian A Capella 250 Goodlow, Gig 178 Goodman, Kyle 183 Goodman, Max 294 Goodman, Sammie 281 Gooriah, Kunal 313 Gorbuit, Erica 313 Gorden, Tana-Marie 200 Gordon, Elaine 195 Gordon, George 203 Gordon, Lori 227 Gordon, Rachel 201 Gordon, Samuel 313 Gordon- Loebel, Naomi 195 Gore, Jacob 178,313 Gorham, David 204 Gorine, Allison 227 Gornstein, Steven 212 Gorodinsky, Polina 204 Gotfredson, Holly 313 Gottschlta, Anna 216 Goussy, Patrick 195 Govan, Shiwanda 181 Goy, Meredith 198 Graboski, Leah 234 Grabow, Kim 274 Grabski, Valerie 179 Grady, Kimberly 198 Grafjared 313 Grafstein, Carly 198,281 Graham, Andrew 204,287 Graham, Jillian 1 74 Graham, Virginia 200 Grahl, Carrie 196 Grammel, Sarah 313 Granader, Heather 197 Grandstaff, Alexandra 225 Graney, Erica 181 Granger, Scott 194 Granneman, Rachel 208 Grant, Andrew 204 Grant, Sophie 213 Grant, Traci 189 Graor, Amanda 257 Grates, Hannah 274 Grattan, Mackenzie 194, 274 Grauzcr, Andrew 282 Graves, Logan 176 Grawi, Carolyn 73 Gray, Carol 244 Gray, Matthew 211 Graziano, Caitlin 244 340 I index o O Grecki, Philip 184 Green, Adrienne 216 Green, Dan 289 Green, Jeremy 204 Green, Kimberlee 193 Green, Marlee 201 Green, Scott 289 Greenbaum, Aaron 200 Greenbaum, Danielle 300 Greenberg, Alana 281 Greenberg, Ben 287 Greenberg, Nathan 201 Greenblatt, Toby 300 Greene, Christine 224 Greene, Jennifer 274 Greene, Kimberly 2 1 1 Greenfogel, Mark 294 Greenhouse, Linda 65 Greenman, Marie 257 Greenspoon, Amy 301 Greenwood, Marken 188 Gregorio, Fernanda 181 Gregory, Elise 216 Gregory, Nicolas 184 Grekin, Emily 214 Grekin, Rebecca 281 Gretebeck, Kelsey 182 Greydanus, Megan 313 Gribeck, Frank 217 Gribler, Sarah 227 Gribov, Alexander 216 Griffin, Adrian 208 Griffin, Daniel 283,313 Griffin, Elizabeth 197 Griffin, Erin 225 Griffin, Sade Raina 313 Griffith, Andrea 204 Griffith, Natalie 313 Grigaitis, Janelle 224 Grigg, Amanda 208 Griglak. Taylor 200 Grimaldi, Matthew 179 Grimm, Jeff 257 ( irinun, Jeffrey 313 Grinfeld, Allyson 201,301 Grisson, Rahsaan 189 Gritter, Elizabeth 300 Groat, Bobby 287, 303 Grobaski, Lauren 182 Gromacki, Courtney 274 Gromek, Christopher 185 Grooms, Jared 313 Groove 187,258-259 Gross, Adam 313 Gross, Bridget 204 Gross, Jacob 196 Gross, Kerri 301 Gross, Molly 301 Grossett, Will 286 Grossman, Alyse 301 Grossman, Katherine 313 Grosso, Jessica 280 Grost, Scott 254 Gruber, Sandra 220 Gruen, David 206 Gruesen, Bonnie 179 Gruff, Hank 221 Grzywinski, jerzy 211 Gu, Everett 211 Gu, Tain Jun 186 Guan, Yao Yao 265 Gubow, Jacqueline 195 Guerre, Stephanie 188,300 Guerrero, Edgar 197 GufTery,Amy 200 Gui, Valentin 204 Guiett, Mandi 209 Guillou, Sarah 257 Guimaraes, Bruna 205 Guinall, Thomas 212 Guith, Heather 257, 280, 313 Gulis, Timothy 217 Gulman, Jonathan 282 Gun, Lauren 174 Gun, Lauren 301 Gunnels, Paul 179 Gunther, Amanda 205 Guo, Michael 198 Gupta, Ankit 194 Gupta, Gauri 176 Gupta, Mahima 194 Gupta, Mala 260 Gupta, Shitij 186 Gupta, Surbhi 191 Guracech, Jennifer 227 Gurchinoff, Melissa 224 Guria, Chand 21 1 Gustafson, Kersta 206 Gutierrez Jr., Richard 196 Gutilla, Molly 131 Gutin, Amanda 274 Gutman, Kari 281 Guttman, Julie 300 Guttman, Leah 313 Guy, Karen 281 Guzick, Sarah 193 Guzzardo, Joseph 183 Ha,Jihve 227 Harris, Laurel 313 1 Imiundez, Claudio 203 Ha, Rvan 204 Harris, Lindsey 275 Herrera, Paula 314 Haas. Alexander 185 Harris, Quentin 282 Herrick, Amanda 1 78 Haase, Brennan 183 Harrison, Blake 196 Hcrrick. Brian 178 Habeck, Monica 188 Harrison, Britta 274 Herrmann, Emily 1XX Haber, Elizabeth 220 1 l.uri.son, Gabriclla 313 1 letschbcrg, Jessica 263 Habcr, Sandra 313 1 l.inison, Jason 182 1 lei-sh, Michelle 301 Hack, Kimberly 264 Harrison, Michelle 189 Herzog, Catherine 208-209 Haddad, Valerie 244 Harrison, Paula 189,232 Hess, John T. 288 Hadeed, Elizabeth 208 Harsha-Strong, Alex 314 Hess, Michael 314 Haehier, Andrew 95 Hart, Mike 112, 146, 149 1 less. Rebecca 274 Haenkc, Jeffrey 184 Hartford, Jessica 300 Hcsslcr, Jason 183 Hafeez, Kausar 193 Hartman, Bryan 287 1 !cler, Jennifer 178,265 Halite, Colene 205 Hartman, Mitchell 201 Heuer, Jeremy 254 Hagan, Katherine 201 Hartman, Taryn 314 Hewitt, Kelsey 176 Hagar, Jon 1 77 Hartnett, Arthur 194 Hewlett, Brian 204 Hahn, Jordon 191 Hartrick, James 254 Hibbard, Jacqueline 193 Haigh, Meghan 191 Hartsell.Jen 264 Hickner, Mary 193 Haigh, Mike 286 Harwood, Katie 274 Hicks, Brian 185 Haincs, Mark 212 Hasan, Nadia 208 Hicks, Geoffrey 211 Hajek, Tanya 200 Hasan, Shaakir 283 Hicks, Taylor 95 Hajiyani, Zoheb 206 Haselschwardt, Sally 209 Hieber, Laura 198 Hakala, George 206 Hasiakos, Peter 314 Higgins, Brett 186 Hakim, Gabriel 261 Haskelljosh 314 Higgins, Tyler 314 Halasz, Katy 274 Hassan, Fouad 78 Highsrein, Shelby 184,281 Hale, Brian 188 Massing, Dan 182, 288 Higuera, Adam 2 1 7 Halfmann, Sarah 280 Haubert, Megan 178 Hildebrand, Annie 131 Halgren, Robert 295 Hauck, Ashlie 211 Hildreth, Christina 234 Hall, Alexandra 201 Hauck, Tyler 214 Hilger, Michelle 274 Hall, Alisha 274 Havekost, Chelsea 3 1 4 Hill, Adam 214 Hall, Aubrev 301 Havemann, Margaret 314 Hill, Andrew 185 Hall, Eric 179 Haven, Celia 227 Hill, Doug 295 Hall, Karen 257 Havers, Nicholas 200 Hill, Grant 214 Hall, Kevin 134 Hawker, Emma 214 Hill, Jenna 191 Hall, Leon 146 Hawkins, Danielle 314 Hill, Kelsey 212 Hall, Victoria 201 Hawkins, Kimberly 193 Hill, Ryan 204 Hall, Whitney 212 Hawthorne, Erik 314 Hillard, Schuyler 244 Halpern, Emily 281 Havakawa, Emiko 1 8 1 Hillsberg, Brian 314 Halprin, Martin 196 Havdcn, Abbey 274 Hilton, Michael 183 Halter, Amy 195 Hayden, Jeffrey 204 Himatsingka, Pranav 184 Ham, Jeff 196 Hayes, Anise 314 Himmelstein, Laura 301 Hamati, Christina 174 Hayes, Brooke 314 Hines, David Jr. 191 Hamblet, Sarah 274 Hayes, Jake 282 Hines, Kenton 184 Hambro, Benjamin 216 Hayes, John 289 Hinkle, Nathaniel 188 Hamid, Noura 313 Hayes, Ricky Jr. 179 Hinkley, Timothy 186 Hamilton, Bryan 313 Hayes, Woody 85 Hinks, Natalie 274 Hamilton, Daniel 313 Haynes, Anise 213 Hinman, Allie 265 Hammer, Joel 179 Haynes, Eric 179,289 Hinton, Gerren 299 Hammitt, Bess 275 Haynes, Phillip 179 Hir.mandani, Kunal 183 Hammond, Christopher 184 Hayward, Charles 314 Hiremath, Amit 188 Hammond, Christy 208 Haywood, Eric 206 Hirschfield, Laura 243 Hampel, Matthew 197 Hazard, Edward 177 Hirshfield, Laura 189 Hamstra, Rachel 214 Hazlewood, Isabelle 222, 281 Hirt, Michael 204 Han, DongHvun 184 He, Sheshe 212 Hirt. Michael 288 Han, Horim 295 Hearshen, Laura 314 Hirzel, Timothy 314 Han.JIHye 217 Heath, Bradley 185 His Stellar Band 95 Han.Jina 197 Heath, Timothy 214 Hite, Stephanie 280 Han, Min 209 Heaton, James 214 Hitt. Jonathon 295 Hanchar, Sarah 313 Heberling, Adam 217 Ho. Brian Fung Mok 314 Handelsman, Aaron 216 Hebert, Jennifer 191 Ho, Jason 314 Handler, Rachel 300 Hecklin, Stephanie 275 Ho.Jeffery 314 Handmacher, Heather 274 Hedglen, Jenna 281 Ho, Jessica 193 Handsman, Ian 313 Heider, Emily 195 Ho.Jinfa 203 Hankinson, Chris 242, 287 Heike, James 282 Ho, Richard 191 Hanley, Amanda 274 Heil, Lisa 274 Ho, Steve 179 Hanley, David 203 Heinen, Mary 244 Hoang, Michael 174 Hanley, Jessica 220 Heininger, Eric 287 Hobbs, Erica 1 82 Hanlon, Adam 313 Heinlein, Adam 246 Hobish, Samuel 198 Hannon, Stephen 188 Heinlcin, Erik 204 Hoch. Allison 191 Hansen, Chloe 56, 275 Heinrich, Laura 208 Hoch. Jeffrey 227 Hansen, Eric 178 Heiser, Susan 185 Hochberger, Jodi 301 Hansen, Kristen 182 Heisler, William 176 Hochstein, Kevin 225 Hansen, Lucas 184 Heitz, Erik 179 Hockey, Collin 179 Hanson, Brittany 201 Hekman, Marjorie 314 Hoddinott, Allison 209 Hanson, Erik 219 Helbcr. Andrew 314 Hodes, Timothy 287,314 Hanson, Kaylie 201 Helberg, Melissa 224 Hodge, Amy 301 Hanson, Lisa 198 Helgesen, Caitlin 205 Hodge, Leah 1 82 Hapner, Brittany 300 .Heller, Keith 314 Hodge, Mallory 314 Harabedian, Reyna 189 1 Idler, Nikki 301 Hodges, Joseph 2 1 2 Harbin, Jessica 274 Hellquist, Alexander 220 Hoehn, Lisa 280 Hardin, Ashley 260 Helou, Akram 195 Hoesli, Steven 204 Hardisty, Spencer 212 Hemker, Colette 212 Hoff, Justine 191 Hare, Breeanna 313 Hendershot, Joshua 200 Hoff, Lauren 281 Hariharan, Arun 200 Henderson, Joshua 1 79 Hoffheimer, Leah 200 Harlan, Dana 193,259 Hendricks, Brian 204, 289 Hoffman, Jessica 179 Harlow, Ronald 203 Hendricks, Kathryn 216 Hoffman, Shawn 314 Harmonettes 257 Hendricks, Meghan 220 Hogan, James 195 Harold, Claire 182 Hendrickson, Lacey 206 Hohn, Caitlin 198 Haroutunian, Anoush 216 Hendrvx, Mark 213 Hohs, Daniel 286 Haroutunian, Carly 275 Hendryx, Nick 295 Hoksbergen, Juan David 191 Harp, Jenny 264 Hcney, Patricia 201 Holbel, Alexandra 193 Harper, E. Royster 70, 105 Heng, Serene 249 Holberg, Joseph 203 Harper-Pugh, Ashley 194 Hcngard, Ryan 183 Holbrook, Nicholas 204 Harr, Brooke 206 Henk, Brian 314 Holcomb, Brian 219 Harrell.Alan 287 Henk, Erin 205 Holcomb, Garret 287 Harrington, Kaitlin 193 Henkels, Kristen 198 Holdcn, Shana314 Harrington, Kelley 280 Henley, Liz 274 Holinski, Christopher 314 Harris, Alec 212 Henn, Andy 282 Holland, Nyla 182 Harris, Alexander 185 Henne, Chad 146, 169 Hollander, Greg 1 98 Harris, Ashley 313 Henry, James 141 Hollander, Rachel 28 1 Harris, Brice 203 Henry, Patrick 191 Holler, Jessi 196 Harris, Caroline 184 Hensick, T.J. 151 Hollingsworth, Jason 204 Harris, Chanel 200, 298 Henyard, Ryan 254, 314 Hollingsworth, Peggie J. 65 Harris, Courtnev 300 Hepker, Colin 181 Holmes, Allison 314 Harris, Dan 222 Hepner, Marissa 176 Holmes, Jacob 195 Harris, Danielle 198,274 Herbert, Emily 193 Holmes, Jessica 208 Harris, David 169 Hcrhst. Allyson 214 Holmes, Thomas 314 Harris, Dion 144, 161 Herkman, Daniel 205 Holmes.David 194 Harris, Emily 244 Herman, Jack 234 Holt, Frederick 295 Harris, Erin 301 Herman, Joey 301 Holtz, Arthur 294 Harris, Jason 313 Herman, Sara 217 Holwerda, Lucas 314 Harris, Jordan 282 Hermatz, Andrew 198 Horn, Douglas 222 Horn, Rachel 274 Hong, 289 Wha 212 Hong, Jae Jun 177 I Ion ' s;. ' |un Ki 314 Hooff.John 198 Hoogerhyde, Kristin 274 Hopcian, Jeff 254 Hopkins, Justin 203 Hopkins, Mark 314 Hopkins, Matt 254 Hopkins, Thomas 217 Hopper, Kyle 219 Hopperjeffrey 182 Horky, Allison 176 Horn, Jenifer 314 Hornback, Matthew 214 Horng, Ivy 208 Horning, Paul 314 Horowitz, Eric 200 Horton, Daniel 144, 145, 1 Horton, Matthew 201 Horvath, Dave 201,287 Horvitz, Sarah 200 Hosangadi, Asha 225 Hosking, Allison 274, 314 Hosking, Patrick 201 Hosner, Taylor 300 Hossain, William 295 Hotchkiss, Meredith 314 Hou, Ya-Lan 188 Houghton, Laura 300 Houhanisin, George 219 House, Jodi 314 Houseman. Justin 184 Housman, Lindsey 281 Houston, David 183 Houter, Benjamin Den 198 Howard, David 203 Howard, Desmond 82 Howard, Jaclyn 198 Howard, Kathryn 198 Howard, Kyle 222 Howard, Lindsey 128 Howay, Katelyn 265, 314 Howe, Michael 178 Howell, Bryan 188 Howell, Cooper 185 Howell, Emil 211 Hoyle, Lindsay 206, 274 Hoyne, Tifany 280 Hresko, Justin 289 Hrusovsky, Anthony 289 Hsaio, Connie 220 Hsieh, Debra 274 Hsiong, Chris 269 Hsu, Conlan 213 Hsu, Eric 216 Hu, Feifei 232 Hu.Jie 214 Hu, Kevin 188 Hua, Audrey 1 77 Huang, Jenny 243 Huang, Jessica 243 Huang, Larry 264, 288 Huang, Peng 31 5 Huang, Samuel He 220 Huang, Zili 196 Hub, Amy 209 Hubbard, James 191, 289 Hubbard, Thomas 201 Huber, Andrew 213 Hucal, Sarah 274 Hudak, Emily 197 Hudak, Rachael 244 Hndolin, Keith 254 Huebner, Robert 185 Hug, Alexander 179 Huggett, Nicole 189 Hughes, Michael 288 Hughes, Allison 209 I luglies, John 265 Hughes, John-Christopher 203 Hughes, Matthew 203 Hughes, Patrick 222 Hui, Zhang 216 Hulsebus, Mike 234 Humm, Erik 289 Hummel, Justin 183 Hummel, William 221 Hung, Brian 127 Hunt, Ashley 200 Hunt, Virginia 209 Hunter, Chris 144, 161 Hunter, Jonathon 211 Hunter, Sam 274 Hunter, Trevor 205 Huntley, Eric 179 Huntsman, Kelli 220, 243 Hunwick, Matt 265 Huq, Nadia 253 Hur, Melinda 198 Hur, Sophia 315 Hurches, Matthew I ' ) Hurewitz, Alexis 301 Hurley, Ashley 275 Hunt! Reginald 298 1 ' n. Aahab 189 Hussein. Saddam 60 Huston, Danielle 1 84 Hutcherson, Monique 189 Hutchings, Danielle 194 Holcim An Industry Leader . . . come explore the opportunities Holcim (US) Inc. Corporate offices in Waltham, MA and Dundee, MI Holcim is an Equal Opportunity Employer M F D Holcim (US) Inc. is a $1 billion subsidiary of Swiss-based Holcim Ltd., and is one of North America ' s largest suppliers of cementitious materials and has a national presence with 14 manufacturing facilities and over 70 distribution terminals. The Holcim team is a rich mix of individuals who create quality products as they build rewarding careers. Holcim offers dozens of Engineering internship opportunities across the country each year. Stop by our Career Fair booth each Spring and Fall to learn more about how you can gain hands-on experience in our high-energy, high-performance culture. Check with the Engineering Career Resource Center for on-campus interview and information session details. We look forward to meeting you! energis Energis LLC Dundee, MI Energis is an Equal Opportunity Employer M F D Co-processing Solutions for Industry Energis LLC, a Holcim Group Company, is a leading provider of co- processing services to industry. Co-processing is an environmentally- friendly and efficient means of using industrial byproducts. At Energis, we use co-processing in the manufacture of cement and cement products at Holcim (US) Inc. plants throughout the United States. Energis offers a wide-range of opportunities for internship, including project engineer, sales and marketing, and operations. Ask about a position with Energis when you visit the Holcim (US) Inc. Career Fair booth. We would love to have you join our team. ISO 9001 CERTIFIED I SO 14001 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE LEADERS AND THE BEST We passionately believe advertising has a future, but only if we stop interrupting what people are interested in and be what people are interested in. If you think you have what it takes, please contact JWT Human Resources JWT JWT Turn Dotrolt 550 Town Center Drive Dearborn, Ml 4B126 T 313 615 2200 human.r 4ourc $$ttanndtroltcom Drive The Technology Gates is the global leader in power transmission systems design and manufacturing. Our goal is to continue to " Drive the Technology " providing our customers with innovative solutions to save fuel and maximize energy efficiency. We strive for the same values as Michigan ' s " Tradition of Excellence " that has propelled both Michigan and Gates to be " Leaders and Best " . ATomkms Company PEMD ELEaRO-MECHANICAL DRIVE Gates ' new Electro-Mechanical Drive (EMD) System allows starter-generator systems to use an advanced belt drive to optimize engine performance during stop and go traffic. Gates EMD system can provide a fuel savings and reduced emissions of 6 to 1 0% and is in production today on two models built and sold in Europe by PSA and currently available on the 2007 Saturn Vue Green Line Hybrid in North America. CabRunner TM IPS Gates has a solution that can help truck manufacturers and fleet operators eliminate engine idling to save money and protect the environment. The CabRunner Integrated Power System (IPS) allows drivers to operate all cab accessories from heat, air conditioning, lighting and power for the tractor. CabRunner IPS saves diesel fuel, substantially reduces pollutants, keeps the driver comfortable in any climate. Gates new E 3 Drive system optimizes engine accessories for significantly improved engine performance. The system allows accessories to operate at reduced speeds at off-idle conditions, reducing fuel consumption and C02 emissions up to 4 percent in the city and up to 8 percent on the highway. The E 3 Drive system provide a solution to help improve drive Efficiency, boost fuel Economy and benefit the Environment. If you are interested in learning more about these technologies, contact Darren Greene at If you are interested in discovering the employment opportunities that exist with Gates, contact Visit our website at MOST PEOPLE SEE THE WORLD IN 3-D. WE SEE IT IN 7-D. At Lear, our vision couldn ' t be clearer. That ' s because we focus on our No. 1 priority: our automotive customers. Continuously improving our product strategies to better meet your needs and the needs of the people who drive your vehicles we ' ve shifted our perspective and are taking a seven-dimensional view of product and technological innovation. We ' ve identified seven core dimensions where Lear ' s expertise in seating, electrical distribution systems, electronics and other interior products can make a difference to drivers and influence their purchase decisions. We ' re focusing on: Safety, Comfort Convenience, Environmental, Craftsmanship, Commonization, Infotainment and Flexibility. You ' ll like the way your vehicles look in 7-D. To see the Lear difference, go to n O LEAR. CORPORATION ADVANCE RELENTLESSLY uuhins, Carol 1 16 utxhim. Christol 206 utchmson, Adam 295 .utchinson, Elise 274 .utchinson, Patricia 2 - ut lcv, Vanessa 212 uvcr. M.irissa 179,275 wang. Elliot 264. 288 wang, Grace 198 iwang, Vickie 201 [yder, Scott 294 : y duk, Chelsea 182 [ykm, Matt 243 yman. Erica 213 .n, Narene 315 , Aaron 22 1 , Daniel 179 ng, Lcvi 315 ng. Savannah 315 lacullo, Mitch 185 - laderosa, Pasqualina 174 la trow, Nicholas 204 Ibrahim, Wessam 315 i Icard, Ashley 280 Ice Hockey 150-151, 152- 153 | Iczkovitz, Alison 315 j Ignatz-Hoover, James 211 : Ignaut, Brian 265 I Ihbc, Mike 295 liar, Jerry 189,265 ; Ilijic. Jonathan 287 I Ilkhani-Pour, Sarah 193 Impact Dance 237 | Imre, D ylan 200 Imshaug, Melina 177 [In.TaeGyu 196 Indian Student Association 236 [ Ingbcr, Joshua 201 , Inger, Hillary 198 I Ingram, Diamond 188 1 Inlora, Jingga 209 Inoue, Yurika 181 | Inouye, Lauren 274 i Interfraternity Council 242, 271,279 i Inungu, Lys 265 I fciveiss, Alda 274 lo, Peng Peng 315 I lovan, Samamha 204 | Ireland, Richard 198 i Invin, Amy 315 I Irwin, Jessica 195 | Isaacs-See. Jillian 194 I Isenberg, Allison 300 [ Isenberg, Russell 219 f Isenstein, Dana 301 am, Sayem 315 a, Ashley 232 , Masahiro 203 nikiw, Catherine 182 nov, Anton 177 nov, Vitaiiy 289 ;r, Geetha 244 d, Tiffany 193 d, Lauren 201 lonski, David 203, 287 ' lonski, Geoffrey 205 ks. Lauren 174, 301 ks. Lisa 205 ksnn, Aloshia 181 k.son,Jayme 200 Urn. Kellyn 188 kson, Marquan 185 U n, Pamela 315 kion. Rachel 274 kson, Rebecca 193 obovitz, Sivan 184 nbv Allison 300.315 ig 315 obs. Danielle 195 o, Maud 201 obs, Doug 287 obv t.enie 274 obv Jeffrey 184,289 obv Megan 315 n 204 obson. ' Alex 216 obson. Arica 315 obson, Jennifer 232 wm. Elizabeth 198 -. ' 274 nickc. Katie 274 Jaffe. Ariel 184 Jaffe, Erica 196 Jaffe, Greg 254, 256 Jaffe, James 185 Jaffe, Lauren 281 Jaffe, Rachel 195 Jaggi. Akash 198 Ja lan, Sheena 260 Jahn, Chelsea 198 Jain. Priyanka 212 Jain, Raimak 191 Jaiswal, Nidhi 315 Jakubiec, Alexander 197 Jakubowski, Nicole 178 James, Brandon 181 James, Lynelle 274 Jameson, Sarah 193,275 Jamieson, Felicia 99 Jamieson, Julia 212 Jamo, Benjamin 200, 254 Jandron. Nicole 224 Jang, Joseph 250 Janiak, Joseph 203 Janicek. Drew 212 Janis, Amber 315 Jankelovirz, Sheri 174 Janks, Jaclyn 198 Jankus, Paulius 203 Janos, Stephen 206 janowski, Danielle 274 Janssen, Brandon 289 Janusz, Caitlin 182 Jara,Ana 191 Jarema, Andrew 225 Jarema, Scott 185 Jarl, Jessica 315 Jasek, Kelly 197 Jason, Jennifer 280 Jason, Kevin 204 Jatoi, Hassan 189 Javer, Jason 198 Jax, Christina 264 Jayasuriya, Avanthi 209 Jayasuriya, Tashya 1 77 Jazwinski, Zoe 212 Jeannot, Benjamin 213 Jearlds, Stephanie 213 Jeddis, Allison 301 Jeffrey-John 184 Jeffrey, Meredith 227 Jehn, ' Danielle 182 Jelinske, Michael 294 Jen, Franklin 315 Jen, Mike 294 Jeng, Cassie 214 Jenkins, Adriena 179 Jenkins, Fallen 315 Jenks,Alvin 178 Jenne, Alyssa 185 Jennings, Brian 203 Jennings, Faren 200 Jennings, Kolleen 315 Jennings, Tara 174 Jensen, Kristine 208 Jerome, Scott 10,207,241 Jeske, Sceve 265 Jian,Kai Cheong 181 Jiang, Shelly 194 Jiga, Alexandra 197 Jimenez, Stephanie 315 Jindai, Aditya 189 Jindal, Aakr ' iti 217.236 Jindani, Tanya 201 Jipping, Kathryn 208 Jo, Stephen 250 Jog, Gauri 232, 236 Joglekar, Archis 186 Johansen, Keith 288 Johns, Brandon 282 Johnson, Abigail 205 Johnson, Ada 300 Johnson, Amy 216 Johnson, Andrew 195 Johnson, Christopher 225 Johnson, Douglas 204 Johnson, Eric 315 Johnson, Gregory 315 Johnson, Hannah 182 Johnson, Janel 315 Johnson, Jenner 132 Johnson, Karlek 201 Johnson, Layna 193 Johnson, Nathan 265 Johnson, Nicole 281 Johnson, Njia 200 Johnson, Paul 243 Johnson, Robert 189 Johnson, Sara 193 Johnson, Shelden 298 Johnson, Sheree 176 Johnson, Suzy 274 Johnson, Taylor 193 Johnson, Whitney 196, 246 Johnson. Zachary 179 Johnson-Lisk, Nadia 195 Johnston, Benjamin 221 Johnston, Camille 221 Johnston, Derek 282 Johnston, Ross 182 Joling, Anne 234,315 Jolly, Jessica 177 Jonas, Dan 1 84 Jones, Arielle 191,301 Jones, Brandon 227,315 Jones, Benjamin 186 Jones, Corey 287 Jones, Daniel 212 Jones, Garrett 315 Jones, Jennifer 209.315 Jones, Jessica 315 Jones Jr., Carl 315 Jones, Katie 274 Jones, Lance 254 Jones, Mike 286 Jones, Tamika 220 Jones, Tynishia 220,298 Jones, Zachary 186 Jonna, James 254 Jordan II, Tyrone 315 Jordan, Adoley 300 Jordan, Allison 181 Jordan, Christopher 315 Jordan, Noah 201 Jorgensen, Elisa 274 Joseph, Daniel 204 Joseph, John 287 Joseph, Kenneth 214 Joseph, Molly 191 Josephson, Katie 174,301 Josey, Stephen 217 Joyce, Michael 205 Jozwiak, Catherine 206 Jsa, David 250 Juan, Christina 280 [uarbe. Cnstina 214 Jubb, Jonathan 1 86 Juenemann, David 183 Julius. Patrick 197 Julow, Jaclyn 274 Jun, Hayeon 208 Juneja, Rohan 183 Jung, Ha Ryong 191 Junga, Zachary 189,254- 255,315 Jurewicz, Robert 189 Justice, Valerie 206 Justosson, Adam 120 Jusufi, Mirgim 294 Juszkiewicz, Abby 274 Kabacinski, Bret 189 Kabatznik, Ben 183,289 Kachoria, Rashmi 253 Kaczmarek. Bruce 243 Kaherl, Sarah 280 Kahl, Justin 179 Kahn, Jeremy 177 Kahn, Lisa 315 Kahn, Nazia 205 Kahn, Sarah 174 Kahramanian, Avak 287 Kainkaryam, Raghunandan 236 Kajeepeta, Tarun 201 Kakos, Julie 281 Kalenkiewicz, Lisa 214 Kales, Derren 280 Kalisky.Josh 203 Kalita, ' David 315 Kallenberg, Hayley 224 Kalmbach, Emily 136 Kalmus, Jocelyn 10,238-241 Kamalapurkar, Rahul 203 Kamaria, Kartik 225 Kameda, Masaaki 3 1 5 Kamin.Amy 274,315 Kamin, Melissa 315 Kaminski, Brian Jr. 176 Kaminski, Katie 201 Kampani, Chaitainya 191 Kanarek, Hillary 301 Kanczuzkewski, John 211 Kandel, Shaina 281 Kane, Christopher 287 Kane, Jessica 21 1 Kane, Julie 274 Kanelos, Matthew 179 Kang.JaeYoen 197 Kang, Jason 191 Kang, Matthew 201 Kang, Michelle 225 Kang, Min-Ji 212 Kansal, Preat 316 Kantman, Marshall 191 Kantner, Shannon 274 Kantor, Erica 275 Kanu, Okezika 204 Kanumuri, Karthik 179 Kao, Micahel 179 Kaounas, Natasha 300 Kapadia, Katen 212 Kapadia, Mrinal 185 Kapadia, Tejas 184 Kapadia. Vikesh 212 Kapala. Danielle 208 Kapets, Phillip 287 Kaplan, Aaron 316 Kaplan, Adam 198 Kaplan, Danielle 197,281 Kaplan, Emily 178, 184 Kaplan, Evan 294 Kaplan, Jennifer 191,301 Kapordelis, Leia 174 Kappa Alpha Psi 299 Kappa Alpha Theta 301 Kappa Kappa Gamma 275 Kappa Sigma 286 Karcz, Marisa 198 Kargenian, Vanessa 209 Kargol, Diane 225 Karl.Ari 204 Karlow.Jared 211,265 Karlsruher, Haley 301 Karner, Melissa 157 Karnik. Priyanka 185 Karotkin, Liza 182,301 Karp, Amanda 300 Karpiak, Beth 143 Kase, Sara 301,316 Kaser, Paul 194 Kasner, Brittany 220 Kass, Adena 196 Kast, Hillary 257 Kastan, Lauren 300 Kasturi, Yamini 205 Katanbafnezhad, Cynthia 1 94 Katarzis, Paul 185 Katharine Helegda, 174 Katsikos, Ashley 300 Katz, Haley 301 Katz, Lauren 196,280 Katz, Leanna 301 Katz, Steven 217 Katzman, Eric 211 Kaufman, Benjamin 286 Kaufman, Daniel 316 Kaufman, Grace 275 Kaufman, Jaciyn 280 Kaufman. Jeffrey 178 Kaufman, Jenna 209 Kaufman, Rachel 300 Kaufman, Ryan 316 Kaufman, Sarah 300 Kaufmann, Miles 227 Kaushik, Varun 189 Kaushish.Vidur 236 Kavett, Jody 274 Kavoussi, Justin 230,231 Kay, Arthur 179 Kay, Ian 185 Kazanis, Cynthia 208 Kazmierski, Kristin 316 Keasey, Natasha 275 Keashly, Dr. Loraleigh 73 Keck, Sarah 201 Keenan, Jenna 225 Keenan, Tyler 282 Keenan-Bolger, Andrew 262 Keener, Brigitte 316 Keeney, Jeremy 213 Keenum, Matt 289 Keersmaekers, Chrissie 300 Kehbein, Jessica 280 Keim, Robert 184 Keinedler, Katheryn 204 Keith, Daniel 316 Kek, Edwin 269,316 Kelch, Robert 80 Kelin, Marissa 300 Keller, Bill 64-65 Keller, James 198 Keller, Jordan 197 Keller, Kristen 260, 261 Kellogg, Cortney 316 Kelly, Adam 183 Kelly, Casie 171,224 Kelly, Daniel 212 Kelly, David 176, 289 Kelly, Erin 195 Kelly, James 212,215 Kelly, Margaret 220 Kelly, Maureen 204 Kelly, Norah 184 Kelly, Rhavie 209,281 Kelly, Thomas 214 Kelman, Samantha 301 Kemennu, Aliscia 182 Kemmer, Zachary 225 Keng, Caroline 316 Kenger, Andrew 204, 287 Kenigsberg, Dan 316 Kennebrew, Edgar II 183 Kennedy, Kelsey 208 Kennelly, Theresa 234 Kenowitz, Jake 183 Kenowitz, Jake 289 Kenrick III, James 211 Kent, Andrew 204 Kent, Gregory 185 Kent, Michael 185 Kent, Stephen 214 Keramati, Mariam 274 Kern, Garrett 91 Kerns, Jessica 182 Kerr, Devin 94-95 Kerridge, William 316 Kerry, Kelly 181,280 Kerska, Stefanie 157 Kerwin, Beth 301 Kesavan, Jamuna 194 Kesner, Michael 288 Kessler, Julia 186 Kessler, Stacy 281 Ketai, Hanna 197 Kettlehut, Mallorie 177 Keung, Diana 213 Keymer, Kory 186 K-Grams 229 Khadder, Kathleen 200,275 Khakhaleva, Julia 212 Khan, Arif 201 Khan, Yasmin 316 Khan, Zubair 177 Kidwell, Jesse 186 Kiefer, Elizabeth 316 Kiefer, Katherine 316 Kieg, Brandon 258 Kiel, Pamela 205 Kienman, Benjamin 316 Kiesel, Michael 211 Kiesler, Adam 141 Kiessel, Angela 213 Kietlinski, Szymon 211 Kikuchi, Reina 193 Kildea, Joshua 186 Kilian, Adam 214 Killebrew, Kyle 260 Killey, Maureen 205 Killion, Justin 212 Kilpela, Brandon 201 Kilppert, Amy 136 Kiluk, Andrew 213 Kim, Andrew 283 Kim, Ann 298 Kim, Courtney 179 Kim, Daniel 176 Kim, David 176 Kim, Do Yon 176 Kim, Eric 189 Kim. Esther 274 Kim, Eugene 316 Kim, Eunice 316 Kim, Haramie 203 Kim, Heedo 186 Kim, HongYoon 198 Kim, James 203 Kim, Jen 250 Kim, Jenny 182 Kim, Ji Sun 211 Kim, Jonathan 184 Kim, Joon Gyu 250 Kim, Joseph ' 213, 316 Kim, Julie 300 Kim, Jung Eun 316 Kim, Kristine 316 Kim, Kyeungmoon 316 Kim, Minchan 205 Kim, SoHee 316 Kim, Sran 316 Kim, Stella 182 Kim, Sun 316 K im. Susie 224 Kim.Yena 195 Kim, Young Huk 316 Kim.ini. Michael 196 Kimichick, Ryan 288 Kimmel, Allison 316 Kimsal, Joseph 183 Kinder. Benjamin 316 King van Buitenen, Margaret 274 King, Amanda 243 King, Andtew 194 King, Benjamin 203 King, Dr. Martin Luther 88 King, Jarcd 189 King. Melissa 209 Kingston, Amanda 316 Kinkema, Shawn 201 Kinloch, Ramon 316 Kinney, Elizabeth 195 Kinney, Kevin 176 Kinzig, Victoria 174 Kippley, Jessie 191 Kirby, Brian 185 Kirby, Joseph 184 Kirk; Elizabeth 195 Kirschbaum, Joanna 301 Kirschenbaum, Sarah 316 Kirshner, Jordan 200 Kittle, Michael 211 Kizy, Nicole 257 Kjolhede, Julianne 243 Klager, Eryn 188 Klaiman, Jacqueline 301 Klaiman, Sam 281 Klamerus, Janelle 198 Klaska, Caitlin 186 Klausner, Abby 301 Kleiboer, Brendan 287 Kleiman-Moran, Michelle 189 Klein, Ariel 201,206 Klein, Becky 301 Klein, Cory 243 Klein. Jackie 300 Klein, Jackson 193 Klein, Jordan 174,301 Klein, Julie 300 Klein, Katelyn 193 Klein, Matthew 291, 289 Klein, Paula 280 Klein, Rachel 301 Klein, Sarah 182 Kleincrman, Rachel 301 Kleinow, John 3 1 6 Klevorn, Joshua 216 Klimas, Elizabeth 176 Kline, Audrey 189 Kline, Jason 316 Kline, Laurel 198 Klinesteker, Virginia 222 Klingman, Eugene 185 Kloka, Maksym 194 Klosek, Stephanie 193 Kloske, Austin 287 Kluck, Aaron 257 Klug, Lindsay 227 Klupp, Eric 204 Klykken, Nils 254 Knable, Chris 316 Knaffla, Scott 216 Knag, Kirstin 194 Knag, Leif 316 Knapp, Brandon 316 Knapp, Helaine 274 Knapp, Kevin 316 Knccht. Vanessa 300 Kneiser. Kathleen 188 Knight, Isaiah 181 Knorr Jr., Thomas 204 Knowles, Christine 206, 274 Knox. Marc 316 Knutson, Kelsey 214 Ko, Jennifer 209 Kobalka, Andrew 186 Kobbe, Michael 282 Koblecki, Carl 254 Koch, Lauren 246 Koch, Sydney 274 Kochlar, Manpreet 253 Kocur, Rodica 209 Koehler, Samantha 194 Koehn, Justin 184 Koelsch, Angela 316 Koenig, Sarah 209 Koenigsknecht, Nicholas 225 Kofahl, Philip 257, 317 Kohl, Jonathan 204 Kohn, Katie 204 Kohn, Liz 281 Kohring, Henry 205 Kokas. Lainie 274 Kokoczka, Chris 282 Kokx, Laura 176 Kolano, Brad 200 Kolarik, Chad 151, 152 Kolberg. Jenny 201 Kolde, Lauren 182 Kolc. Matthew 196 Koletsky, Matt 282 Kolkey, Samantha 300 Koller, Jonathan 317 Kolo, Shane 206 Koloff, Zachary 203 Komblevitz, Tanya 280 Kominek, Cory 201 Kong, Jennifer 265 Kong, Jessica 188 Koning, Brendan 176 Konner, Sarah 194 Konopinski, Jonathon 178 Kopicki, Jessica 201 Kopka-Ross, Pine 194 Koradia, Pranali 253 Kordich, Brian 198 Korhumel, Tim 246 Korkuch, Elizabeth 198 Kornylo, Nicholas 186 Korody, Brandon 219 Korpela, Bridget 219 Kortman, Jonathan 212 Korytowsky, Andrew 176 Kosch, Calli-Ev 274 Koslosky, Cynthia 225 Koss, Keenan 214 Kossek. Sarah 195 Kostiuk, Stephanie 274 Kostrzewa. Alex 196 Kotas, Peter 212 Kotecha, Sona 198 Kotenko, Ryan 179 Koterba, Katherine 193, 274 Kotlus-Gates, Maia 317 Kotsis, Emmanuel 196 Komla. Alex 257 Kovach, Nicholas 219 Kovacic, Bethany 224 Kovanda, Katy 281 Koveiter, Denisc 182 Kovel, Dan 289 Kow, Rebecca 214 Kowalcyk, Stephanie 300 Kowis. Jared 288 Kozak. Chris 282 Kozminski, Christopher 224 Kraft, Julia 281 Kraft, Rachel 301 Krainen, Sarah 301 Kramer, Jaclyn 214 Kramer, Maria 258,317 Kramer, Matthew 185 Kramer, Michael 206 n Co n Q 3 CD index 345 , Free checking for college students. Today ' s lesson - saving time and money. Because right now, full-time college students can get a free checking account at Comerica. In addition to NO maintenance and transaction fees, Comerica ' s Access Checking provides extra benefits that make it easy to fit in with a busy college lifestyle: FEE-FREE USE of over 400 Comerica ATM ' s throughout Michigan FREE COMERICA VISA CHECK CARD - linked to your checking account and a convenient way to make purchases anywhere VISA is accepted. FREE COMERICA WEB BANKING - to check balances and transfer funds any time day or night FREE COMERICA WEB BILL PAY a simple way to manage your bills, wherever and whenever you want " Visit any Comerica banking center or ComeriMART location log on to or call 800-292-1300 ComcricA Bank We listen, We understand. We make it work. Member FDIC. Equal Opportunity Lender. I ' Maintenance and transaction fees waived for full time students. Refer to your Personal Services S Charges Brochure for other charges that may apply. " Restrictions may apply. " " Comerica Web Bill Pay is totally free on selected checking accounts and on any checking account with direct deposit. It is free on all checking accounts for the first 12 months. DISCOVER THE WORLD OF KIP is a major manufacturer of digital print systems and document management systems for the architectural, engineering and manufacturing industries. As the world ' s leading innovator in image capture and printing technology, KIP systems deliver high speed output up to 36 " wide, low cost operation and all-in-one func- tionality for a wide range of applications. Designed for versatility, KIP products are fully configurable with a range of modular finishing options to fit any need. The KIP North American corporate office is located in Novi, Michigan with branch offices in most major metropolitan areas. A highly distinguished list of major North American companies rely on the performance and value of KIP products to meet the ever increasing demand for fast, high quality and cost effective large document reproduction. KIP is continuously seeking bright, enthusiastic people to grow and support our sales, marketing, technical, customer care and other essential corporate divisions. KIP WIDE FORMAT PRINTING AND IMAGING FOR INFORMATION REGARDING EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES, PLEASE CONTACT KIP BY PHONE (800) 252-6793 OR VISIT WWW.KIPAMERICA.COM M CD E D Kramer, Zachary 225 Kramkowski, Edward 219, 283 Krane.Jon 289 Kraslow, Michael 198 Krasnick, Bradley 198 Krasnov, Jonathan 242, 265, 317 Kraus, Adam 265 Kraus,Ali 281 Kraus, Amanda 274 Kraus, Lauren 265, 280 Krause, Stephen 182 Krauss, Casey 280 Krauss, Isaac 177 Krauss, Peter 289 Krautmanis, Lara 274 Krcmarik, Kelly 200 Kresojcvich, Alexandra 216 Kretman, Matt 282 Kretzchmar, Brendan 212 Kreutzberg, Tristan 204 Kreza, Jennifer 198 Krieg.Eric 183 Krimgold, Roni 224 Krishnan, Sandhya 191 Krizmanich, Christine 193 Kron, Jennifer 195 Kron, Jessica 257 Krone, Tyler 294 Kronick, Allison 317 Kruer, Rachel 300 Krug, Melinda 197 Krug, Michael 217 Krummcry, Chelsea 193 Krupp, Nicole 274 Kryska, Megan 274 Kryzyske, Neil 203 Kuehnle, Sara 188 Kucser, Justin 197 Kufeji, Omotara 182 Kuhlimn, Brett 177 Kuhlman, Kimberly 188 Kuhn, Robin 200 ' , 201 Kulczycki, Mike 158 Kulinski, Lauryn 201,274 Kumar, Neha 179 Kumata, Toru 206 Kunji, Khalid 194 Kuperman, Flavio 197 Kurapati, Nikhil 317 Kurecka, Andrew 201 Kurian, Rebecca 250 Kurikesu, Vania 186 Kurnit, Jennifer 220 Kurowski, Sean 184 Kurd, Kole 216 Kurtz, Amy 244 Kurtz, Nora 224 Kusaka Herrero, Cristina 206 Kuschmann, Gabrielle 181 Kush, Dave 3 1 7 Kushnerjustin 287 Kuskowski, Shane 181 Kutil, Peter 282 Kuumholz, Dani 216 Kwan Chen, Ted 195 Kwan, Charlotte 208 Kwan, Pauline 317 Kwan, Wai Yee 317 Kwapis, Lauren 208 Kwaselow, Brandon 196 Kwek, Jean 209 Kwek, Kian Leong 269 Kwek, Samuel 269 Kwek, Xinyi Samuel 317 Kwolek, Amy 237, 274 Kwon,Yerin 182 Kynoch, Emma 300,317 L ' esperance, James 184 La Conti, Rachel 188 La Rosa, Christina 274 La, Victor 182 Liu, Jim 182 Labelle, Lance 288 Labrenz, Catherine 204 Lacasse, Danielle 195,280 LaCasse, Laura 232 Lackow, Carly 317 Lacombe, Stephan 289 Lacroix, Carrie 275 Lacroix, Richard 176 Lacson, Allison 274 Ladd, Bryan 287 Ladd, Samantha 188 Laden, Ariella 56 Laderosa, Nina 275 Lafave, Nate 257 LafTerty, Mike 289 Lagone, Elizabeth 317 Lai, Cynthia 212 Lai, Jessica 216 Lai, PuiYeen 181 Lai, Samson 184 Lain, Brian 200 Laing,Jonh 198 Laitman, Stacey 300,317 Lakenen, Cameron 179 I .akin. Brittany 281 Lakshman, Janu 253 Lal.Anuj 212,287 Lall, Danielle 182 LaLonde, Daniel 282 Lalonde, Lindsey 317 Lalor, Patrick 204 Lam, Winnie 257 Lambardo, Mdeline 201 Lambert, Mary 174 Lambropoulos, Daphne 212 Lamm, Haley 188 Lamote, Kimberly 206 Lamp, Jennifer 317 Lampi, Kathryn 275 Lampl, Michael 212 Lance, Brian 317 Lance, Kevin 184 Landau, Dustin 214 Landers, Mallory 281 Landgraf, Benjamin 177 Landman, Mary 227, 274 Landry, Kyle 287 Landry, Matthew 186 Lane, Rebecca 274 Lang, Amanda 198 Lang, Daniella 246, 280 Lang, Joseph 250 Lang, Michael 212 Lange, Erin 212 Langford, Patrice 120 Lankov, Krassimir 211 Lapan, Andrea 317 Laperuta, Katrina 317 Lapham, Katherine 204, 300 Lapidus, Perri 301 LaPlante, Kara 246 Lapp, Marcial 266 Lappin, Robert 317 Larabee, Carey 73 Lardiere, Gabrielle 300 Larkins, Lakeita 208 Larochelle, Jesse 191 Larose, Natasha 1 79 Larrick, Alex 286 Larson, Bradley 191 Larson, Samuel 183 Lash, Michael 295 Lashaway, Aubrey 317 Laske, Michael 317 Latrow, Stephanie 257 Lau, Ashley 189 Lauer, Andrew 1 94 Laughlin, Emily 181 Launius, Scott 213 Laurian, Jacqueline 300,317 Laurila, Andrew 289 Laury, Justin 165 Laury, Torrance 165, 222 Laury, William 317 Lawitzke, Anna 317 Lawler, Honor 274 Lawless, Kellen 212 Lawlor, Megan 208 Lawrence, Jane 1 98 Lawrence, Jesse 221 Lawrence, Sharday 1 9 1 Lax, Jessica 179 Laxmanan, Arun 201 Lay, Robert 201 Layfield, Tristan 203 Layher, Erin 317 Layher, Sarah 317 Lazar, Alexandra 244 Lazar, David 317 Lazarus, Stephenie 300 Lazenby, Sarah 182 Lazere, Keith 184 Lazerow, Dylan 214 Lazzaro, Pamela 317 Le, Dan 183 Leackfeltd, John Taylor 246 , Leader, Daniel 287 Leahy, Andrew 1 84 Leaman, Kimberly 200 Leapheart, David 204 Leasia, Carly 182 Leath, Jeffrey 185 Leathers, Morgan 300 Leavitt, Hallie 209,281 Leclerc, Ryan 203 Lederman, Lisa 209 Lee,AiIene 281 Lee, Alexandra 206 Lee, Andrew 174 Lee, Anthony 179 Lee, Bo Hwa 208 Lee, Brian 212 Lee, Chan-How 214 Lee, Charmbaro 200 Lee, Chris 254 Lee, Edward 317 Lee, Edward Y. 317 Lee, Eric 184 Lee, Eun 196 Lee, Helen 205 Lee, In Sun 201 Lee, Jacob 217 Lee.JaeHoon 191 Lee, Jaekeun 317 Lee, Jeenee 3 1 7 Lee, Jemins 295 Lee,Jessi 274 LeeJiHyun 317 Lee.Jina 198 Lee, John Andrew 250 Lee, Joseph 219,250 Lee, Jun Hee 250 Lee, Kin Chun 220 Lee, Michael 224 Lee, QianYi 194 Lee, Ryan D. 282 Lee, Schuyler 212 Lee, Seungmm 194 Lee, Su Ann 182 Lee, Valerie 249 Lee, Xiaoyan 200 Lee, Yoomin 317 Leeds, Maya 186,280 Lee-Garcia, Mikaela 185 Lefere, Josephine 280 Lefler, Candice 188 Legacki, Glenn 317 Legutko, Alexandra 212 Lehman, Sara 21 1 Lehmann, David 198 Lehnert, Kim my 275 Leigh, Scott 212 Leija, Jennifer 196 Leiting, Ann 274 Lekic, Mirela 225 Leland, Zachary 186 Leland- Young, Amanda 317 Lemanski, Erica 200 Lemay, Aaron 257 Lemerand, Christopher 185 Lemire, Jacob 216 Lenders, Craig 204 Lennex, Kimmy 182 Lent, Tracy 196 Lentz, Kara 132,317 Lentz, Lisa 317 Lentz, Stephanie 300 Lenz, Brian 283 Leon, Erika 275 Leonard, Danny 283 Leonard, Hannah 301 Leonard, Kirk 191 Leong, Darren 269,318 Leong, Kimberly 298 Lepoudre-Johnston, Krystal 318 Lerman-SinkofT, Dov 194 Lerner, Brian 203, 286 Lerner, Jon 278, 286 Lerner, Kathryn 194 LeRoy, Ben 254 Lesargen, David 204 Lesnau, Nicole 182,243 Lesser, Kira 257,280,318 Lesser, Rachel 10,241,281 Lesser, Sarah Ann 318 Lester, Robert 95 Leszczuk, Yemina 378 Letvin, Alexander 318 Leung, Hezekiah 184 Leung, Kevin 318 Leung, Kin Shan 318 Leutele, Fofoga Grace 318 Leutele, Grace 1 16 Levenbrook, Garrett 191 Leventhal, Kara 280,318 Leventhal, Yair 219 Leverett, Jr., Lawrence 318 Leveroni, Matteo 213 Levin, Allison 275 Levin, Elena 195 Levin, Erica 300 Levin, liana 300 Levin, Mattie 264 Levine, Alena 318 Levine, Benjamin 225 Levine, Cara 252 Levine, Elizabeth 318 Levine, Eric 191 Levine, Ezra 194 Levine, Heather 281 Levine, Jennifer 318 Levine, Joseph 222 Levine, Logan 301 Levine, Sara 281 Levin-Murrey, Jeremy 287 Levinson, Reanna 318 Levitt, Stephen 196 Levy, Greg 318 Lew, Juliana 252 Lew, Sook Fen 269 Lewandoski, Sean 222 Lewi n, Allison 301 Lewis, Autumn 174 Lewis, Corey 213 Lewis, Emily 300 Lewis, Erica 301 Lewis, Gareth 283 Lewis, Jesse 301 Lewis, Marcus 183,254 Lewis, Matthew 1 88 Lewis, Rachel 301 Lewis, Sarah 198 Lewis, Steven 201 Lewkowicz, Mark 203 Lezotte, Jason 191 Li, Bobby 184 Li, Celia 188 Li, Christina 209 Li, Heather 189 Li.JianXun 269 Li, Kelvin 269 Li, Qingru 269 Li.Xiinlei 318 Li,Yachen 205 Li, Zhi 188 Liang, Amy 189 Liang, Bradley 295 Liang, Jessie 222 Liang, Jing 269 Liang, Michelle 195 Liang, Sha 174 Liang, Tianyi 178 Liao, Peter 225 Licavoli, Stefanie 201,275 I.ieberman, Evan 265 Lieberman, Hannah 214 Liebert, Jamie 281 Lietaert, Alycia 265 Lievense, Elizabeth 280 Lievense, Laura 280 Liffmann, Danielle 188 Lifgren, Sofia 204-205,215, 265 Ligeski, Laura 201 Lilly, Ryan 212 Lim, Glendale 217 Lim, HoLieh 216 Lim, Huey Fang 318 Lim, Kayla 195 Lim, Mark 269,318 Ltm, Ming Cheng 269 Lim, Weijern 186 Lin, Angela 209 Lin, Brian 211 Lin, Erica 222 Lin, John 203,269 Lin, Joshua 184 Lin, Michelle 205 Lin, RuoChen 214 Lin, Scott 194 Lin, Walter 176 Lin, Xinyi 196 Lin, Yanli 186 Lin,YuHeng 219 Linde, Rebecca 301 Linder, Samantha 318 Lindermann, Maya 189 Lindquist, Kristen 318 Lindsey, Allyson 318 Lindvall, Grace 182 Ling, Roger 183 Lingnurkar, Apurva 206, 265 Link, Timothy 212 Linn, Fione 259 Linn, Robert 195 Linowes, Brett 204 Linsky, Arielle 281, 318 Linz, Stephanie 141 Lipson, Rachel 188 List, Courtney 182 List, Rachel 193 Lister, John 178 Liszt, Michelle 300 Litwinowicz, Luke 177 Liu Chun-Tien, Vicky 318 Liu, Irene 182 Liu, Sherry 204 Liu.Wanmo 185 Livingston, Heather 189 Livshiz, lamara Lixey, Jennifer 274 Lloyd, David 203 Lo, Hans 197 Lo, Jennifer 188 Lo, Kristin 176 Locke, Kyle 195 Lockett, Marcus 205 Lockman, Kelly 200 Lockrow, Erin 237 Lodge, John 318 Loeb, Jennifer 204 Loewenstem, Scott 194 Lofton -Carter, Brittanie 198 Loh, Anthony 212 Loh, Felix 269 Loh, Jonathan 188 Loh, William 182 Loh, Zhi-Jun 213 Lohrum, Joe 254 Loiselle, Marianna 275 Lomont, Matt 217 Lomort, Justin 191 Londal, Cody 179 Londy, Ashley 265 Long, Alyssa ' 281 Long, Jake 265 Long, Jonathon 206 Long, Michael 318 Long, Timothy 205 Longstreet, Katherine 318 Loo, Carmen 206 Lopez, Nicole 220 Loreman, Andrew 257 Lorenz, Steve 91 Loumbrozo, Anna 280 Loush, Kristen 204 Lovasco, Laura 191 Love, Tasha 318 Lovelace, Kegan 221 Lovell, Kimberly 216 Lovewell, Mary 209 Lovio, Kurtis 318 Low.Adriel 197 Lowe III, Walter 200 Lowe, Sarah 188 Lowenstein, Jennifer K. 301 Lowery, Eric 184 Loy, Xingta i 269 Lozinski, Stefania 280 Lozon, Shannon 188 Lubeck, Jordan 318 Lubman, Brittany 301 Lubochinski, Jill 281 Lucas, Dayna 318 Lucchese, Lauren 188,280 Luczak, Claire 211 Lueder, Lauren 196 Lufrano, Rachel 198 Lum, Helen 211 Lund, John 318 Lundgren, Emily 220 Luo,Jia 200 Luo.Jia 201 Lupinacci, Jessica 194, 281 Lupone, Amanda 280 Lurie, Jason 287 Luster, Ben 282 Lutker, Katie 195 Lutz, Jessica 108 Lutz, Kyle 185 ' Lutz, Ryan 295 Lyle, Valencia 179 Lynch, Eva 2 1 7 Lynch, Evan 198 Lynn, Adam 198 Lynn, Nicholas 286 Lyons, Christopher 186 Lyons, John 246 Lyons, Kathryn 274 Lyons, Samantha 300 Lysaght, Micahel 200 Lytle-Holmes, Joseph 3 1 8 Ma, Judy 227 Ma, Yuan 220 Maa, Marilyn 274 Maas, April 178,280 Maazaoui, Hana 274 Macadangdang, Iris 214 MacArthur, Robert 294 MacDonald, Hailey 264 MacDonald, John 289 MacDonald, Sharon 185,280 MacDuffie, Katherine 197 Macholan, Christina 257, 260-261,265,318 Maciasz, Rachael 318 Macintyre, Chelsea 194 Maciolek, Danie l 189 Mack, Eboni 318 Mack, Mariana 275 Mack, Ryan 287 Mackay, Laura 318 Mackenzie, Alexis 318 Mackenzie, Anne 274 Mackovjak, Paul 176 Maclin, Briana 318 Maclin, Bridget 318 Macon, Ingrid 318 Maddix, Elisabeth 252 Maddock, Zach 180 Madhusudhanan, Vaghcesh 269 Madoff, Hannah 274 Maertens, Christina 193 Maertens, Jennifer 193,319 Maertens, Katherine 193 Magiera, Monica 264 Magnuson, Brian 254 MaRajan, Kunal 183 Mahal, Pritpaul 319 Mahalingam, Prashanth 287 Mahanti, Abhishek 183 Mahler, Leif 265 Mahlow, Jonathon 213 Mahtani, Tania 128 Maiatico, Greg 289 Maiatico, Gregory 206 Maier, Katie 300 Maier, Maureen 193 Maise, John 220 Maisel, Katharina 193 MaisL ' l, Sydney 301 Maize Rage 248 Maj, Claudia 179 Makhzoum, Fatima 181 Maki, Nicole 201,281 Makki, Nadia 198 Makofsky, Naomi 189 Makowski, Michael 286 Malcolm, Carlye 274 Maldonado, Ruben 319 Malt-tic, Emily 280 Malin, Eugene 176 Malinoski, Erika 200 Malinowski, Scott 203 Mails, Katherine 280 Mails, Michael 183 Malkin, Miranda 319 Mallen, Evan 196 Mallepaile, Annapoorna 193 Mallon, Andrew 319 Malloure, Brian 205 Malloy, Kidada 195 Mallya, Vaibhav 183 Malo, Jeffrey 319 Maloche, Amy 198 Malone,John 283 Maloney, Rich 1 1 5 Malosh, Stephanie 319 Malson.Alex 294 Malstrom, Kellen 191 Maly, Hillary 208, 275 Malzman, Alissa 300 Manccwicz, Stephen 287 Manchel, Brett 295 Mancini, Brandon 286,319 Mandatino, Karen 260 Mandavia, Aditya 212 Mandel, Andrea 225 Mandelia, Ankita 193 Mandlebaum, Sarah 214 Maness, Andy 243 Mang, Georgina 204 Manga, Gabriel 196 Mangalick, Samir 288 Mangieri, Amy 319 Mangoum, David 295 Manlaci, Michael 214 Maniar, Shilpa 274,319 Maniewski, Amy 274 Manion, Teresa 244 Manley, Matthew 1 94 Mann, Brian 183 Manney, Andrea 204 Mannlnen, Adam 319 Manning, Amy 214 Manmngham, Mario 146, 149 Manor, Emily 232, 319 Manrique, Isabel 198 Manrique, Lisa 205 Mansour, Stephanie 319 Manwell, Alexander 194 Manzon, Elliot 243 Mar, Kristen 208 Marash, Clare 197 Maravi,Tita 300 Maravic, Matko 127 Marcantonio, Michael 179 March, Michelle 182 Marchese, Jordan 1 82 Marching Band 118-119 Marcos, Andrea 1 86 Marcoux, Lee 282 Marcus, All 301 Marcus, Daniel 204 Marcus, Paige 198 Marcus, Perry 174 Maresko, Amy 300 Margalith, Alexa 275 Margolis, Jonathon 204 Margolis, Mitchell 219 Margulis, Arianna 300 Margulis, Bruce 289 Maricle, Heather 189 Maricle, Kelley 189 Maricq, Kalev 216 Marini, Bernie 217 Marino, Brittany 319 Marino. Louis 221 Mark, Christopher 282 Markel, Aaron 288 Markel, Trade 222 Markert, Clement 65 Markley 198-204 Markofsky, Laura 319 Markowitz, Amanda 182 Markowitz, Shayna 301 Marks, Alyson 182 Marks, Jon 282 Marlatt, Caitlin 194 Marlega, Sara 184 Marsh, Spencer 206 Marshall, Ashley 264 Marshall, Deena 319 Marshall, Rebecca 208 Martel, Tabetha 227 Martella, Alexandra 184 Martin, Adam 10,238 Martin, Andrew 295 ,319 Martin, Anthony 219 Martin, Bill 128 Martin, Cameron 206 Martin, Courtney 257 Martin, Danielle 189,274 Martin, Desmond 179 Martin, Eleanor 132 Martin, Jenna 319 Martin, Jenny 281 Martin, Jonathan 195 Martin, Julie 274 348 index A True Labor and Management Initiative Working together to strengthen union construction in Washtenaw, Monroe, Jackson, Hillsdale, Lenawee, Livingston, Ingham, Eaton and Clinton counties. 734-971-5212 3080 Platt Road Ann Arbor, Michigan 48108 Providing world-class construction services... We ' re the name behind landmark and mission- critical projects throughout Michigan and the United States. Our broad expertise and innovative project planning, execution and management techniques make us the contractor-of-choice for any size project or capital building program in any industry. When you need the best in general build- ing construction services, turn to Skanska. We ' ll ensure your next project is a world-class success. Skanska USA Building Inc. SKANSKA Kohn Pedersen Fox Associates PC Architects and Planning Consultants New York, London, Shanghai 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)20 7497 1175 300 Huaihai Zhong Road, 47th Floor Shanghai, 200021 China Tel: 86 21 51162873 Fax: 86 21 51162908 E-COMMERCE DESIGN, DEVELOPMENT AND MANAGED SERVICES NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCO CHICAGO ANN ARBOR WHEREVER YOU SEE YOURSELF, FRY IS THERE We ' re looking for people to join us in Ann Arbor, Chicago, New York, and San Francisco. If you are interested in becoming part of our team, visit our web site to view our current job openings. FRY SPECIALIZES IN SYSTEMS ENGINEERING MANAGED SERVICES INFORMATION ARCHITECTURE CREATIVE DESIGN USABILITY AND BRAND STRATEGY WWW.FRY.COM WORK@FRY.COM 800. FRY. 6858 FRY, INC. 6SO AVIS DRIVE ANN ARBOR. Ml 48108 f TRW Automotive is pleased to partner with the University of Michigan in supporting research efforts that advance automotive safety and in developing the outstanding engineers of the future. For information about TRW including career opportunities visit ' Shown is the TRW Rollover Curtain Air 2005 TRW Automotive Thinking the Future of Steel. Steel has shaped the world ' s industrial development for generations. This represents a challenge for us to continue shaping and leading the steel industry in the 21st century. ThyssenKrupp Steel North America head- quartered in Detroit Ml, is a leader in the marketing, processing and just in time distribution of automotive high-grade flat steel in North America. Our 700,000 square foot facility is capable of fulfilling your slitting, blanking and press blanking needs. Our GSP division offers engineered special steel; our plate division is your so- lution for high-strength and wear-resistant plates. These services are complimented with a fully accredited metallurgical labo- ratory, engineering services for the auto- motive industry and the global support of ThyssenKrupp. ThyssenKrupp Steel North America, Inc. One Thyssen Park, Detroit, Ml 48210 Phone:(313)899-6200 email: ThyssenKrupp Steel North America, Inc. A ThyssenKrupp Steel company ThyssenKrupp Miracles Happen Here We each have skills and talents we bring to the world. The more than 1000 employees at Chelsea Community Hospital in many fields - dietetics, radiology, nursing, pharmacy, therapy services, wellness, finance, psychology, medical technical services, childcare, and many more - make a difference every day in the lives of the thousands of patients seen each year at the hospital. These extraordinary individuals are drawn to our environment which encourages personal growth and satisfies an innate desire to make a difference in the lives of others. Be part of the team at Chelsea. Together. . . we make a difference. Chelsea Community Hospital Expert Care. Right Here. 775 South Main Street Chelsea, MI 481 18 (734) 475-3998 IcMW , Katherine 204 [in, Laura 186 , Sanna 300 , Stephen 203 .Taylor 195 ftin. Theresa 319 rtin, Whitaker 191 ! rtin. Zachary 198 rtin-Buck, Frank 319 Itinchek, Patrick 186 rtinec, Jennifer 179 tinez, Bonnie 174, 275 nine , Cynthia 319 |rtini, Alex 182 Wni, Brent 196 jftins, Matthew 21 1 fctus, Anthony 194,295 ; rus.iu.i. Nozomi 188 pvin, Justine 274 Irvin. Samuel 184 rx, IVcky 116 irx, Gary 185, 294 Kno,Mikc 10,239, trzouk, Tamara 217 lihj, Adeolu 197 Kica, Kristen 185 Kin. Danielle 181 I son, Kamaria 319 fcon, Rebecca 193 KOtta, Andrew 194 lisel, Danielle 300 fcselink, David 189 fcsey, Rebecca 177 |isey. -Sara 191 fcsey. Stephanie 185 It, Andrew 198 tic. Kristin 274 |:her. Brittany 193, 300 hews, Nathan 191 i-hicMin. Patrick 201 ihieu, Michael 181 his, Caitlin 182 Kiur. Priyanka 185 |:is. Icssica 188,275 Iden. Lisa 181 . ' U-k. Christine 193 jj os. Laura 300 |:son. Bobby 289 fcon. Rachel 193 ; son. Robert II 183 ii ta. Kan- 182 ftthews. Crystal 275 I Ti. Andrew 1 8 1 l:tson. Megan 222 zen, Kevin 183 zkm-Bndger, Jonathan 98 , Christopher 205 ' ian, Daniel 186 ileon, Giorgio 225 ,uer, Sam 254 ' .Jessica 178 Amira 319 Ashley 246 ' .Jeff 216,286 Lindsey 189 , Kelley 224 ,ard, Nora 224 less, David 283, 319 ir, Joseph 204 ini, Maria 191 .ams, Amanda 280 .Colette 182 stcr, Kirsten 226 lister, Amanda 260, 261 [pine, Christopher 185 [pine, Paul 184 Ivey, Benjamin 203 ride, Katie 280 ide, Kelsey 265 ide, Ryan 211 irnett, Robert 185 lister, Emily 217 .n, Michael 201 -ten, Charles 295 .rthy, Adam 219 :hy, Bryan 319 rthy, Erin 176 .rthy, Michael 179 it, Conner 191 n, Sherrita 1 94 in, Theodora 205 ndon. Erica 181 ish, Thomas 205 iry.Jake 254 iskey, Michael 212 Ide, Colin 254 lick, Courtney 189, ick, Gail 216 .Phillip 177 -n, Phillip 319 llagh, Molly 319 ' loch, Andrew 319 Cullough. Regan 189 Cune, Pat 99 )ermotl, Kelly 319 permott, Michaela 132 Oonald, Allison 193 ponald, Glenn 184,212 )on.i!d. Steven 179 McDonnell, Patrick 219 McDonough, Kevin 198 McDonough, Kristofer 198 McElliot, Matthew 217 McErlean, Lindsi 300 McEvoy, Ashley 274 McEwan, Mark 222 McEwen, Lauren 300 McFadden, Michelle 264 McFarland, Joe 158 McGill, Ashlynn 280 McGirr, Frederick 183 McGough, Samantha 319 . kGowan, Elise 200 McGowan.Wes 289 McGrail, James 183 McGrail, Nick 257 McGraw, Dan 287 McGraw, Daniel 319 McGregor, Christen 194 McGuffie, Bryan 319 McGuire, Molly 193 McHenry, Adrienne 188 McHugh, Christopher 177 Mclntyre, Clark 179 Mclsaac, Christie 280 McKay, Charlotte 194 McKellar, Keneta 197 McKenna, Alison 193 McKenzie, Jennifer 1 78 McKenzie, Stephen 217 McKenzie- Veal, Taylor 201 McKinney, Lauren 319 McKinney, Whitney 319 McKmnon, Lana 188 Mckown, Ryan 118 McKown. Ryan 181 McLain, Desiree 197 McLaughlin, Kevin 201 McLaughlin, Matt 265 McLeod, Logan 200 McMahon, Laurence 288 McMahon, Meghan 177,280 McMains, Brian 212 McMellen, Rebecca 194 McMillan, Alex 185 McMillan, Kyle 176 McMillin, Kristin 280 McNally, Brian 295 McNamara, Kirsty 227 McNamara, Maura 281 McNamara, Sean 139 McNicholas, Ashley 300 McNichoIs, Leezanne 196 McPherson, Clayton 185 McPherson, Megan 193 McQuade, Miguel 184 McQuade.Tim 254 McWeeney, Megan 300 Meadows, Coleman 265 Meaghen, Kenneth 288 Meaton, Jordan 288 Meaton, Tyler 288 Mecham, Adrienne 225 Meddin, Marisa 184 Medhanie, Miriam 208,319 Medvedev, Dimitry 196 Meeks, Stefanie 274 Megally, Matthew 319 Megchiani, Bhavika 211,265 Mehan, Mohit 198 Mehrotra, Utkrishia 191 Mehta, Mansi 280 Merita, Shilpin 287 Meier, Andrew 213 Meisel, Joshua 201 Meissner ]r., Brian 201 Meister, Phil 175 Mejeur, Eric 206 Mejia, Samara 319 Meldrum, Amanda 197 Mele-Algus, Alexandra 280 Melendez, Nicole 212 Melenovsky, Chris 242 Mellow, Lisa 280 Melman, Jenna 244 Mel nick, David 201 Meltz, Thomas 206 Meltzer, Alan 319 Melville, Alexander 178 Melville, Ellen 301 Melville, Rennel 319 Men ' s Basketball 144-145, 160-161 Men ' s Glee Club 254-255 Men ' s Golf 122-123 Men ' s Gymnastics 164-165 Men ' s Soccer 134-135 Men ' s Swimming and Diving 154-155 Men ' s Tennis 126-127 Menard, Heather 319 Menawat, Dhruv 219 Menchin, Erica 301 Mendelson, Diana 280 Mendis, Jonathan 320 Mendoza, Osvaldo 183 Meng, Huan 216 Meng, Jeffrey 320 Mennen, Elizabeth 195 Mennen, Liz 281 Menon, Suraj 184 Mcnzies, Gervis 221,265, 282 Meranus, Kcllen 200 Merchan, Efrain 174 Merchant, David 282 Meredith, Allison 280 Meredith, Brian 287 Meredith, Michelle 300 Merica, Dominic 227, 254- 255 Merkel, Cole 194 Merman, Mary 243 Merrill, Jeffrey 206 Merte, Suzannah 274 Merten, Katie 320 Merzer, Elyssa 281 Mesko, Jason 206 Messacar, Merril 275 Mester, Joseph 1 86 Metier, David 227, 243 Metviner, Amanda 191,301 Menvally, Omar 320 Metzger, Daniel 206 Mcunier, Claire 274 Meuser, Lindsay 300 Meyer, Chelsea 189 Meyer, Meredith 300 Meyers, Scott 222 Meyers, Wesley 1 1 6 Mfume, Kweisi 88 Mianecki, Maria 301 Miceli, Christina 280 Michael, Philip 181 Michael, Waldman 206 Michalik, Courtney 182 Michavd, David 294 Michelon,Michael 183 Michels, Chris 282 Michener, Marc 206, 289 Michigan Daily 234-235 Michigan Poms 243 Michigan Pops 258-259 Michigan Student Assembly 229 Michiganensian 238-241 Mickley. Katie 274 Mico, Blake 224, 320 Mida, Julie 320 Middleton, David 212 Miele, Joshua 211 Migrally, Farida 220 Migrin, Robert 177 Miguel, Juan 179,220 Migut, Scott 246 Mihalko, Laura 189 Miklos, Jordan 275 Mikolajcyzk, Brian 201 Mikolajczyk, Jessica 1 82 Mikulski, Thomas 320 Milavec, Miquelle 204 Miles, Brian 212 Miles, Sallah 176 Miiewski, Lauren 212 Militello, Catherine 193 Millan.Tedra 206 Millard, Blake 320 Miller, Ann 320 Miller, Anna 257 Miller. Arthur 99 Miller. Baylee 254 Miller, Becca 274 Millet, Brian 203 Miller, Catherine 198 Miller, Colin 320 Miller, David 198,320 Miller. Deskin 212 Miller, Elizabeth 320 Miller, Eric 177 Miller, Jennifer 198 Miller. Jonathan 320 Miller, Kara 176 Miller, Karin 320 Miller, Kate 300, 320 Miller, Katherine 300 Miller, Kayla 281 Miller, Kyle 188 Miller, Lauren 178 Miller, Mandy 274 Miller, Marjorie 193 Miller, Mary 176 Miller, Michelle 257 Miller, Paige 275 Miller, Sarah 280 Millermaier, Sonja 237 Millman, Brian 242, 320 Mills, Henry 197 Milonas, Jack 242 Milonas, Peter 203 Milstein, Naomi 244 Milter, Boris 183 Milton III, Donald 254 Milton, Emily 252 Minaudo, Philip 189 Minda, Adesh 178 Minda. Anirudh 221 Mineo, Athena Gabrielle 320 Minnema, Ryan 179, 295 Mintz, Sarah 198 Mintz, Sarah 275 Miraglia, Maura 300 Mirkazemi, Saman 214 Mirkin, Emily 182 Mirowitz, Jacob 201 Mirtenbaum, Meagan 275 M irvis, Lucy 300 Mise wicz, Kathryn 320 Mitchell, Eric 287 Mitchell, Katherine 209 Mitchell, Mike 287 Mitchell, Patrick 174 Mitroka, Kathrine 195 Mitrovich, Megan 208 Mitter, Laurie 243 Mi ruchj, Joshua 179 Mlynarek, Ryan 287 Mo, Alyaa Welch 244 Moberg, Sean 181 Mock, Bradley 246 Mockaitis, Jessica 275, 320 Modi, Bharat 197 Moeller, Brian 203 Moeller, Jacob 174 Moeller, Megan 205 Morten-Bateau, Alexandra 320 Mohal, Prakit 227 Mohamed, Salimah 182 Mohammadi, Tara 274 Mohan, Jay 282 Mohan, Nina 320 Mohd, Azlynn Yahaya 188 Mohr, Jason 213 Mohyi, Diana 320 Mok, Eugene 198 Moldawer, Olivia 301 Molkina, Darina 179 Moll, Phillip 214 Mollicone, Mia-Carina 224 Molnar, Kristin 261 Momont, Christopher 179 Momose, Koki 189 Monaghan, John 214 Monahan, Colleen 274 Monahan, Jeff 248 Monastra, Stephanie 222 Moncada, Carlos 295 Mondol, Lee 212 Moniodis, Christina 300 Monks, Andrew 216 Monroe, Greg 244 Montagano, Alessandra 300 Montana, Claire 264 Montgomery, Alex 205, 254 Montgomery, Benjamin 183 Montgomery, Christine 209, 280 Montgomery, Jennifer 201 , 280 Montgomery, Linda 211 Montgomery, Lisa 139, 21 1 Monts, Lester 74-75 Moody, Maureen 167 Mooney, Jason 254 Moore, Courtney 208 Moore, Daniel 320 Moore, Diamond 320 Moore, Hannah 301 Moore, Jessica 1 88 Moore, Jonathan 225 Moore, Juliana 320 Moore, Kate 225 Moore, Kevin 203 Moore, Maddie 274 Moore, Megan 280 Moore, Rosa 193 Moore, Shane 179 Moose, Ernest 219 Morales, Brittany 200, 280 Morales, Maria 205 Moran, Francesca 274 Moran, Julie 209, 246 Moran, Malissa 186 Moran, Robert 179 Moraski, Lauren 320 Morath, Michelle 200 Morell, Russell 246 Moreno, Crystal 200 Morgan, Justine 280 Morgan, Leslie 195 Morgan, Sean 179 Morgenstern-Clarren, Rachel 320 Morin, Ashley 200 Morisset, Alex 134 Morley, Samantha 224 Morlock, Matthew 181 Morof, Melissa 281 Morris, Daniel 184 Morris, Ellen 217 Morris, Justin 204 Morris, Klaidi 217 Morris, Lauren 320 Morris, Patrick 191 Morris, Steven 217 Morrison, Ariella 178,301 Morrison, Christine 194 Morrison, Joanna 1 82 Morrison, Kyle 205 Morrow, Ariella 320 Morse, Andrew 189 Mortensen, Kirsten 211 Mortimer, Austin 183 Mortimer, JefTery 1 83 Morton, David 206 Morton, Nathan ial 203, 286 Narov, Danielle 206 Mosca, Gabriel 217 Narula, Michael 185 Moscatello, Justine 201,301 Narus, Melissa 280 Moscowitz, Dori 182 Nasrallah, Hassan 78 Moses, Joseph 287 Nastanski, Nicole 321 Moses, Michael 288 Naszradi, Kathetine 220 Moshcr, Sarah 198 Natalie Podolsky, 301 Moskal, Adam 259 Nathanson, Rebecca 195 Mosley, Ashlee 209 Naurato, Brandon 151 Moss, Amanda 300 Navas, George 1 26 Moss, Jeff 320 Navedo, Andres 179 Moss, Lolita 195 Nawab, Minna 225 Moss, Sonita 1 94 Nawrocki, Samantha 189, Most, Joseph 294 265 Most, Samantha 200 Neal, Kwanda 179 Moszczenski, Chelsea 182 Neal, Thomas 321 Motafram, Freya 280 Neddo, Donna 217 Moundros, Mark 211 Nedelman, Erica 281 Mousigian, Marianne 193 Neier, Kari 213 Moya, Angelina 88 Nelson, Eric 321 Moza, Rohin 193,222,320 Nelson, Gabe 227 Mroz, Alison 186 Nelson, Jordan 182 Mrozek, Kristen 179 Nelson, Leyton 212 Mrozowski, Kristen 189 Nelson, Michael 288 Mudie, Ann 244,320 Nelson, Paul 288 Muelle, Kate 204 Nemani, Rahul 214 Mueller, Andrew 254 Nemesi, Richard 287 Mueller, Kevin 183 Nemitz, Nicole 212 Mueller, Lyndsay 198 Neo, Edwin 269 Mueller, Stephanie 274 Neral, Mithun 182 Mueller, Thomas 185 Nerland, Natalie 321 Mugisha, Emeline 220 Neschke, Kylie 137 Mugve, Neal 320 Ness, Erik 295 Muhich, Chris 257 Netburn, Jennifer 275 Muir, Eric 185 Netter, Molly 209,281 Mujahid, Sarah 191 Netzloff, Cherie 321 Mukherjee, Vladyslav 225 Neubacher, Jim 73 Mukkamala, Anudeep 211 Neuberger, Jamie 281 Mulder, Kevin 203 Neuman, Sarah 280 Mullen, Katie 300 Nevatia, Rahul 198 Mullen, Nathaniel 252 Neville, Andy 287 Mullins, Haley 280 Neville, Brian 189 Mullins, Sarah 189 Newberry 204-205 Multicultural Greek Council Newcomb, Laura 280 272-273 Newell, Brett 179 Mulvey, Matthew 222 Newman, Daniel 213-214 Munkacsy, Michelle 320 Newman, Hilary 197 Munn, Kathleen 208 Newman, Jonathan 205 Munoz, Edgatd 1 88 Newman, Matthew 178 Munoz, John 219 Newman, Michael 196 Munsell, Michael 219 Newsome, Stephanie 321 Munski, Joseph 189 Ng, Christopher 321 Murali, Sandhya 320 Ng, Freddy 269 Murchie, Leslie 320 Ng, Jian Xiang 174 Murdoch, Jeffrey 320 Ng, KarYing 321 Murdock, Daniel 246 Ng, William 321 Murphy, Kathleen 188 Nguyen, Khoa 185 Murphy, Mark 194 Nguyen, Tony 283 Murphy, Patrick 195 Nguyen, Trang 209 Murray, Alexander 320 Ni, Jin Wei (Jane) 266 Murray, Brett 295 Niaz, Faarya 208 Murray, Daniel 320 Nichiols, Rusell 176 Murray, David 287 Nicholls, Andrew 203 Murray, George 320 Nicholls, Daniel 204 Murray, Maxine 179 Nichols, Jonathan 217 Musaka, Daniela 220 Nichols, Taylor 321 Musat, Alexandru 321 Nicholson, Andrew 197 Musbach, Jennifer 246 Nicholson, Gregory 227 Muscat, Christine 1 98 Nicholson, Kyler 222 Musial, Anna 189 Nickerson, Mark 65 MUSKET 262-263,259 Nickollof, Candice 204 Muslim Student Association Niebrugge, Alex 32 1 107 Nieman, Lindsay 174 Mustafa, Adnan 288 Niemeier, Tricia 194,274 Mustapha, Nut Fateza 205 Niemi, Jeffrey 201 Mutual, Chelsea 204, 274 Nier, Brent 288 Muzzin, Monica 213 Niese, Nathan 287 Myers, Arielle 300 Niewiadomski, Julie 194 Myers, Joseph 179 Nikkila, Jonathan 185 Myers, Michelle 321 Nikman, Tanva 264 Myerson, Steven 193 Nikodemski, Michael 206 Myles, John 200 Nini, Erin 196 Nisch, Rachel 216 i - Nish, Alex 281 s Nishimura, Miyuki 274 TL Nitiputri, Kharrisa 186 7 Nittoor, Supriya 208 S Nitz, Alexander 211 j Nixon, Richard M. 92 te r Noble, Brittany 176 Noel, Rodney 219 Na, Eun-Seong 191 Nachman, Chelsea 193,301 Nadelson, Allie 321 Noibi, Olajide 221 Nolan, Casey 179 Norinsky, Jason 294 Norman, Colin 201 Nader, Nicole 275 Nadis, Rebecca 195 Nagai, Michie 321 Nagarkar, Soonil 216 Norman, Courtney 201 Norman, Kelsey 321 Norman, Ryan 179 Norman, Zebadiah 195 Nagi, Amy 188 Nagle, Nicole 205 Naik, Ninad 321 Normand, Courtney 191 Norris, Laura 321 Norris, Stefani 204,301 Naik, Shivang 203 North, Kelli 188 Naini, Prathap 195 Northern, Celeste 321 Nair, Vilas 214,289 North-wood 192 Najafi, Roshan 217 Nakano, Yoshinao 282 Nako, Samantha 189 Nanda, Mayank 211 Napoleon, Alicia 195 Nappe, Jena 208 Nosal, Catherine 214 Nosan, Stephanie 2 1 1 Nosic, Natasha 257 Noss, Jenna 274 Notthoff, Nanna 321 Novack, Caroline 300 Narayanan, Arvind 254 Novaria, Kathryn 280, 321 index z o Q 353 Clear Thinking AMOOR Amcor is a global leader in the packaging industry focused on select market segments, including PET (polyethylene terephthalate) containers for beverage, food and non-food applications. Amcor PET Packaging 935 Technology Drive Ann Arbor, Ml 481 08 Go Blue! HAIL TO THE GRADUATES! GreenPath, Inc. has been a leader in the credit counseling industry for more than 40 years. We are one of the largest, most well-respected agencies in the country. We are dedicated to helping people resolve financial problems and promoting the wise use of credit through counseling and education. We deliver customized and comprehensive solutions to all our clients. We are growing tremendously. Over the past 18 months, our employee base has more than doubled in size. Make a Difference. Do you have a passion for learning, teaching and assisting others? If so, please contact Human Resources at (248) 553-5400. GreenPath, Inc. | Non-profit since 1961 DENTAL ART LABORATORIES Bridging Art and Dentistry WE WANT TO BE YOUR PREFERRED PROVIDER FOR PROFESSIONAL DENTAL LABORATORY SERVICES PORCELAIN CERAMIC Congratulations to the Class of 2007! CROWN BRIDGE IMPLANT RESTORATIONS PARTIAL FRAMEWORK DENTURES 1721 N. GRAND RIVER AVE. LANSING, MICHIGAN 48906 517.485.2200 | 800.444.3744 517.485.2289 FAX A R E A Making every space useful fiesf Wishes to the University of Michigan Graduates! AIREA 23231 -B Industrial Park Drive Farmington, Hills, Ml 48335 P 248.426.01 00 F 248.426.5500 D c (D u O Novinc, Kate 321 Novotny, Christine 177 Nowacyzk, Lindsay 176 Nowaczyk, Sarah 1 76 Nowakowski, Scott 1 83 Nowicki, Bryant 212 Nowicki, Matthew 206 Numbers, Kathryn 195,274 Nunez, Claudio 195 Nusbaum, Carrie 222 Nussbaum, Elle 198,301 Nutters, Daniel 287 Nwachukwu, Chinedu 183 Nye, Daniel 282 Nyffeler, Andre 287 Nyland, Kristina 321 Nyman, Spencer 295 O Lionaird, Ciaran 227 O ' Brien. Alaina 198,281 O ' Brien, lohn 194 O ' Brien, Michael 211 O ' Brien, Michelle 321 O ' Brien, Renee 246 O ' Brien, Robert 287,321 O ' Brien, Sean 321 O ' Callaghan. Julia 188,301 O ' Callaghan, Stephanie 214 O ' Campo, Madeline 216 O ' Connor, Emily 182 O ' Dekirk, Andrew 212 O ' Donnell, Brendan 214 O ' Donnell, Bridget 234 O ' Haire, Jennifer 182 O ' Hara, Jamie 301,321 O ' Hara, Riley 200 O ' Keete. Owen 294 O ' Kins, Jon Marc 203 O ' Leary, Allison 266 O ' Leary, William 203 O ' Malley, Jamie 264 O ' Neal, Michael 203 O ' Neil, Lauren 200 O ' Neill, Renee 213 O ' Neill, Shannon 201 O ' Rourke, Caitlin 214 O ' Shca, Heather 321 O ' Toole, Aileen 204 Oaks, Alan 211 Oberland, Elyse 179,274 Oberlin, Amelia 217 Oberlin, Jacob 179 Oberoi. Kurun Partap 201 Oblak, Justin 205 O ' Brien, Courtney 274 Ocko, llissa 300 Ocobock, Cara 206 Oddi. Katherine 243 Odch, Abeer 321 Odeleye, Melanie 260 O ' Dwyer, Tim 257 Ofori-Dankwa, Connie 216 Ogar, Rachel 205 Ogletree, Cordaye 206 Oglevee, Lauren 214 Oh, Audrey 300 Oh, Mui Keng 321 Oh, Seojun 321 Okada, Rachel 260, 321 Okeagu, Uzoma 214 Okechukwa, Michael 176 Okechukwu, Sylvia 220 Okin, Benjamin 204 Okonowski, Katherine 221 Okrongly, Andrew 214 Okuma, Ryosuke 203 Olds III, William 216 Olds, Miranda 232 Olds, Nicholas 321 Oleszkiewicz, Stephen 201 Olin, Aliza 206 Oliver, Lauren 321 Oliver, Mary 216 Olivier, Nicholas 188 Olmert, Ehud 78 Olshcskic, Mary Claire 275, 321 Olson, Auburn 189 Olson, Jonathan 198 Olson, Kathleen 186,274 Olson, Mikael 282 Oltersdorf, Kristen 176 Omar, Hafizah 205 Omcnazu, Aimec 224 Onderlinde, Matthew 321 Ong, Chunyang 269 Ong, Juliana 321 Ong, Luvena 193 Ong, Qunya 269 Ontcll, Allison 198,301 Oom, Michael 321 Oonk, Logan 185 Oosterhouse, Kendra 1 94, 275 Opic, Julia 274 Opong-Owusu, Ohene 212 Parpart, Don 286 Opperman, Alisha 193 Parpart, Donald 204 Oquist, Mark 211 Parr, Alicia 198 Oraiqat, Ibrahim 321 Parritz, Ari 198 Orban, Emily 201 Parrott, Ryan 287 Order of Angell 265 Parson, Noah 219,322 Ordonez, Cristina 274 Parsons, Kelle 221 Ordonez, Jessica 264 Parsons, Nicholas 295 Orenscein, Marcie 32 1 Paruchuri, Tejaswi 204 Orizondo, Rvan 183 Paruchuri, Yasaswi 1 77 Orleans, Rachel 265 Parus, Emily 243 Orloff, Rachel 275 Pascaella, Adam 287 Orlofsky, Eli 191 Pascale, Libby 274 Ortbal, Eric 203 Pascarella, Adam 201 Ortega, Lauren 243 Pasch, Tyler 201 Ortmann, Kyle 286 Pascoe, Ben 289 Orweller, David 186,322 Pascoe, Cherilyn 280 Orzea, Manuela 221 Paskell, Amanda 322 Osborn, Benjamin 283 PasskotT, Craig 322 Osborn, Hannah 322 Pastore, Mason 322 Osborne, Erin 206 Patel, Vicool 179 Osetek, Alexandra 194 Patel, Avni 198 Osher, Kathryn 186 Patel, Dipa 186 Oshikanlu, Timisola 219 Patel, Drashti 219 Oshima, Sayaka 205 Patel, Harin 322 Osmer, Stephanie 206 Patel, Heetal 257 Ostahowski. Dan 287 Patel, Hena 281 Oster, Kurt 257 Patel, Jigar 205 Ostin, Lindsay 1 84 Patel, Karan 257 Ostrander, Ryan 179 Patel, Kunal 203 Ostroski, Amy 200 Patel, Nehal 204 Ostrowski, Jill 184 Patel, Neil 219 Oswald, Stacy 322 Patel, Nikita 178 O ' Toole, Kate 280 Patel, Nisha 280, 322 Otto.Alana 243 Patel, Parth 178 Otto, Will 206 Patel, Poonam 196 Ottoni, Amie 174 Patel, Priya 209 Ou, Jenny 205 Patel, Rohan 260 Ou, Raymond 184 Patel, Rosan 177 Ovshinskv, Harvey 99 Patel, Sachiben 222 Ovshinsky, Noah 99 Patel, Sagar 222 Owens, Elizabeth 280 Patel, Shahina 201 Owens, Kailey 322 Patel, Sonali 181 Oxford 205-207 Patel, Uchita 1 88 Oyebefun, Helen 198,274 Patel, Viral 201 Ovetubo, Sarah 193, 250 Paterson, Eva 75 Oyler, Catalina 195 Pati, Roopak 214 Ozdemir, Alev 322 Patrick, Kelly 176,274 Ozog, Kelly 275 Pammshetti, Natasha 274 Ozog, Michelle 275 Patterson Jr.,Willicen 282 Ozomaro, Stephanie 196,281 Patterson, Andrea 280 Patterson, Mary 181 4. Paul, Lisa 201 m r Paulinski, Anna 280 Ov J Paull, Samantha 274 (s s Payer, James 219 VL Payne, Austin 204 S Paz, Vanessa 189 Peachman, Jeffrey 189 Paauwe, Anna 200 Pearce, Kari 166 Pacheco, Natasha 193 Peardon, Andrea 274 Packard, Colin 179 Pearlman, Benjamin 183 Paez, Dolores 179 Pearson, Kristin 322 Page, Kyle 201 Pecherer, Jordan 195 Page, Scott 75 Pecherer, Kelsey 212 Pagliaro, Alexander 198 Peck, Allen 322 Paglino, Lia 174,275 Peck, Kevin 186 Pagoria, Nickolas 219 Pedersen, David 222 Pai, Gopal 265 Pederson, Elisabeth 209 Pajak, Maria 176 Pederson, Jeffrey 222 Pak, Jaeyoung 217 Pederson, Julian 211 Palay, David 204 Peecook, Brandon 197 Palchak, Melissa 300 Peek, Jordan 225 Palmer, Gregory 254 Peh, Leslie 269 Palmer, Mark 201 Peh, Lester 269 Pan, Julian 179 Pelc, Sarah 274 Panama, Juan 204 Pelliccia, Nick 322 Panars, Dennis 257 Peltonen, Kristen 274 Panchal, Jasel 288 Pelvay, Marie 1 94 Pandey, Meha 209 Pendergast, Sarah 185 Pandraud, Amelie 243 Penfold, Robert 289 Pang, Pearl 269, 322 Peng, Yanwen Vivian 322 Pangas, Samuel 183 Pennington, Jordan 198,280 Pangilinan, Janelle 176 Pennington, Kate 198 Panhellenic Association 271, Pennington, Tyler 221 279 Pentis, Matthew 204 Pankow, Jules 300 Penz, Alexandra 209 Papciak, Martha 188 Peoples, Brian 191 Papes, Theodore 1 93 Peplin, Christopher 194 Paquet, Elaine 1 83 Peplinski, Rebecca 10,240- Paquet, Erik 289 241,257,322 Parambi, Rohan 236 Perach, Natalie 186,275 Pardo, Chad 186 Perera, Veronica 188 Parent, Joseph 201 Periman, Matthew 322 Parham, Ian 221 Perkins, Jenna 300 Paris, Anna 244,300 Perkins, Jessica 322 Park, Jacqueline 227 Perkins, Lauren 322 Park.JooWoon 208 Pcrrine, Alida 195 Park, Kristine 176 Perry, Alexander 287 Park, KyungAh 181 Perry, Brandon 299 Park, Sei Jin 189 Perry, Edward 220 Park, Tommy 207 Perry, Matthew 322 Parker, Alyssa 280 Perry, Morgan 132 Parker, Elizabeth 196 Person, Marissa 201 Parker, Jessica 196 Perszyk, Jessica 1 84 Parker, Jonathon 322 Pcrvil, Beth 322 Parker, Kellyn 286, 322 Parker, Lindsay 274 Pervil, Sara 300 Pesck, Anson 283 Parker, Maria 322 Pesick, Daniel 254 Parks, Tadgh 177 Pesis, Felicia 10,241,243, Parnicky, Kaela 195 280 Parobck, Emily 274 Pestka, Karl 95 Peter, Thomas 286 Peterman, Kevin 141,254 Peters, Derek 322 Peters, Erin 195 Peters, Evan 295 Peters, Jillian 211 Peters, Kimberly 322 Peters, Tim 289 Petersen, Brian 1 83 Petersen, Claire 274 Petersen, Courtney 275 Petersen, James 1 89 Peterson, Andrew 205 Peterson. David 288, 322 Peterson, Jessie 179 Peterson, Mary 211 Peterson, Matthew 322 Peterson, Rachel 182 Peterson, Sarah 222, 275 Pctigrow, Lawrence 191 Petosky, Megan 300 Petras, Christopher 179 Petraszko, Alexandra 274 Petrella, Jessica 243 Petro, Kristen 198 Petroff, Becky 243 Petruska, Elizabeth 322 Pelsch, Lindsay 274 Petterle, Jonathan 322 Perway, Brent 161 Petzold, Mark 183 Peven, Matthew 212 Peyton, Megan 201 Pfaendtner, Trevor 204 Pfeiffer, David 179 Pferdehirt, Ruth 262 Pfister, Kelly 182 Phadnis, Nikhil 197 Pham, Hai 185 Phan, Michelle 182 Phi Beta Sigma 298 Phi Delta Theta 278, 286 Phi Gamma Delta 287, 303 Phi Kappa Psi 294 Phi Sigma Pi 264 Phi Sigma Rho 247 Philip, Jaimie 191 Phillips, Cole 116 Phillips, Joseph 198 Phillips, Krista 162 Phillips, Maggie 274 Phillips, Thomas 205, 254 Philp, Drew 244 Pi Beta Phi 274 Pi Kappa Alpha 282, 296- 297, 303 Pi Kappa Phi 282 Pi Lambda Phi 283 Pianelli, Erin 264 Piazza, Eric 322 Piazza, Nicole 322 Pickard, Catherine 322 IVkens, Doug 115 Pickus, Rebecca 195 Picz, Piotr 195 Pierce, Morgan 206, 322 Pierre, Wilny 322 Pikora, Sara 230 Pillai, Sudeep 184 Pincus, Allison 214 Pine, Dana 300 Pine, Taryn 301 Pinsker, Erika 195,281 Piong, Paul 269 Piotrowski, Stefen 1 86 Pirzada, Adnan 213 Pisano, Giordana 194 Pisano, Jojo 300 Pisano, Justin 193 Pisarello, Laura 274, 322 Piserchia, Katherine 205 Pitorsky, Heather 322 Pitters, Lauren 204 Pittleman, Julia 206 Pixley.Ted 244 Pizer, Lauren 206 Place, Daniel 212 Plain ick, Randy 174 Platt, Danielle 200 Platt-Koch, Gretchen 186 Platzer, Veronika 131 Plawecki, Christopher 214 Plimpton, Lesley 186,265 Plisner, Evan 193 Plloci, Albert 322 Plocki, Bev 166 Plouff, Courtney 275 Plourde, Eric 191 Plumb, Brett 287 Podges, Ryan 204 Pogoda, Cassandra 193 Pogoncheff, Anna 1 77 Pogue, Jessica 198 Poineau, Kelsey 184 Poirier, David 219 Poisson, Phil 257 Poisson, Phillip 189 Pokorov, Stephanie 227 Polackjohn 203 Polak, Benjamin 179,322 Polevoy, Rimma 204 Pollack, Chloe 274 Pollack, Jennifer 301 Pollens, Andy 201 Pollock, Jennifer 193 Polsinelli, Elizabeth 193,275 Polyachenko, Yuliya 264 Pomerantz, Gabriel 183 Pomerantz, Jason 203 Pomerantz, Shari 274 Pompilius, Gabriel 196 Pomy, Sarah 208 Pool, Benjamin 201 Poole, Alexzandria 209 Popa. Cristina 182 Pope III, William 206 Popoff, Kirsten 200 Popper, Jessica 275 Poroko, Mike 139 Portenga, Eric 254 Porter, Dennis 299 Porter, Jeff 141 Porter, Kevin 150, 153 Porter, Mike 287 Porter, Paul 206 Portney, Cole 294 Posavetz, Nicholas 323 Postma, Brandon 186 Potchynok, Ashley 323 Potter, Emily 193 Potter, Nicholas 21 1 Potter, Nick 289 Potter, Tyler 217,287 Potts, Melissa 188 Poulin, Neil 188 Poulson-Houser, Robert 184 Povilus, Rebecca 217 Pow, Whitney 216 Powell, Jessica 323 Powell, Justin 21 1 Power, Courtney 246 Power, Mariola 194,300 Powers, John 286 Powers, Mike 242 Powsner, Hilary 198 Pozolo, Kristen 323 Prabhakar, Rajiv 204, 269 Pradhan, Shashwati 2 1 6 Prado, Stephanie 186 Prager, Craig 1 84 Prater, Scott 183 Pratt, Carolyn 1 96 Pratt, Christopher 185 Pratt, Diandra 182 Pratt, Nathan 265 Praus, Stephanie 1 88 Prchlik, Aaron 323 Preketes, Maggie 275 Premak, Ian 288 Premo, Laurel 1 84 Press, Ellen 209 Preston, Dave 257 Preston, Khalil 181 Preston-Suni, Kian 254 Price, Brittany 182 Price, John 323 Priesand, Michael 283 Prieur, Danielle 194 Prince, Jeffrey 198 Prison Creative Arts Project 244 Prober, Erin 301 Procaskey, Alex 295 Proctor, Jeffrey 213 Progovac, Ana 2 1 2 Prose, Joelle 280 Prosper!, Alexander 201 Prouty, Patrick 95 Prudente, Jon-Paul 323 Pruitt, Jasmine 179 Prusakiewicz, Emily 224 Pruss, Kalen 216 Przybylski, Robert 219 Pudenz, Amanda 1 93 Puette, Alex 263 Pugia, Aleis 209 Pugliesc, Christopher 193, 287 Pullan, Sasha 275 Pullos, Alissa 132,222 Pureifory, Danielle 323 Pushman, Allie 274 Puskarz, Anna 208 Pustovcr, Kaylan 275 Putman, Jessica 274 Pysh, Ross 243 Quintal, Kara 182 Qian, Yiping 208 Quaderer, Shelby 198,280 Quarton, Katherine 182 Quaye, Scott 177 Quek. Karen 181 Quigley, Maria 182 Quigley, Sean 194,286 Quilliams, Kicrsten 174 Quinn, Brady 146 Quint, Makr 195 Raber, Ashley 274 Radabaugh, todd 288 Rademacher, Debbie 136 Rademacher, Marisa 201 Radist, Eric 289 Radler, Matt 1 20, 1 86 R.idlinski, Brian 179 Radtke, Amber 217 Raffa, Amy 208 Ragharan, Vena 287 Raghavan, Mekhala 236 Raghavan, Priya 323 Raghavan, Venn 206 Raghoobar, Danielle 323 Rahman, Ayesha 186,232 Rahman, Sarah 189 Rahn, Kelly 257 Rai, Sumeet 194 Rakes, Aaron 323 Rakow, Lauren 174 Ram, Tammy 274,323 Ramakrishna, Shruti 281 Ramakrishnan, Kalyan 206 Rameesh, Abinav 196 Ramirez-Flores, Saira G. 323 Ramos, David 254 Ramos, Dorothy 323 Randall, Elizabeth 323 Randall, Laura 208 Randazzo Jr., David 282 Randolph, Sarah 191 Rangi, Puneet 208 Ranke, Nicholas 203 Ranney, Christopher 183 Ransley, Ashley 219 Rao, Neil 244 Rao, Shubha 224 Rao, Suneal 211 Raphael, Alexandra 227 Rapoff, David 205 Rapp, Lauren 281,323 Rardin, Dr. Paul 254-255 Rashleigh, Britney 182 Raskin, Jared 323 Raskin, Lindsey 301 Rasmus, Kclli 188 Rasmussen, Marina 280 Rasool, Zaib 213 Rastgar, Yasha 198 Rathauser, Daniel 205 Rathbun, Brian 188 Ratkowiak, Courtney 198 Rattner, Rachel 301 Raubinger, Sarah 176 Rauser, Kelly 280 Ravi, Sriram 225 Ravindran, Shayna 253 Rawdin, Samantha 208, 301 Raxter, Ian 214 Ray, Daniel 323 Ray, Kathy 323 Raza, Batool 193 Read, Alexander 185 Reader, Kerbic 323 Reading, Stephanie 323 Reagan, Justin 289 Reardon, Caitlin 195 Reaume, Kathleen 208, 281 Rechrweg, Heather 274, 323 Recknagel, Nate 115 Reddy, Andrew 183 Reddy, Matthew 323 Reddy, Shailesh 185 Reddy, Siddharth 201 Rcdlitz, Tyler 323 Reed, Benjamin 186 Reed, Carie 323 Reed, Jen 274 Reed, Jordan 323 Reed, Kevin 323 Reed, Maggie 257 Reed. Mont 73 Reed, Rob 220 Reed, Ryan 289 Reed, Susan 195 Reeder, Clifton 206 Reese, Ashley 323 Reeths, Elizabeth 181,265 Reeves, Rachael 200, 274 Regan, Elizabeth 22-1 Regan, Jackie 274 Regan, Thomas 288 Reggia, Dane 181 Rehn, Dianna 209 Reich, Alexander 214 Reich, Andi 279 Reich, Kyle 178 Reich, Zabrina 56,275 Reichel, Rebecca 208 Reid, Andrew 108, 198 Reik, Robert 186 Reil, Christopher 225 Ri-ina, Kellv 201 More We sue MACNA.I MfWlFOIK 356 index More knowledge, more perspectives, more solutions, more success. We succeed when all achieve. Magna International salutes the class of 2OO7. MACNA.COM A MAGNA METALFORMING ENGINEERING ASSEMBLY SEATING VISION POWERTRAIN CLOSURES EXTERIORS INTERIORS ELECTRONICS ROOF SYSTEMS Where community comes together, Community is Key. At Key, we enjoy living and working in our community for the same reasons you do. That ' s why we support programs that ensure our community ' s way of living remains our treasured way of life. Congratulations to the class of 2007. COMMUNITY IS KEY KeyBank O-7T Community 2006 KeyCorp W- " Toot A (ssstum lasie Zero Calories OtK.r AvatbbU SwvicM On-iil off-site ihrvdding Destruction Srvk i -P f Products --Electronic FACTA. GLB, and HIPAA comply Royal Oak Storage. We give you the Royal treatment. ROYAL OAK STORAGE 313 Ea Hudson Royal Oak. Michiqan 48067 248.541.1 UNiTED INCORPORATED Products and Parts Sourced Worldwide 268 Executive Drive. Troy. Mi 248-588-7500 Affiliates: roneCEAR. LLC Tech Accessories Croup. Inc. United Global Sourcing encourages higher education and applauds the Graduates of the University of Michigan! Davco congratulates the University of Michigan Graduating Class of 2007! Davco Technology, LLC 734.429.5665 IBEW Local 252 electricians and NECA union electrical contractors congratulate THE CUSS OF 2007 residential commercial industrial voice data video (734) 424-0978 Best Wishes to tfie IMRA America, Inc. 1 044 Woodridge Avenue Ann Arbor, MI 48 105 Phone: (734) 930-2590 Fax: (734) 930-9957 Schindler Elevator Corporation 3820 Varsity Drive Ann Arbor, Ml 481 08-2224 (734)971-8242 FAX: (734) 971 -1545 Tom Dziadosz Area Manager Tom Dziadosz(a) ISO 9001 CERTIFIED o o 549 E. University Ave. Ann Arbor, MI 481O7 (734) 662-32O1 (8OO) 288-5497 vw v. 31 7 S. State St. Ann Arbor, MI 481 04 (734) 665-499O (800) 765-6424 . michbook. com BLOOM GEN ERAL CONTRACTI NG , INC. Construction Management Design Build General Contracting 25601 West Eight Mile Road Redford, MI 48240 Phone: (313) 532-8860 Fax: (313) 532-0367 A SALES MARKETING COMPANY Salutes the Graduating 32823 W 12 Mile Road Farmington Hills, Ml 48334 248-488-1110 Fax:248-488-1438 Protecting the Future of America Since 1850 Customized Security Solutions Drug-screened Background Checked Vehicle Foot Patrol 24-Hour National Communications Center Uniformed Officers for Your: - Long Short Term Needs - Special Events For more information about Securitas Security Services USA, Inc., conact Mike Zambo: (313)982-9243 Three Parklane Blvd., Ste 1 130 W, Dearborn, MI Formerly: J SABRE STEEL RAYMOND C.SHINNEY President BEST Wishes To The 23680 Research Drive Farmington Hills, Ml 48335 (248)615-0500 FAX (248) 61 5-0508 Reinel, Andrew 195 Reinhard, David 183 Reisman, Natalie 323 Reisncr, Sarah 204 Reiss, Adam 323 Reiss, Joseph 323 Reiss, Lauren 301 Reitz, Kelsey 204,281 Rejniak, Marcin 323 Relay for Life 229,251 Kelson, Eric 1 88 Remos, Solomon 201 Renacci, Andrew 224 Renicr.Kayla 280 Renner, Matthew 188 Rentsch, Eric 282 Reots, Sarah 243 Repicky, Lisa 194 Resende, Sasha 1 86 Residence Hall Association 215,265 Resin, Rachel 212 Resiweg, Jessica 301 Resnick, Micah 197 Resnick-Day, Nathan 195 Restuccia, Brian 246 Retland. Nicole 323 Renter, Rachel 200 Reynolds, Camille 193 Reynolds, Charles 323 Reynolds, Paul 289 Rhem, Sarah 188 Rhoades, Brianne 195 Rhoades,John 212,254,323 Rhoades, Joseph 184 Rhoades, Will 254 Rhodes, Jordan 193 Rice, Jackie 300 Rice, Stephen 186 Rich, Colin 219 Richard, Christine 243 Richards, Austin 295 Richards, Nicholas 184 Richards, Tracie 120 Richardson, Patricia 179 Richardson, Jim 157 Richardson, Torrey 197 Richey, Jackie 274 Richter, Sarah 193 Riddell, Andrew 204 Riddell, Sean 217 Ridgway, Andrew 219 Riecke, Jeffrey 205 Riegelhaupt, Jordan 184 Riemersma, Kristen 300 Riess, Lauren 198, 281 Riggins, Laura 179 Rigterink, Douglas 183 Riley, Alexander 194 Riley, Beth 132 Riley, Elizabeth 323 Riley, Mychal 217 Riley, Shannon 280 Rilly, Jessica 193 Ringel, l-auren 191 Rinke, Christine 243 Rinn, Amber 274 Risch, Jessica 323 Risendorph, Vanessa 179 Rishi, Natasha 194 Ritchie, Jessica 280 Ritt, Bitsy 128 Ritter, Emma 274 Ritter, Jennie 116 Rivard, Kate 209 Rivera, Edwin 225 Rivers, Seth 283 Rivtis, Yelena 181 Rixter, Farren 227 Rizza, Michael 219 Rizzardi, Lisa 194 Roan, Jeff 184,289 Roarry, Sarah 323 Robb, Sharon 179 Robbert, Anthony 206 Robbin, Jeff 286 Robbins, Jori 300,323 Robbins, Scott 184 Robby, Vincentius 188 Robelli, Jocelyn 189 Roberson, Amber 179 Roberto, Michael 213 Roberts, Amy 198 Roberts, Christopher 204, 287 Roberts, Colin 200 Robe rts, Dan 220 Roberts, Kimberly 193 Roberts, Mark 185 Robertson, James 186 Robinson, Courtney 208, 261,323 Robinson, Emily 177 Robinson, Jay 179 Robinson, Joshua 186 Robinson, Kristina 324 Robinson, Kyeshia 324 Robinson, Matthew 178 Robinson, Stephanie 281 Robles, Julian 134 Robles, Ricardo 286 Robles, Tessa 208 Rocca, Aaron 185 Roche, Lorrie 257 Rochkind, Blake 227 Rockenbach, Philip 184 Rocker, James 1 77 Rodgers, Julia 177 Rodriguez, Amanda 188 Rodriguez, Desiree 206 Rodriguez, Francisco 197 Rodriguez, Gabriel 295 Rodriguez, Liliana 213 Rodriguez, Matt 257 Rodriquez, Samantha 191 Roedner, Sara 300 Roehling, Julia 200 Roels, Nicole 220 Roessler, Katherine 194 Roffman, Sarah 264 Roffman, Scott 254 Rogacki, Rob 289 Rogero, Paul 324 Rogers, Alexandra 301,324 Rogers, Brett 295 Rogers, Jeffrey 188 Rogers, Jonathan 324 Rogna, Daniel 289 Rogow, Joanna 300, 324 Roh, Haeyeon 206 Rohlfs, David 152 Rojas, Javier 324 Rojas, Olivia 209 Roller, Emily 10,241,275 Rollins, Joshua 183 Roman, Richard 203 Romanowski, Autumn 324 Romeo, Andrew 1 94 Romero, Mario 177 Romito, Sara 324 Romoser, Caitlyn 274 Roncelli, Ross 203 Roney, Matt 254 Roofner, Zachary 219 Roosevelt, Catherine 274, 285, 324 Root, Benjamin 213 Root, Landry 201 Rorro, Michael 205 Rosalez, Edward 203 Rosario, Justin 183 Rosati, Mariel 301 Rosbrow, Laura 244 Rose, Chris 286 Rose, Eric 115,265 Rose, Kyle 289 Roseman, Madison 188,281 Rosen, Alexis 208, 275 Rosen, Brian 201 Rosen, Emily 197 Rosen, Mark 142 Rosen, Meryl 174,301 Rosen, Samantha 301 Rosen, Scott 205 Rosen, Tracy 195 Rosenbaum, Rebecca 193 Rosenberg, Alex 193,204 Rosenberg, Andrew 201 Rosenberg, Joseph 324 Rosenberg, Lesli 289 Rosenberg, Marti 200 Rosenberg, Sasha 281,324 Rosenbergcr, Stephen 288 Rosenblatt, Jason 194 Rosenbloom, Matthew 324 Rosenblum, Andrew 188 Rosenblum, Lauren 176, 301 Rosenblum, Sara 281 Rosenfield, Cory 198 Rosenthal, Amy 274 Rosenthal, Jason 201 Rosenthal, Josh 87 Rosin, Sam 282 Roslund, Jeff 295 Ross, Amy 217 Ross, Caroline 186 Ross, David 178,324 Ross, Gregory 324 Ross, Julie 301,324 Ross, Michael 176 Ross, Thomas 204 Rossiter, Max 219 Rost, Benjamin 324 Rostholder, Tracy 205,281 Roteman, Mandy 194 Roter, Melissa 281 Roth, Bryan 177 Roth, Jessica 275 Roth, Kristin 224, 274 Roth, Molly 195 Roth, Stephanie 186 Rothfeld, Jeremy 324 Rothkopf, Kasey 174,301 Rothman, Erin 324 Rothman, Michael 288 Rothstein, Mark 131 Rotman, Robert 176 Rotramel, Cindy 280 Rott, Leslie 324 Rouah.Josh 324 Rouditchenko, Olga 182 Roumanis, Pantelis 205 Rounick, Michelle 300, 324 Rovin, Christopher 183 Rovner, Rachel 274, 324 Row, Kerri 220 Rowan, Mike 254 Rowe, Denise 177 Rowe, Jennifer 193 Rowell, Amy 186 Rowing 130-131 Rowland, U-igh 198 Rowley, Blake 191 Rowse, Sarah 188 Roy, Jessie 194 Roy, Shoubhik 182 Royall-Kahin, Angeline 188 Rozak, Gerald 282 Rozeboom, Helen 1 8 1 Rozek, Travis 182 Rozenzweig, Kenneth 201 Ruano, Benjamin 265 Rubens, Andrew 324 Rubenstein, Jackie 300 Rubenstein, Jamie 191 Rubin, Anthony 198,287 Rubin, Bradley 200 Rubin, David 204 Rubin, Jason 324 Rubin, Sander 203 Rubyan, Michael 196 Rudd, Brian 324 Ruden, Noah 151 Rudick, Allison 274 Rudy, Ryan 184 Rudzinski, Paul 221 Ruebenson, David 282 Ruff, Rondell 141 Ruhs, Thomas 204 Rukavina, Lisa 274 Rumao, Brian 194 Rumao, Nicole 224 Rumford, Lauren 224 Rumschlag, Scott 203 Rund, James 212 Runge, Rebecca 243 Runnels, Joanna 300 Rupert, Emily 179 Rupp, Allision 179 Rusinow, William II 176 Russ, Chelsie 182 Russell, Mindy 209 Russell, Rosalyn 209, 324 Russette, Chelsea 324 Rutherford, Whitney 193 Rutishauser, Amanda 181 Rutkowski, Evan 213 Rutkowski, Matthew 295 Ryan, Alison 193 Ryan, Alyssa 198 Ryan, Dayna 324 Ryan, Matthew 324 Ryan, Mckenzie 177 Ryan, Molly 200 Ryan, Nina 301 Ryberg, Benjamin 324 Ryou, David 203 Saad, Suzanne 324 SAAN 253 Sachs, Aaron 227 SackJIah, Michael 194 Sage, Amanda 193 Sage, Elizabeth 280 Saginaw Paul 63 Sagini. Kathleen 217 Sagle, Scott 286 Saha, Kuhu 224 Saieh, Margarita 324 Saini, Ekjyot 324 Sakwa.Jenna 174,301 Salam, Sharmin 176 Salaman, Robert 219 Salazar, Jose 181 Saiberg, Eric 294 Saldana, Adam 324 Saliki, Fozoh 217 Salins, Jordan 227 Sail, Amanda 224 Sail, Lauren 176 Sail, Stephanie 208, 275 Sallen, David 203 Sallen, Erika 206 Salm, Craig 200 Salman, Tanya 227 Salmons, Josef 212 Salopek, Lauren 220 Salvador John 324 Salzer, Lindsey 281 Sami, Mairaj 225 Samponaro, Nichola 214,281 Sampson, Kelly 224 Samra, Emily 274 Sams, Steve 289 Samtani, Abhimanyu 211 Samuel, Julie 174,301 Samuel, Olushola 188 San, Jonathan 206 Sanchez, Cesar 197 Sanchez, Josh 254,256 Sander, Brian 324 Sanders, Britt 274 Sanders, Daniel 212 Sanderson, Kelly 232, 257 Sandhu, Brindar 188 Sandison, Katherine 204 Sandier, Kiri 280 Sands, Lena 188 Sandusky, Brandon 189 Sandy, Charlotte 201 Sandy, Charlotte 280 Sanford, Craig 224 Sanford, Kadie 206 Sannders, Tony 299 Sant, Kari 227 Santacreu, Allison 198 Samacruz, Brian 188 Santander, Mel 165,211 Santiago, Taylor 200 Santoriello, Amy 200 Santoro, Amy 220 Sapiro, Nicole 275 Sapp, Andrew 122 Sapperstein, Jillian 204-205 Sarafa, Vincent 198 Sarathy, Meera 195 Sarkar, ' Rohin 287 Same, Mark 324 Sarno, Elissa 195 Sarns, David 324 Sarosi, William 324 Sarraulr, Jaimie 194 Sasahara, Kazuya 222 Sass, Kendra 257 Sarler, Jillian 178,301 Sattar, Nayaab 177 Satyanarayan, Neela 253 Sauer, Billy 151, 152 Saukas, Ben 254 Saulles, Adam 294 Saunders, Diana 188,325 Saunders, Lindsay 213 Saunders, Tony 265 Savage, Jordan 287 Savage, Rosalyn 194 Savage, Trish 232 Savitski, Kevin 134 Savoy, Laterryal 222 Sawicki. Konrad 177 Sawitzky, Adam 194 Sawka, Joseph 325 Sawkin, Justin 282 Sax, Jonathan 204 Saxena, Abhinav 211 Sayadian, Neusha 193 Saye, Arthur 206 Sayles, Andrew 183,289 Scanlan, Wade 212 Scapa, Stephanie 201 Scarlata, Matthew 286 Scarlett, Emily 174 Schaap, Anna 188 Schachne, Daniel 204, 287 Schadek, Sarah 206 Schaevitz, Jennifer 301 Schaffer, Megan 102,280 SchafTner, Allison 182 Schafran, David 325 Schalm, Carrie 212 Schaltenbrand, Greta 274 Schanski, Payne 185 Scharf, Taylor 237 Schauder, Daniel 227 Schauder, David 204, 287 Schechter, Alexander 204 Schechter, Julie 301 Scheerhorn, Jacob 287 Schefkam, Danielle 300 Schehr, Edward 221 Scheich, Katie 243 Scheldt, Rachel 204,281 Schembechler, Glen E. " Bo " 82-85 Schembechler, Shemy 82 Schepeler, Christine 212 Scherkenbach, Miriam 257 Scherzer, Gabrielle 325 Schettenhelm, Phil 65, 254, 256 Schiefer, Matt 286 Schiemann, Michael 203 SchifT, Tyrone 282 Schilling, Jennifer 186 Schilling, Kris 257 Schinnerer, Andrew 287 Schiralli, Sophia 197 Schlaack, Emily 325 Schlamowitz, Talia 198 Schlanger, Alexandra 227 Schlechtweg,Jill 184 Schleef, Adrianna 214 Schleicher, Andrew 206 Schleicher, Sarah 201 Schleifer, Austin 294 Schleln, Dan 179 Schlicht, Craig 325 Schlichting, Eric 219 Schlitt, Caitlin 214 Schlitter, Joe 289 Schlossberg, Jonathan 219, Selieck, Sara 186 294 Selley, Ryan 225 Schmidt, Christopher 177 Sellinger, Zenka 182 .Schmidt, Katie 198 Selsky, Stcsha 142 Schmidt, Kenny 282 Seltzer, Amanda 300, 325 Schmidt, Robert 325 Seltzer, Nicholas 183 Schmier, Kate 243 Selzer, Brian 325 Schmitke, Pete 183 Semaan, Teresa 176 Schmitt, Matthew 225 Semanisin, Helena 243 Schmitz, Gregory 1 84 Semcmilli, Rachel 243 Schmmter, Jill 189,243,301 Senapati, Ritesh 174 Schnanzz, Daniel 287 Senesac, Justine 179 Schneider, Adam 198 Senyk, Nora 200 Schneider, Ashley 225 Seow, EeQing 197 Schneider, Haley 301 Seplowitz, Harry 185 Schneider, James 286 Sepulveda, Jose 259 Schneider, Jessica 212 Serafin, Brett 282 Schneider, Julia 300 Seremet, Eric 325 Schneider, Lauren 179 Seremet, Greg 325 Schneider, Rachael 301 Sereno, Andrew 225 Schneider, Stephanie 274 Serilia, Kyle 254, 262-263 Schnittman, Dana 281 Sern Lim, Cheak 206 Schnittman, Robert 206 Serrano, Eduardo 201 Schnoor, Joshua 325 Servati, Nceca 200 Schoenfeld, Cara 325 Servinsky, Emily 325 Scholder, Lauren 198, 301 Seshan, Kaushik 189 Schostak, Alexander 195 Seth, Karan 191 Schostak, Stefanie 301 Severance, Sarah 1 98 Schottenfels, Peter 234 Seyed, Imran 234 Schouweiler, David 194 Seymour, Kaitlin 209 Schramm, Sarah 197 Shafer, Rebecca 217 Schreiber, Jillian 209 Shaffer, Sean 325 Schreuder, Rebecca 280 Shaffer, Stephen 325 Schroeder, Julia 191 Shafner, Brooke 281 Schrotenboer, Andrew 214 Shah.AkJiil 212 Schubert, Erin 325 Shah, Anay 194 Schubmer, Andrea 281 Shah, Aparna 243 Schubiner, Lauren 301 Shah, Ashish 265 Schubiner, Sarah 301 Shah, Avani 220 Schuler IV, Charles 217 Shah, Bella 212 Schuler, Meghan 191 Shah, Christopher 189 Schuller, Elizabeth 325 Shah, Darshil 203 Schulman, Zara 194 Shah, Kyle 274 Schulte, Jessica 184 Shah, Mit 194 Schultes, Kristin 275 Shah, Muazzum 206 Schultz, Andre 154,224 Shah, Najmul 212 Schultz, Carly 201 Shah, Nishi 176 Schultz, Kent 221 Shah, Pranav 289 Schultz, Lesley 300, 325 Shah, Shyam 253 Schultz, Michael 289 Shah, Swati 232 Schulwitz, Lora 325 Shah, Urvi 181 Schulz, Kelly 274 Shah.Vikram 205 Schulze, Sara 280 Shakhin, Vica 227 Schumaker, Bryan 183 Shaktman, Joseph 219 Schuman, Lisa 281 Shaler, Justin 184 Schummer, Christopher 211 Shallop, Abbie 188 Schuster, Kate 244 Shallop, Brandon 176 Schuster, Leslie 184,281 Shamis, Melissa 191,281 Schuster, Rich 185 Shamsuddoha, Patrick 252 Schuster, Stephen 325 Shan, Ashish 253 Schwank.Alexander 198 Shaneour, Courtney 193 Schwartz, Eleanor 198 Shanks, Rilcy 197 ' Schwartz, Jonathon 182 Shannon, Alexandra 325 Schwartz, Juliann 264, 274 Shannon, Andrew 288 Schwartz, Kattlin 178 Shannon, Conor 179 Schwartz, Miriam 246 Shapiro, Darshana 213 Schwartz, Steven 325 Shapiro, David 191 Schweiger, Rachel 182 Shapiro, Marjone 195 Schweighofer, Beth 274 Shapiro, Peter 325 Schweikert, Marc 188 Shapiro, Shaina 281 Schweitzer, Dana 214 Shapiro, Torre 275 Scimeca, Eric 198 Shapley, Racheal 274 Scmid, Michelle 178 Sharaf, Pamela 281 Scott, Collin 21 1 Sharkey, Kathleen 227 Scott, Janay 243 Sharma, Add 196 Scott, Kaitlyn 224, 250 Sharma, Astha 209 Scott, Trevor 295 Sharma, Gopalkrishna 183 Scott, Zachary 177 Sharma, Neena 209 Scott-Railton, Thomas 213 Sharma, Roma 325 Scripsema, Nicole 274 Sharp, Megan 274 Scully, Sarah 300 Sharp, William 287 Sczomak, Stephan 177 Sharpe, Rebekah 174 Seaborn, Craig 254 Sharpies, Alexandra 220 Seager, Mark 325 Sharrow-Reabe, Kathryn 325 Seah, Chee Chian 269 Shatto, Lauren 325 Searcy, AJeesa 174 Shaull, Haley 208 Searight, Blake 282 Shaver, Greg 1 20 Sears, Michael 225 Shaw, Jennifer 204-205 Sebastian, Ian 185 Shaw, Lisa 204 Sedelmyer, Katelyn 182 Shaw, Nicholas 221 Sedlacek, Suzanna 274 Shay, Lee 205 Seeger, Maggie 274 Sheard, Lauren 193 Seeman, Jaime 182 Sheehan, Caroline 227 Sega, Eric 288 Sheehan, Patrick 286 Segal, Allyson 301 Sheehy, Hannah 196 Segal, Conrad 201 Sheet, Sonali 195 Segal, Michael 184 Sheffield, Jennifer 325 Segall, Laurie 301 Shefner, Laura 213 Segel, Brian 287 Shelat, Meenakshi 219,325 Sehgal, Marc 201 Shelburne, Kate 189 Seibcl, Katelynn 300 Sheldon, Amy 325 Seid, Andrew 225 Shell, Christopher 188 Seide, Mallory 300 Shen, Lan 206 Seidel, Alexander 196 Sheng, Ray 185 Seidman, Aaron 203 Shenk, Jamie 325 Self, Rebecca 301 Shepard, John 214 Seifert, Christine 193 Shepherd, Jevohn 161 Seigerman, Evan 196,246 Shepherd, Matthew 176 Seiss, Marisa 301 Sheppard, Amy 195,325 Seldon, Clare 257 Sher, Katherine 178,275 Selinger, Andrew 186 Sheridan, Nicholas 214 Selleck, Ryan 184 Sheridan, Ryan 201 index TV (D ' CD CO CD ol Q 361 Superior Service! Fair Prices! Inriinn Trails INCORPORATED Serving The Public Since 1910 Charters Tours Shuttles Newer Deluxe Motorcoaches 29, 48 56 Passenger Capacity Professional, Courteous Drivers Live Operator Assistance M-F 8am-5pm 24-Hour Live Person Dispatch (800) 292-3831 PRRTIRN-IRBRDI SHEET METAL COMPANY Ventilation Air Conditioning xhaust Systems Industrial Sheet Metal 12901 Cloverdale Oak Park, Ml 48237 248-545-0434 Fax: 248-545-5472 Congratulations to Graduating Seniors on behalf of NBS 2595 Bellingham Troy, Michigan 48083 248.823.5400 248.823.5401 Fax ; IN m Titus Welding Co. Miscellaneous Steel Fabricators Installers Of Water Treatment Equipment Joseph F. Cavanaugh President 20750 Sunnydale Farmington Hills, Ml 48336 Bus: (248) 476-9366 Fax:(248)476-9223 Mobile: (248) 866-1 062 E-Mail- u te Q The top-rated health plan in Michigan offers you a variety of cost effective choices to meet your health care benefit needs all deliv- ered by top-rated physicians and hospitals. Care Choices HMO Preferred Choices PRO Care Choices PRO Consumer-directed plans For health care plans that fit your needs, try Care Choices on for size. 800.261.3452 53541 10 4 2006 Care Choices A MEMBER OF TRINITY HEALTH Urban Science offers opportunities to that one unique student. Congratulations to the graduating class of 2007. For further information contact: I -800-32 1 -6900 Science Commuter Vanpooling with VPSI Save money on fuel costs! Leave your car at home! Vanpooling is environmentally friendly! In partnership with: VPS, ,nc. M , CHImN 1-800-VAN-RIDE www. Success in the classroom is important. But success beyond it is the ultimate goal. At Ajilon Consulting, we listen to and get to know your personal and professional goals. Then we help to match them with challenging, diverse and exciting opportunities, such as: IT Consulting - Work on new business applications and systems, or maintain and enhance existing ones. Project Management - Application development and integration, infrastructure management, IT quality management, IT value management, laboratory testing services and more. Staff Management - Oversee a group of consultants to provide career direction, conduct performance evaluations, and resolve work-related issues. To find out how we can get your career off to a great start, contact Ajilon Consulting today. 888-4-AJILON Not just IT. Your IT. ' " Ajilon CONSULTING 00 to O E o o 0) 00 364 Sherkow, Abigail 209 Singer, Matt 234 Society for Art Students 252 Starch, Stephanie 182 Sherlock, Emily 184, 281 Singer, Stephanie 243 Society of Global Engineers Stark, Joel 282 Sherman, Arielle 216 Singh, Christopher 216 266-267 StarnesIV, Robert 196 Sherman, Becky 257 Singh, Jaswinder 198 Society of Women Engineers Starr, Elianna 281 Sherman, Jen 301 Singh, Nirala 179 232-233 Starr, Samantha 243, 326 Sherman, Jennifer 191 Singh, Sonia 274 Soell, Karen 244 Stasevich, Karen 186 Sherman, Jordan 275 Singh, Tanvi 257 Sofen, Lauren 260 Stasinksi, Amanda 221 Sherman, Lindsey 325 Singh, Vikram 223 Softball 116-117 Stassek, Larissa 178 Sherman, Sterling 176 Singh,Chetana 236 Sohikian, Vani 191 Siarteld, Ashley 326 Sherman, Zach 282 Singhal, Nishi 198 Soisson, Mark 204 Staton, Matt 21 1 Sheu, McKean 183 Sinha. Nitin 294 Solc.Aliza 301 Staub, Christopher 191 Shcvell, Luiren 301 Siniora, Fouad 78 Soley, Jessica 225 Stauffer, Abbie 250 Shi, Lucv 216 Sinkus, Kyle 184 Solis, Gonzalo 326 Steagall, Kristen 204 Shi.Xiaovu 195 Sinn, Nyssa 184 Soloman, Jimmy 287 Steber, Kelli 200 Shields, Carver 194 Sipka, James 198,289 Soloman, Rebecca 200 Steber, Kelli 280 Shields, Nathalie 176 Sirkman, Gabe 287 Solomon, Jaryd 216 Stecker, Nadia 275 Shiftman, Eric 204 Sirko, Heather 222 Solomon, Philip 213 Stedman, Sarah 326 Shih. Belinda 213 Sisson, Bradley 203 Solomon, Rebecca 280 Steele, Brad 265 Shillair. Kelly 280 Sisson, Matthew 189 Solu.Jen 274 Steele, Matthew 194 Shim, lane 212 Sistla, Sandhya 209 Son, Dan 224 Steen, Robert 1 94 Shin, Daniel 181 Sisul, Alison 280 Son, Dong Soo 326 Steer, Caroline 326 Shin, Rachel 325 Sitaram, Sowmya 326 Son, Jenny 326 Steere, Gregory 184 Shin, Ryan 179 Siu.YuKit 326 Sonday, Laura 198 Steif, Ariela 196 Shinska, Derek 325 Siu, Yu Ling 326 Song, Ayden 269 Steig, Sharon 274 Shiplev, Laurel 274 Siuniak, Kathryn 201 Song, Kiwon 326 Steimway, Amy 182 Shipper, Ben 287 Siva, GinaDe 198 Song, Lorna 182 Stein, Amy 326 Shire, Emily 195 Sivels, Kenyon 177 Song, Mi-Suh 326 Stein, Annie 157 Shkcter, Laura 275,325 Skendrovic, Beth 189 Song, Peng 1 94 Stein, Jason 243 Shmerling, Kathryn 275 Skidmore, Andrew 184 Song, Xiaomeng 194 Stein, Jenna 214 Shoberg, Anna 179 Skolnik, Rebecca 300 Song, Xue 216 Stein, Lauren Paige 300 Shoemaker, Alexander 219 Slade, Jenna 326 Song, Zhiwei 326 Stein, Lucas 288 Shoemaker, Jason 283 Slat, Emily 326 Sonnanstine, Adam 326 Stein, Stephanie 326 Shoemaker, Nathan 194 Slater, Chelsea 195 Soo, Huanxi 269 Stein, Taylor 257, 327 Shook, Melissa 280 Slemrod, Jonathan 201 Soon, Scott 188 Steinberg, Danielle 177 Shook, Sarah 280 Slick, Andrea 188 Sorah, Kevin 211 Steinhurst, Sara 227 Shope, Elaina 201 Sloan, Joshua 289 Sorensen, Caitlyn 237 Steinmetz, Alexis 227 Shopinski, Leah 179 Sloan, Ryan 214,289 Sorenson, Eric 286 Steinmeyer, Joe 230 Short, Paul 295 Sloane.Abby 300 Sorinl, Ernest 80 Stelter, Kayla 198 Shovein, Eric 286 Slopsema, Carolyn 193 Sorini, Kelly 80 Stencel, Sarnie 120,300 Showalter- Blades, Paul 196 Slott, Joanna 245,280 Sorser, Inne 212 Stensaas, Emma 198 Shrago, Yevgeny 212 Slott, Joanna 326 Soshnik, Leah 300 Stephens, Anwar 327 Shravah, Vijay 325 Slottow, Mackenzie 182 Soto Pinto, Milena 326 Stephens, Hallie 327 Shreve, Betty 193 Slubowski, Alicia 198 Soucie, Jen 274 Stephens, Victoria 327 Shrikian, Tamar 216 Slusher, Robert 205 Soule, Nathan 177 Stephenson, Joilyn 1 76 Shroff, Hersh 183 Slusky, Ryan 225 South Asian Awareness Steppe, Emma 174 Shtull-Leber, Eytan 174 Slutsky, Max 191 Network 253 Sterkenburg, Sara 174 Shulman, Julie 300 Smail, Steven 176,287 South Quad 211-217 Sterling, Eric 217 Shulman, Kaidin 188,274 Smarch, Stephen 326 Sova, Vasiliki 174 Stern, Jacqueline 275 Shum, Michelle 177 Smilovitz, Zachary 191 Sowles, Shaina 198,274 Stern, Max 174 Shuman, Stacy 201 Smit, Danielle 176 Spahn, Lauren 261 Stern, Rachel 281,327 Shumway, Katharine 188 Smith III, Charles 198 SpalHna, Christina 264 Sternberg, Elizabeth 301 Shupe, Brittany 188 Smith, Kyle 179 Sparr, Rachel 281 Steslicki, Rachel 197 Shusterman, Danielle 300 Smith, Adrienne 195 Spear, Ian 264 Steudle, Brett 203 Shy, Elizabeth 191 Smith, Alison 275 Spears, Andrew 195 Stevens, Dennis 185 Sibbold, Shelley 198 Smith, Allison 298, 326 Speck, Suzanne 274 Stevens, James 288 Siber.Josh 294 Smith, Anthony 189 Speidel, Justin 178 Stevens, Joseph 1 85 Siciliano, Stephen 219,265 Smith, Bonnie 193 Spektor, Beth 326 Stevens, Sarah 275 Siddik, Saadia 193 Smith, Brandon 203 Spence, Bryan 326 Stevens, Scott 176 Sideroff, Melissa 301 Smith, Brenna 198 Spencer, Craig 177 Stevenson, Sara 264 Sideroff, Melissa 325 Smith, Caryn 326 Spencer, Elizabeth 326 Stewart, Allie 268 Sidley, Matthew 189 Smith, Cassandra 191 Spencer, Katelin 265 Stewart, Cam 224 Siegel, Ben 282 Smith, Charles B. 65 Spezia, Peter 1 83 Stewart, Christine 209 Siegel, Carli 300 Smith, Daniel 183 Spieler, Danielle 300, 326 Stewart, Jacob 201 Siegel, Rebecca 200, 246 Smith, Elyse 181 Spink, Robyn 198,274 Stewart, Jake 287 Siegelheim, Heather 301 Smith, Emily 195 Spithogiannis, James 326 Stewart, James 203 Siegfriedt, Gordon 191 Smith, Evan 97 Spitulnik, Michael 178 Stewart, Margaret 197, 281 Sieleski, John 194,254 Smith, Holly 198 Sponseller, Sandra 176 Stieler, Kelly 224 Siembor, Matthew 325 Smith, Jacob 201 Sponseller, Trevor 1 98 Stingelin, Thomas 186 Sienkowski, Steven 178 Smith, Jarrett 298 Spotts, Ryan 184 Stirgwolt, Peter 197 Sievert.Jill 300 Smith, Jennie 281 Spraggins, Alden 299 Stocker, Nicole 327 Siew, Christine 249 Smith, Jennifer 177 Sprague, liana 300 Stockwell 208-209 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 289- Smith, Jerret 161 Sprague, Jennifer 181 Stoffan, Christian 204 291 Smith, Jon 287 Sprantall, Bob 283 Stokes, Timothy 185 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 290-1 Smith, Jonathan 254 Sprenger, Daniel 179 Stokfisz, Andrea 327 Sigma Alpha Mu 303 Smith, Josh 254 Spresser, Kyle 289 Stone, Jennifer 327 Sigma Delta Tau 301 Smith, Joshua 184 Spriet, Jeri 227 Stone, Sally 275 Sigma Kappa 303 Smith, Lindsey 157,220 Spring, Eileen 63 Stone, Will 214 Sigma Lambda Beta 272 Smith, Lisa 221 Springer, Dan 295 Stoner, Andrea 243 Sigma Phi Epsilon 287 Smith, Lori 204 Springstead, Nicholas 326 Storey, Jason 201 Sikora, Daniel 326 Smith, Maureen 326 Sprow, Gretchen 194 Storey, Molly 227 Silbergleit, Kari 300 Smith, Megan E. 274 Sprunger, Malorie 213 Stout, Stephanie 217 Silberstein, Maya 194 Smith, Megan 326 Squires, Scott 194 Stover, Bo 289 Silberstein, Stefani 186,274 Smith, Michael 188 Sridhar, Bhavya 217 Stover, Shawna 197 Silliman, Christina 220 Smith, Nicole 326 Sridharan, Avinash 253 Strand, Jonathan 327 Silver, Sabrina 176 Smith, Paul 183 Srinivasan, Divya 236 Stranges, Christopher 216 Silverberg, Amy 281 Smith, R.L 231 Srinivasan, Smrithi 106 Stratakis, Ashlee 195 Silverman, Kenneth 213 Smith, Rebecca 326 Srivastava, Benjamin 295 Stratfeild, Ashley 95 Silverman, Rachel 205,281 Smith, Robyn 196 St. John, Pam 120 Stratton, Jack 95 Silverstein, Brooke 281 Smith, Ross 203 Stacer, Erin 216 Strause, Brett 200 Sim.YuHui 249 Smith, Ryan 201 Stachel, Bradley 177 Strauss, Ryan 327 Simic, Ivan 184 Smith, Sarah 198 Staddon, Jinmu 217 Strawman, Brittany 200 Simmons, Ashley 301 Smith, Stephanie 195, 274 Stadt, Anneke 193 Stregar, Amy 205 Simmons, Cassandra 182, Smith, Troy 147 Stafford, Natalie 221 Streicher, Nicholas 213 274 Smock, Kelly 274 Stakhiv, Mark 295 Streifler, Debra 128 Simmons, Kristin. 193 Smolinski, David 204 Stallings, Nicole 226, 265 Strelitz, Nathan 201 Simmons, Sarah 222 Smuda, Aaron 243 Stamboulian, Jessica 274 Strom, Brandon 327 Simo, Michael 177 Snavely, Nicholas 196 Stamper, Christine 176 Stroud, Benjamin 186 Simon, Amanda 87 Snay, Katherine 326 Stampfl, Karl 234-235 Stuart, Sarah 300 Simon, Jeffrey 219 Snider, Abraham 197 Stanberry, Dana 212 Stubcr, Leslie 200 Simon, Joseph 178,287 Snider, Rachel 326 Stanczak, Jennier 179 Studenski, Jackie 300 Simon, Karhryn 191 Snodgrass, Chelsea 227 Standiford, Nicholas 289 Students 4 Michigan 245 Simon, Noah King 294 Snowden, Jillyn 195 Standiford, Philip 326 Students of the World 268 Simonds, Cory 184 Snyder, Brooke 326 Stange, Benjamin 195 Stumpf, Kevin 191 Simonds, Tyler 191 Snyder, Charles 204 Stanley, Elizabeth 326 Sturgeon, Matt 294 Simons, Liz 281 Snyder, Rachel 281 Stanley, Lauren 274 Sturgeon, Robert 193 Simpson, Temeca 212 So, Ka 326 Stanley, Michael 196 Sturgis, Victor 288 Sims, Courtney 161 So, Sarah 197 Stano, Madeline 213 Siurin, Allison 189 Sims, DeShawn 161 Soave Jr., Robert 214 Stant, Craig 295 Sturtz, Nina 300 Sims, Travis 176 Sobh, Linda 211,281 Stanton, Krystina 274 Stylianou, Christina 206 Sinani, Besnik 174 Sobilo, Alicia 176 Stanton, William 197 Su, Jennifer 189 Singapore Students Soble, Joshua 194 Stapleton, Robert 196 Su, Olivia 174 Association 269 Sobolev, Alexander 252 Starch, Michael 184 Su,Tim 213 index Suarez, Scott 222 Suen, Grace 209 Suess, Dayna 188 Su iyariu, ' liisako 1 2S Suitan, Alexander 289 Sukhdeo, Simone 179 Sulaimn, Christy 181 Sulaka, Angelina 300 Sularz, Alyson 274 Sullivan, Charles IV 188 Sullivan, Colin 21 1 Sullivan, Dr. Teresa A. 69, 92 Sullivan, Ian 186 Sullivan. Kyle 185 Sullivan, Maureen 274 Sullivan, Rachel 280 Sullivan, Teresa 102 Sultanl, Angela 188 Sumnierfield, Erin 274 Summers, Justin 222 Sunde, Rebecca 195 Sundstrom, Courtney 197 Superstine, Samantha 301 Supka, Littany 252 Sura, Kush 186 Suryana, Gabriella 182 Sussex, Jennifer 189 Sutcliffe, Lindsay 281 Suter, Sonya 194 Sutherland, Mary 274 Sutton, Alex 254 Sutton, Benjamin 183-184 Svejnar, Laura 300 Svidler, Maria 174 Sviridova, Maria 193 Swaiman, Issac 286 Swan, Sarah 227 Swanekamp, Kaity 280 Swanson, Ariannc 177 Swanson, Jessica 198 Swanson, Kathryn 184, 274 Swanson, Mark 197 Swartz, Hailey 301 Swartz, Nicholas 198 Swasey, Maranon 208 Sweeney, Molly 1 94 Sweet, Caroline 280 Sweetbaum, Sara 301 Sweetman, Amanda 327 Swenson, Sara 274 Swetky, Zachariah 181 Swiderek, Meghann 184 Swieringa, Kurt 217 Swift, Jordan 186 Swig, Howard 181 SwiUey, Rochelle 188 Swinteck, Stehpanie 300 Switch, Jessica 176 Swong, Michael 212 Syamal, Sujata 232 Syed, Sameer 253 Sykes-Miller, Erin 327 Syverud, David 214 Szabo, Victor 254 Szalay, Francis 257 Szalay, Shelley 280 Szarca, Tiago 2 1 7 Szcepankiewicz, Robert 177 Szeto, Penny 174 Szotek, Erica 246 Szpond, Kristie 327 Szumanski, Jason 201 Szymanski, Raphael 177 Tackel, David 327 Tafia, Tatiana 195 Tafimai, Amanda-Grace 208 Tague, Kevin 183 Tai, Michael 222 Tai, Steven 327 Tai.Yu 179 Takla, Ramzi 217 Takona, Lantei 181 Takyi, Jeremiah 176 Talamonti, Christina 327 Tilaske, Melissa 300, 327 Talbot, Elizabeth 186 Taleghani, Ramin 287 Talia, Jordan 283 Talley, Alissa 244 Tallman.John 327 Tamarclli, Catherine 222, 232, 265, 327 Tambc, Neil 287 Tambos, Gabriel 203 Tan, Andrew 178,327 Tan, Chay Beng 249 Tan, Daniel 249 Tan, Erica 216 Tan, Kwan Chong 269 Tan, Li Yu 209, 249 Tan, Nicholas 196 Tan, Teresa 269 Tan, Tony 176 Tanaka, tatsuya 183 Tandon, Nita 220 Tang, Clarence Kok Heng 327 Tang, Hannah 189 Tang, Kenneth 194 Tang, Liheng 269 lang, Minyi 206 Tanis, Michael 184 Tannenbaum, Eric 265 Tao, Shuo 217 Tap, Jonathon 219 Taphouse, John 222 Tappan, Elizabeth 232, 327 Tapper, Dana 275 Tapper, Lori 327 Tarsin, Ahmad 268 Tasar, Ayse Zeynep 178 Tasawar, Ambreen 232 Tashiro, Elizabeth 182 Tashjian, Amanda 151,275 Tasker, Christie 265 Tassier, Dustin 286 Tatangelo, Marco 212 Tate, Drew 149 Tatc, Jaclyn 1 74 Tate, Jessica 208 Tattan, Julia 206 Taubitz, Melissa 198,274 Taufen, Ashley 194 Taurianen, Jacguelyne 201, 281 Taut, Andrei 1 85 Tavathia, Meera 189 Taves, Melanie 327 Tay.Amy 269,327 Tay, David 196 Tay, Edwin 249 Tay, Xu Qiang Edwin 1 84 Taylor II, Michael 191 Taylor, Alexander 214 Taylor, Drew 1 1 5 Taylor, Johnisha 174 Taylor, Michael 224 Taylor.Matthew 194 Taylor-Dronsejko, Debra 212 Teasley, Tiffany 327 Tedesco, John 327 Teegala, Nanditha 204 Teeley, Bernadette Marten 131 Tehranisa, Jason 1 76 Teicher, Perry 327 Teichert, Kathy 125 Teifer, Elizabeth 197 Teitelbaum, Joshua 183,289 Teixeira, Megan 274 Tell, Margo 189,300 Temme, Jacob 327 Templeton, Alison 243 Tenenbaum, Allison 189,301 Tenenzapf, Jonathan 198 Tengel, Brian 225 Teo, Esther 249 Teo, Tammy 269 Teo, Tommy 327 Teran, Melissa 193 Terenzi, Jeffery 189 Terjimanian, Michael 176, 327 Terpstro, Bradley 288 Terrel, Alysia 179 Terrell, Tahkyra 174 Terrien, Benjamin 295 Terry, Bradford 204 Terry, Elizabeth 198,275 Terwelp, Emily 198 Terwilliger, Mara 327 Teska, Bethany 274 Tetteh, Myra 208 Tetteh, Myra Marie 327 Teven, Chad 327 Thanedar, Neil 205 Thapar, Raj 191 Thapliyal, Dheeraj 213 The Gentlemen 226 Theisen, Erin 221 Thelen, Casey 208 Thelen, Christine 209 Thelen, Sara 200 Theodore, Michael 185 ThetaChi 291,297 ThetaTau 257 ThetaXi 283 Thibodeau, Seth 139 Thielker, Joshue 327 Thiem, Thomas 185 Thitha, Reema 186 Tholen.Jared 186 Tholl, Bonnie 1 16 Thomas, Alison 274 1 boms Andrew 327 Thomas, Anne 188 Thomas, Ashley 327 Thomas, Craig 216 Thomas, Elizabeth 280 Thomas, Erin 232 Thomas, Fredrick 327 Thomas, Kristin 196 Thomas. Mark 257 Thomas, Marsia 1 98 Thomas, Megan 196 Thomas, Samantha 1 77 Al product So when sypplane For IT Ima 3 ihJ jcjs =jJJ j-jsad for s food, Live safer. ' " At NSF International, we help protect people by certifiying products and writing standards for food, water and consumer goods. So when you see our mark on products, from bottled water and dietary supplements to dishwashers and water filters, rest assured they ' re safer. For more information on how NSF can help protect your family, visit Custom-made acoustic solutions Pelzer Group HP Pelzer Automotive Systems, Inc. 1175 Crooks Road Troy, Mi 48084 Tel: +1 248-280-1010 Fax: +1 248-280-4988 Driving the Growth and Image of Southeast Michigan 660 Member Companies and Growing - Our Impact Is Powerful We are a dynamic group of leaders in business, education and government, committed to Southeast Michigan ' s technology economy. Our regional impact has expanded across eight counties and continues to grow. Where will tomorrow take you? For more information, please visit, or call 800-427-5100. Automation Alley Where Technology Builds Opportunity SYSCO DETROIT 41600 Van Born Rd. Canton, Mi 48188 734.397.7990 Michigan ' s most trusted name in i health care. Blue Cross Blue Shield Blue Care Network of Michigan d independent licensees of the Blue Crass and Blue Shieifl As; 70+ years of innovative solutions for steel connection needs. Structural Engineering Infrastructure Material Handling Building Services Transportation Process Plant Engineering Telecommunications HAIL to this years University of Michigan Graduates! Congratulations on Your VALIANT Achievements! (Employment Opportunities Available) Don ' t Weld It Don ' t Drill It. . . Lindapter It. Lindapter North America 3924A Varsity Drive Ann Arbor, Ml 481 08 Tel: (888) 724-2323 Fax: (734) 677-2339 E-mail: I i On On Dis Gr Don Gooley e Great Service. Great People, Great Cars! East Nine Mile Road -Just east of 1-94 586 772 8200 313 343 5300 Hours: Monday and Thursday - 8:30am until 9:00pm Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday - 8:30am until 6:00pm TUCKER, YDUNG, JACKSDN, TULL, INC CONSULTING ENGINEERS V Water VWastewater V Infrastructure V Environmental Management 565 E. Larned, Suite 300, Detroit, Ml 48226 (3 1 3) 963-06 1 2, FA X (3 1 3) 963-2 56 Web Site: Convenience! ' CO-OP NETWORK 25,000 Surcharge FREE ATMs Nationwide! 2,100 Branch Locations Nationwide! Online Branch! SrSSISLs @Home Online Bill Payment! Discover how you can enjoy Convenience, Great Rates, Better Than FREE checking, Personal Service, and Much More! Royal Oakland Community Credit Union (248) 549-3838 JONNA CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Salutes the 2007 graduating Class JONNA CONSTRUCTION COMPANY LLC 261 00 American Drive Ste 550 Southfield, Ml 48034 248-352-1550 Fax: 248-352-3579 ALIXPARTNERS is proud to support THE BLACK BUSINESS ALUMNI ASSOCIATION of the UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN Ross SCHOOL OF BUSINESS " Leading in Thought and Action " AlixPartners | Change the mtnmti: Chicago Dallas Detroit Diisscldorf London Los Angeles Milan Munich New York Paris San Francisco Tokyo www. alixpartners. com Best Wishes to the Graduates of the University of Michigan! Continental Aluminum Corporation 29201 Milford Road New Hudson, Ml 48165 Phone:(248)437-1001 Fax:(248)437-8885 MMBDC Certified DLS Services, Inc. P.O. Box 980354 Ypsilanti, MI 48 198-0354 " Providing the support your facility needs ' Custodial Services. Landscaping Grounds Maintenance. Construction Clean-up phone 734-483-2999 fax 734-483-0009 e-mail T ENTCON QUALITY SINCE 1970 sheet metal for heating, air conditioning and ventilation 500 Enterprise Dr. Allen Park, Ml 48101 P 31 3-336-4000 F 313-336-5298 Doug Hellyar President Automotive Group Main: 734-454-1090 Fax: 248-397 6934 Mobile: 248-761-6121 The Productivity Improvement People 47495 Clipper Street Plymouth, Ml 481 70 LaFontaine Toyota Scion Hyundai Kia Suzuki 2027 S. Telegraph Rd. Dearborn, Ml 481 24 Phone:(313)561-6600 Fax:(313)791-8575 JOBA Construction Co., Inc. 18111 S. Telegraph Rd. RO. Box 1160 Southgate, Ml 48195-1160 SALUTES THE 2007 GRADUATES! SCI Floor Covering, Inc. 2 1 440 Melrose Avenue Southfield, Ml 48075-5631 Phone: 248-359-3500 Ext. 204 Fax:248-359-3722 Cell: 248-321 -0670 Congratulations U of M graduates GDI GREAT LAKES TOWER ANTENNA CO., INC. P.O. Box 77 . 1 3885 Telegraph Road Flat Rock, Michigan 48134 (734) 782-3249 Sterling Heights Ann Arbor St. Clair Shores Since 1958 ALCOS ' Gene LoVasco, JD, CPA, CLU President and CEO 586.977.6300 DETROIT ELEVATOR COMPANY Donald J. Purdie, Jr. Vice President 2121Burdette Ferndale, Michigan 48220 (248)591-7484 (248) 591-9777 Fax Q.E.I. CERTIFIED No C-2786 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 48185 In Memory of Frank Kern Jr. Engineering Class 1939 nompson, Alexis 274 Tsc, Kevin 183 Vanderkaay, Alex 154, 155 lompson, Danielle 1 ' H Tse, Matthew 179 Vanderkaay, Christian 155 lompson, Kelli 222 Tseng, Brian 176 Vanderkaay, Peter 1 55 lompson. Krystle 186 Tseng, Cindy 209 Vandcrkarr, Caitlin 194 lompMMi. I aurcn 176 Tseng, Mindy 328 Vanderkolk, John 179 nompson, Levi 76 Tu, Ming 197 VandcrMcy, Anne 234 lompson, Sean 201 Tuman, David 182,328 VanderPutten, Keith 282 lorntoll, Brandon 184 Turner, Yanni 287 Vandersteen, Laura 206 lornton, Taylor 282 lung. Liheng 269 Vandervoort, Christ 179 riorsbs, Richard 197 Turchioe, Brian 198 VandcrWcele, Eric 295 lorsin, Hrin 1 85 Turim, Carly 281 Vandeusen, Adam 185 lorsen, Alexander 227 Turk, Emily 275 Vandeven, Natalie 204 lorson, Robert 204 Turkish, Jason 219 Vandommelen, Russell 22T ludium. Sarah 300 Turner, Ashley 216 Vanhocck, Andrea 274 lumrnala, Knpa 253 Turner, Brian 184 Vannortwick, Erica 194 lurin, Gabriel-Martin 196 Turner, Brittany 176,275 Vanoverbeke, Natalie 184 lurston, Ashlev 208 Turner, Meaghan 274 Van Wingcrdcn, Mark 183 an, Xue 189 ' Turner, Rodnella 219,328 Varadarajan, Adithya 236 ckner, Zachary 1 77 Turner. Susan 300 Vargas, Alvin 222 dik. Kristen 186 Turney, Kyle 204 Varghcse, Akshaya 195 redrich. Allison 301 Turzewski, Michael 200 Vargo, Kara 232 ak. Rohan 219 Tuscany. Lance 1 86 Vargo-Alcvras, Vaughn 203 Jen, Alexandra 1 94 Tuteja, Dhruva 185 Varkle, Joseph 195,328 ,11, Andrew 184 Twigg, Molly 216 Varma, Avantika 225 ILDan 295 Twu, Cathv 200 Varma, Varunkumar 1 86 mm. Brian 21 1 Tyler, Claire 214 Varner, Ashley 178 mnics, David 225 Tyner, Marlene 227 Vartanian, Jessica 328 ong, Kwan 1 76 Tyrpak, Jonathan 214 Vaughn, Devon 1 83 ongco, Maria Anna Carmyn Tyus, Dorian 179 Vazquez, Judith 227 20 ' ) Veal, Kimberly 204 ppman, Adam 219, 289 " Veasv, Patrick 246 rpak. Gina 32 S f J Veber, Brian 191 tche.Alyssa 280 I M f Veitri, Sara 205 wrari, Neeraj 205 I f M : Veldkamp, Troy 1 76 yaboonchai, Amita 198 f f J Velker, Brian 286 in, Eileen 1 82 C ' ' Vella. Andrew 183 ceo. Ashley 274 Veitri, Andrea 196 chman, Sarah 176 dd. Cameo 300 Udegbunam, Nnenna 208 Udeli, Michelle 178 Veitri, Sara 275 Veneziano, Alex 289 dd. Kevin 216 Udoh, Ekpe 160 Venkat, Arjun 186 dnem, Lindsay 280 Ufberg, Dina 301 Venkataraman, Vijay 184 epp, Karen 224 Uh, Jeannie 300 Venkatraman, Prakash 219 kabi, Patrick 260 Uhal, Victor 204 Venman, Scott 254 ios, Amalia 194 Uhrich, Gina 280 Vera Baits 178-181 llcfson.Jill 191 Uiblc, Elisabeth 139 Verdeschi, Vinny 257 mares. Jesse 204 Ulgen, Cenk 289 Verghese, Kanishk 205 1 mas. Sarmed 328 Ulrich, Amanda 174 Vermeulen, Derek 243 mczak, James 195 Ulrich, Erin 200 Verna, Xavier 1 83 fcmkovich, Sarah 208 Bimmasulo, Peter 194 UM Running Club 243 Ungar, Robert 282. 328 Verner, Sarah 194 Versical, Beth 300 mpkins, Kristin 328 LJncaretti, Marina 200 Vcrtin, Matthew 216 Irmson, Tomi 179 1 n. Katrina 182 Ine. Weijia 185 Unger, Michelle 281 University Activities Center 258-259 Veter, Scott 165 Victor, Stacey 191,281 Vidal, Luis 217 obey. Casey 206,281 Untea, Mihai 177 Vidaud, Daniel 181 ole, Jameson 2 1 3 aping, Ian 195 by, Alyssa 208, 328 rmoehlen, Lauren 188 Upadhvava. Radhika 201 Uppal, Neal 253 Upplegger, Stephanie 220 Uras, 328 Vidri, Boris 177 Viertiaus, Maggie 2 1 2 Viers, Brandon 178 Vigi, Lea 186 rok. Sophie 237 TCblanca, Paola 182,281 Urcuyo-Llanes, Daniel 203 Uremek, Selcuk 176 Vigil, Roxanna 212 Vij.Ruchika 197 renga, Suzanne 274 USAC 243 Vij, Vanshika 197 rres, Marissa 300 rsidlo, Lisa 10 Ustick.John 204 Vilders, Lauren 204 Villatlor, Erin 275 uian, Jeff 243 [h. Anthony 21 1 jmajan, Ani 1 89 irdot, Laura 209 jrtellotte, Richatd 179 itant. Frances 220 tver. Gregory 198 Q7 Villamarin, Daniel 183 Vinckier, Mark 260 . Viner, Yael 301 Vinson, Shana 179 Viswanath, Nadia 214 Vitale, Lisa 328 Vitale, Maria 243 vnsend, Benjamin 195 Vitale, Nicole 300 A-nsend, Graham 289 Vable, Adhiraj 227 Viventi, Kathryn 189 vster, Derek 219 Vaca, liana 211 Vlach, Kevin 212 scr, Benjamin 222 Vachhani, Nina 208 Vogel, Emily 264, 328 ccv. CJrlv 274 Vachhani, Raina 202, 257 Vogel, Kevin 158 ck and Field 140-141 Vaclavik, Brcanne 204, 274 Vogt, Heather 174 cy. Alexandra 181 Vadula, Uday 189 Voice, Sarah 193 Bcv. Deanna 274 Vaillancourt, Mackenzie 200 Volkova, Galina 328 Bh ' an. Brian 185 Vaiyapuri, Prakash 328 Volleyball 142-143 berman, Sharon 217 Vakharia, Raj 287 Volsky, Jessica 280 nor. Lindsey 328 Vakiner, Sarah 193 Volvovsky, Mariya 184,202 Hmbitas, Alexandru 205 Valencia, Julian 179 Voorhees, Timothy 1 84 I n, Ivv 206 Vaiencourt, Alex 1 83 Vora,Ankit 185 In, Michael 222 Valentine, Kyle 221 Voss, Mitch 254 nbitas, Alex 246 Valice, Gina 246 Vostrizanky, Danielle 189 nchida, Joshua 288 Vallianatos, Christina 174 Voticky, Ashley 301 Btokus, Paul 185 Valvano, Matt 183 Vovolsky, Mariya 243 I ut. Brent 222 Van Cleve, Ellen 157 Vozlyublennaya, Vera 220 ver, Sean 222 Van Eck, Matthew 203 Vozza, Alexandra 191 vis, Daniel 204 Van Farowe, Derek 217 Vyas, Harsh 220 Bjyis, Ernest 328 Van Gilder, Helena 193 Vyas, Rushi 194 ban, Arti 274 Van Heule, Linda 274 BVza, Stephanie 300, 328 Van Kirk, Matthew 184 S " . - uigle 295 Van Laere, Jeffrey 176 7 j Bfeorgis, Christina 274 van Lonkhuyzen, Kathyrn 1 1 Y 7-S Kp. Kenneth 181 280 t I T Bred., Apurva 287 Van Nguyen, Phong 195 V B.-cdi. Riti 200 van Patten, Kara 280 - r r B edi. Udav 183 Van Sant, Christopher 221 Bmblcv. Robert 294 Van Wagoner, Benjamin 217 st, Kirk 158 Vanbuskirk, Jeremy 328 Wachter, Allison 1 18 Btzke-Laws, Lisa 328 Vance, Christine 274 Waddilove, David 254 Bdcau, Kaitlin 191 Vance, Jane 300 Wagner III, Kyle 206 mble.John 254 Vandebunte, Kyra 182 Wagner, Barbara 193 cinski, Brett 254 Vandenbrink, Tad 203 Wagner, Carrie 208 i, Hobart Owen Ng 181 Vandeputte, Jillian 198 Wagner, Edward 206 Ing. Kan 328 Vander Tuig, Katherine 214 Wagner, Katherine 280 parikos, Emmanuel 200 Vander Veen, Wagner, Kirstin 222 Bur, Jesse 221 Nicholas H. 328 Wagner, Kvle 287 1 hirlun. Sarah 232 Vanderblaas, Austin 295 Wagner. Marc 198 .Eric 179 Vanderhovel, Ryan 257 Wagner, Steven 201 Wagner, Timothy 254,328 Wainfan, Kathryn 193 Wainwright, Samuel 203 Waithe, Stann 254 Waitz, Dorian 204 Wakefield, Drew 182 Wakefield, Kate 188 Walainis, Timothy 203 Walborn, Alan 224 Wald, Jonathan 186 Wald, Matthew 204 Waldman, Adam 328 Waldman, Julie 328 Waldorff, Ashley 185 Waldron, Jaren 183 Waldron, Kayla 212 Walimbe, Ameya 213 Walk, Melissa 301,328 Walker, Danielle 275 Walker, James 183 Walker, Jillian 226 Walker, Sara 185 Walker, Ta ' Shia 163 Wallace, Joan 188 Wallace, Kevin 287 Wallace, Whitney 188 Wallander, Katherine 209 Wallander, Katy 246 Wallen, Megan 1 88 Wallenberg, Raoul 99 Wallick, Carrie 301 Walls, Richard 254 Walrath, Elizabeth 206, 274 Walsh, Jessica 198 Walsh, Kevin 295 Walter, James 189 Walter, Kathryn 182 Walter, Sarah 182 Walton, Jeremiah 219 Walvort, Bradley 188 Wang, Andrew 198,265 Wang, Anmin 178 Wang, Arthur 221 Wang, Cindy 257 Wang, Donna 1 93 Wang, Jennifer 269 Wang, Jessica 2 1 7 Wang, John 217 Wang, Qing 194 Wang, Shuoqi 177 Wang, Tammy 188 Wang, Tianqiong 193 Wang, Valerie 280 Wang, Vivian 181 Wang, Wei-Tung 178 Wang, Yifang 185 Wanielista, John 178 Wanty, Adam 201 Wara, William 265 Warbelow, Mary 244 Ward, Pete 183 Ward, Thomas 205 Ward, Tom 222 Ward, William 200 Wardjiman, Elvina 193 Ware, Christopher 282 Warehime, Anne 328 Warhurts, Ron 141 Warner, Patricia 80 Warraich, Hamza 186 Warren, Acca 194 Warren, Ariel 200 Warren, Michael 182 Warren, Robert 194 Warren, Ryan 301 Warrick, Jonathan 328 Warrick, Natalie 280 Warrow, Steve 282 Warshavsky, Stephen 222 Was, Gary S. 76 Washabaugh, Bennett 193 Washington, Joshua 198 Washington, Lauren 206 Wasik, Alexis 328 Wasinski, Christopher 212 Wasniewski, Jessica 200 Wasson, Lara 300 Water Polo 170-171 Waters, Ashley 198 Waters, Hayley 328 Watkins, Phillip 287, 328 Watkins, Zun-Quenvyun 1 93 Watson, Jacquitta 1 84 Watson, Jasmine 181 Watson, Jason 191 Watson, Samamha 328 Watson, Steveie 198 Watts, Eva 219 Watts, Katie Lynn 300 Watts, Marissa 261 Watts, Michael 159 Waugh, Adam 177 Way, Jasmine 194 Waymire, Shanitra 212 Wayne, Carlye 301 Wazeerud-Din, Jason 211 Weatherford, Susan 182,274 Weathers. Sara 195 Wcatherup, Alex 254 Weaver, Janice 188 Weaver, Jaz ' min 206 Weaver, Jennifer 208 Weaver, Molly 214 Webb, Dustin 212 Webb, Paul 188 Weber, Lance 212 Weber, Noah 194 Weber, Stephanie 243 Weblcy, Cameron 221 Webster, Erin 139 Wedenoja, Leigh 2 1 3 Wcdes, Erica 195 Wee, Christopher 203 Weeks, Jenna 179 Wcerasinghe, Kennly 283 Wei. Andrew 205 Wei, Kelvin Wen Li 328 Wei, Wen Lay 193 Wei. Xiaoyun 328 Weibel, Lily 300 Weichhand, Steve 289 Wcider, Katherine 99 Weill.Joan 68-69 Weill, Sanford 68-69 Weinberg, Jordan 198 Weinbcrg, Lindsey 301 Weinberg, Shaun 224 Weiner, Adam 194 Weiner, Amanda 328 Weiner, Brittany 301 Weinstein, Marc 177 Weis, Matthew 188 Weisberg, Allison 10,205, 238, 240 Weisbord, Joshua 328 Weisfeld, David 200 Weishar, Robert 200 Weisman. David 198 Weiss, Mayrav 205 Weiss, Brandon 191 Weiss, Jacklyn 209,301 Weiss, Jonathan 282 Weiss, Matthew 201 Weiss, Shelly 243, 301 Weiss, Stevey 281 Wcissman, Alex 198 Weist, Michael 194 Wcitz, Lauren 328 Weitzel, William 211 Weitzer, Amit 244 Wekhar, Bob 286 Wclborn-Pettit, Nora 208 Welch, Christopher 283 Welch, Cory 186 Welch, Shana 170 Weldon, Anne 193 Weldon, Luke 328 Weldon, Tiarra 218 Weller. Rochelle 220 Wellerstein, Sami 301 Wellinger, Jamie 280 Wells, David 201 Wells, Kristen 177 Welsh, Chip 289 Welton.Ann 274 Weng, Qian-Xin 185 Wenk, Greta 274 Wentworth, David 328 Wenzke, Kevin 184 Weprin, Brian 328 Werner, Gina 193 Werner. Kathryn 174 Werries, Michael 204 Wesala.Alia 195 West Quad 217-227 West, Adrienne 274 West, Alexandra 186 West, Jamie 197 West, Kory 243 Westenberg, Cal 289 Weston, Sarah 206 Westra, Katherine 280 Wetherby, Angela 219 Wetherhold, Richard Jr. 179 Wexler, Juliana 275 Weyand, Justin 204 Whalen, Lucas 213 Whalen, Samuel 196 Whang. Alex 294 Wheat, Paige 328 Wheeler, Daniel 183 Wheeler, Matthew 214 Wheeler, Ryan 287 Whelan, Kate 182 Whelan, Patrick 204 Whipplc, Sean 222 Whitbeck, Laura 181 Whitcraft, Amanda 328 White, Alexandra 204 White, Andrew 174 White, Christine 186 White, Elizabeth 204 White, Jayne 188 White, Larissa 211 White, Maurice 179 White, Michael 179, 328 White, Rachel 200 White, Sean 194 White, Sherrick 194 White, Veronica 328 White, William 80 Whitehorn, Zoe 275 Whittemor, Erin 186 Whitten, Chris 122 Wicker, Nathan 289 Wit ks, Kevin 186 Wicks, Uura 328 Widcman. Brittiny 196 Widcncr, Adam 328 Wieczorek, Martin 181 Wieman, Melissa 264 Wienner, Carly 300 Wiercnga, Natalie 200 Wiergowski, Bethancc 198 Wiersema, David 191 Wicschowski, Allison 329 Wiese, Kristen 196 Wightman, Stephanie 193 Wihite, Sarah 133 Wihowski, Jessica 178 Wiklund, Curtis 189 Wilband, Maxwell 177 Wilcox, Jennifer 209 Wilczynski, Erica 329 Wilde, Michela 280 Wilensky, Rachel 301 Wiley, Bradley 204 Wilke, Paul 211 Wilkerson, Ryan 189 Wilkins, Lache 176 Wilkinson, Andrew 254 Wilkinson, Karen 200 Wilkinson, Lauren 329 Wilkinson, Michael 282 Willaert, Shannon 181 Willard II, Paul 288 Willey, Clayton 179 Willhoft, Jessica 329 Williams, Adina 193 Williams, Alex 189 Williams, Amanda 178 Williams, Brandon 195 Williams, Chris 288, 296 Williams, Connae 182 Williams, Dalena 177 Williams, Elizabeth 274 Williams, Happi 10 Williams, lyabo 329 Williams, Jeff 199 Williams, Josh 283 Williams, Kelly 200 Williams, Lex 139 Williams, Malaika 181 Williams, Marcus 299 Williams, Matthew 1 78 Williams, Natalie 197 Williams, Paige 179 Williams, Paul 176 Williams, Roneshia 214 Williams, Spenser 183 Williams, Tiffany 188 Williams, Whitney 182 Williamson, David 201 Williamson, Sean 287 Willis, Victoria 280 Wilmers, Adam 194,254 Wilmes, Sarah 188 Wilmot, Courtney 219 Wilmoth, Diana 181,274 Wilson, Amy 196 Wilson, Andrew 254 Wilson. Daniel 329 Wilson. Hannah 209 Wilson, Jessica 189 Wilson, Margaret 1 76 Wilson, Nicole 179 Wilson, Rachel 197,201,243 Wilson, Trish 166 Wiltzer, Maclain 217 Wimberly, Johnny 176 Winer, Rachel 174,275 Winkler, Hannah 194 Winkler, Mara 281 Winn, Adam 196 Winn, Amanda 257 Winn, Brieana 329 Winowiccki, Richard 282 Winscmius, Maryann 179 Winters, Mary 201 Wirrics, Paul 179 Wischmeyer, Alyssa 329 Wise, Lauren 280 Wiseman, Jon 102 Wiseman, Kyle 211 Witherell, Rebecca 275, 329 Witt, Amy 281 Witt, Marty 203 Wocrdeman. Danielle 182 Wohl. Allan 294 Wojcik, Brandon 329 Wojcik, Brian 212 Wojtala, Patrick 203 olak, Olivia 227 Wolbert, Derrick 212 Wolchok, Scott 178 Wolcott, Charles 183 Wolcott, Thane 287 Wolenbcrg, Jake 183 Wolf, Julie 329 Wolf, Staci 301 Wolfe, Brian 186 Wolfe, Joan 220 Wolff, Christopher 221 Wolff, Jerald 177 Wolfson.Anna 281 Wollack, Alison 197 o 3 o % Q o index 369 HO1VDA Fischer Honda 15 E. MICHIGAN AVE YPSILANTI Ml 48197 TECHNICAL ALTERNATIVES, INC. Scientific Instrumentation Maintenance Sales New and Refurbished In-l.ab or Shop Service Mention Ad for 20% Discount Local: 734-971-1372 FM 7 4.971.1560 Email: Go BLUE FROM YOUR FRIENDS AT TA technicalalternatives .COM Best Wishes To the Class of 2OO7 Fitzpatrigk Structural Engineering, P.C. 219 N. Main St. (734) 769 - 0320 Ann Arbor Ml 4 104 FAX (734) 769 - 3015 Richard H. Dancy, Jr. President Treasurer Phone: 3 1 3-496-0600 Fax: 3 1 3-496-0252 Toll Free: 1-800-991-1394 E-mail: 274 S. Waterman Street, Detroit, MI 48209 Awnings, Canvas and Textile Products for All Purposes " Out CALL Docs IT ALL YELLOW CAB ARBOR LIMOUSINS SERVICE AIRPORT SHUTTLE Phone: 734-663-8898 toll free: 866-663-8898 2050 Commerce Ann Arbor, Ml 48 103 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 II Helicopter A Textron Company I Darlene Malis-DeWaelsche, R.N.C., CCRN. Jim Butler Director of Nursing Services Administrator MARYCREST MANOR We invite you to visit and consider volunteering or a career opportunity 15475MiddlebeltRd. Livonia, Ml P: (734) 427-91 75 F: (734) 427-5044 1 1 C i r o A r I I COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL MECHANICAL CONTRACTING PLUMBING - HEATING - VENTILATING AIR CONDITIONING -PROCESS PIPING 4465 SOUTH STATE STREET P.O. BOX 1718 ANN ARBOR 48106-1718 PHONE 734-665-0648 FAX 734-665-9731 MUNICIPAL EMPLOYEES ' RETIREMENT SYSTEM OF MICHIGAN MERS 1134 Municipal Way, Lansing, Ml 48917 Phone: 517-703-9030 Fax: 517-327-8336 Akins Construction Inc. Building Restoration Specialists 42315 Yearego, Sterling Heights, Ml 48314 Randy Akins (800) 268-7990 President (586)254-0992 Fax (586) 254-2989 DISTRIBUTORS 27900 Pontiac Trail South Lyon, Michigan (248) 437-8327 HURON VALLEY GLASS COMPANY, LLC A NATIONAL CONSTRUCTION ENTERPRISES COMPANY 5075 Carpenter Road Ypsilani, Michigan 481 97 (734) 434-11 60 Voice (734) 434-2046 Fax PontiocCoil directing movement Congratulations Best Wishes to the Jniversity of Michigan Class of 2007 Pontiac Coil, Inc. Designers Manufacturers of Electrical Coils and Solenoids Life is our life ' s work. 0) _Q 0) M Woliner, Andrew 254 Wolock, Lia 216 Women ' s Basketball 162- 163 Women ' s Golf 124-125 Women ' s Gymnastics 166- 167 Women ' s Soccer 136-137 Women ' s Swimming and Diving 156-157 Women ' s Tennis 128-129 Won, Nayoung 188 Wong, Amanda 188 Wong, Celina 191 Wong, Danielle 216 Wong, Happy 232 Wong, Ivan 185 Wong, James 177 Wong, Jason 212 Wong, Matthew 329 Wong, Michele 182 Wong, Michelle 174 Vong. Rhonda 269 Wong.Tiftany 329 Wong, Yang Sheng 269, 329 Wong, Yo-Ann 198 Wonsch, Isaiah 265 Woo.Jeffery 269 Wood, Andrew 219 Wood, Derek 204 Woodly, LaMarr 146, 149 Woodmaan, Derek 204 Woodruff, Caitlin 280 Woods, Erica 179 Woods, Katie 234-235 Woodward, Amy 200 Wooley, Lauren 329 oolt.Rachel 186 Woolfolk, Raychelle 182 Woolliscroft Marc 184 Wooton, Julie 280 Worcester, Lindsey 10, 238- 241,329 Work, Emily 274 Worthy, Tiffany 116 Woytowicz, Kristen 274 Wozniak, Beth 300 Wozniak, Glenn 178 Wozniak, Keith 294 Woznicki Jr., Matthew 203 Wrestling 158-159 Wright, Austin 289 Wright, David 222 Wright, Diana 329 Wright, Eric 288 Wright, Kelsey 195 Wright, Kevin 234 Wright, Stephanie 234, 329 Wrobel, Melissa 179 Wrobel, Mike 108 Wrobel. Anna 193 Wroby, Jordan 300 Wrona, Lauren 188 Wu, Christine 274 Wu, David 227, 295 Wu, Ellen 174 Wu, Ester 181 Wu, Haosi 329 Wu, Hoi Lam 329 Wu, Howard 21 1 Wu, Patrick 329 Wulwick, Nicole 301,329 Wung, Yuly 178 Wunsch, Isaiah 194 Wurtzel, Jennifer 106 Wyant, Jordan 2 1 6 Wyble, Matt 243 Wycihowski, Patrick 289 Wyckoff, Casady 224 Wynne, Ashley 300 Wynne, Michael 282,297 Wynns, Katelyn 329 Wyrwa, Jordan 212 Wyse, Angela 197 Xholi, liar 217 Xiao, Wenxin 200 Xiao.Wu 227 Xie, Alexander 214 Xiong, Mon 206 Xiu, David 191,265 Xu, Weiyin 269,329 Xue, Nansi 269 Yaffe, Lauren 301 Yagoda, Megan 198,281 Yahkind, Andrew 265 Yancy, Collen 205 Yandura, Shalyn 188 Yang, Jacqueline 329 Yang, Phillip 185 Yang, Robert 217 Yang, Sky 196 Yang,Xin 198 Yang, Yang 214 Yannias, Nicholas 21 1 Yao, Albert 106 Yao, Yuan 329 Yap, Jonathan 181 Yapp, Kristine 300 Yarber, Matthew 204 Yarber, Matthew 286 Yarghese, Akshaya 265 Yarina, Elizabeth 206 Yasoni, Justin 286 Yates, Melissa 1 82 Yau, Kevin 203 Ye, Chenghao 269 Ye, Hongye 269 Ye, Jackson 269 Ye, Lin 329 Ye, Shen 182 Yeap, Szu Ling 201 Yee, Eric 1 98 Yee, Stacy 193 Yenor, Jeffrey 177 Yetming, Kristen 208 Yeung, Lily 179 Yevin, Benjamin 198 Yi, De 176 Yiew, Lemuel 269 Yilmaz, Yalcin 183 Yiming, Yu Angela 329 Yin-Blair, Celia 193 Ying, Lucia Lu 329 Yip, Bryan 200 Yip, Lau 329 Yip, Sean 205 Yip, Ting Wan 179 Yoeli, Limor 222 Yoo, Juno 177 Yoon, Christine 208 Yoshimura Arren 164-165 Young, Adam 2 1 9 Young, Adrienne 274 Young, Brittany 188 Young, Cameron 286 Young, David 265, 329 Young, Dominick 185 Young, Julia 195 Young, Stacy 257 Youngstrom, Daniel 206 Yousif, Melissa 274 Youssef, Kourim Mo 288 Yu, Alexander 295 Yu, Elise 212 Yu, Ho Tung 216 Yu, Jerry 201 Yu, Jessica 214 Yu, Minjie 269 Yuan, Lingqian 179 Yuan.Jeffery 185 Yuan, Xaio 165 Yun, Christopher 243 Yung, Rachel 212 Yunker, Danielle 280 Yura, Allison 275 Yura, Rachel 329 ,275 Yacob, Sara 220 Zabawa, Patrick 214 Zabel, Tony 254 Zack, Samantha 211, Zade, Ralph 283 Zaidi, Ahmed 186 Zaikis, Leslie 274 Zajicek, Christina 189 .akcni, Ashley 274 Zale, Carolyn 300 Zalenski, Nicholas 295 Zalewski, Kristina 275 Zamora, Julianne 196 Zande, Jon 254, 256 Zander, Laura 189,243 Zarowny, Sarah 232 Zauto, Kyle 288 Zbrozek, Christopher 234 Zebowski, Jeffrey 1 96 Zechmcister, Carrie 274 Zeglevski, Sara 250 Zeid, Lauren 300, 329 Zeitvogel, Abigail 209 Zelda, Sean 203, 286 Zelenak, Sarah 179 Zeligman, Laura 300 Zelikov, Andre 283 Zell, Zachary 295, 329 Zellers, Michelle 227 Alnick, Evan 329 Zenczak, Michelle 257, 329 Zeng, Amy 212 Zenn, Anthony 329 Zeppa, Armand 329 Zerilli, Steven 201 Zerman, Ben 287 Zerweck, Stephanie 298 ZetaPsi 294,303 Zeta Sigma Chi 298 Lvimu, Kevin 184 Zhang, Bessie 329 Zhang, Helen 214 Zhang, Jenny 193 Zhang, Jia 329 Zhang, Julia 212 Zhang, Yuning 216 Zhao, Eric 216 Zhao, Jiaying 186 Zhao, Lian Bang 181 Zhao, Siming 188 Zhao, Siyao 193 Zhao, Yangzhi 294 Zheng, Xiao 198 Zheng, Yizhou 176 Zhou, Lusa 265 Zhou, Shiwei 216 Zhuo, Xuefei 214 Ziegler, Jessi 2 1 3 Ziegler, Linlee 280 Zielak, Perry 265 Zielinksi, Sara 275 Zienty, Heidi 191 Ziering, Emily 300 Zilber, Shelly 300 Zimmerman, Ross 288 Zimmerman, Zara 329 Zink, Korie 257 Zink, Korie 202 Ziv, Tali 195 Zlatarov, Nikolay 329 Zmierski, Jessica 200 Zmudka, Michelle 329 Zobel, David 254 Zoller, Lilly 196 Zolnoski, Michelle 301 Zorger, Rachel 300 Zoufaly, Matthew 1 88 Zucker, Halle 1 88 Zucker, Monica 186 Zuckerman, Julie 300 Zuckerman, Zara 300 Zudkewich, Liat 198, 301 Zurowski, Yvonne 204 Zussman, David 282 Zussman-Dobbins, Malachi 217 Zven, Sidney 1 84 Zviklin, Erica 174 Zwickl, David 213 Zwicbel, Elie 221 372 index Jostens Printing and Publishing: Mike Lafferty, thank you so much all that you do for us. Without your support and guidance we could not produce this book. Valerie Ezell, 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 sharing your incredible creative visions with iM and aiding us in the beautiful design of this book. Also, thank you to everyoq ostens for their incredible work during the printing and production of the M cjiganens an. We are eternally grateful to all of you. Carl Wolf 3pll , Ttank you to Mike Durinzi for being there for all of our photography neea WVe are grateful for all of the equipment you lent us to make our bcBl hotography look wonderful. Also, thank you to the entire Carl Wolf photo staff for helping us during housing photos and senior portraits. Sam Offen: Ke cannot thank you enough for always being there for us during the productio af tne Dook. Your advice and devotion to the Michiganensian helped us to acn nother successful year. The Board f guidance a have been and the Micf! the Michiga it Publications: Thank you for your patience, financial jed support. Without you the Michiganensian would not e all these years. A special thanks to the co-chairs in committee who put in so much time and effort to see insian succeed this year. Karen Brende Jfeu ajre our guidepost. There are no words to express how much we aaprecraWall the hard work you put into the Michiganensian. Your dedicatfcn is unbelievable and we are so grateful that you are always so willing he!VvSCTl |y appreciate all of your time and especially your friendship. Ava Ricnarall usan Carrasco and Gayle Steiner: Thank you for your everyday helpv Hlkof the Michig anensian ' s needs. We could not manage this publicationN ithcKt your help. Alan Levy, S h fiowman, and the entire Housing Directors staff: Thank you so much for y u partence and support during this year ' s housing shots. We look forward to al lAe working together for years to come. hank you for another successful year of advertisements, wildest expectations and have given us new life. thanks to Mike LeBeau for all the last minute printing ty with the Michiganensian. Educational You surpass- Allegro Printi ' and continue; Alumni Association: Thank you to the Alumni Association for always accomodatinV eeds of the Michiganensian and love for the history of the publicationS lso hanks to Kat Niekro for always sharing your resources with us. Athletic Medi credentials, is: Thank you for providing the Michiganensian with and photographs for our book. Mary Ste Thank you for being very accommodating to our needs in in the Union. for your patience and persistence in helping us with all of our Student Slfcunts submissions and last minute changes. Karla Zinnedfcs : " Bjank you for reaching out to us to include us in the Grad Fair hosted in he Umten. Architecture Ingineering Construction and Building Donors: We cannot thank you erv making the building renovations possible. We are greatly looking orword to moving back to our beloved building and taking advantage of thei (Kp resources, environment, and technology. Friends and Family: Thank you from the bottom of our hearts for your undying support and loyalty to us throughout the year. Without your faith in us and in the Michiganensian, we would not be able to publish this book. Dedication: The Michiganensian dedicates its lll lr volume to Bo Schembechler, who passed away on November 17 , 2006, and to President Gerald Ford, who passed away on December 26 , 2006. We commemorate their lives, their legends and their incredible contributions to the University. The 2007 Mi, Printing and 37040. Mike the plant consu Michiganensii is an yearbook, volume 111, was printed by Jostens shrng, 1312 Highway 48, Clarksville, Tennessee, was the Jostens representative, Valerie Ezell was d Ricks Brooks was the design consultant for the Cover: The coveW designed byjocelyn Kalmus. It is 8483 Metallic. The cover photogrjpt as taken by Lindsey Worcester. The photograph was processed in IP6SJul color. Type on the front cover and spine is AYTKendall Scipt and Futura Lie Endsheets: The ink. 03 Lights s rcqn an id back endsheets are Navy 540 with Black 395 Paper Stock: Ita fles were printed on 80-pound matte paper. Typography: All tfcdf copy was 1 2 point Adobe Garamond with 1 3 point leading.W apttons were 8 point Future Light with 10 point leading. Photo credits wa 8 oint Optima Tl Bold Oblique. Section dividers were AYTKendall Scipt. Headline fonts varied from section to section. Design: I he and eMac comVjteT Word, Photo Mec ichiganensian was produced on Macintosh G3, G4, Rising Adobe In Design CS2, Photoshop CS2, Microsoft TM and Yeartech desktop publishing software. Photography: T Wbtographs were taken by staff members of the erwise noted. All photographs (not including senior portraits) wereltaken on a Nikon D100 digital camera, Nikon D70 digital camera, Cano M digital camera, or on a Nikon F5 film camera. were scWin Film images werelcWined using a Nikon Super Coolscan 4000 negative scanner. Borrowed images were scanned using a UMAX Powerlook 2100XL flatbed scanneW nior portraits were taken by Carl Wolf Studios, Sharon Hill, Pennsylvoa omait sessions were held in the Michigan Union. Students were charged a l jitting fee. Additional PhoflrCreVlits: Divider photographs: Lauren Deaton pp. 12-13, 270-271; febertJSwsplinski: 60-61, 228-229; Lindsey Worcester: pp. 112-113, 1 7CTi 04-305. Price: The Micng H pian sold for $68 the first semester of the school year and $74 the sicond semester of the school year. Students who were included in the residena fc Greek, or organization group photographs were offered a discouSje Virice of $62 if ordered on the day of the scheduled photograph. Coverage of stuaS jganizations was provided for $25, $75 and $150 based upon th Hpu it of coverage. on: The Michiganensian is an entirely student-run ced and managed by University students. All money iles, senior portrait sitting fees and coverage sales. from Michigan Student Assembly (MSA) funding at 2050 copies of the 2007 Michiganensian were Finance an publication, was raised by $129 was r " the time of pu printed The 2007 Micftigahwsian is copyrighted byjocelyn Kalmus, Editor-in-Chief. No part of this boSlwnay be reproduced in any form without prior written consent. Direct all inquires to the Michiganensian, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48 1 09, or call the office at 734.764.056 1 , or email the Editor in Chief or Business Manager at colophon 373 ' b i.:i l ' ;rils enjoy me waVn ffcll tyeathe; 04 ; e.lass outside by the.(uibf. ll at ffnrjififrijj j student ' and faculi, Q||ta, ' aE Jegend satd fcol lhe 9)ffl|jfig Cube ' provide. ' i UniveisitV tderlricijy. v . T R D ated on East flbrty, The Mi H plays and U 7 .jrbock Chad Ohio Stale game ' 006 at the (ivairy or as i! was 3 undefeated teams e No. 2 and teams ; L. Worcester photo While the University was primarily an academic institution, it stood out in athletics as well. Of all of the teams in the NCAA, Michigan was the only school to win at least one national championship in baseball, men ' s basketball, football and ice hockey. Though the University was most famous for its accomplished football team, the winningest football team in college history, other sports that distinguished themselves as the best in the country having also won national titles included women ' s field hockey, men ' s golf, men ' s gymnastics, softball, men ' s swimming and diving, men ' s tennis and men ' s track and field. The athletic programs found their homes on the University ' s South Campus, with the most well known athletic venues being Michigan Stadium, Crisler Arena and Yost Ice Arena. Michigan ' s athletic tradition was recognized nationwide, but the campus held other traditions and myths, known only to its students, which were equally important to the University ' s addictive atmosphere. Every freshman who entered the University walked through the Fountain of Triton towards the Harlan Hatcher Graduate Library during Orientation, and graduates took that same walk in the opposite direction towards Rackham Graduate School when their time at the University came to a close. Students avoided stepping on the ' M ' in the Diag, and were careful about who they chose to kiss under the West Hall Arch at midnight. With all of the ups and downs that 2007 brought, students could always count on the great tradition and spirit at the University and the comfort of having Ann Arbor as their home. - . 378 closing V Hill Auditorium stands facing North University. Hill hosted numerous concerts and plays, and was the venue for Greek Week ' s Sing and Variety competition in the spring. R. Peplinski photo Lights adorn the trees lining Main Street during the early winter. Main Street offered a variety of bars and nice restaurants that students often turned to when friends or family were in town, or when they wanted a special night out as the downtown establishments were pricier than those on State Street or South University. R. Peplinski photo closing 379 4 -i corner or n vonroe Street ond Tappan Avenue, rain Roods the Dominick ' s, famous for its si was a popular bar among students and was locotec : the Law and B C. Leonard photo A student studies at Espresso Royale, located on State Street. Coffee houses appealed to students who wished to study in a relaxed atmosphere and enjoy the energy boost coffee could provide. R. Peplinski photo Ivy climbs over the walls of East Hall in the middle of fall. East Hall housed the psychology, economics and mathematics departments for the University. L. Deaton photo E X c E L L E N C E ' vA Sv S, " . : - I 3Q2 closing if - ., . % - , -C v. V - m aval HH DBHU fflHHHBifl nn BBHn maaffn DHH BaSBn MB A? ' HHHCH BH Day muH III! BUN HUH IBB HHHM HHBMHIM

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

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 2001 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 2002 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 2003 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 2004 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 2005 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 2006 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.