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

 - Class of 1970

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1970 volume:

MICHIGANENSIAN 1970 University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan i Sunday rocks in the park i throw my arms to the sky pass the wine airline slogans apply take me along cement moves like kool whip want some lawn? everyone ' s free and easy they smile at my face instead of at it the sun is brighter than ever i once was a bicycle stronger than slicks revolve now i travel on my pogo through a summer on the up louder and louder go the decibels what the hells a decibel? sing out man we ' ll hear you there ' s nowhere to fal l but off time fades heading out i pick myself up glaze at my fellow friends amble home with heavy feet til next week. Mid June in Ann Arbor. South University is being barricaded with cars, garbage cans and other de- bris. People are enjoying an evening of drinking, dancing, smoking and doing motorcycle wheelies on a public street. 1 1:35 p.m., a large bonfire glows on the pavement. Del. Lt. Eugene Staudenmaueir, " If police were called in tonight, it would cause an instant riot. " June 18. Confrontation. Between 8:30 and 2:00 a.m., policemen, with tear gas, clubs, dogs and 47 arrests, met a reported 1500 people on the street. Those on the sidewalks were chased by local police and county sheriffs men. As the Engin Arch was rushed amid smoke bombs, students who weren ' t interested in freeing streets were faced with " riot " squads. Over 60 were in- jured. President Fleming, finally involved, angrily asks the police to leave. June 19. South U cleared again with 30 arrests. Police Chief Walter Krasny, " We are going to con- trol the streets of Ann Arbor and not give it to a bunch of people who think they own it. " Some of Sheriff Harvey ' s men have bayonets fixed on their rifles. The street people throw rocks and shout obscenities at the men, known to over-react bru- tally to a conflict situation. June 20. No new out- breaks. Mayor Harris ordered police to leave while Skip Taube, member of Trans Love urged the people to get off the street. The south U. incident had no deep political meaning. A group of people collected on a city street to have a party and to defy laws pro- hibiting it. Whether or not they were self pro- claimed radicals, high-school pseudo freaks or innocent by- standers doesn ' t matter. Their de- mands were insignificant. Enter the police and the true prob- lem arises. How can so called " law enforcers " justify using CS teargas or clubs in dealing with a human situation. If Ann Arbor is to be the scene of student unrest, legitimate issues are necessary be- fore further incidents occur. Po- lice tactics were blameable, but so were the excitement seekers. It isn ' t pleasant to experience or hear about campus riots at your own school. It is frightening to see rifled guards standing next to PJ ' s or gas masked troops marching down the street. If we are being forced to live in a military state, let ' s fight it, but not by doing wheelies on South U. -I I 17 " A tree grows in my backyard. It only grows at night It ' s branches they ' re all twisted And its leaves are afraid of light. They say the blues is just a bad dream They say it lives inside your head But when it ' s lonely in the morning You ' re bound to wish that you were dead There ' s winds out on the ocean. They ' re blowing where they choose But them winds ain ' t got no emotion And they don ' t know the blues. They say the blues is just a bad dream They say it lives inside your head But when it ' s lonely in the morning You ' re bound to wish that you were dead My mind is rambling rambling. It ' s just like some rolling stone Since that nightmare ' s come to stay My thoughts just don ' t belong. They say the blues is just a bad dream They say it lives inside your hea But when it ' s lonely in the morning You ' re bound to wish that you were dead James Tavlor I The blues belong to the black man. As a reflection of past slavery and city ghetto living, his music presents a unique culture. Most blues lyrics provide the listener with a poetic but starkly realistic look at the American black man. Born in the Mississippi deltas, the blues evol ' ved from moans, drones and bottle-neck guitars to a more intense city rhythm. With the help of a University grant, some of the original great bluesmen made their way to Ann Ar- bor for a three day festival. August 1, 2 and 3 brought black culture into view as the blues were belted out or softly spoken by performers such as " Big Mama " Mae Thornton, Otis Rush, Son House, B. B. King and Muddy Waters. Each singer cast a spell as voice and guitar merged. The audi- ence, committed to the blues by just listening, be- gan to understand what a difficult road the black man has travelled. Charles Kiel ' s description of B. B. King sums up the blues people and the mood of Ann Arbor ' s three day experience. " He ' s more than a singer or a guitarist . . . he is a personal- ity, a spokesman, a culture hero perhaps. His prob- lems are every man ' s problems; and when he sings about those problems and the guitar talks back or echoes his desperation, everyone present feels that he is taking part in the conversation. " u Display your wheres for the street walkers As the colorful pavement moves in oil painting a frame of reference For those who create Ann Arbor art fares well. - ' M iv m ' 10 In a benefit concert sponsored by the Tenants Union, Joan Baez performed for a sell out crowd at the University Events Building on August 12. Her husband David Harris has been imprisoned for protesting the draft. Joan Baez has spoken out against the establishment, the war, income taxes used for military purposes, and all forms of violent injustice. Her voice, heard all over the country, is a voice of peace, of change and of human love. She sings against the latest war For men can ' t understand that Their hatred and resentment Cause the brittle Death. Her battle moves encompassing Those who feel and join Against the institution That deals in Murder. Love can conquer. She knows it. She lives it. She embraces all humanity For peace For brotherhood If the men only understood How prevailing is compassion How compelling is her message If the men only understood Love. 11 12 They arrive decked in bells with bottoms Exposing chapped feet, pale arms And renewed spirit to the shine. The bank ' s revolving weatherman assures them, summer isn ' t over yet. Songs and guitars echo against the solemn bricks of a classroom void. Frisbiesfly, kites soar and ice cream melts the sidewalks. The equipmentless playground isn ' t new. It ' s only a concrete square surrounded by ancient buildings, barking mongrels and a tarnished M. But, when light hits, players meet and song rises, it ' s almost warm. 13 GROWING REACHING GRASPING CHANGING SEIZING Moving Developing Regenerating Groping Operating Driving Achieving Vibrating Teeming Probing Revitalizing Improving Motivating Organizing Forwarding Leaping Emerging Restoring 16 Instituting Reverberating Bustling Reviving Enlarging Gaining 17 Originating Jumping Revamping Streaking Mobilizing Leading 18 Changes which provide an updated and relevant ed- ucation for Michigan students are constantly being made in the individual schools which make up the university. Progress in technology, methods and curriculum are emphasized in the schools of Nurs- ing Education, Dentistry, Music, Engineering and Pharmacy. The Nursing School is working on a long range plan of student self instruction. By employing more visual aids in the labs, the school foresees nurses who can teach themselves at their own rate. Changes in the Education School include a new dean, a new student advisory committee, an urban training program and rennovation of the building. Electronic music, added in the past three years and the use of videotapes are advances being made in the Music School. A unique area of learning is Collegium Musicum, the study of medieval instru- ments. Engineering stresses advanced technology and experimentation. A new course in the Engineering school relating man to his environment was offered this year. An emphasis on community dentistry and social awareness provides the Dental School with an early introduction to clinical experience. Patient contact, self-instruction and personal elective choices are available to students. Greater importance is given to social problems in the Pharmacy School where exposure to drug ther- apy is emphasized. The Pharmacy School was one of the first to have student members on the cur- riculum committee. Meaningful training and flexible structure have encouraged changes in Michigan ' s schools. Some of the innovations are small such as new instru- ments but others directly affect student progress and awareness of current developments. Education School STUDENTS WHO HAVE ADY- CLA55IFIED ENTER 20 " The likeness of man, once a high ideal, is in the pro- cess of becoming a machine made arti- cle. It is for madmen like us to enoble it again. " Herman Hesse " College bred men should be agitators to tear a question open and riddle it with light and to edu- cate the moral sense of the masses. " The moral question facing students and faculty at Michigan is the presence of the Reserve Officers Training Corps on campus. Should the military be allowed to function at a university? Protest over the university ' s contracts with the defense department and the issue of academic credit for ROTC partici- pants has increased to the point of physical disrup- tion. This September 12, 750 marchers went to North Hall after a Diag rally. Anti-ROTC leader Barry Bluestone said, " ROTC is wrong because it is part of the pentagon and part of the war machine that is killing thousands in Vietnam. " The plan of action for anti- ROTC students was cre- ative disruption of military classes. Debates be- tween instructors and demonstrators continued as interruptions continued to harrass ROTC members and North Hall officials. 2-4-6-8- Organize to Smash the State About 60 demonstrators seized North Hall and barricaded themselves inside as 2,000 supported them on the outside. Deputies were called in, but the occupants escaped through a back door at 2:45 a.m. More sit-ins and anti-ROTC action followed. If indoctrinated young men are a basic resource of a military state, then ROTC feeds on university students. The final end of ROTC lies with the fac- ulty, the community, and the students. Granted, those who want to become military robots should have that right, but not within university walls. 22 23 . Prof. Marvin Felheim, English 24 Prof. James McConnell, Psychology Prof. William Rosenberg, History of. Howard Cameron, Classics Prof. Zvi Gitelman, Political Science Prof. William Willcox, History Prof. Theodore Buttrey, Classical Studies Prof. Robert Skla r, American Studies . Donald Hall, English Are professors really frustrated ham actors? Performance in class might lead one to agree but enthusiasm, organization and a thorough knowledge of the field relate the individual man to his subject. Professors generally love their work but use different techniques to carry across their ideas. Professor Rosenberg of the history department sees lecturing as a frame of mind. He encourages student participation by asking ques- tions and stimulating conversation. Passive students are a constant source of disap- pointment to a professor who believes in challenging the thought process. Acquainting students with new ideas and developing the imagination is Professor Buttrey ' s major theme in teaching Greek literature. His personal philosophy is that life is art and art is ethics. Professor Sklar, much like Buttrey in his methods likes to free student minds into emerging into independent intellects. Sklar is a writer who likes what he writes and teaches, American Studies. Another writer who has become an example of the poet as man and artist, Professor Hall co-ordinates an inter arts sensitivity. He is extremely popular with students because of his generous donation of time. The intensity of art is also found in Professor Isaacson who is impressed with what artists are capable of producing. Lecturing on History of Art, Isaacson follows a chro- nological order and discovers a time and a meaning in each painting. The relationship of the artist and his life is of utmost importance. Describing the indirect relevance of history to contemporary life is the goal of history Professor Willcox. As living proof that enthusiasm is contagious, Willcox believes that history teaches no simple solutions. He uses anecdotes to summarize material which might have taken fifteen minutes to explain, thus capturing student interest. Other professors such as Classical Studies Professor Cameron have no special techni- ques except the belief in the intrinsic merit of their subjects. Humor, a necessary ingredient in the classroom is vital to Professor McConnell. As a scientist, he believes in combining data with the lighter side of life. Publisher of the Worm Runners Digest, McConnell enlightens students with his wit. Another criterion for professorship is organization. Professor Gitelman, Eastern Eu ropean Political Science, recognizes that few people have a past knowledge of his ma- terial. He stresses fact for half of a semester and later bombards students with litera- ture and controversial issues. Although professors vary in teaching methods, subjects and ideas, they agree that above all a love of their work and a desire to communicate are necessary in gaining student response at a large university. 27 As natural living goes, co-ed dorms have it made. The pros- pect of losing personal hang ups and making friends with the oppo- site sex are so appealing that stu- dents welcome the chance to live together. In Mosher-Jordan, a co-ed dorm, students are free to have open opens to improve rela- tionships. The most progressive move has been the planning of the second floor. Alternating rooms will produce a co-ed corridor. The staff is willing to work with the students who unanimously favor this living situation. They view the set up as more of a brother- sister community than a potential seven day a week orgy. The only hold up has been Regent approv- al. When given the ok, Mosher- Jordan will be the second college dorm in the nation to have a co- ed floor. 28 " 30 Dorm life is notoriously poor, but how about living in a jani- tor ' s closet or a foul smelling cafeteria with ninety other angry young men? The overflow of freshmen males this year created just such a fiasco in housing. Only 1 ' 2 per cent took off-campus housing instead of the expected seven per cent. Protesting the miscalculation, students formed H.E.L.P., to help eliminate housing problems. The overflow gradually dispersed itself to apartments or Michigan Union rooms, but the inconvenience of spending the first two weeks at the Big U in cramped quarters has not been forgotten. 31 Professor Creeth Having an equal voice in community government, repre- sentation in the general functioning of the college and the planning of curriculum to fit one ' s own needs are ideals to a student in a large university. Members of the resi- dential college have these advantages and many more. While living and studying together, residents attain a background of interdisciplinary courses, liberal arts and a language proficiency. Seminar classes and lectures are stressed. Eight student members are active in a repre- sentative assembly which includes the dean of the college. This group, dealing with student problems, curriculum and planning committees gives students an equal voice with faculty. Extra-curricular group activities such as plays, dances and a Halloween Masked Ball unify the residential college and encourage community spirit. Language tables and meals with professors connect daily routine with learning. The residential college, whose suc- cess can be estimated in its combination of student repre- sentation and fulfillment of individual needs, is an inno- vation in college living. Residential College presentation of " The American Dream. " 32 Dean and Mrs. Robertson Representative Assembly 33 Jerry Imsland 86, Garvie Craw 48, Dick Caldarazzo 56, Dan Dierdorf 72, Glenn Doughty 22 Jim Beets 23 34 Game Craw 48 35 Jim Mandich 88, C ' aptain (p Billy Harris 80 36 Mike Hankwitz 81, Mark Werner 49, Jim Brandstatcr 76 Glenn Doughty 22, Garvie Craw 48, Don Moorhead 27 37 ,38 - Bill Taylor, 42 38 Bo Schembechler, Coach Barry Pierson 29, Marly Huff 70 Ed Moore 97, Fred Grambeau 92, Mike Taylor 33, Henry Hill 39 39 Marty Huff, 70 Don Canham, Athletic Director 40 Folletts sells patches of tartan turf for 25 as good luck charms. This year ' s football team didn ' t need to buy them. They had a system. With a new coach, Bo Schembechler coming from Miami of Ohio, a new field, a new offense and a new defense, the team emerged victo- rious. Pre-season games tested the team ' s capabilities as the Wolver- ines played representatives of the South Eastern Conference, The Big 8 and the West Coast. The system seemed to work well and the offensive attack Moorhead to Mandich and Doughty held up. Af- ter the loss to Missouri, people began the old cry " Michigan chokes for the big game. " Missouri ' s high national rankings made the sys- tem appear to falter. It was soon revived in the Big 10 opener with Purdue. This game turned out to be the turning point of the season and Michigan played good all around football. Sound offense and defense kept Mike Phipps under control. Marty Huff had an espe- cially great defensive day with the Boilermakers. The annual battle with Michigan State became an almost disastrous low point of the year. The loss, humiliating enough might have destroyed Rose Bowl hopes. The comeback occurred in the Minnesota game which featur- ed Billy Taylor, fill in for Doughty. Garvie Craw also shone with his " three yards and a cloud " strategy. Wisconsin and Illinois were fair- ly easy wins. Taylor proved that he was no fluke, and continued with outstanding performances. Iowa was billed as a true test for the Michigan system, but a strong team effort proved that the Wolver- ines wouldn ' t clutch in the big game. Michigan set three Big 10 rec- ords and blew Iowa out of the stadium. Throughout the season, the enthusiastic fans supported the team. With refrains of " the Victors " in the air, crisp fall breezes, apples and flasks in hand, Michigan spectators could settle back to enjoy afternoons of winning college football. Fall semester was highlighted by Saturdays of game time entertainment with Whisky, the canine " tailback, " limber cheer- leaders doing their tramp routines, and M club welcoming players onto the field and the 180 marching men of the Michigan Band. GO BLUE 41 Marty Huff, 70 r u Doc Losh Michigan 42 45 17 31 12 35 35 57 51 24 Vanderbilt Washington Missouri Purdue Michigan State Minnesota Wisconsin Illinois Iowa Ohio State Opponent 14 7 40 20 23 9 7 6 12 Frank Gusich, 14 42 Tom Curtis 25, Henry Hill 39, Pete Newell 82, Ed Moore 97 John (.abler. 18 43 1i i 44 " " What goes up must come down Spinning wheel got to go round Talkin bout your troubles It ' s a cry in sin Ride a pointed pony Let the spinning wheel spin. " D. C. Thomas Motions in Maize they called it. A weekend of fast moving entertainment which was to enable the student to relax and enjoy. Homecoming did keep up the pace from Thursday night ' s concert to Saturday ' s. Blood Sweat and Tears, musicians in every sense of the word, combined jazz and rock in a vibrating and alive series of BS T greats. Undaunted by drizzle, the annual parade travelled its route with participants such as Doc Losh, Marvin Esch, Homecoming chairmen and several antique cars. A new movement this year was represented in the " People ' s Parade, " a conglomeration of local freaks and street people. In a cloud of pink tissue paper, Pat the Hippy Strippy, self proclaimed queen, lead the caravan with a banner on her car announcing, " Jesus and Pat walk hand in hand. " Sloppy motion in the mud bowl, tug of war and three legged race showed the und ying spirit of the game lovers. The events went so far as to include a mustache contest. The floats, designated to correspond with the theme Motions in Maize tended to move towards an awareness of world affairs instead of a football victory. Peace was the major idea behind over half of the constructions. After the victory over Wisconsin and an alumni invasion of the city, the Homecoming weekend ended with a second concert in the Events building. Sweetwater, a relatively new group from L.A. began with a combination of rondo drums, medieval styles and a mid-Eastern motif to produce a contemporary sound. Unfortunately the poor acous- tics and mismanagement distorted what could have been a fantastic concert. Sweet- water ' s jazz cello, drums, organ, electric piano, jazz flute and clear voices were man- gled in the speakers. Sitting at her piano with a glass of red wine, Laura Nyro ' s lone voice which could move any audience came across beautifully. Her songs, " Wedding Bell Blues, " Eli ' s Confession or " And When I Die, " are indescribable experiences. Philosophizing on mankind and then singing out that famous beat, Richie Havens cap- tured the final moment of the night. Freedom rang out. 45 46 47 1 - " " ' " LOYS i PLACE V I 5 517 ' I EPSI i UTHE VVAK NOW! ll THE TROOPS HOME ; . ' ( - I indeed there are too many men in the world. In earlier days, it wasn ' t so noticeable. But now that everyone wants air to breathe and a car to drive as well, one does notice it. Oj course what we ' re doing isn ' t rational. It ' s childishness just as war is childishness on a gigantic scale. In time, mankind will learn to keep its numbers in check by rational means. Meanwhile, we are meeting an intolerable situation in a rather irra- tional way. However the principle ' s correct, we eliminate. " Herman Hesse " War ' s a drag! " The signs bobbed up and down as the estimated 12,000 peace marchers went from the football stadium to a diag rally immediately following the Michigan- Vanderbilt game. Gene Gladstone, co-ordinator of the New Mobe sponsored the march. Escorted by the Ann Arbor police, the procession carried a casket containing Uncle Sam to the diag, and then settled on the grass to listen to the post game rally. Included were various speakers, a plea to support the October 15 morato- rium and music from two rock bands. David Dellinger, one of the Chicago 8, accused Nixon of being, " part way down the slippery slide which drove LBJ out of office. " The peace march followed a Friday night teach-in on Vietnam entitled " Time ' s Up. " The university teach-in revolved around speeches and workshops which related the war to the black community, the draft, GI ' s rights, and abuses of political power. In Hill Auditorium in front of 4,000,Rennie Davis gave his report on Vietnam while Robben Fleming spoke of his reflections on the war. A plea for peace was the major objective of the teach-in as well as the mass march. " I accepted the invitation to be here tonight as a matter of personal conscience. I share the agony of all those who oppose I war in Viet Nam. I happen not to agree with the views held by the radical left. Nevertheless, lam not here to criticize others who oppose our Viet Nam policy, but to state my own views. I am not an expert on Southeast Asia, though I have visited that part of the world twice for limited periods. Nor do I purport to speak for the University of Michigan, though I recognize that my title will be of more interest to the reading public than will my name. In any event, to suppose that one can impose the American concept of democracy on countries which have no democratic traditions, no heritage like ours, no organized political parties, too few educated leaders, and strong military traditions defies rationality. With respect to the South Vietnamese government, there is little in the record that inspires confidence in the minds of many of us that it is a representative government, that it could remain in power in a genuinely free election, that its views on continuing the war go beyond a concern for a rather privileged class. If the Saigon government had in fact won the war, one suspects that the model of government which would emerge would look as little like our idea of a democracy as some of the models which are sure to emerge if and when there is a successful peace negotiation. But somewhat differently, a bad govern- ment is not made good simply because it is not communist. There is another factor which must be considered. Our own revolution is now far behind us. I use this example only to sug- gest that possibly our view of the cause of revolutionaries in other countries which are foreign to our culture may be less accurate than we suppose. Is it not possible that the real explanation of why the incumbent government in Saigon has seemed to generate so little popular support is because it does not represent the hopes and aspirations of the people? If I am right in what I have said so far, I do not see how one can avoid the conclusion that our present involvement in Viet Nam is a colossal mistake. Here I must pause to say that while I label our involvement a " colossal mistake " I do not share the view which is so popular in the radical left that it is all the result of evil and corrupt forces which govern our society. My own life experience is that honest mistakes can be made. A great many meji and women in America were and are obsessed with a fear of Communism. A great many wise and independent statesmen fear that if we withdraw from Viet Nam it will have a disastrous effect in all of Southeast Asia. I simply do not share that view. When I weigh in the balance the arguments for con- tinuing the war versus those for ending our involvement, my scale tips distinctly in the latter direction. The economic, human and spiritual costs of continuing the war seem to me unbearable. The youth of a country are always the wave of the future. Viet Nam is not the only cause of alienation between the generations, for if it were one would not expect to find alienation in coun- tries which have only a peripheral interest in that sad area of the world. But if it is not the only cause, who can deny that here in America it is a major cause. Those who burn their draft cardsgo to prison, refuse to serve or simply drop out of society are not by such acts cowards or traitors. Americans who see no useful purpose in a war in Viet Nam do not thereby automatically rule out all wars for all possible reasons, though increasingly all of us must see that war is futile. One must believe completely in his cause before he can accept the death and destruction of war, and it is evident that few of our people believe that deeply in the need for our presence in Viet Nam. The home dilemma is a different one. University communities are notoriously unrepresentative of the society at large. Doubts about and hostility to the Viet Nam war are so widely voiced within the academic community that those of us who in- habit the community tend to forget that our views are frequently at odds with the non-campus world. The labor union hier- archy for instance would express grave doubts about a withdrawal from Viet Nam. Radical analysts dismiss this as a crass con- cern for jobs and high wages but they forget that sons of working people are being killed in Viet Nam every day and these per- sonal tragedies influence the home just as they do in other segments of the society. The truth is, in my view, that an enormous number of Americans, perhaps a big majority, would like to get out of Viet Nam, but they do not know how to do so. Nations, like individuals, do not like to lose face. Nations, like individuals, do not lightly abandon their allies to an unknown fate. Nations, like individuals, do not find it easy to admit that they have made mistakes. If as I believe, we have made a major mistake in foreign policy, we must say so, or at least admit it to ourselves, rather than continuing along the path to disaster. The countless white crosses which dot the path of the past cannot be changed, but we can avoid adding to the list. For those who are concerned with military pride, we have not been defeated, indeed we have shown that the tide of sure takeover of four years ago was reversed. It was our unilateral decision to avoid the use of tactics which would wipe our opponent from the face of the earth, and that decision whether made for the right or the wrong reasons, leaves no one confused on the question of pure military might. It might now be apparent that short of military conquest, which we are not willing to undertake, we are not going to impose a settlement on Viet Nam. The North Vietnamese, for what seem to them to be good reasons, are apparently prepared to go on indefinitely with the war. Speaking for myself, I would be willing to support three basic propositions: 1. An announced unilateral decision to withdraw from Viet Nam. 2. Massive troop withdrawals, by which I mean Clark Clifford ' s goal of 100,000 by the end of 1969, and McGeorge Bundy ' s formula for removing 100,000 to 1 50,000 per year for the next two years until we ultimately are down to 100,000 volunteers serving on a rotating basis. 3. Advice to our friends in both Viet Nam and Southeast Asia that we will make the above moves and that we must therefore re-evaluate, with them, our position in that area of the world. My framework is much too simplistic to settle the problem, but I believe that it is the frame on which a new policy can be erected. I can, and I will express to my colleagues who are presidents of other academic institutions my concern about the war, and my hope that their campuses, like ours, will find a vehicle through which faculty and students may bear witness to their convictions. " An Address by Robben W. Fleming to the " Action Teach-In " Ann Arbor, Michigan September 19, 1969 Since we are unable to print President Fleming ' s speech in full, the Senior Editors of the Michiganensian have selected the preceeding exerpts as those most significant. 52 53 54 " Me and my vi ' s go everywhere. " The harried college girl donning her jeans can ' t take time to primp before each class nor can she afford a Paris collection of stylish clothes. Still, the Michigan coed has kept up with fashion trends and destroyed that ugly " the tenth one goes to Michigan " rumor. Fashion on campus has evolved into a " be comfortable, be yourself and put it together any way you like " style. Bell bottoms, vests, pointed collared shirts and scarves combined to make up the look this year. Any mixture of colors would do but purple was the biggy of the season. The ever present bells were matched with wide embroidered belts, jersey tops, fringed vests and loads of chains. Pant suits and jumpsuits of all materials were popular, but, contrary to some opinions, girls still wore skirts. Mini survived the cold Ann Arbor slop because of a unique fashion design, the maxicoat. Coeds finally realized that purple knees and frostbitten femurs were not desirable, so, this winter they dressed according to the climate. Tall boots, fuzzy coats, vintage furs, beany-type knit hats and the hand- made six foot scarf enabled the campus walker to survive. Wet look material, not only sexy but slinky, was seen in skimmer dresses, tops and slacks. The long ubiquitous sweater covered elephant pants or short skirts, making a new attractive line in put together appearances. The boutiques on campus thrived, allowances were blown in periodical " I flunked that hourly and I ' m depressed and I need a new outfit to cheer me up " sprees and coeds accumulated fashionable clothes. Still, when the alarm went off for those 8:00 ' s and clean laundry hadn ' t materialized and unironed clothes wejp everywhere, the jeans always seemed to leap out of closets and walk to campus on good looking, casual coeds. 55 . 56 Scrum The Blue, The Gold and The Old Blue are the three major teams of the Rugby Club. This sport, played somewhat like football is amazing to watch. Play is continuous with no blocking, no substitutions, no line of scrimmage, no forward passing, and no pads. Coached and advised by Dr. John Robsen, the University of Michigan Rugby team beat Mis- souri to rank ninth in the nation. 57 The University of Michigan Professional Theatre Program has made a significant contribution to the arts in the Ann Arbor Community since its inception in 1962. As a pilot program for American universities, it was the first in the nation to engage a campus-based reportory company, the Association of Producing Artists. This year, the APA pre- sented a Fall Festival of three successful plays; " Macbeth, " " The Chronicles of Hell " and Noel Coward ' s " Private Lives. " In addition, The New Play Project which annually sponsors a play by a promising writer brought " The Con- juror " by Evan Hunter to Ann Arbor. APA also consists of the Play of the Month series, and the winners of The Pro- fessional Fellowship Program ' s grants who participate in APA productions as supporting actors and technical per- sonnel, bridging the gap between the academic world and professional theatre. 58 " Chronicles of Hell ' " It ' s a marvelous play. It has rear projection and special effects. This is the first new play I have done with a regional theatre group. " James Whitmore, starring as a playwright who faces an identity cri sis, is de- scribing his role in Evan Hunter ' s new play, " The Conjuror, " which premier- ed on November 3 at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. The cast included Audra Lindley, star of television ' s " Another World, " Catherine Burns, Tony winner for her role in the " Prime of Miss Jean Brodie " and John Granger who plays Whitmore ' s alter-ego. Settings for the Michigan production of " The Conjuror, " were designed by Jo Mielziner, celebrated broadway scenic artist. Film sequences and special effects told the play ' s story on several levels. " The Conjuror " was the eighth original theatrical work to be produced by FTP in Ann Arbor. After the premier, the play was scheduled to open on broadway. . .= III! v 1 f c In the middle of Regents Plaza, a guerilla theatre pre- sentation was in progress. Harmonicas and guitar mu sic accompanied the students who had come from Can- terbury House earlier. A large banner flowed in t night air, as over 1,000 people moved in, sat down and took over. The LS A Building had been seized. What prompted this demonstration? Total frustration no doubt with the administration of this university, students wanted a student run bookstore and the Re- gents rejected their proposal. Result = a sit in Actn ally the prime target of the demonstration was the new multi-million dollar super fortress known as the admin- istration building, but at the sound of the student I steps, it was locked up tight. The SGC proposal of a bookstore funded by university students at $1.75 per person was then voted on by t Regents who decided to accept such a bookstore, but to have it be controlled by the administration. Unaccept- able to students, the decision was protested. Students and administration failed to negotiate during the sit-in so 107 persons were arrested. They were charged with contention. The motivation behind the demonstratu went deeper than a bookstore issue. Students, unconvinced that their interests were properly represented, wanted sufficient power in the decision making process. While the Regents remained inacces- sible the impact of student demands was loudly heard. WE ' RE NUMBER ONE!! ' M ' BLASTS BUCKS, 24-12 OS( Down. ISC e.vl! ZZZ THE Axx ARBOR NEWS Everything Comes Up Roses For Michigan! Him- Si-cks .llli Bowl Win Head C ' oach Bo Schembechler AcnOO: Who minds rose fever? " We ore co-chomps " This, gentlemen, " Our defense wos down, " Good-by. Woody, -and don ' t forget it " is whot it ' s all about " offense miserable " " good-by. Woody " -Bo Schembechler -Don Canham -Woody Hayes -U-M foni California. Here e Come U-M 24. OSU 12 g " " i MMHBWMa HHM MM Confidence Puts M On Kotid To Pasadena --i ... J103,588 see upset by U-M A world caves in for Buckeye fans KHHI.I.I. linn, I,, ||j.|,, r , f ri ' inlx-r 22. ! ' ) - n H | M ooc grampy H Qh B Bllle p _ _ n M HHBHH H HHHB Ps Mission Accomplished, 24-12 Mike Keller (90), Henry Hill (39) 66 Barry Pierson(29),Tom Curtis (25) Defensive Back Tom Curtis Ohio State fans with their placards, banners and arrogance, entered the sta- dium one half hour before game time. Filling a large section of the stands, they made their presence known. Rival cheers bellowed back and forth as the Michigan students and fans refused to be outdone. The record crowd had come to see the biggest college football game in years. Red and white Buck- eyes came onto the field and began their warm ups on the Michigan end zone to the delight of Ann Arbor snowball throwers who persuaded them to get on their own side and make way for the entrance of the greatest football team ever. Through the tunnel roared the Wolverines. As they tore onto the field like wild men, they knew they were playing the number one team in the nation and that they were going to win. The Michigan fans, nervous about the intense rivalry and importance of this last game of the season, wanted to agree. After the kickoff, Rex Kern scrambled for 22 yards on the first play, putting Ohio State deep into Michigan territory. A Buckeye touchdown soon followed. The rural section exploded while Michigan boosters bit off nails and shed a few tears. It looked like a bad day for the Blue. A punt return made Ohio State once again a threat, but defense took over and held Ohio tight. Michigan got the ball, moved out and scored with an 80 yard drive plac- ing the Wolverines ahead 7-6. Their strategy was to run and grind it out much like Ohio State had done all year. Ohio came back for anothe r touchdown but Michigan offsides was called on the extra point play. Woody Hayes in a dramatic display signaled for a two point play. Kern rolled to the right and was promptly stuffed by a superb defense. From then on it was all Michigan: Moorhead to Mandich pass plays, Craw down the middle with Taylor on ground attack it was an unbelievable team effort. Bo had said to go one for one and the Wolverines did just that. Another Michigan touchdown and a field goal by Tim Killion brought the game to a 24-12 half-time halt. The Michigan fans were ecstatic. Strangely enough during the band show, a trib- ute to peace, Ohio State screamers watched in subdued silence. Who would have dreamed that the Woody Hayes Wonders would be disgraced like that? During the second half, defense took over and kept Ohio State well under control. Barry Pierson, named national defensiye back of the week, did a great job as did Cecil Pryor, Dick Caldarazzo and the entire squad. As Mich- igan ate up the clock, the fans couldn ' t resist the glory of rubbing in victory. Ohio Staters, slinking out of their seats in pursuit of the state line were bid farewell with Michigan chants of " We ' re Number One. " The victory had been won and the game ended with a 24-12 score. Enthusi- astic fans ripped the goal post out of its cement foundations. Jubilant Bo Schembechler and his team left the tartan turf knowing that they were going to the Rose Bowl not as second best but as Big 10 co-champions and the first victors over Ohio State in two years. Jim Mandich and Tom Curtis were named All Americans at the end of this fantastic season. Ann Arbor ' s cele- brations were wild with the strains of " Goodbye Columbus " filling the air. The mythical football superheros had met their match and as Garvie Craw so aptly put it, " It was the greatest victory in the history of the world. " MICHIGAN ic HjtJOHIO STATE E: 4 QTR 1 4 TIME OUTSl LEFT 4 ' DOWN 7 TO GO I BALL ON 3 7 Cecil Pryor 68 3 Glenn Doughty Bob Baumgartner (60), Jack Harpring (71 ), John Gabler ( 18) Billy Taylor (42) 69 Reknowned speakers, usually political in nature are brought to the university, sold in a series and used to break up the Sunday afternoon drabs. Somehow, Controversy 69 has accomplished much more this year. The diversity of speakers, enthusiastic student response and conversations provoked from the lec- tures are an enlightening addition to the education- al process. Mayor of the fourth poorest town in the nation, Fayette, Mississippi, Charles Evers considers him- self an advocate of racial unity. Evers, the brother of slain civil rights leader, Medgar Evers, realizes that the struggle for black rights demands change, but unless blacks become part of the system the country will be destroyed. " We ' re part of this coun- try; we helped build it and we ' re the last ones to be accepted by it. " Evers stressed the hopes for what blacks and whites can do together for each other and for themselves. Antagonizing the audience as often as possible, Al Capp ' s speech became an hour long routine of comebacks. Questions from the floor were met with sarcastic reply. For example, when asked of his opinion of SDS, Capp answered, " They didn ' t invent the birth control pill soon enough. " On the Israel-Arab war; " It ' s terrible that two million Israelis keep terrorizing 70 million Arabs. " As for students, he felt the more apathetic ones were needed to build up the country after the strong ones tore it down. Capp hates fakery and fascism and sees a shift from the far right to the far left in America. He condones self respect and human dig- nity, but as for the future, " There are no solutions and no happy endings. " " A painful problem is our tragic involvement in what I regard to be a foolish war in Southeast Asia. Unlike our president, who sees it as our finest hour, I regard it as our darkest. " Senator George Mc- Govern revealed his anti-war sentiments and disgust with American world police tactics. McGovern proposed a campaign to fight poverty and solve the internal problems of this country which are so vital to our social welfare. New Priorities are needed. By ceasing to support the economy of death we could begin to shape an economy of life. Recognizing dis- senters and protesters as true political thinkers, McGovern stated, " There are problems around this world you can ' t solve with a B-52. " William F. Buckley, speaking on disorders of the left from the far right, made known his conserva- tive views on violence in American society. " Due to the moral imperialism of the New Left, the cost of civil disobedience has come down too far. " Buckley charged radicals with becoming sympathy getters. The goals set by idealistic Americans are way too high and must be brought back to a realis- tic spectrum. A panel of three University faculty members asked questions and commented on Buckley ' s assertations. His retorts were fast and furious. " There ' s no group easier to push into con- formity than university professors. " 70 William F.Buckley, Jr. Senator George McGovern 71 " They who inspire it most are fortunate As I am now; but those who feel it most A re happ ier s till. ' ' Percy B. Shelly Senator George McCovern Ramsey Clark 72 " For God ' s sake, feel good. " Timothy Leary wants all men to create their own reality, become any- thing they desire and mold their heads to any shape necessary. Speaking in Hill Auditorium, he ex- pressed his belief that drugs will enable one to attain freedom of consciousness. Describing LSD as a challenging intellectual experience, Leary sees acid as a means of change. A youthful revolution whose motive is the drug culture along with sex and rock and roll is his vision of the next decade. Leary ' s message is not a description of his own psychedelic experiences for which he is becoming famous, but it is in having others get out and drop for their own good. On January 25, Senator Abe Ribicoff urged his audience to become politically active and not dis- illusioned with present policies. He pointed out that those like Nixon who are playing on the fears of a " silent majority " are wrong and that the basic problems of society stem from class fears of one another. Ribicoff stated that for the first time, Congress hadn ' t accepted the Defense Depart- ment ' s budget as " Holy Writ. " It was actually studied in detail and deleted in parts. Low payment housing projects and government subsidy of inter- est payments are endorsed by Ribicoff. He ' s con- cerned with better living for the lower class and equality in an unjust society. His speech optimis- tically outlining the ideals for future politicians, encouraged student participation. " There are profound and new things under the sun. " Until recognition of change occurs, we ' re in trouble according to former attorney general, Ramsey Clark. As featured speaker of Kick Out Weekend, Clark cited population increase and advancement of technology as rapidly growing challenges which must be met by government, education, religion and other institutions. Man has mastered technology, now will it master man? Clark, expressing his opinion that the individual is most important, said, " Education is the basis for individual fulfillment. " His concern for the poor man in this country was evident as he revealed his hopes of equally distributing affluence and in- suring the rights of past slum dwellers. Law and order to Clark was a misconception of enforcing change. He demands justice, but a dignified and respectful justice. Force won ' t bring stability to a turbulent society. Timothy Leary 73 Ron Rapper, Captain 74 Sid Jensen Michigan ' s strong gymnastics team continued to satisfy its fans with excellent performances throughout the season. Coached by Newt Luken and led by Captain Ron Rapper, NCAA champion on the parallel bars, the team had s suc- cessful year. The physical skill of all-arounders like Sid Jensen and Rick McCurdy is evident as they compete in all six events. Specialist such as Ron Rapper who executes a one arm handstand followed by a perfect pirouette, per- form in their one strongest event. Michigan ' s " Achilles ' Heel " of gymnastics has been the sidehorse, but great im- provements are being made by team members like Dick Kaziny and freshman, Ray Gira. The team set an NCAA scoring record in the events building during a meet with Minnesota. The final totals were 164.15 Michigan to 158.85 Minnesota. Reed McCurdv 75 The wrestling team is made up of young wrestlers who have been challenged to prove their capabilities in university com- petition. Coach Rick Ray, predicting a winning season, had confidence in his starters and felt that the team ' s future looked promising. Captain Lou Hudson, defending Big 10 champ, has been injured and unable to wrestle during the entire season. In his absence, two " acting " co- captains, Jesse Rawls and Jim Sanger were elected. Other top men on the team are Jerry Hoddy and Ty Belknap. The Michigan matmen finished second in the Annual Midlands Tournament ahead of defending NCAA champs Iowa State and Oklahoma State. Jesse Rawles 76 Cliff Keen, Wrestling Coach 77 Greg Goshorn Highlighting the dual meet season for Michigan ' s swim team was their one point victory over Southern Methodist, breaking the Mustangs ' win streak at 77. Their one loss was to powerhouse Indiana, to whom the Wolverines have fin- ished runner-up in the Big Ten for the last decade. The tankers were ably captained by Gary Kinkead, an NCAA finalist in the 200 and 400 yard individual medley and the 200 yard backstroke. Michigan ' s other senior swimming ace, Juan Bello, who swam for Peru in the 1968 Olympics, was NCAA runner-up in both the 200 yard freestyle and individual medley. Along with seniors Bruce McManaman and Paul McGuire on the diving corps was junior Dick Rydze, the 1969 AAU tower diving champion. The emer- gence of several outstanding freshmen, including Tim Nor- len and Don Peterson, showed promise for Michigan ' s tank future. H Joe Crawford 79 George Harrison, " I feel you can say more in two numbers of a song than in ten years. " Popular music has incorporated so many styles and so many inventive forms that revivial and revision have saved rock and roll. Contemporary music has a message that of reflecting current events and problems as well as providing an outlet for those who enjoy the big beat and steady rhythm. Much of the credit for innovative sound must be given to two different performers: The Beatles and Bob Dylan. Their music has provided an example for musicians of the times. Both Dylan and The Beatles had the histor- ical background of rock and roll to work from. The Beatles came in during a lull in the big beat scene. As they culmi- nated the grease era, they brought with them a sound and talent for songwriting that revolutionized the entire music field. Many of their songs such as " Michel " and " Yesterday " have become standards performed by classical musicians. The Beatles, accused of being a temporary fad, have become a phenomena in contemporary music. Their album " Abbey Road " uses the newest songs by Lennon-McCartney and incorporates three point harmony with creative chord struc- tures. Representative of youth and idolized as trend setters, the Beatles are popular leaders. The uproar caused by rumors of Paul McCartney ' s death reveals the extent of this popularity. The beauty of The Beatles is their appeal to all types of people. In describing " Oh Darling, " a song from " Abbey Road, " John Lennon says, " I think this is the tune that will impress most people. Hip people will dig it and the straight people and serious music critics will too. It ' s really good. " With high powered equipment, some rock music is played loudly with the pressure of using negative energy to cool the audience. Much of the acid rock or blues rock becomes introverted as if stoned musicians are playing only for stoned audiences. An emphasis on simplicity is replacing the fast and frantic exercise in rhythm. Bob Dylan believes in the simple song, the worth of the sound and the message of the music. Changes in his style have been noted with comparisons of his early albums such as " Highway 61 " to " Nashville Skyline, " his latest. Dylan attributes his voice change to the cessation of cigarette smoking. The use of an echo in " Nashville Skyline, " creates a three dimensional sound as opposed to the flat sounding earlier recordings. Dylan ' s songs have gone through stages. A period of city songs like " Desolation Row " was followed by those connected with drug experiences such as " Mr. Tambourine Man. " Now it is the country song that he has undertaken to popularize. Dylan ' s impact as a charismatic figure has been devastating. When asked how he felt about being a youth leader whose lyrics reach his audience Dylan said, " I don ' t want to make anybody worry, but boy if I could ease someone ' s mind I ' d be the first to do it. I play music man. I write songs. I have a certain balance about things and I believe there should be an order to everything. " Country music has been popularized by current rock and roll groups as well as the blues singer and musician. Creedence Clearwater Revival ' s " Proud Mary, " and " Bad Moon Rising " are joyously kinetic. The Band, whose simple philosophy of country living appeals to other than the Top 40 Teenybop set. Counter point rhythm and the weaving in and out of various patterns sets the mood for contemporary tunes. Underground music has reached a plateau. The climax calls for variations in rock. The combinations of jazz and foil idioms have replaced separate identities. The loud flashy tough Stones cuts are just as important to the music world as Thunderclap Newman ' s " Something in the Air. " The anything goes theory has been developed by musical groups. Exper- imenting with new forms has produced such acclaimed works as The Who ' s rock opera, " Tommy. " As with The Beatles, Dylan, Crosby Stills and Nash, Spirit and other contemporary groups, the albums continue to change shape as you play them. Those songs dominating early listening will be replaced in your consciousness by others. Popular music as a mixture of rock and roll, jazz, blues, acid rock, and even opera, focuses on the hard core problems and pleasures of life. As Dylan put it, " It doesn ' t matter what kind of music they do, just so long as people are making music. " 81 Plant a bulb for peace, see a flick for peace, sit a- round for peace, picket a grocery store for peace but whatever you choose to do, do it in peace. Moratorium Day sponsored by New Mobe on Oc- tober 15 was a significant Wednesday in Ann Arbor. Boycotted classes, draft board marches, ad- ministration buildin g pickets and numerous anti- war seminars took place as students and faculty protested the war in a nonviolent disruption of the daily routine. The Journalism school related the media to the war. The Public Health School spoke of war as a public health issue while in a medical symposium, the doctor ' s role in war was discussed. Probably the highlight of lectures was Prof. Irwin Goldstein ' s on Chemical and Biological Warfare, which he called a threat to the survival of mankind on this planet. The afternoon ' s activities included a poetry reading by Allen Ginsberg in a benefit for John Sinclair. Former Secretary of Labor, Willard Wirtz claimed that the moratorium was a way of expressing a sincere interest in ending all wars. A torchlight parade led the evening marchers to a mass rally at the stadium which brought unity to the day ' s efforts. An estimated 20,000 people con- gregated to climax the protest. State Senator, Coleman Young; Tom Hayden, one of the Chicago 8 and Senator Hart were among the speakers who urged troop withdrawal and an overhaul of Ameri- can foreign policy. The war in Vietnam was called an atrocity. The October 15 Moratorium was the first major action of the fall anti-war offensive. On a national scale, it involved about one million people. Ameri- cans from all sides of the political spectrum joined with a single purpose, to protest the continuation of a senseless war. New Mobe co-ordinators lauded the success of the first moratorium and began plan- ning the next a mass march on Washington D.C. 82 ARBOR BANK Senator Phillip Hart Allen Ginsberg 83 At every rest stop along the way, the contingent is easily recognizable. We ' re the ones talking to truck drivers, wearing peace buttons, rubbing our eyes from monotonous driving and greeting our counterparts with an indescribable conviction that this ten hour trip is worth it. The route is far from exciting. The buses are close, the cramped cars, worse, but spirits remain good. An estimated 6,400 of us are coming from Ann Arbor. Our destination: Washington D.C. Our goal is to protest the war in Vietnam in a mass peace march on the nation ' s capitol. We ' re Agnew ' s " rotten apples " who hate war, evasive politicians and accusations that we ' re unamerican. Those of us who saw Washington D.C. during high school field trips or family vacations now view it in a new perspective. We are marching from Arlington Cemetary to the Capitol in a freezing rain. Around our necks are the names of destroyed villages and dead American G.I. ' s. We became these men and places who died and the feeling is one of respectful solemnity. In front of the White House our voices scream out their names but the oblivious president chooses to ignore our cries. The March Against Death ends with twelve white coffins that accept the offering. Friday night at Dupont Circle, SDS and the Weathermen are chanting " Mao Mao Mao Tse Tung. " Curiosity seekers watch as the confrontation provokes tear gas ex- plosions and window breaking. An attempt to storm the South Vietnamese embassy fails and the ultra radicals disperse. People God are there a lot of people. In all directions, the bodies just keep on walk- ing and chanting, " Peace Now! " This march, Saturday November 15, 1969, is the largest war protest in American history. The conglomeration of humans is beautiful. Old men, mothers with children, black power advocates, war veterans and the multi- tudes of blue-jeaned army-jacketed youth. The University of Michigan delegation un- furls their banner carrying the names of thousands of state protesters. People cheerfully share food and blankets while inside brick buildings, government troops await trouble. There is none. We march in procession to the Washington monument,- settle on the grass and watch the multitudes that make this moment. Speakers give us their thoughts on war. Senator Eugene McCarthy, Senator George McGovern, Mrs. Martin Luther King and Dick Gregory all appear in turn to give personal pleas for peace. Entertainers like Arlo Guthrie, Peter, Paul and Mary and the banjo picking Earl Scruggs give the audience musical outlets for the warmth and excitement held inside all day. By far the most moving expression of peace, love and unity is Pete Seegar ' s leading us in song. As the two finger peace salute goes higher than Washing- ton ' s monument the loud and sincere voices sing: ' All we are saying is give peace a chance. Can you hear us Nixon? ' All we are saying is give peace a chance. Can you hear us army? ' All we are saying is give peace a chance. ' Can you hear us Agnew? ' All we are saying is give peace a chance. ' Can you hear us America? 86 87 The Four Tops 88 Buffy Sainte-Marie 90 Flip Wilson Sarah Vaughn 91 " The Fifth Dimension is a new dimension in entertainment a new and exciting concept in performing. It is a dynamic illustration of the complete contemporary performance in its most perfect form. A per- formance of the Fifth Dimension is, indeed, total entertainment. " All of the concerts this year reflect this emphasis on completely en- tertaining an audience. Those who made it a habit of attending Sat- urday night shows were able to experience comedy, folk and popular music performances at their best. The Motown Sound hit Ann Arbor on September 20. Kick Out Weekend brought The Four Tops to the Events building along with The Rotary Connection. Backed by the orchestra of Jimmy Wilkins, The Four Tops did all their big hits as well as some easy listening classics such as " By the Time I Get to Phoenix. " The Motown rhythm and famous dance routines moved the audience into the aisles with that " I can ' t sit still I gotta dance " feeling. The Four Tops earned their five encores. On September 27, University Bands sponsored a Sarah Vaughn- Flip Wilson concert. Sarah Vaughn ' s voice took on all sorts of moods; delicate chirnes, clear trumpets and a rumbling baritone. Backed up by bass, drums and piano players, her singing was truly entertaining. Flip Wilson ' s loose and easy style successfully estab- lished good rapport with his audience. A high pitched Southern mammy voice for which he ' s famous brought the most laughter as Flip used the humor of understatement to get his point across. With a resilient voice echoing the beauty of the folk singer Buffy Sainte-Marie captured the emotions of her audience and brought all the authenticity and feeling that she possibly could. Buffy likes vari- ety and combined old favorites, love songs, country and western with down to earth mountain songs. An exotically good-looking woman of American Indian descent, Buffy Sainte-Marie plays the guitar and the mouth bow, America ' s oldest string instrument. Her perfor- mance was a mixture of clear folksinging accompanied by meaning- ful lyrics and a warm personality. The Fifth Dimension ' s Establishment By: Doris Rowe " We are part of the establishment of the 5thDimension A free soul, circulating within the circumference of a square. Our travels through life are not man-made. The road we travel is an extension of self, For it is all we know Our trips are gardens where universal truths Blossom endlessly, And life ' s imagination grows creatively Changing And re-arranging our structures. We need no rallies, banners, or buttons to love For we have always loved. Even now we love the ones that protest against us. We, too, a re individualists So much so that we have no desire to prove it. The essence of music is a productive force. To enjoy it together is beautiful But Pin-on hearts wpl rust and fade . . . So love Really love As we love you, And when you integrate into the 5th Dimension Do it with love. " Sponsored by the Martin Luther King Scholarship Fund, The Fifth Dimension appeared in concert with a two hour demonstration of musical talent and constant motion. The audience responded and loved them back. Tom Marra, (5) Michel Jarrey, 1 1 1 ) Brian Slack, (8) Paul (iamsbv, (9| Mickey Shaw, (18) Benie Gagnon, (7) 94 This season has been erratic for the Michi- gan Hockey team as thus far, they have split four weekend series. In a twinbill with Michigan Tech, the scores came out Michigan 6-2 on Friday and Michigan Tech 6-3 on Saturday. Michigan goalie Bagnell turned back 46 Tech shots, but during both games, the team had trouble cleaving out the puck in front of the nets. Captain Dave Perrin, for the past two years has led the Hockey team in goals and, last season, in total points. Coach Al Renfrew has said that the increasing qual- ity of hockey players throughout the NCAA and the new ruling that freshmen can play varsity hockey have increased already stiff competition. Karl Bagnell, ( 1 ) Brian Skinner, ( 2 ) Tom M ami, (5) Carl Bagnell, goalie ( 1 1 Punch Carrier, 1 3) Barney Pashah,( 15) BuckStrauh, (17) Mickey Shaw, ( 18) Merle Falk,( 12) 96 Carl Bagnell, ( I ) Punch Carrier, (3) Dave Derrin, ( 14) Bernie Gagnon, (7) Bernie Cagnon, (7) Paul Gamsby, (9) 97 " We need you " is not only Uncle Sam ' s plea but that of Madison Avenue, industrial America and a society based on the masses. Unfortunately Sam and his drafting crew don ' t discriminate among men, they take all they can find. The rest of the body snatchers do discriminate they want educated young America, preferably college graduates to fill their business, vocational and leadership voids. Should the purpose of a college education be that of android-like replacement? Education is an ideal. Its goals are the accumulation of knowledge and the grasping of truths. A man or woman pursuing these objectives must not forsake them to become technical or mechanical machines. Specialization has slowly emerged in our society as a necessary classification device, but the college must not succumb to its lack of sensitivity. Too many students major in their freshman years. Too many learn skills instead of aesthetic ideas. Too many memorize formulae without delv- ing into the challenges of learning, thinking and creating. The University is structured as a commod- ity producer instead of a proving ground for critical thought. The participant in higher education must extend himself to diverse fields in order to gain as much as possible during a formative period of his existence. Life is not a reward-punishment situation nor a good-bad or right-wrong set of de- cisions. Life is ambiguity. A college education should correspond to this principle, by moving away from opinion and into the realm of ideas. x A college or university is made up of many constituencies. It offers interaction with the unknown; geographically, politically, physically, socially and in an ideal situation, intellectually. A school which promotes free action and personal development without authoritarian restrictions can send its graduates into the world without regrets. Education for example in the free school is an open ended experience where enthusiasm and common interests are the only basic requirements. A student who rejects the money-making, vocational-building processes of a college can turn to the pursuit of his own mind and the search for personal existence. Higher education should fulfill the individual, not class standings or job recruiters. The man who is satisfied with what he has learned and feels that his education is complete upon graduation is a fool. The search for knowledge, the sensitivity of litera- ture, the beauty of the arts and the desire for understanding are endless endeavors. " When you understand all about the sun and all about the atmosphere and all about the rotation of the earth, you may still miss the radiance of the sunset. There is no substitute for the direct per- ception of the concrete achievement of a thing in its actuality. " Alfred Whitehead fe l V jWy SSapl ' a 3 V fcr t - IK " ' . ' X Sfaiw . , fc. ' ' ' ' j fX ._$, -yJ,s2- ?s} - Hy, ,,v A - i i ..: ,: i i : vjsfe ,i v vxiffi.if , Mc Sy .f ' J-% ,-,_ 4 ' - , ' . ' --r , v ' T - ' ' fc ' % ' ' " r t- - , ' - - Kf - JUV - ' - " , flj . . ,l V-- ' " ' .Vvsa - ! j v A %, - -C.| ,MC%----- ' - ' - i. ' I ' .- r ' . ? " . ' , - ' -C " W- ' H - ; : |a " ' %,Mu rff a ; |V ' -Jf i ' .-- " . ' ' " : ,v. kr --.. -A f " " .-liU LA V ' ' L -.v - ' " Jf -N- " - ' ,-Vr : . : ' . . FJ . ; l V 1 T v Vv ; , } bf ' Jose I .ilium Dance Company National Ballet of Canada 100 Osipov Balalaika Orchestra, Russian dancers Dedicated to offering the Finest cultural program possible, the University Musical Society maintains several series as a total year of presentations. Included are the Choral Union, Chambers Arts and Dance Series. Backed by 91 years of tradition, the Musical Society has brought just about every famous performing musician in America and abroad to Ann Arbor. An insistance on quality continues as this year, the Choral Union Series sponsored pianist, Misha Dichter; The Russian Balalaika Orchestra; Andres Segovia, classical guitarist and the Royal Choral Society from London. The Chamber Arts program presented colorful national cos- tumes with the traditional chamber music. Among those appearing in the series were the Romanian Chorale, singing in costumes of the Renaissance; the Prague Chamber Or- chestra and Franco Gulli, violinist. The beauty of dance and variation in style were visible in the Musical Society ' s Dance Series. Ballet enthusiasts were able to see Canada ' s National Ballet and the Royal Winnepeg Ballet. The Nikolais Dance Company and Jose Limon ' s dancers appeared for those preferring modern dance. Both of these performances were preceeded by three day in- residence programs. A special feature of the dance Series, the Budaya Troupe from Indonesia performed on Novem- ber 8 as part of the South and Southeast Asian Studies program. Jose 1 i in on Dance Company . 101 A Budaya Troupe from Indonesia 102 M isha Uichter, pianist Osipov Balalaika Orchestra 103 Fernando Preuitali, Orchestra of L ' Academia de Santa Cecilia, Rome Seiji Ozawa, New York Philharmonic 104 Conductor, Royal Choral Society Hiroyuki Iwaki, I IK Symphony Orchestra 105 Coached by John Orr and his assistant Fred Snowden, the basketball team played a wide open game backed by the fast play of guards; Dan Fife, Mark Henry and Rick Bloodworth. Two big victories have highlighted the season thus far. On Dec. 9, Michigan beat Mar- quette 86-78 and on Jan. 24, M.S.U. was defeated with a score of 91-88. Many narrow losses to highly ranked teams have taken place this year. The Purdue game went into overtime with Michigan ' s final defeat. Lead- ing the basketball team, Rudy Tomjanovich, All Amer- ican, has moved into the number two spot of all time scorers at the University of Michigan. Rudy Tomjanovich, (45) 106 Laurie Williams Rodney Ford, (43) Mark Henry, (231 Dan Fife, (24) Rudy Tomjanovich, (45) 107 Mark Henry, (23) Rodney Ford, (43) Dan life. 1 24) Rudy Tomjanovich, (45) 108 Coach Johnny Orr, Assistant Coach Fred Snowden I Km HIV. i 24 1 Dave Hart, i44l 109 ' 4 Richard Carter, (25) Rodney Kord,(43)Mark Henry, (23) Richard Carter, (25) Rudy Tomjanovich,(45) Dan Fife, (24) 110 Rudy Tomjanovich, (451 Rodney Ford, (43) Rick Bloodworth, (32) Dan Fife, (24) 111 112 114 115 " To be Greek is to be elite. The superior people meet to become a social entity ... a campus idol. Activities including TGs, Pledge formats, hell week and inclusive parties display the men and women of the select group. " An anonymous ancient U-M Greek No longer does the sorority or fraternity member fit the stereotype of his or her name. The symbols are only an address. The ceremonies and traditions are becoming irrelevent. Social pressures are easing and the motivating forces of houses are changing. Individuality and acceptance of personal worth are replacing the Big Man on Campus attitudes. Greeks see their past as offensive and unfitting to a pro- gressive campus. Their hope is to replace an outmoded system with one which encourages an exchange of ideas and mutual respect. Greeks have been accused of being narrow minded and stifling, yet, when 60 or more college students live together in one building, di- versity is bound to be present. The Greeks ' selection of new mem- bers has declined and it is said that they are dying. If appropriate changes are made, the system will continue as a co-operative living situation, not an archaic status seeking unit. Awareness is evident in fraternity and sorority members whose activities no longer revolve solely around homecoming. Greeks do participate in cancer drives, war moratoriums, Biafra marches and every other campus move- ment that requires active people. Practically speaking, their houses are nice places to eat, sleep and live. Friendships are cultivated and, while the farcical bonds of brother or sisterhood are inapplicable, the basic concept of sharing and co-existence is not to be scorned. Although the Greek system, even with a new image, is not appro- priate for every student, it does provide an alternative to dorm or apartment living. 116 117 The seven bands at the University of Michigan enable any qualified student desiring to continue his musical experience to do so in an active program. The bands comprise an organization of around 500 musicians whose goals are pro- fessional achievement, dedication and precision. Under the direction of Dr. William D. Revelli, the University Sym- phony Band has been acclaimed as one of the world ' s finest concert bands, It was selected to represent the United States in a cultural exchange program with the Soviet Union and the Near East. The Symphony Band, also featured in a series of recordings of symphonic band masterpieces, makes appearances across the country. " The University of Michi- gan Symphony Band returned to Carnegie Hall last night and treated a large audience to a succession of perfectly made sounds and sonorities from the smallest whisper of woodwinds to great tidal waves of brass. " " The New York Times. " Among the other bands included in the Michigan organiza- tion are; the Concert and Varsity Bands, The Wolverine Band for non-music majors and the Jazz Band for students interested in jazz and stage performance. The Wind Ensem- ble, made up of 48 select Symphony Band members, per- forms wind literature suitable to a small group. Dr. Revelli, head of the Bands since 1935, has aided their artistic growth and development. As clinjcian and advisor to bands everywhere in America and abroad, Dr. Revelli has established standards of excellence, inspiration and vision for the musical arts. The Friars 118 WJ.ia 120 As a center of investigation and experimentation, the university is bound to engage in research. At Michigan, most re- search extending into various areas, is non-classified and available for general discussion or criticism. No one questions the university ' s right to carry out projects in fields such as health or medical science, but when the affiliation with mili- tary goals is made, the controversy begins. Non-classified research is being protested on campus by students who are opposed to the purposes of Defense Department backed projects. Dealing with non-classified research first, the potential discoveries are beneficial to all mankind. In recent health re- search, the development of an artificial kidney, the discovery of a mechanism to speed tumor diagnosis, and the study of heredity ' s role in disease have all been fostered by university research. The causal relations of viruses to leukemia, in- fections during pregnancy to birth defects and emotional disturbances to fatal traffic accidents are being questioned and studied. Because of research, solutions to physical and mental needs are found while the university contributes to pro- gress. Unfortunately, not all research is based upon preservation of humanity. Classified projects dealing with military and biological warfare are present, and, even if only part of the project is classified, the whole project is not available for civilian knowledge. At the University of Michigan, most classified research is done at Willow Run laboratories where scientists work on aerial reconnaissance techniques, infrared technology, sensing devices and other experiments which enable American military men to pinpoint the enemy at night or under partial cover. A contract for $1.18 million from the Air Force has been made for researching electromagnetic characteristics related to weaponry. Grants also include a program oriented towards radar performance. Last summer, Michigan initiated a Defense Department classified project in Thailand which is conducted partially by the Geo-Physics division of Willow Run laboratories. The greatest fear of most research protesters is that chemical and biological warfare is being dealt with at the university. This knowledge would be a fatal step in destroying humanity. The resolution vital to university projects and hopefully accepted is that the university will not engage in research leading to human death. As long as information is disclosed as to the nature and sponsor of the work, the policy will be one of furthering free and open discussion and building from the information acquired. The university is not the place for clas- sified research. Students feel that when the school becomes involved in war research, they too are accomplices to a crim- inal act. The Defense Department ' s schemes involve a discrepency in definition. Agreeing to eliminate support for basic classified research by the University of Michigan, the Defense Department stipulated that applied research would con- tinue. Furthermore, they would determine what was " basic " or " applied. " The issue is morally the responsibility of everyone who abhors military research and all that it stands for, particularly the destruction of life. No one should have the right to prohibit civilian knowledge of research at a university. If a free community which supports growing and building is the goal of education, then research as part of the university must further such aims. 121 mULNEWMAN AND BUTCH CASSIDV AND THE SUNDANCE KID Dennis Hopper Alice ' s Restaurant - Peter Fonda " YOU CAN GET ANYTHING YOU WANT Arlo Guthrie ' s ode to Alice ' s Restaurant applies to four representative and influential films of the past year. If a seasoned flick viewer decided that " Midnight Cowboy, " " Butch Cassidy and The Sundance Kid, " " Alice ' s Restaurant " or " Easy Rider " were entertainment for their own sake, he got what he wanted. If a young American wished to identify with his heros or anti-heros, he was able to do so. If the message seeker desired a reflective symbolic story, the movies ' content was easily analyzed. What- ever impressions are evoked, the trend in movies today includes a spiritual challenge to youth with a visual adventure exploiting society. The immediacy of the subjects, their relevance to current problems and the combination of humor, violence and perti- nence suggests that the films are more than celluloid. Most assuredly, they ' re talking about America. In " Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, " the legendary western good, bad guy is given an irresistible identity. He ' s part of the American scene both past and present. By laughing at authority and the establishment, Butch and The Kid continue their delight- ful antics across colorful scenery with dialogue so clever that they can ' t be judged as evildoers. Who could forget their foreign bank robbing job when they fumble for a Spanish-English dictionary to find the correct words for " stick em up? " Because of the main characters ' easygoing personalities and free attitudes, their destructive end never seems plausible. " Alice ' s Restaurant " delves into youth culture in a different way. The search is more for a communal peace within the protago- nists who defy old standards by living in a converted church and laughing at the ridiculousness of law enforcement and the draft. They realize that they haven ' t mastered their existence because of all the personal problems that are brought out. Underlying the quest for good times and a love of your brother philosophy are the hang ups of all men. The search continues, but the resting places are temporary. As Alice, in the last scene of the film, stands beneath a barren tree with the wind blowing up around her, the futility of all their efforts creeps onto the screen. " Midnight Cowboy ' s " social comment on America is sexually based and physically disturbing. A country boy hits the big city and confronts overwhelming odds. He is young, naive and quickly subjected to sin. The episodes of encounters with whores, pimps, homos, thieves and New York slums makes America, seen at its worst, appear to beat the adventurer down. The need for open space, freedom and purification are elements vital to humanity and, in " Midnight Cowboy, " they become an unattainable destination. For action and the recurring theme of a modern American odyssey, " Easy Rider " is an accomplishment not only for its actors Peter Fonda, and actor-director Dennis Hopper, but for all films which want to capture a spirit of the young generation ' s non- conformity. Fragments of the drug culture, hippy communes, rural life and big city frenzy are included and experienced by two motorcycled long hairs. " Captain America, " (Fonda) and Billy (Hopper), roaming the country happen upon the visual irony of America and perhaps its inhabitants. Abandoned car hulks and junk heaps are contrasted with beautiful landscapes; shiny metal- lic cycles pull up to cowboys ' horses; and poor Mexican villages and shacks are seen alongside Southern mansions. The photog- raphy uses montage, quick cuts, flashback and colored lenses. The pair meanders in search of whatever one wants them to search for as brutality, prejudice and inhospitality greet them at many turns. The winding highway which carries their monstrous cycles across country becomes an early grave. The senseless death of " Easy Rider ' s " heros leaves one with a fear of fatal misunder- standing and blind polarization. Films made by young people, for young people and about young people have flooded theatres across the country. The vitality and depth of these movies, mixed with humor and relevance to the present set a precedent for questioning age old values. Youth, setting out on its own adventure into society, can see itself at the flicks and laugh, identify or reject, but still be entertained. AT ALICE ' S REST A URANT! America Hurrah L-Players 124 " 125 " Titus Andronicus " U-Players 126 1 The University Player ' s productions pro- vided a wide sample of classic and contem- porary plays this season. Included were; " The Balcony, " Jean Genet ' s dramatic play which might be considered avant- garde, and " Titus Andronicus, " a classic Shakespearian tragedy which emphasized ritual by incorporating costumes and tra- ditions of classical Chinese drama. Jean Claude Van Italie ' s " America Hurrah " is a satire on the aspects of contemporary American life. His creativity was displayed in a brilliantly comic production. " Dark of the Moon " by Richardson and Berney is a modern story based on American folk material. The play ' s mood, tragedy, mixed with laughter, was portrayed as music and dance recreated the world of the witch boy and the girl he destroys with love. 127 ' Dark of the Moon " U-Plavers W 128 129 Raw courage, brute force and a passion for victory are all displayed in Intramural competition ranging from touch football to bowling. Almost every sport is played by participants in IM games. The teams consist of social fraternities, professional fraterni- ties, residence halls, grads, independents and even faculty members. Different leagues are set up as in- tense rivalry takes over. Students referee the vari- ous sports. The coveted reward for victory is a tro- phy given to the winners of each sport. An all a- round trophy is also given to the best team in indi- vidual sports. This trophy rotates but, if a team wins three years consecutively, it is theirs to keep. I Ms fulfill a student ' s need to work off class room fatigue, build up the body, forget about mental frustration and jab, punch and gore his fellow man. Love that healthy competitive spirit! 131 p 132 133 H. M. S. Pinafore 134 44 A way out here they have a name for rain and wind and fire. The rain is Tess the fire ' s Joe and they call the wind Maria. " Ben Rumson, played by Charlie Sutherland, a wid- ower with no firm roots encompasses the audience of " Paint Your Wagon " with his rendition of " They call the Wind Maria. " Directed by Kathleen McGill, the Gilbert and Sullivan Production was outstanding with its excellent songs and entertain- ing musical story of the California gold rush days. Ben Rumson and his daughter Jennifer (Janice Lent) strike it rich but their luck doesn ' t hold. Ben, a wanderer by nature takes to the hills while Jen- nifer continues her romance with Julio, (David Johnson) a Mexican outcast. The rest of the cast consisted of a male chorus of gold diggers, a Mor- mon preacher portrayed by Chuck Vukin, and the female floozie dancers. Combining humor, a decent plot and musical entertainment, " Paint Your Wagon, " a credit to the Gilbert and Sullivan Soci- ety, met the essential standards of a good musical. 135 136 After the newness of Freshman year comes the blueness of temporary Sophomore nonentity known as the slump. A great way to combat it is participation in an all out production for instance Soph Show. Enthusiasm is the only pre-requisite with energy and co-operation added assets. " Half a Sixpence, " a light musical was this year ' s Soph Show presentation. The tale involved Arthur Kipp and the rise and fall of his romantic fortunes. Ken Marshall played the illustrious Kipp and Marilyn Scher was the recipient of the other half of his six- pence. Christine Lahti portrayed the " Other Girl " Helen. Wendy Shenkin ' s excellent choreography filling the entire stage was executed with precision. The play ' s dialogue, upperclass and lower working class English was difficult to master, but the cast did so under Alan Hergoffs direction. With stand- ing ovatio ns, Soph Show ' s " Half a Sixpence " made it while the energetic Sophomores beat the slump. 137 The beauty and ancient meaning of Christmas are not easily visible in December ' s Ann Arbor. Tinselcovered streetlights, Arborland shopping sprees and a meager nr tree placed in the Union lobby do not convey the true spirit of the season to a class of weary, exam paniced student. The Choral Union ' s singing of Handel ' s " Messiah " changed all that. The yearly extravaganza was presented by University students and Ann Arbor residents who compose the Choral Union. The power of their voices filled Hill Auditorium on December 5th, 6th and 7th, while soloists such as tenor, Waldric Anderson and soprano, Janice Harsanya were refreshingly individual. The interpretation of Handel ' s masterpiece was executed with power and ensemble as once a- gain the " Messiah " brought the Christmas spirit to the city. Donald Bryant, Conductor 138 139 140 141 . The foot shaky like an infant ' s first step scattered silver dust into a cloud of mortality. Conquerors staked their claims on no man ' s land leaving meaningless mementoes behind to remind the stars who came first. The call of the unknown the need for progress a probing for knowledge just a violation of a bigger no trespassing sign pride and prayers rightly felt But creation or accomplishment? that was long ago . by the original spaceman. " Your Own Thing " FTP ' Cabaret " FTP 144 Cabaret " FTP The Professional Theatre Program of the University of Michigan brought a series of Broadway hits to Ann Arbor and provided playgoers with a diverse program of entertainment. Among the plays produced was " Rosen- crantz and Guildenstern are Dead, " by Tom Stoppard. Interpreting the life and times of two confused Shakes- pearian characters who have been appointed to kill Ham- let and don ' t understand why, the play becomes a comic attempt at modernizing the mood of Hamlet. The frame- work is cleverly built upon as the comedy progresses. Two other productions sponsored by FTP were the musi- cals; " Cabaret, " winner of eight Tony awards, and " Your Own Thing, " a modern rock musical described by Clive Barnes as " blissfully irreverent. " 145 ' Your Own Thing " FTP 146 I 1 ' Rnsencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead. " FTP " Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead. " FTP 147 SPHINX: Jim Betts Don Moorhead Dan Dieidoif Ed Moore Paul Gamsby Tom Mara Dick McCoy Jim Sandier Fred Matthei Pete Newell Bob .ami Greg Zann Rick Seabolt Andy Bateman Dick Rydze Bob Nelson Doug McLaury Brian Slack Tim Cech Ramon Almonte Charlie Kao Amby Burleigh Tim Wright VULCANS John Emley Chris Bloch Jim Kavanaugh Ken Wall Glen Blowler Mark Deschere Peter Greko Charles Kahun Wally Laitner Ross Litten Richard Powals Robert Seeger AndrasToro 148 WYVERN Nadine Cohodas Donna Coleman Debbie Gersell Shirley Goldsmith Marsha Heatherington Marilyn Heiser Carol Hollenshead Connie Maloid Eva Bea Meyer Nancy Shreiber Sandy Sprowl He is saying far from me far from me you are the hour and the generation marked for result. " Lawrence Ferlinghetti 149 MICHIGAMUA Juan Bello Kick Borenstein George Bristol Garvie Craw Randy Lrskine Jon Mainline Lou Hudson George HunUicker Sid Jensen Gary Kinkead Reid Klein Gates Moss Tom lowry Barney Pashak Dave Perrin Ron Rapper Wally Stromberg Rudy Tomjano ich SCROLL: Leslie Anderson, Julie Avenson, Diana Bozarth, Ann Cole, Linda Derexwanko, Mary Jean Dombrowski, Wendy Kress, Mary Margaret Livingston, Roberta London, Kathleen McCarthy, Diane Murphy, Judy Norris, Alice Nusbaum, Terry Dink, Diane Port, Sandy Stone, Judith Tell, Blair Vaughn, Betty Walter, Rena Wish. 150 DRUIDS: Don Heyliger, Doug Heyliger, Jim Sanger, Bob Kircher, Bob Harmony, Bill Fraumann, Paul McGuire, Rod Sumpter, Rocky Pozza, Bruce McManaman, Steve Wainess, Warren Bechard, Ron Short, Paul Armstrong, Dick Caldarazzo, Jim Kahl, Bob Ritley, Mike Hankwitz, John Lowe, Mark Henry. MISSING: Tim Sullivan, Al Wagner, Jerry Vanderschaaf, Al Francis, Bruce DeBoer, Mike Farrell, Barry Pierson, Joe Valerio, Werner Hall, Eric Federico, Mike Rubin, Tom M ertz. 151 An End To The 60 ' s 152 MICHIGAN In the beginning, a president challenged American youthful idealism and encouraged a missionary like enthusiasm. 1960 began with optimism. John F. Kennedy initiated the Peace Corps on the steps of the Michigan union while Tom Hayden predicted the student ' s role in the coming decade. His prophesy was, " The future of the 1960 American student is vague but exciting. He stands on a peculiar threshold. With his commitment to life long action, he can judge issue after issue and thus direct himself gradually perhaps hesitantly toward a more acceptable society. " Little did Hayden understand how the next ten years really would reshape American society and redefine its place in the world. The old values of acceptance without question, materialism and respect for authority would give way to protest, deep evaluation and overall dedication to a new emphasis on racial equality, honesty and freedom. Living in the 60 ' s was living with a series of contrasting stimuli some good and some bad. It was the decade of phenomenal technological conquest, men landed on the moon, but it was accompanied by an uneasy concept of the machine ' s ultimate power over its creator. It was the time of nationally televised extravaganzas: The Beatles, Tiny Tim, Twiggy, The Mets and spaceshots. Also, for the first time, the public could see the Vietnam war in color, murders, assassinations, police brutality at the Democratic convention, funerals, race riots and ghetto conditions. Youth, literally raised on television, educated itself by judging events on visual content. They started to worry about the quality of life about issues such as birth control, air pollution and religious hypocrisy. The government came under major attack and no longer was going to war a boyhood dream. Draft resistance, political protest and younger heros took the place of the status quo. The youth of the 60 ' s cast off inhibition and produced a cultural revolution. Nude scenes in productions like " Hair " shocked the older folks but soon became part of the theatre. Long hair, freaky clothes, drugs and any other unique items displayed brought attention to the younger generation. They were being feared, condemned but definitely noticed by the end of the decade. During the 60 ' s, the Michigan campus underwent subsequent changes. The students demanded recognition in political and ad- ministrative spheres. In 1959, pictures accompanying entrance requirements were discarded because of a disgust with racial pre- judice. Protest marches hit campus in 1960 as a revolt against merchants for discrimination in hiring. In 1962, picketing for peace started the continuing cycle for intelligent protection against military atrocity. Debates over the Vietnam War were held. Uni- versity restraints like dress regulations in dorm dining rooms and women ' s hours were revoked in 1967. A conservative student body gave way to a more actively, politically oriented one. Presidential elections became subjects of deliberation and disappoint- ment. Students, whether of voting age or not, weren ' t passive. They picked candidates, unfortunately not winners, and worked against a corrupt bi-partisan system. As the 60 ' s ended, a demand for getting ROTC off campus reached its peak with marches and raids on North Hall. This protest was not a new one at the University, for in 1960, an anti-military ball was held on the same night as the ROTC gala. The end of a decade inspires tributes, farewells and backward glances for nostalgic historians. This past ten years has brought challenge after challenge along with tragedy, accomplishment, disappointment and progress. Youth has exposed what is wrong with American society yet no solutions are in sight. The war goes on, crime rates soar, inflation . . . the depressing list could ensue, but why begin a new decade with pessimism? For those who really care to create a better world, and a beautiful America, the 70 ' s are here to help bring about the changes and provide the answers. f 154 Who was that man who wrote " Yankee Doodle Dandy, " " Give My Regards to Broadway " and " Harrigan? " For those who have asked themselves this question a thousand times, Musket provided the answer. His name is George M. Cohan and his life as a song and dance man was portrayed in a lively musical production entitled, " George M. " Musket ' s production, directed by John Reid Klein was the fifteenth musical presented by the all cam- pus student theatre company. Previously an all male Michigan Union show, Musket first allowed girls to take part in 1955. Thus arose the name Musket, Michigan Union Show and Koeds Too. Dale Gonyea starred this year as George M. while the other performers included Jim Hasbein as the father, Barb Haas as the mother and Joan Suss- wein as George ' s sister. " George M. " was a bright and entertaining show as well as a worthy successor to past Musket musical comedy achievements. 155 Tied with Michigan State for fifth place in the Big 10, The Michigan Baseball team had eight wins and eight losses in the spring of 1969. Leading hitter Glenn Read- man has since signed with the Chicago White Sox. Coach Moby Benedict cites hopefuls for the 1970 season open- ing March 23rd. They are; Thomas Lundstedt, catcher, Mark Carro, third baseman, and Mike Bowen, center. BIG 10 RECORD Michigan 4 Michigan State 3 1 Ohio State 8 9 Indiana 6 Wisconsin rained out 2 Northwestern 1 1 Purdue 2 Illinois 4 1 Minnesota 1 7 Iowa Opponent 5 18 2 3 4 5 1 2 1 6 4 6 2 Tom Lundstedt, catcher 157 Coach Martin ' s track team wound up the season behind Wisconsin and Indiana for third place in the Big Ten. The captain of the 1969 track team was Paul Armstrong, half miler. Stand outs were: Larry Wolf, pole vault - 16 ' 4, Larry Midlam, low hurdles -- Big Ten champ and Rick Story, record holder in the mile 4.07.0. The Michigan track team was victorious in dual meets over Iowa 93 ' 2-58 and Michigan State, 95-74. Larry Midlam, Big Ten Champ 158 Ira Russel, Big Ten Champ 159 .- Led by Dick Dell, the number one player on the 1969 team, Brian Marcus, Pete Fishbach, Mark Conti and Jon Haw- line, Michigan ' s tennis team won the Big Ten title and had an outstanding season. After 21 years as tennis coach, Bob Murphy will be leaving the University of Michigan. Under Coach Murphy, Michigan teams won 1 1 of the last 15 Big Ten titles. The final team point chart for 1969 showed Michigan with 161 points followed by Indiana ' s 86 points. 160 CON FERENCE RECORD Michigan Opponent 9 Purdue 8 Illinois 1 9 Wisconsin 9 Northwestern 8 Iowa 1 9 Minnesota 9 Michigan State 9 Indiana 9 Ohio State 161 162 Extension of self is the grasping of an age-old torch whose passing burns holes in the living rug. The flame ' s heat melts plastic distorts patterns and rises over metal mans mortgages. Pick up the fire pass it on soothe the bubbling blisters with the medicine man ' s green waters. Light always flows along the path. 163 164 The way is cube infested with the minds of men and the modes of women to be discovered. Baffling Bubbling Acting They are sparks to be cherished. 165 Be the fragments of all whom are met Separate the selves; the graceful the shining the bizarre Do you want to be a Rock and Roll star? 166 167 Streaks of song and light illuminate the futility of every movement. Giving up would be giving in. Life is not a bad joke . . . 168 169 to r z Z? ar, the applause, the bells, the cheers turn around too fast the crowd disappears the traffic slows the air is still left for one it does not stifle a man handled fire passed on forever. 170 171 For the traditional bleary eyed New Year ' s tube watcher, the 1970 bowl games held an even greater allure ... the Rose Bowl could be watched in person. Hundreds of students and alumni chartered their way to California to support a successful foot- ball team. The vacations were not devoted solely to the gridiron. Attractions such as Universal Studio, Malibu, the magical world of Disneyland, Sunset Strip and even the infamous Batcave kept Michigan fans busy prior to New Year ' s Day activi- ties. On Jan. 1, painfully close to dawn for the partiers, busloads made their way to the Tournament of Roses parade. The spectacle was as beautiful as imagined. The Apollo 12 astronauts headed the parade with the Michigan Band close behind. Meanwhile, in a monastary in the hills of Pasadena, a stunned football team received word of Bo Schembelcher ' s illness. His absence from the game af- fected the calling of plays and the boys ' morale. Anxious as to the condition of a good friend and coach later to be named coach of the year, the team couldn ' t get itself together. The offense kept the ball on the ground with repeated tries to get into California territory. USC scored with a field goal and were tied in the second quarter by a Michigan score. Halftime ceremonies were as colorful as any tv cameraman ' s dreams. The Trojan band was followed by Michigan ' s display in- cluding the effective release of hundreds of doves over the stadium. USC came back and made the winning touchdown. As hard as the Michigan fans waved blue and gold pom poms, the last half of the game was scoreless. The fifth Michigan appearance at the Rose Bowl ended in defeat, but the team ' s efforts under the conditions were sincere and valiant. 172 173 ]74 175 176 Larrv Ericson Randy Edmonds Randy Edmonds 178 Tom Sheard Tom Shtard 179 Richard Lee 181 Tom Sheard 182 Tom Sheard F til 184 Randy Edmonds Richard Lee- 185 Richard Lee 186 Larry Erickson 187 Bill Bruner Larry Kuivenhoven Jim Warner Al Mumby Dave Bloom Rich Wehrenberg Bob DeSaro George Burgott Previously a technical magazine, Michigan Technic has expanded its content to include what affects the engineering student outside of the classroom. General articles emphasizing social aspects and the orientation of engineers to world problems are printed in the magazine six times a year. George Burgott, editor of Michigan Technic, has twenty other staff members to work with on the magazine which was founded in 1882. Michigan Technic ' s circulation is almost exclusively in the Engineering School. 188 MCLUB 189 UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER 190 Wally Stromberg, President Ronnie Schenkein, Lighting; Alan Hergott, Director; Judy Kursman, Music Soph Show Dan Schuster, Producer Soph Show Jim Sandier, Mary Jean Dombrowski, Homecoming Mark Farber, Sue Fournier, Creative Arts Festival John Scherbarth, Creative Arts Marsha Tomaszewski, Social Debbie Paulen, Publicity 192 Bill Harris, Ellen Erlanger, Student Interest Co-ordination George Ladner, Administrative Vice-President 193 Tom Donohue, Bruce Mulkoff, Controversy 69, with William F. Buckley 194 Tom Gilbert, Contemporary Discussion Gary Cordon, Summer Blues Festival Who can bring William F. Buckley, Motions in Maize, A Blues Festival, the World ' s Fair, Blood Sweat and Tears, Haifa Sixpence, George McGovern and International week to the University of Michigan in one year? UAC can and did. Student run, student operated and student oriented, University Activity Center has branched out into varying fields of interest. UAC co-ordinates the Creative Arts Fes- tival, Homecoming, Musket, Soph Show, Controversy 69 and many other events with over 15 staff committees and four large mass committees. Attempting to please more students and to diversify programs, UAC sponsored the summer Blues Festival and also the fall concerts that were not the usual " straight " entertainers. The officers of UAC are working to involve more students in the organization and to plan events that appeal to varying tastes. Jeff Colton, Travel 195 BUSkES Susie Friedman, Co-ordinating Vice-President Ned Simpson, International Affairs; Rich Shpritzer, World ' s Fair MUSKET Geoff Holczer, Producer Musket 196 Danute Miskinis, Choreographer Musket 197 _ " - - n n.o.h it.. iw T C twroer Million protest Vietnam war; 20,000 join ' IT stadium rally C ' .lftaa a. utfnr L B !.,..,,,,. ...ii:... Classes struck in war protest TI ! . JM WfftM-M Massive rallies stay peaceful President disregards urolcwlerx OH Today ' lit Vnnrnli 7 I Wirtz, Ackley, Cohen speak on politics, costs of war Regents to reconsider bookstore Ron Landsman, Managing Editor Marcia Abramson, Associate Managing Editor After 79 years of editorial freedom, The Michigan Daily continues to be an informative publishing newspa- per. Political leanings and campus popularity are often disputed, but the Daily maintains its comprehen- sive coverage of campus, national and international news. The editorial staff has the responsibility of direct- ing the rapid inflow of news and planning long range assignments. Understaff members are given beats to cover as they follow day to day news stories. The Daily ' s goal on campus is to tell students what of im- portance has happened each day, while freedom of expression is en- couraged. John Gray, Literary Editor George Bristol, Business Manager 201 Steve Nissen, City Editor The creation of a capsule summary of one year of college ex- perience is a difficult endeavor. So many variables influence the student, that recapturing each incident would be vir- tually impossible. The Michiganensian has attempted to re- present the year in its entirety as well as describing the important individual occurences of the 1969-1970 Univer- sity of Michigan environment. A yearbook is an accumula- tion of memories which has been treated as sacred tradition in the past. This year ' s Ensian wanted to change this image by making a contemporary publication that would reflect the year in its present context. National events, style edito- rials and special photographic effects have been included as additions to the old yearbook format. As a two volume pub- lication, The Michiganensian hopes to begin a new decade by abandoning the confining guidelines of tradition and presenting the University of Michigan as a moving, growing and developing university a picture of the present. 202 DESK; i 55--W 203 A campus arts magazine is the students ' medium for literary expression. At Michi- gan, writers and artists are encouraged to contribute their talents to the Generation. This publication is printed three times a year. Each issue of the Generation consists of poetry, criticism, photography, drama, art and fiction. Work is submitted by stu- dent writers who are encouraged to devel- op their individual styles. The goal of the Generation staff is to publish as many people as possible. Sincerity and a love of the arts are necessary for a successful lit- erary magazine such as the Generation. 204 Ron Brasch, Editor 205 ART IS ANYTHING YOU CAN GET AWAY WITH ART IS ANYTHING Bursting forth in mid November on an unsuspecting cam- pus, the Gargoyle once again polluted these hallowed halls with its delicate and sensitive humor. Published of, by and for the students, the one and only University of Michigan humor magazine has beat the control of censorship. No reviews are given until after publication. The staff, headed by Mikethefriendlyeditor, a jovial fellow, includes four Senior members, assorted personnel and thousands of un- knowns. YOU CAN GET AWAY WITH ART IS ANYTHING YOU CAN GET AWAY WITH ART IS ANYTHING YOU CAN GET AWAY WITH ART IS ANYTHING YOU CAN GET AWAY WITH Marshall McLuhan 206 SPKTACUUR BLONDi GINNY HAMILTON 207 Mary Livingston, Robert Hirshon, Marty McLaughlin, Marc Van Der Hout. The conservative non-political SGC of the 1960 ' s has faced a transition to a more radical present day organization. The new Student Government Coun- cil whose members are popularly elected, analyzes university problems, proposes solutions and initi- ates action, militant or otherwise to get results. This year ' s SGC has promoted the bookstore issue and pushed through its acceptance as a student- faculty run venture. Marches, sit-ins and confron- tation with the administration were necessary to accomplish this goal. SGC, the subject of recent controversy has been criticized for the Spring 1969 elections which were seen as a hoax. Mistakes and repeated run offs were prevented this year by the use of a computer to legitimize vote counting. SGC is also viewed as an alienated organization which does not represent the majority of Michigan students. Still, SGC offers services and governing ability to campus organizations and student concerns. The discount bookstore located in the Union was started by SGC in order to give lower prices and tax exemptions on necessary school supplies. A relatively unknown service sponsored by SGC gives students legal ad- vice; fifteen minutes with an experienced lawyer for only $2.00. SGC is working to end classified research at the University and demands low cost housing to combat Ann Arbor prices. The Student Government Council aids organizations such as the Tenant ' s Union, New Mobe and any other stu- dent group that needs assistance. SGC serves and governs as it sees best and in a multiversity such as this one, it is hard to please all the factions. 208 Mary Livingston loger Keats, Darryl Gorman, Al Warrington, Joan Schemel. 209 Marty McLaughlin, S.G.C. President with President Robben Fleming William Haber, Special Assistant to University President 210 211 I Wendy Kress, President Leslie Anderson, Membership Chairman Cindy Szady, Executive Vice President 212 Panhellenic Council ' s statement supporting the war moratorium came out last fall after much consi- deration by its twenty sorority representative mem- bers. The priorities of this organization are chang- ing from a concentration on sorority problems to those of a wider scope. Panhel donated $1,000 to the Martin Luther King fund which will aid stu- dents in gaining scholarships at the University of Michigan. Sponsoring Kick Out Weekend in Sep- tember, Panhel brought former attorney general Ramsey Clark and the Four Tops to start the school year with quality entertainment. With an executive council of eight members and the so- rority representatives, Panhel created a more flex- ible rushing system and abandoned many of the confining rules that governed procedure in the past. Glen Hahn, Treasurer; Pat Nicholas, Rush Co-ordinator Judy Norris, Recording Secretary; Marsha Hetherington, Corresponding Secretary 213 Inter-fraternity Council works for and with fraterni ty houses as a meeting ground for solving common prob- lems. IFC can act as a bargaining agent with the uni- versity and its policy is to be a service organization. To- gether with PanHel, IFC put on a joint weekend at the beginning of the year which gave Greeks coverage on campus. IFC participated in several charity drives and collected approximately $5,000 in contributions. When the bookstore issue was at its peak, IFC held an open forum where both sides were discussed and different pro- posals presented. Fraternities were exposed to the issue instead of having IFC take a non-representative stand. IFC sponsors Intramurals with games between houses. The fraternities are split into two divisions to allow more playoffs and more participation by their members. Gerald Newport, Administrative Vice President Thomas Lowe, Co-ordinating Advisor 214 Gates Moss, President Robert Scherba, Treasurer Thomas Mowry, External Vice President 215 Aaron, R. Abbot, B. Abendschein, W. Abrahams, M. Abrams, B. Abramson, M. Abrums, A. A chard, K. Adamo, V. Adams, D. Adams, L. Adams. R. Adams, S. Adanti, L. Adelsberg, F. Agar, P. Agranoff, J. Alber,J. Alcamo, L. Alef.T. Alford, B. Allen, B. Allen, N. Alpcr, K. Alvey, B. Alvin, M. Amber, J.S. Amos, M. Andeer, R. Anderson, K. Anderson, J. Anderson, J. Anderson, J. L. Anderson, K. Anderson, L. Anderson, L. Anderson, L. Anderson, M. Anderson, R. Anderson, S. Anderson, S. Anderson, S. Anderson, T. Andrea, C. M. Anfang, R. 216 _ Angelino, P. Anzalone, S. Archambeau, S. Arnholt, M. Arbelius, J. Arnold, S. Arnquist, B. Arons, P. Artinian, S. Arvai, L. Aseltine, E. Ash, K. M. Ashby.J. Ashby,J. Ashman, L. Baldinger, T. Baldridge, R. Baldyga, P. Ball.J. Bankwitz, K. Banotich, M. Baranski, J. Barbaglia, D. Barbas, A. Barczuk, A. Barera, D. Barkoff, R. Baron, S. Barr, L. Barr, W. Asiii, N. Askin, J. Atchinson, C. Atkinson, J. Aude, B. Ault. R. Avenson, J. Axilrod, E. Ayers, C. Azirian, M. Babcock, S. Bacak, C. Baer, S. Bajnai, C. Baker, J. 217 Beauchantp, R. Bechard, W. Beck, D. Beck,J. Beckwith, I . Beelen, B. Beelen.J. Begle, E. Behrens, N. Behringer, W. Beier, J. Bell, B. Bell, D. Bellows, N. Bender, D. Barson, R. Bartlett, K. Barto, A. Barton, I ). Barton, M. Baryza, M. Baseman, M. Bashara, C. Bassinger, J. Bateman, R. Bates, K. Baur, L. Beall, E. Bean, D. Bearup, P. Benditzky, K. Bendzinski,T. Benes, J. Benore, D. Berchulc, C. Berg, A. Berg, W. Berhalter, M. Berke, D. Herman. M. Bernacki, F. Berndt, D. Bernstein, M. Berry, M. Betwee, D. 218 Bick, C. Bickes, P. Bigelman, J. Bigelow, K. Bigler, V. Bileti.M. Birchfield, S. Birnholtz, S. Bishop, J.W. Bisio, R. Blackaby, K. Blackmon, B. Blahnik, M. Blakeslee, N. Blanding, K. Boomer, J. Booth, R. Boncher, C. Bond, B. Bonk, M. Bonnefil, M. Borcnstein, J. Borgsdorf, M. Borock, S. Bosch, S. Boutin, J. Bouwens, R. Bowerman, S. Boxer, I . Bovd.J. Blixt.J. Bloom, B. Bloor, T. Blumberg, L. Blumberg, S. Blotter, C. Bly,J. Bobier, M. Bocan, D. Bogenrief, J. Bogos, G. Boley, D. Bolich, R. Bolitho, C. Bolon.J. 219 Boyd, R. Boyer, N. Boys, T. Bozarth, D. Bozek, N. Braccialarghe, A. Braddock, H. Branch, M. Brandi, C. Brand, J. Braun, I . Braverman, L. Breitenwischer Brennan, B. Brenner, C. Brenner, M. Breslow, A. Breuhaus, B. Briggs, H. Bristol, G. Broad, A. Bronson, 1 . Brossy, S. Brouwer, D. Brown, B. Brown, C. Brown, C. Brown, C. Brown, D. Brown, E. Brown, J. Brown, M. Brown, S. Brown, V. Brown, W. Bryant, S. Bryl,J. Bratia, A. Buchanan, j. Buchholz, L. Buchstein, J. Buck, B. Bullerman, R. Bulley,W. Burcroff, C. 220 Burgel, 1 . Burgess, B. Burkard.J. Burke, K. Burkoff.J. Burkoff, N. Burns, C. Burns, E. Burns, J. Burr, R. Burroughs, W. Buszek, R. Butch, S. Butz, B. Cabot, G. Carl, C. Carleton, S. Carlson, C, Carlson, J. Carlson, J. Carlson, K. Carlson, P. Carlson, T. Carlton, B. Carlton, L. Carlyon, J. (ami ' s. C. Caroll, C. Carr, L. Carroll, K. Cahalan, P. Caldarazzo, R. Callan, N. Callander, D. Callen, S. Calo, P. Cameron, J. Campbell, L. Campion, D. Canady, C. Caparelli, M. Caplis, D. Cardoni, M. Cardy, C. Carey, B. 221 Carroll, M. Carroll, N. Carson, P. Carson, R. Cassady, K. Casselman, D. Catalano, J. Cavanaugh, T. Chalfin, S. Chamberlain, J. Chamberlin, P. Chambers, R. Chan, R. Chandler, M. Chanen, L. Chanesian, I . Chang, L. (lupin. L. Chapin, T. Chapman, L. C ' hapman, N. C ' hardavoyne, D. C ' harlupski, H. Chartier, C. Chase, N. C ' hatman, E. Chatman, E. Chelemer, C. Cheney, M. Cherney, K. Chessler, F. Chin, H. Chin, R. Chobot, P. Christeller, D. Christensen, R. Christman, G. Chryst, G. Church, R. Cichon, J. Ceithaml, L. Clair, R. Clancy, L. Clark, C. Clark, R. 222 Clarke, M. Clegg, K. Cleven, J. Cline, S. Clodfeller.J. Coffin, M. Cohen, B. Cohen, B. Cohen, D. Cohen, D. Cohen, E. Cohen, M. Colb, V. Colby, J. Cole, A. Cole, S. Collier, M. Colliflower, M. Collingsworth, A. H. Colling, D. Collins, C. Collins, M. Collins, W. Colombo, N. Colten, M. ( oil on. .1. Colwell, B. Conger, D. Conlin, C. Conway, J. Cook, H. Cook,J. Cooper, C. Cooper, M. Cooper, P. Cornell, A. Cortin, D. Cotner, J. Cozzens, B. Cravets, J. Crawford, L. Crea, P. Crider, D. Crosby, J. Crossette, S. 223 Crowley, D. Croysdale, D. C ' rozier, A. Culp, M. Culver, L. Curtis, R. Cutler, E. Daehler, C Dailey, B. Dailev, D. Damm, D. Damm, R. Daniel, S. Daniels, P. Dann, D. Danto, M. Daries, R. Darling, B. Darroch, M. Darrowski, C Daugavietis, G David, A. Davidson, A. Davidson, R. Davis, C. Davis, L. Davis, R. Davis, S. Davison, S. Dawdy,S. Day, C. Day,J. Dayrell.J. Dayton, M Deboer, B. DeBoo.J. DeCapite, J. DeClaire,J. DeFrenza, M. B Degal, A. DeGlopper, D. Dehncke, R. Delaney, J. Delias, J. DeLong, J. 224 DeMuro, I). Denbesten, R. Dcnner, P. Densmore, V. DePutat, G. Derda, V. Derdarian, C. Derwinski, V. Dever, A. Deville, L. Devor, C. Dewey, K. Hewitt, J. Dick, E. Dickinson, T. Dombrowski, M. Donald, J. Donnelly, J. Uonoho, R. Doren, P. Dorfman, G. Dorschel, C. Downs, M. Doyle, O. Drechsler, M. Drotos, J. Drouillard, M. Drouillard, T. Drukker,J. Drutchas, G. Dickman, J. Dickman, N. Diehl,J. Dillingham, N. Dilts, V. Diener, C. Diogenes, C. Distler, W. Dixon, G. Dixon, R. Dixon, S. Dobbs, D. Dodge, N. Dolgin, A. Doman, P. 225 Dryer, D. Dudley, J. Dudnick, I. Duffie, P. Duke, A. Duncan, E. Duncan, P. Duncombe Dunkle, D. Dunn, F. Dunn, K. Dupee, B. Dupraw, S. Durrenberg, C. Eames, J. Eaton, G. Ecker, R. Eckhold,J. Edgerton, S. Eglas, K. Ehinger, P. Ehrenberg Eisenhart, R. Ekelrod, I. I Ilias. A. I Ilk-,. D. Ellis, K. Ellis, W. Ellwood, I). Ellwood, H. Elman, S. Elsberry, J. Emery, R. Emmett, B. Engster, R. Entenman, J. Entz, S. Epstein, R. Erlich, S. Erskine, R. Eshenroder, R. Ettinger, S. Evans, E. Evans, E. Evans, J. 226 Evans, J. Eder, K. Fadden, P. Fadool, C. Faes, P. Fagenson, E. Fair, D. Fairchild, R. Fairodent, J. Fand, R. Farrell, M. Faulkinghman, C. Faust, M. Fealk,J. Fechner, L. Fenwick, R. Ferguson, L. Ferm, P. Fidler, N. Fields, J. Figatner, J. Fin, E. B. Fine, R. Fink, B. Finlayson, E. Finsilver, S. Finstrom, M. Fischer, S. Fisher, D. Fisher, N. Federico, E. Federman, N. Federoff, E. Feeney, A. Feher, R. Feinberg, E. Feinsod, F. Feld.J. Feldman, J. Feldman, I.. Feldman, L. Feldman, M. Fellows, S. FenCon, M. r cm on. R. 227 Fishman, S. Fitzgerald, J. Fitzhugh, W. Flanagan, T. Fleisher, M. Fletcher, B. I liilur.,1. Fobi, M. Foley, C. Forbeck, K. Ford.J. Foreman, C. Forrester, J. Forsythe, K. Porting, C. Foster, B. Foster, V. I mils. R. Fox, F. Fox,J. Francis, S. Frank, B. Franklin, W. Fraumann, B. Freed, S. Freedman, H. Freiberg, R. Fried, W. Friedberg, A. Friedlaender, H. Friedlaender, R. Friedman, B. Friedman, N. Friedman, R. Friedman, S. Friend, L. Froberg, D. Frye, L. Fuentes, C. Fuller, W. Caines, M. Gale,W. Gale,W. Gambel, M. Gamble, C. 228 Garazek, P. Gardner, C. Gardner, G. Gardner, M. Garlick, B. Garnett, C. Garrison, I ). Garrison, R. Gatt, M. Gaynes, D. Geddis, L. Gehl, M. Gerber, R. Geren, J. Gerendasy, S. Gleeson, J. Glickman, P. Glowniak, G. Glynn, M. Goeboro, N. Goergen, J. Goldford, D. Goldman, B. Goldsmith, S. Goldstein, J. Goldstein, M. Goldstein, P. Golob, M. Goloff, C. Gomley, M. l Gerich, E. Gerstenberger Gessert,J. Gibbard, B. Gifford.T. Gilbert, P. Gilchrist, D. Giles, E. Gillen.J. Gillihan, C. Gimitty, P. Gittelman, B. Gladman Glaser, T. Glass, E. 229 tfltrf Goodheart, C. Goodman, A. Goodman, J. Goodman, K. Goodrich, D. Goodrich, L. Goolian, K. Gordon, D. Gordon, G. Gordon, S. Gorman, D. Gould, R. Gould, V. Govons, M. Graeff,J. Graham, E. Grandon, G. Graves, B. Graves, G. Gray, J. Gray,J. E. Green, C. Greenberg, f. Greene, J. Greene, R. Gregerson, R. Greiner, R. Greve, G. Griffith,,!. Grimshaw, C. Grinvalds, A. Grise, D. Gross, H. Gross, M. Grossman, J. Grote, V. Gruca, E. Guba, J. Guernsey, C. Guikema, C. (. undersell, C. Gussin, J. Gustafson, J. Guzick, M. Haag, P. 230 Haas,J. Haber, A. Habib.J. Hackett.J. Haensler, K. Hale.J. Haley, G. Hall, C. Hall,M. Halloran, S. Halpert, M. Halpin, B. Haltom, P. Hamilton, C. Hamilton, H. Hammond, R. I . Hankey, R. Hansen, J. Hansen, J. Harding, K. Harmsen, J. Harold, S. Huron, I . Harrington, S. Harris, B. Harris, J. Harris, L. Harris, S. Harris, S. Harrison, B. Harrison, C. Hart, P. Hart, V. Harting, K. Hartman, M. Harvey, A. Harwood, G. Haskin, M. I lasso. G. Hauch, M. Hauptman, L. Hauser, M. Hawkins, R. Hawley, R. Havden, W. 231 Hayne, N. Heafield.J. I In-Ill. B. Hecox, R. Hedelund.J. Heideman, R. Hiemerdinger, B. Heine, M. Heitzman, D. Hempel, E. Henner, J. Henry, H. Henry, J. Henry, M. Henry, V. Hershey, J. Hershman, I). Hertzing, K. Hetherman, T. Hetner,J. Heydon, R. Hibbard, C. Higgason, T. Higgins, C. High.J. Hildebrand, I.. Hile, K. Hill.C. Hill.C. Hill, E. ilill.S. Hill.T. Hilligoss, S. Hinds, E. Hirsch,G. Hoag, E. Hoard, K. Hoben, C. Hodge, N. Hodges, M. Hoeffler, J. Hoeft,J. Hoffman, J. Hoffman, W. Hogle, L. 232 Holmes, E. Holmes, S. Homeier, I .. Hong, A. Hooker, J. Hoppe, P. Horton, D. Horton, K. Horton, W. Hosack, W. Hosek, B. Hosto, K. Hough, M Houston, D. Hoynan, J. How, K. Howard, B. Howe, L. Howes, R. Howey, J. Hoyt, C. Huang, J. Hudson, L. Huette, J. Hunt, C. Hutchison, S. Hysong, T. Igdaloff, S. Ingber, P. Int-Hout, S. Isaacson, R. Iseretopoulos, D. Ishii, M. Ishioka, M. Ivory, C. Jack, B. Jackson, A. Jackson, G. Jackson, J. Jackson, J. Jackson, L. Jackson, N. Jackson, N. Jacobs, A. Jacobs, B. 233 Johnson, B. Johnson, C. Johnson, D. Johnson, I. Johnson, J. Johnson, P. Johnson, I . Johnson, T. Johnston, F. Johnston, P. Jonas, A. Jones, J. Jones, J. Jones, S. Jones, S. Jacobs, E. Jacobs, M. Jacobs, N. Jacobson, M. Jacquet, E. Jalving, M. Janick, S. Jarman, D. Jarosh,W. Jenkins, M. Jensen, S. Jermaine, S. Jespersen, D. Jesurun,T. Joffe, E. Jones, W. Jonske, F. Jose, K. Joseph, L. Jospey, S. Jui, L. Juliar, D. Juntunen, M. Justus, E. Kaatz, L. Kaatz, M. Kaczmarek, P. Kadushin, C. Kafcas, M. Kagan, L. 234 Kahn, A. Kahn, S. Kaiser, C. Kalis, l. Kalnajs, I. Kalymon, A. Kaminski, J. Kaminski, I . Kammins, J. Kamoutsis, A. Kandel, G. Kaplan, E. Kaplan, M. Kaplan, S. Kaufman, R. Kaufman, R. Kauma, M. Kavanaugh, J. Kay,S. Kazdan, J. Keats, R. Keefe, M. Keely.J. Keene,J. Kehoe, D. Keller, C. Keller, D. Keller, L. M. Kellerman, I . Kapp, D. Karack, C. Karapetian, P. Karch, C. karnes, P. Kasdan, L. Kass, E. Kassab, R. Katulic, J. Katz, B. Katz, H. Kauffman, K. Kaufman, B. Kaufman, M. 235 Keway, L. Kiehl, D. Kikuchi, N. Kilkka, C. Kimmen, B. Kimnra. S. Kincaid, D. Kindy, K. King, C. King, D. King, D. King, D. King, F. Kingery, D. Kirkby, R. Kelley, D. Kelly, E. Kelly, R. Kelly, R. Kelman, J. KembeU. Kendall, J. Kendrick.J. Kennedy, P. Kenny, T. Kenworthy, B. Kerr, R. Kessler, K. Ketelhut, T. Keuvelaar, V. Kischuk, R. Kishigian, G. Kissel, P. Kjolhede, P. Kleehammer, T. Klein, L. Klein, S. Kleiner, C. Kline, K. Kling, J. Klos, U. Klumpp,W. Klykylo,W. Knack, M. Knazan, S. 236 Knox, L. Kocel, R. Koenig, A. Kohen, B. Kohl, C. Kohle, S. Kohlhoff.J. Kohn, R. Kohn, V. Koidin, M. Koivunen, V. Kolis, T. Kolnowski, L. Kolnowski, R. Kolton, D. Kronfeld, B. Krueger, C. Krzyzanski, K. Krzyzowski, M. Ku, A. Kiihit . D. Kumata, E. Kun.J. Kurlak, T. Kurlandsky, L. Kushner, S. Kyselka, L. La Bounty, J. LaChapelle, L. Lacina,J. Kommit, K. Koning, M. Kopitzki, H. Koransky, E. Kordich, M. Koi ar. M. Kowalski, P. Krause, P. Krekel, L. Kremkow, J. Kresse, A. Kresse, T. Krezel, L. Kroeger, S. Krogulski, D. 237 LaCroix, R. Ladd, K. Ladner, C. Lafond, N. Lagosz, S. Lamanchusa, J. Lampert, M. Lanard, G. Lander, P. Landsman, R. Lang, E. Lang, L. Langer, W. Lankfei, M. Lantis, K. Lanyi, L. Lapham, S. Lapinski, C. Larion, L. Larkin, E. Larmee, L. Larsen, A. Larsen, M. Lasichak, L. Lasr.J. .uimcT. P. :ilimn . V. .aughlin, R. Lavelle, K. awler, S. Lea, C. Leach, A. Leahy, M. Leavitt, N. Leeson, B. Lefkovitz, G. Lehman, A. Lekas, N. Lemon, J. Lengel, F. Leonard, A. Leonard, D. Leonard, D. Lerner, J. Lerner, S. 238 Lessen, J. Leszczynski, P. Lev, C. Lev, R. Leventhal, R. Levin, L. Levin, M. Levitas, E. Levitt, S. Levko, A. Lewis, A. Lewis, J. Lewis, R. Lewis, S. Lewis, W. Li,S. Liegeois, R. Lift, G. Lillie, T. Lim, K. Lim, M. Lincoln, M. I mil. .1. Lindeman, D. I million I, L. Lindow, D. A. Link, L. Link, M. Lippincott, II. Lipton, L. Litvin, B. l.iu.J. Livingston, M. Lloyd, J. Locey, B. Lockhart, J. Lodwick, R. Loftis, C. Lomneth, M. London, J. London, R. Loney, G. Louitky, D. Lovelace, S. Lovse, D. 239 Macallister, R. Maccord, P. Mack, K. Mackert, L. Macklin, I . Mackrell,.). Maczewski, P. Madoff, I). Madoff, M. Magnuson, S. Maguire, K. Mahl, E. Main, M. Maitland, S. Malar, C. Lovseth, M. Lowe, T. I. owe, T. Lowenthal, L. Lowerv, D. Lowrie, B. Luke, R. Lund, F. Lupetsky, M. Lutskus, M. Luxon, D. Lykins, S. Lynch, C. Lynch, D. Lyon, N.J. Malsack, C. Mandell.T. Mann, D. Manz, J. Marcnant, L. Marder, D. Maring, S. Marion, M. Markowitz, J. Markus, E. Marley, J. Marokus, R. Marr, S. Marshall, D. Marshall, S. 240 Martin, L. Martinov, D. Marty, D. Martynow, N. Masson, M. Mast, C. Maston. J. Matheson, K. Mathews, T. Mathis, P. Matthews, B. Matthews, M. Mattimore, J. Maxwell, P. Mayberry, S. McElhaney, R. McGavin, D. McGirr, N. McGovern, J. McGregor, S. McGuire, C. McGuire, P. Mclntosh, D. Mclntosh, M. McKee.T. McKellar, N. McKenzie, C. McLaren, M. McLaughlin, D. McLaughlin, D. Mayer, G. Mayer, R. Maylay, D. Mazur, J. McAllister, K. McArthur, B. K Bride. D. McBrien, B. McCall, D. McCann, J. McCarthy, B. McCarthy, J. McCarthy, K. McCready, R. McCulloch, T. 241 Messier, M. Metzger, G. Meyer, E. Meyer, P. Meyer, R. Mieduch, D. Miles, M. Miller, B. Miller, D. Miller, D. Miller, D. Miller, M. Miller, M. Miller, M. Miller, R. McLean, A. Mi- 1 inn, J. McMurray, J. McNichols, M. McNitt,W. McOmber, S. McPharlin, R. Meeson, J. Meilinggaard, M. Meiselpaugh, I). Melvin, P. Merchant, W. Merrill, F. Merry, C. Mertz, W. Miller, R. Miller, T. Mills, A. Mimikos, J. Minick, M. Mintz, A. Minuth, R. Mervis, R. Misa, C. Misangyi, M. Miscisin, V. Missen, A. Mitchell, M. Mixter, L. Moe, S. 242 Molitor, R. Molnar, M. Montgomery, W. Montilla, R. Moore, B. Moore, D. Moore, M. Moore, R. Morandini, I). Morin, S. Morley, J. Moro, G. Morris, D. Morris, E. Morris, L. Mulvihill, M. Murphy, B. Murphy, D. Murphy, G. Murphy, J. Murray, C. Murray, D. Murray, J. Murray, P. Musket, J. Myers, D. Myers, G. Myers, N. Nadelman, R. Nagy, M. Morris, S. Morrison, L. Morrissey, D. Morse, P. Morton, B. Moselle, J. Moser, B. Mosher, M. Mosher, M. Moss, G. Moston, D. Mrozek, M. Mugg, K. Muir. K. Muir, S. 243 Nichols, S. Nichols, T. Nichols, W. Nicoara, J. Nielsen, J. Nissen, S. Noble, D. Noeske, A. Nordstrom, B. Norman, C. Norris, J. Northrup, C. Northway, R. Nort on, S. Norton, T. Nakamura, S. Nannes, J. Napier, J. Napper, S. Naqvi, H. Natale, R. Natali, D. Natzon, M. Neff, A. Nehra.J. Neiman, W. Nemerovski, J. Neveux, R. Nichol, M. Nirliolls. K. Novack, J. Nowicki, M. Nunn, S. Nusbaum, A. Nusbaum, R. Oberman, M. O ' dell, L. Oeming, D. Oesterle, E. Ogden, J. Oglevee, D. Okulich.A. Oldenburg, J. Oleshansky, B. Oliver, J. 244 O ' Neill, J. Opie, M . Oppenheim, E. Orvis, D. Ushima, L. Ostreich, M. Oswald, L. Otallah,J. Ott, M. Otto, C. Ouillette, R. Owens, W. Paasuke, L. Pachter, B. Packer, N. Partridge, R. Parzen, S. Pascal, S. Pasionek, R. Patchak, M. Pattee, R. Pattee, S. Patten, R. Paul, E. Paul,J. Paul, N. Paulen, D. Pawelchak, B. Pawlik, D. H. Payne, M. Palac, B. Palazzolo, J. Palmer, C. Palmer, K. Palmer, M. Papazian, C. Pape, M. Papp, L. Paquette, N. Pare, M. Parent, C. Park, S. Parks, C. Parrello, F. Parsons, E. 245 Pearson, S. Peduzzi, P. Peeks, D. Peggs,J. Pegley, A. Peltier, C. Pence, E. Pendell, K. Penrose, G. Peplinski, E. Pepper, R. Perkowska, N. Peselnick, S. Peterson, R. Petrash.J. Petrie, M. Petrie, R. Petrosky, N. Petrozzi, G. Petrtyl, R. Pfeffer, H. Pfenninger, J. Phail, F. Phares, M. Phillips, P. Phillips, R. Piech, T. Piepes, M. Pierce, S. Pierson, D. Pietsch, L. Pikol, D. Pilgrim, S. Pillars, W. Pink,T. Pinkham, A. Pinsley, M. Pintal, A. Piper, J. Place, P. Platte, S. Pletcher, C. Ploeger, J. Podsaid, L. Poer, D. 246 Polidan, R. Polk, R. Pollard, R. Police, A. Pope, D. Porter, C. Poshak, T. Posner, A. Poticny, D. Potvin, J. Powrywka, D. Pozza, C. Pratt, D. Preketes, A. Pretzer, C. Price, B. Price, G. Priebe, W. Printup, C. Pritula, K. Proctor, B. Prokurat, M. Puckett, L. Purcell, C. Purdy, K. Quackenbush, J. Quackenbush, R. Quinn, M. Uiiinn. P. Ragan, B. Rajala, P. Rajala, P. Ramsay, C. Ramsey, M. Randall, C. Randolph, J. Rankin, D. Rapper, R. Rasmussen, J. Rasmussen, K. Ratcli(Te,J. Ratsakis, J. Raubinger, J. Reber, C. Reckford, E. 247 Re, C. Reed, D. Reed, S. Reid, R. Reinhardt, R. Reitman, I . Reitz, A. Reitz, D. Reich, R. Reuther, N. Revich, I. Rex,N. Reynolds, J. Reynolds, J. Reynolds, K. Reynolds, R. Richardson, M. Richey, C. Richter, S. Ridgell, Z. Ringenberg, L. Ringholm, I). Ringstrom, L. Rini.J. Rives, A. Rizzardi, R. Robbins, B. Robert, J. Robert, R. Roberts, L. Robertson, E. Robie, N. Robinson, J. Robke, M. Roble, D. Rockoff, C. Rogers, D. Rogers, E. Rogers, 1. Rohlman, F. Roller, A. Rollo, L. Romine, J. Roosma, J. Root, T. 248 Rosalik, K. Rose, D. Rosen, J. Rosen, J. Rosenbaum, J. Rosenberg, I). Rosenberg, J. Rosenberg, VI. Rosenfeld, J. Rosenfield, J. Rosenfield, N. Rosenthal, B. Rosenthal, E. Rosey, C. E. Ross, G. Russell, J. Rutgers, G. Ruth, R. Ruttinger, G. Rutzick, M. Ryckman, N. Sabowski, I . Sachs, H. Sachs, H. Saefkow, S. Salisbury, J. Sallen, A. Salzberg, R. Salzenstein, D. Sam, P. Rossiter, VI. Rousson, VI. Roys,J. Rubenstein, P. Rubinstein, S. Rubin, J. Rudy.J. Rugant, G. Rundles, K. Rupert, VI. Rushway, R. Russo, M. Russo, P. Russo, R. Russell, C. 249 Scagnetti, C. Schaadt, S. Schaefer, J. Schaffer, C. Schafrick, F. Schallhorn, C. Scherba, R. Schick, T. Schifter, P. Schild, N. Schmidt, J. Schmidt, K. Schmintbleicher, D. Schmutzler, D. Schneider, J. Samson, B. Samson, R. Samuels, D. Sand, S. Sandier, G. Sanguinetti, J. Sankar, A. P. Sarkistan, L. Saslaw, A. Sauard, D. Sauer, C. Saulino, V. Sawicki, S. Sawin, M. Sayers, M. I Schneider, M. Schneider, S. Schnelle, T. Schonfeld, G. Schoomaker, E. Schoomaster, J. Schorwak, D. Schreier, H. Schroth, R. Schwab, C. . Schwager, D, Schwartz, A. Schwartz, A. Schwartz, M. Schwartz, T. 250 Schwartzman, J. Schwary, L. Schuette, H. Schulman, B. Schulman, L. Schulte, K. Schulz, B. Scooros, M. Scott, D. Scully, M. Sears, S. Seastrom, J. Seauvagean, D. Seavitte, F. Seeley.J. Shaw, C. Shcolnek, R. Shedlofsky, S. Sheiman, R. Shelberg,J. Shemel,J. Shilland, R. Shiftman. S. Short, R. Shotwell, R. Shubow, S. Shull.U. Shumir, H. Siciliano, C. Sidley, K. rut A Seely.J. Sefansky, M. Sehn, K. Seligman, L. Sell, D. Seller, S. Semenik, R. Severn, C. Shakespear, A. Shaffer, J. Shapera, E. Shapiro, L. Sharfstein, A. Sharpe, P. Shannon, P. 251 Siebenhaar, M. Sieber, S. Siegan, R. Siemon, B. Sigmon, C. Silberg, N. Sillniaii. D. Silverman, I.. Sikorski, M. Simmons, R. Simon, B. Simon, L. Simon, S. Sinche, C. Sinche, S. Sincock, M. Singer, J. Sinesio, L. Sinkoff, M. Sitrin, M. Sivy.W. Skinner, B. Skowron, C. A. Skunda, M. Smart, C. Smilack, J. Smith, B. Smith, B. Smith, C. Smith, C ' . Smith, C. Smith, D. Smith, E. Smith, G. Smith, G. Smith, J. Smith, J. Smith, J. Smith, K. Smith, K. Smith, L. E. Smith, L. Smith, M. Smith, M. Smith, M. 252 Smith, R. Smith, S. Smith, S. Smith, T. Smith, T. Sill i I MM ill. .1. Smolensk!, R. Snabes, M. Snider, B. Snider, E. Snider, I . Snover, P. Soder, R. Soderberg, M. Softley, L. Sokowicz, F. Solomon, G. Schmand, M. Sommerfeld, R. T. Somerville, S. Sonkin, H. Somset, P. Sosnow, S. Souter, D. Sparks, R. Spector, A. Spiller, W. Spiroff, C. Spitz, D. Spitzer, J. Sprague, B. Sprauer, C. Spoffs, B. Sprow, D. Stanievich.J. Stansbury, K. Stark, A. Stark, J. Stark, R. Stark, R. Starkman, M. Stearns, J. Steel, M. Steere, B. Steger, M. 253 Stein, L. Stein, M. Steinberger, T. Stephenson, D. Stern, J. Stevens, C. Stevens, L. Stevens, S. Stevens, V. Stevenson, A. Stewart, B. Stewart, J. Stewart, L. Stewart, N. Stewart, R. Stewart, S. Stoner, L. Storey, D. Storment, S. Stovack, J. Stratis, J. Stromberg, W. Strzynski, R. Stulberg, B. Stulberg, R. Styburski, D. Sugar, M. Sullivan, T. Sultan, N. Summers, C. Superson, C. Surprenant, J. Swaden, R. Swartz, D. Swatman, S. Swayze, S. Swayze, W. Sweet, S. Swierkowski, S. Synhorst, J. Sypitkowski, D. Sytsma, V. Szady, C. Takach, T. Takai, T. 254 Tahquay, G. Talberg, M. Taunle, A. Taylor, D. Tavlor, G. Taylor, G. Taylor, L. Taylor, R. Taylor, S. Talpos, G. Tell,J. Tennies, R. Thaler, R. Thayer, L. Thomas, G. Thomadsen, B. Thompson, B. Thompson, C. Thompson, G. Thoryn, M. Thompson, S. Thurston, P. Tien,J. Tischler, W. Tobey, J. Tofteland, M. Tofteland, D. Tolen, A. Tollefson, T. E. Tonyan, S. Towle.J. Towler, P. Townsend, S. Townsend, S. Traines, W. Treadwell, D. Trimby, P. Truex, C. Truex, N. Truskowski, S. Trigstad, C. Tseng, J. I Mill. S. Tucker, M. Tulpan, M. A 255 Turner, W. Turunen, B. Tyler, N. Uhl, H. Uitti, P. Urdang, B. Utterback, S. Uwedjojevwe, U. Hagner, M. Valerio, J. Vanderwere, K. Vanharen, M. Vankrevelen, S. Van Meter, J. Vance, C. Vanderveen, J. V ' anovermeer, P. Van Petten, D. Vanruskirk, J. Vanschoick, K. Vanwormer, P. Vargo, J. Varnum, K. Vart, V. Vashak.W. Vasileff, W. Vaughn, B. Vayna, S. Vellucci, A. Ventura, P. Ver Heule, S. Verschoor, J. Vial,J. Vincent, A. Vivirski, M. Vlk, B. Vocke, M. Vogel, E. Vonhausen, M. Voorhees, R. Vosko, S. Vrabel, R. Vuillemot, 1 . Vukovich, D. Waara, K. 256 Wagner, R. Waggoner, B. Waldren, R. Walker, D. Walker, P. W alker, R. Wallace, M. Wallace, M. Wallace, N. Waller, M. Wallis, K. Walsh, C. Walter, B. Wanderkaay, S. Wandzek, K. Wang, T. Wardwell, S. Warner, J. Warren, R. Warrington, A. Warfield, G. Wasik, M. Washington, H. Washington, L. Waskin, K. Wasylyk,J. Waters, A. Watia, C. Watson, D. Watson, M. Watson, S. Watt, M. Watts, M. Watts, R. Wayne, L. Weamer, A. Webb, K. Weber, E. Wegner, N. Wei.W. Weiner, A. Weiner,J. Weinstein, J. Weintraub, B. Weis, E. 257 f J -? W Weitzenkorn, L. Wells, S. Wening, L. Werner, T. Werner, M. Werthermer, N. Wesolek, M. West, G. West, H. West, L. Weston, L. Wexel,W. Whalen, D. Whalen, M. Wheeler, C. Wheeler, M. Wheeler, R. Wheeler, S. Whipple, T. White, D. White, D. White, J. White, P. Whitcomb, t . Whitford, K. Whitehouse, A. Whitte, A. Wied, M. Wieland,J. Wienckowski, J. Wierman, M. Wilder, S. Wilhelm,J. Wilke, N. Willard, D. Williams, D. Williams, E. Williams, I . Williams, K. Williams, S. Willis, J. Wilson, B. Wilson, J. Wilson, L. Wilson, P. 258 Wilson, P. Winarski, D. Winberg, C. Winkelman, M. Winkelman, S. Winkler, R. Winokur, H. Winter, K. Winter, S. Wirth, B. Wirlh, B. Wiseman, J. Wish, R. Wisniewski, I. Wiss, D. Withey, N. Wohl.J. Wohl,M. Wojciechowski, M. Wolf, A. Wolf, L. Wolfe, C. Wollenweber, C. Wolnez.J. Woo, K. Wood, B. Woodhams, J. Woodliff, A. Woodrow, A. Woodruff, M. Woodten, R. Woohhey, L. Worobec, L. Wortmann, R. Wright, C. Wright, R. Wuerker, N. Yacavone, C. Yancey, A. Yantis,J. Yaquinto, M. Yee, D. Yee, D. Yellin, C. Yoder,J. 259 Zeisler, D. Zeldman, A. Zich,J. Ziegler, J. Zieven, G. Zimmerman, I . Zinberg, M. Zolkower, S. Zuckerman, S. Zuganelis, G. Zumberge, J. Zummach, L. Flanagan, I . H. Yonutas, D. Young, C. Young, G. Young, R. Zacharkiw, L. Zack,S. Zako, M. Zalenko, G. Zall, L. Zamek, E. Zamplas, T. Zarolli. N. J. Zang, F. Zawacki, B. Zeichner, A. 260 PHOTO CREDITS Richard Lee 2-17, 20-24, 26, 28-30, 32-36, 39-42, 44, 46-49, 56-65, 71-75, 82-83, 88-93, 99-106, 112-119, 124-129, 133-141, 150,154-157, 181, 185, 186, 188, 190-215,261-269,271. Color section 162-174. Thomas R. Copi 37, 42-43, 45, 50, 52-55, 64, 66-67, 69, 72, 86-87, 94-97, 106-1 1 1, 210, 270. Randy Edmonds 25-27,32-33,54-56,68,70, 130, 132. 148-151. 177-178, 180,184, 189,202,209. Larry Erickson 18-19,25-26,76-79, 120-121, 176, 187, 190. Tom Sheard 31,36,38,70, 131, 158-159, 179-180, 182-183. Photo Services Richard Kowalski 68. Photo Services Robert Kalmbach 38. National Aeronautics and Space Administration 142-143. 261 Sally Watson, Editor-in-Chief Jane Hoffman, Managing Kdilor 262 Dennis Zeisler, Business Manager Cathy Schallhorn, Design Editor Joey Porcelli, Copy Editor 263 Trainees: Grace Pinta, Pat Walkley, Nancy Raines, Chris Golembiewski Beth Urdang, Campus Life Editor Shirley Goldsmith, Personnel Director 264 Jan King, Associate Sales Manager Sue Fishbein, Associate Campus Life Editor Larry Hurlburt, Sales Manager 265 Cathy Garnett, Associate Academics Editor Sue Rosenblot, Arts Editor Bruce Kaplan, Academics Editor 266 Mel Miller. Pnhliritv Director Lauren Bayleran, Associate Arts Editor 267 Garry Grossman, Organizations Editor Diane Achterkirch, Senior Section Editor Janet Jacobs, Brian Murphy, Harold Benson, Bob Fehr 268 Deidre O ' Donoghue, Associate Sports Editor Marcy Breslow, Associate Organizations Editor Brian Murphy, Sports Editor 269 Richard Lee, Photo Editor 270 Tom Sheard, Photographer Larry Erickson, Photographer 271 Randy Edmonds, Photographer As student interest turned from mere campus activities to a more comprehensive world view, so did the 1970 student MICHIGANENSIAN. In an effort to reflect this new student awareness we have includ- ed several editorials on the major national as well as campus trends of 1969-70. We feel that a yearbook should no longer function as a pictorial directory of all the individuals in a university. Such a purpose is hollow and virtually impossible in a university the size of ours. Therefore, we have eliminated many of the traditional group pictures. Instead we have concerned ourselves primarily with those prominent issues and events of this year which have aroused student comment. We have reviewed a wide range of topics and organized them into a loose chronological sequence. By doing so we feel that we have pre- sented a particularly sensitive account of student involvement in the year 1969-70 at the University of Michigan. We hope our readers will find this experiment successful. In addition, the staff would like to thank those persons who helped us create the 1970 MICHIGAN- ENSIAN: Mr. Edwin C. Hackleman and Mr. Wayne Wolfe, Delmar Printing Company; Mr. John Renaud and Mr. Morris Ollove, Stevens Studios; Mr. Maurice Rinkle, Mr. L. Hart Wright, Mr. Carl Diener, Mrs. Mary Rafferty, Mr. Arch Gamm, The Michigan Daily, and the members of the shop. Sarah E. Watson for the staff of the 1970 MICHIGANENSIAN 272

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


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