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

 - Class of 1972

Page 1 of 336


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1972 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1972 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1972 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1972 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1972 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1972 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1972 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1972 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1972 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1972 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1972 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1972 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1972 volume:

-,.-- ' I- ' J4-- :- " : " v l 1 .. . _ v WJim " . " ' --- ' ,- . WHEN 40 Mb VWNCHY, A YEARBOOK M lY B TWF ONLY PROOF THAT r SHOULD BR A 6 4 -WAY 72 AND CHINESE SaW AND IN WATEFUWflN. 6or flit MWF AT 22 00. CREDIT HOUR CHECK MAKE 4 LINES I 10 SON 11 11 11 B 12 DM6 AND we wrn Between BIKES ANDTHSDOSS 13 FRUIT STANDS AND - - 14 . F-.-ETSH 6 ft N I C 15 I 17 18 19 20 3t) N SOME CROWD, OR. OF BY ROOM. 21 MARCH6S WHATEVER AT 22 23 T 24 25 26 ITS 60007066 " R6H NOEO ' 27 Not everyone at Michigan is from a suburb of Detroit. Some students are not only out-of-state, but out-of-country. International students have always been an important part of the student body. The English Language Institute plans sports events, trips and " Home Stays " with American families, besides helping the student become proficient in English. Foreign students bring fresh attitudes and traditions to Ann Arbor. Their indi- viduality is needed and welcome. 30 31 32 33 You can usually fit in somewhere, with some group at Michigan. If you ' re a left-handed, vegetarian pygmy, there ' s likely to be at least one other left-handed, vegetarian pygmy mill- ing around campus for you to talk to. And if you ' re not a group person, that ' s great too. You soon learn that no one else really minds. The eccentric and the conformist are just variations of the Michigan student. 34 35 ' 36 37 38 39 40 - 42 43 Every student at U-M has felt the frustrations of imper- sonality and bureaucracy, crowds and lines, but for handicapped students the problem is vastly magnified. There are a few special serv- ices 30 hours of individual orientation and a reading service for the blind. But th e U ' s facilities and services can- not meet all the needs of handicapped students. Only ten buildings on cam- pus are even accessible to stu- dents in wheelchairs. They must have ramps and eleva- tors, as well as specially equipped lavatories. The inconveniences are severe, but the handicapped students that are making it here seem to have been strengthened by the chal- lenges they constantly face. 45 ire QL erf 46 Whatever you may say about them, freshman year wouldn ' t be freshman year if it wasn ' t spent in a hill dorm or in one of the Quads. With most rules and regulations discarded it really isn ' t such a bad deal. Where else could a civilian enjoy the rewarding experience of waiting 45 minutes in a long, winding line for creamed chipped beef? 47 ' ? 48 Dorms are really the best places to make friends. Everybody sharing, suffering and enjoying. You can feel some kind of unity. Decorating a crowded room within an inch of its life is also a good experience at least it ' s challenging. 49 Ballet instruction at Markley. South Quad " greaser " party. 51 52 The great new pasttime pinball machines. 53 54 About once a month the University dorms throw a real bash in the form of a dinner with a theme. The food is spiced and livened up a bit and the cafe- terias may take on the look of faraway places. 55 T 56 Phi Delta Theta house 57 ,NORTHWOOD BURSLEY BA ' " S COMMUTER BURSliYBAITS 58 The cycle traffic got pretty congested this fall. Think of all the clever ways you devised to lock, chain or nail it to some- thing anything. Of course, others had to rely on less free-wheeling forms of transportation . 60 For the student fed up with dorm life, co-ops are a lot less trouble than looking for an apartment. Co-op members do all their own cooking, cleaning and governing. " Some people try to get away with as little work as possible and some take a pride in the co-op and work overtime, " says a student at the Lenny Bruce Co-op. Whether or not you ' re a diligent work- er, co-op living is by far the cheapest way to live at the University. 61 62 For reasonably clean surroundings and a spirit of openness and friendliness, the co- ops can ' t be beat. " You ' d have to go out of your way not to meet people, " says a Rainbow People resident. 63 31 I 64 Married housing is a growing and important part of University housing. A lot of the apartments are carbon copies of each other. It ' s up to the people inside to make them different. Most couples realize this won ' t be forever. It ' s just a fun, if cramped, first home. 65 Ann Arbor is dotted with hundreds of flimsy frame structures wedged between houses and stores. Their typical 4-man cubicle is home to many students who like the independence and privacy of an apartment. r-: 66 67 Apartments are meant for sharing. There ' s just no other way. 68 69 70 LS A Dean Rhodes. 71 72 73 74 75 f 76 The enthusiastically supported Outreach pro- gram provides the concrete fieldwork so lacking in classrooms. It is a rare opportunity to bridge the gap separating the sheltered university community and what students term, " the real world. " Psychology students get a chance to test their capabilities in rehabilitation work and hopefully to apply what they have learned in class. What seems most gratifying to Outreach par- ticipants is that the institutions urgently need the students in return. Northville, Plymouth State Home and others are pitifully understaffed and welcome an extra hand to feed, an extra mind to teach and an extra face to smile and encourage. " At last I feel I ' m applying some of my learn- ing to real people, rather than a blue-book, " says one student. 77 78 79 A profession dedicated " to helping others by preventing disease, pro- longing life and pro- motion health through organized community action. " Public Health students face a stiff challenge. Studies include water pollution detection and population control in India. 80 r The new Dental School is an $18 million complex of innovations. Classrooms enjoy some of the University ' s most modern teaching equipment, including closed cir- cuit color television and computers. Even the blackboards have been up-dated with the use of fluorescent chalk which glows to emphasize important points. 82 83 84 85 Radio Astronomy Observatory. 86 87 r 88 SAM the computer records what mar- ried couples say to each other. It is a de- vice used by the School of Social Work for assessing the problems involved in their communication. Here a mock husband and wife discuss the problems in their marriage while the tape coder records their words. The words are then analyzed and as- sessed by a researcher before all the data is finally sent into the computer. 89 90 91 f W.E. Wilkins, Classical Languages Peter Miller, Journalism 92 Prof. James McConnell, Psychology Dr. Myra Larson, Art 93 94 95 F. Lee Bailey 96 Lester Maddox 97 David Harris 98 99 The white liberal senator and the black radical professor. There ' s an audience for each, but not the same audience for both . I 100 v Senator Charles Percy 1 1 Tom Darden (35), Walt Sexton (55) 102 Butch Carpenter (94), Tom Beckman (99) 103 Mike Oldham (84), Paul Seal (83) 104 Kevin Casey (12) Mike Keller (90), Fred Grambau (92), Tom Keel (37), Mike Taylor (33) 105 Tom Slade (17), Guy Murdock (53), Reggie McKenzie (65) 106 Alan Walker (49) 107 Ed Shuttlesworth (31) 108 Bill Taylor (42) 109 Tom Slade (17), Ed Shuttlesworth (31). 110 Glenn Doughty (22). Ill Frank Gusich (14), Dana Coin (36). 112 Alin Walker (49), Reggie McKenzie (65). Tom Slade (17), Billy Taylor (42). 113 Fred Crambeau (92), Randy Logan (41). 114 115 116 Wayne Crabiec with ball, John Kantner (25) Freshman Right. Henry Wilmore (25), Dave Hart (44), Ernie Johnson (30), Freshmen: C.J. Kupec (45), Doug Ashworth (20), Bill Ayler (30). Wayne Grabiec (40), Ernie Johnson (30) 118 119 :;. John Lockard (45), Terry Tyler (24) 120 121 f Michel Jarry (11) 122 Al Renfrew (Coach) ,! 123 Karl Bagnell (1) ... ' ...,. p Brian Skinner (2) 124 Randy Neal (9) 125 Michel Jarry (11), Bernie Gagnon (7). Gymnastics long horse 126 127 Gymnastics rings Gymnastics trampoline 128 Gymnastics parallel bars 129 For those who want more than roasting in the sun or freezing in the rain at a football game, there are a variety of intramural (IM) participatory sports. Touch football, ice hockey, squash, table tennis and water polo are a few of them. 130 131 Handball 132 133 - I. M. Sports 134 135 136 137 138 Rugby 139 Helen Hayes and Walter Kerr. It has been called " lush and lavish " from the mirror-finished windows to the dizzying spiral staircases leading to the balcony. Its atmosphere has also been compared with that of a parking garage, due to its massive rows of unrelieved concrete block. This seems to be the year for opening per- forming arts centers and the Power Center, endowed by the university regent who made his mark by retiring under pressure, is Ann Arbor ' s offering. 141 142 It began in Auditorium A of Angell Hall where a group called Cinema II offered a less expensive alternative to high-priced first-run films. True, Greta Garbo and Melvyn Douglas in Ninotchka, isn ' t Easy Rider, but a 75 cent admis- sion can change a lot of minds. Film societies have sprouted everywhere re- cently. Oldies and sometimes goodies are now shown by the Cinema Guild in the Architecture Aud, the Alley Cinema on Maynard and the Orson Welles Film Society. If you don ' t camp- out hours before, you ' re hopelessly lost at the end of the line. 143 4 ITD i ' .-e ?- 144 1 - The Michigan campus is fortunate to have a large slice of nature at their back door. The Arb, behind the Medical Campus, is the perfect spot to think about one ' s studies, one ' s problems or sim- ply nothing at all. 145 Moratorim Against the War. 146 147 Union Art Fair 148 li T 149 The Ann Arbor Street Fair create while you wait. Art doesn ' t always need a museum. 150 151 There are at least three buildings on this campus that you always mean to visit, but you never quite get around to walking through the door. The Museum of Art is probably one of them. It houses a diverse collection of prints, drawings and sculpture, representing the history of civilization. The museum tries to be a teaching institu- tion, rather than a shrine to a few costly great works of art. It offers students the direct expe- rience that books, photographs, slides and lectures alone cannot provide. 1 152 153 Kelsey Museum Natural Science Museum 154 Stearns Collections of Musical Instruments. 155 .- -f 156 Homecoming 157 158 Homecoming Alumni Band. 159 University Symphonic Orchestra. 160 Michigan Marching Band. 161 Scottish Highlanders 162 Men ' s Glee Club. 163 I 164 Bandorama 165 166 167 ' Messiah " 168 Arts Chorale 169 Sierra Leone Dancers. 170 Edo Festival 171 172 Rod Rogers, 60 second art. 173 174 Truman Capote ' s dreamy little nothing of a play, The Crass Harp, opened the $3.5 mil- lion Power Center. Somehow the story of gentle Southerners wafting around a flimsy treehouse didn ' t quite fit its heavy, concrete surroundings. The opening brought a sampling of some Beautiful People to Ann Arbor, some to re- ceive degrees, other just to be seen. 175 Butterflies Are Free. Here Are Ladies. 176 The Me Nobody Knows. 177 178 179 The Mikado lack MacGowran in " The Works of Beckett " 180 Last of the Red Hot Lovers " 181 " Women Beware Women " Andres Segovia 182 Paris Chamber Orchestra 183 184 Pajama Game Soph Show. 185 Homecoming Concerts Catfish 186 Funkadelic Quicksilver 187 B.B.King 188 Howlin ' Wolf 189 190 Mountain and Mylon Concert 191 Folklore Society Joan Baez. 192 193 194 The Ike And Tina Turner Revue Tina Turner 195 AH ' 0-faa U6e 196 Fishbowl 197 - - 198 " Graffiti was Mussolini ' s Secretary of Defense, " " The Management requests that you remain seated through the entire performance. " The novelty of leaving one ' s mark never seems to wear off, especially when one ' s mark is on a men ' s room wall. Graffiti is the answer when all other outlets of communication fail and no one will listen or care. Its message is blunt, subjective, uninhibited and most of all, uncensored. Regardless of the content of his thoughts, man is often compelled to share it with others. Graffiti chronicles the cliches of our time, whether they be political or per- sonal. Its gut-level dialogue is a fugitive, frustrated form of expression, but at least it is some sort of release for the anonymous artist. 199 200 201 202 ' r 203 Yoko and John Lennon at the John Sinclair rally. Bobby Seale and guards 204 Renny Davis Alan Ginsberg 205 Jerry Rubin Cracie Slick Grateful Dead 206 Jefferson Airplane I 208 209 210 Delta Chi: CFRONT ROW) George Esler, Joe Matt, Ken Brier. CROW 2) Lee Szumiak, Jay Jenkins, Dave Levinson, A. John Mardinley. CROW 3) Alec Pridgeon, Dan Hughes, Steve Ciuiletto, Gary Mervak, Gabe Machynia. CROW 4) Dick Crane, Hassen Baghai, Mike Koziel, Don Vaccari, John Levin- son, Steve Cherba, George Stalk. Little Sisters: (FRONT ROW) Diane Carnevale, Mary Mistaleski, Shirly Wardell. CROW 2) Mary Sytsma, Betsy Noren. CROW 3) Diane Diehl, Molly Koolman, Beverly Ness, Marsha Wasson. 211 Delta Upsilon - BACK ROW: (L TO R.) Bob Heuer, Bo Hartrick, Mike Lafgrin, Bill Blanchard, Gary Creenbaum, Mike Philips, Chris Olsen, Jim Ei- senman, Micky Fitch, ROW 2: Jim Bishop, Ken Kauzlarich, Dave Klinger, Pat Lily, Bob Desor, Roger Steger, Rob Holt, Mark Ribel, Tim Oboiski, Ted Hartzel, Darrel Beale, Craig Bradley, FRONT ROW: Neil Spitalny, Don Squires, Bill King, Dave Mortenson, Mike Mennsinger, Jeff Watts, Gary Gould, John Edison, Rick Miller. 212 Lambda Chi Alpha FRONT ROW: (L TO R.) Jim Avery, )on Dale, " Wally " Broome, Bart Bartels, " Jack, " Mike Crimmins, Doug Harroun, Gary Kreps, Dave Scott, BACK ROW: Terry O ' Dirkirk, Dave Smith, John Greene, Byron Scott, Kirk Fraser, Bruce Koepfgen, Gary Burton, Andy Knowlton, Mike (Guppy) Barthalomew, Pat Cosgrove, Jim Zakem, Mike Cuise, Jim Ramge, Doug Widlaski, Dan Hunter, Dave Boyd, Roger Whitaker, Bob Faulk, Ken Garman. VVI 213 Phi Delta Theta FRONT ROW. (L TO R.) Rex Vaughn, Mike Crosby, Rem Sprague, Pat Valant, Charlie Friehofer, ROW 2: Ed Egle, Lance Albert!, Rob Hopkins, Al Compton, Steve Yark, ROW 3. Clark Acton, Jim Dost, Mark Joliat, Gary Yee, Bill Wolverton, ROW 4: Derek Rainey, Mike McManus, Frank Mills, Rob Wiedbusch, Bob Gray. 214 Phi Gamma Delta ROW 7; (L. TO R.) Dave Robinson, Jim Allen, John Tonkovich, ROW 2: Ken Nemerovski, John Scherbarth, Mark Lohela, ROW 3. Jim Burt, Craig Jordan, Jim Koehler, Craig Ghio, ROW 4: Larry Funk, Jeff Taube, Don Ross, John Bevington, Mike Garry, Glenn Gabel, Kai Hansen, ROWS: Leo Eisenband, Marc Schiller, Dave Freedman, Phil Dombrowski, Larry Kuhnke, Phil Montgomery, Bill Younger, Bob Van Syoc, Bill Borkenstein, ROW 6: Paul Eichbrecht, John Robison, Jim Belitsos, Karl Hermanson, Dan Stevens, Charlie Si- mons, Denny Bonucchi, ROW 7: Tim Hanley, Dick Goodenough, Frank Angelo, Mario Angelo, Mark Mills, Jay Frese, Steve Mills, Mark Penskar, Mike McCormick. 215 Sigma Alpha Epsilon FRONT: John Hornyak, FLOOR: (L. TO R.) Bruce Elliot, John Rozsypal, Mike Nannes, Jovan Vercel, Kirk Deltzer, COUCH: Al Dohner, Dave Elliot, Dave Gallager, John Coode, Greg Koss, Tom Kettinger, Hank Cooney, Bob Baker, Phil Brown, Larry Gustafson, Gary Doffet, Craig Mirkin, Pete Holt. ROW 2: Dave Zuccarelli, John Wessles, Geoff Steger, Dory Trozjah, Bob Mory, Jeff Lewis, Eric Schlager, Brian Balaze, Bob Palmer, Tom Ferchau, John Lonchar, Fred Davis, Bob Everett, Pete Clark. Tau Epsilon Phi BACK ROW: (L. TO R.) Larry Breskin, Chris Clayton, Craig Reinhart, Steve Pate, ROW 3: Steve Gorton, ROW 2: Graham Moses, Jim Williams, James Baranec, Earle Davis, Tony Torre, FRONT ROW: Keith Radak, Bob Wyatt. 216 Sigma Nu BACK ROW: (L. TO K.) Dave Kurtz, Jim Benya, John Nelson, ROW 2: Rich Distlerath, Stan Materka, Joe Cisne- ros, Jerry Conover, John Engdahl, Chuck Hite, Bruce Jamerson, John Early, ROW 3. Bob Grant, Dennis Roy, Frank Kotarski, Mike Harris, Jim Webb, Bruce Barker, Mike Buzar, Geoff Goldich, Gary Lound, ROW 4: Doug Steen, Dan Dilks, Dan Wilczak, ROWS: Rick Hicks, Dave Goodwin, Tom Azoni, ROW6: Harvey Sell, Chuck Barquist, Larry Sage, George Brandt. 217 Sigma Phi FRONT ROW: (L TO R.) Gil Sanborn, Bill Middlekauf, Kurt Hubert, ROW 2. Ken Bond, Tom Mallory, Doug Brown, Fred Pindoffer, Mike Imirie, Mark Etheridge, Jim Storey, John Exell, Tom Clair, Ken Grubbs, Tom Cranmer, Rick Weinckowski, ROW 3: Dave Hartman, Lane Brown, Jim McHale, Ken Hair, Tom Bieh, Tom Curran, Bill Haslett, Rich Lowery, Mike Marg, Dave Corwin, Bob Swor, Ted Holloway, Dave Adams, Paul Jones, Brad Mach, Pat Guillard. 218 Theta Delta Chi ROW 7. (L. TO R.) Larry Doyle, Bruce Jones, ROW2: Pern Smith, ROW3. Tom Ostrander, Russ Small, Rem Herr, Fred Roth, ROW 4: Tom Moore, Doug Ryckman, Jim Bancuk, Len Maniaci, Rick Olenchak, ROWS: Russ Chavey, Pete Brager, Dan Schuster, ROW6: Bruce Grubbs, Dave Gerichs, Wally Strong, ROW 7. Rick Wright, Dave Kotulic, Rick Townsend, Rod Whitback, Reid MacGuiduin, ROWS. Rick Worcheck, Scott MacGuiduin, Steve Worch, ROW 9: Mark MacGuiduin. 219 Alpha Chi Omega: (BACK ROW) Jackie Devon, Jeanine Hansen, Kathy Cullen, Jan Elliot, Mary Vogt, Peg Slykerman, Jan Keller, Jane Merriot, Lea Edwards, Kathy Andrew, Liz Sayre, Becky Brown. (FRONT ROW) Pat Bertke, Sue Hatfield, Phyllis Lambert, Jonell, Mary Ann Cuillaumin, Donna Guistra, Debbie Horiszny, Cathy McAdow, Marilyn Sun, Peg Erickson, Carl Kriekard. 220 Sororities are just great for some people. For others, they ' re unbelievably impossible. Although their number and strength are gradually dwindling, they still attract those girls who really like " a home away from home. " Sororities are about the only places on campus where an atmosphere of luxurious security can be found. Their extreme decline in recent years may be due to an overa- bundance of this quality. Many girls now prefer a greater inde- pendence in their life style. Being done for and waited upon may not be worth being told what to do. Alpha Gamma Delta BACK ROW: Vicki Eisele, Cathy Coyne, Deb Lewis, Sue Himes, Lois Channel, Lyn Downs, )o Ann Lada, Sue Muscarella, Cas- sie Brown, Sue Coble, LEFT VERTICAL: Bunny Perelli, Sally Allen, Sue Stanke, Care Gustafson, Linda Benjamins, RIGHT VERTICAL: Kathy Lamos, Becky Kime, Ella Drescher, Farral Golat, Pat McGuire, FRONT ROW: Jeanne LaValley, Barb Petosky, Deb Johnson, Sue Barz, Meredith Mclntosh, Pat Foulke, Sue Fisher, Sheila Garriott. 221 Alpha Delta Pi TOP ROW: (L TO R.) Ann Donavan, Louise Caralls, Deb Turner, Kathy Detwiler, Marti Robinson, ROW 2: Sherri Reese, Nancy Hohn, Margie Mclntyre, Mar Geralds, Elaine Stanley, Cheryl Johns, Lynn McCormick, Diane Pullar, ROW 3: Ann Dieboldt, Linda Zeisloft, Barb Bid- ding, Mary Wagner, Jeannine Herbst, Kathy Baird, Barb Koester, Bridget Kehoe, Diane Carnevale, Sue Schneider, Amy Newburg, Marianne Zorza, Barbara Priest, BOTTOM ROW: Mad Sahlmark, Sue Rowe, Lefka Simeon, Judy Harding, Denny Dittmar, Mary Suback, Marti Frihrman, Cynthia Siev- ers, Robin Richards. 222 Alpha Omicron Pi FRONT ROW: L. TO R.) Cindy Poland, Jeanne Harris, Carol Zylbert, Betsy Harris, SEATED: Anne Marie Florek, Barb Nefe, Muzette Zink, Sue Wright, Cynthia Gehrls, Inga Walters, Lana Hoffman, Charlene Mosher, ROW 3: Ruth Ann Cameron, Karen Clouse, Charlene Quigley, Diane Wroblewski, Candy Christman, ROW 4: Mrs. Irene Potter, Patsy Elder, Fran Moore, Lisa Dovey. 217 Alpha Phi FRONT ROW (L TO R.) Lauren Bayleran, Sharon Miske, Judy Allen, Paula Cole, Joanne Tansey, ROW 2: Citte Rosenkrands, Geneva Halliday, Andi Platt, Cathy Connors, Judy Warnock, Leslie Taplin, Peggy Sisson, ROW 3: Jan King, Jan Manion, Connie Bookmyer, Karen Richards, Karen Janson, Carol Hayward, Pam Wilson, Cheryl Keemer, Diane Bell, Jan Shaw, Jeanette Denby, Liz Van Beek, Deidre O ' Donoghue, ROW 4: Sue Casby, Patty Wessels, Claudia Lizura. 224 Alpha Xi Delta BACK ROW: (L TO R.) Chris Stone, Jan Wick, Sue Nutting, Kathi Darron, Mel Martin, Janelle Cousino, Ann Habicht, Chris Phillips, Connie Fules, Elaine Fridenberg, Pam Davis, Carleen Stone, Sue Lunk, Jan Hutchins, FRONT ROW: Kathy Reno, Jo Ann Ward, Lynn Miller, Jeanne Panlener, Jan Breedon, Elaine Fellows, Bonnie Ward. 225 Chi Omega (FRONT TO BACK) Janet Gardner, Linda Bailliff, Linda Frazer, Sheryl White, Marge Marchlewiez, Holly Hayes, Marta Horn, Mary Connaughton, Kathy Elsey, Ann Frederick, Cathy Wixon, Vicki Gallagher, Peggy Heim, Marge Wayne, Cindi Forrester, Estelle Sharpe, Melissa Hall, Marsha Wasson, Cathy Crasser, Elaine Pullar, Nancy Raines, Sarah Dolan, Mary Jo Gore, Theresa Obringer, Nancy Shehan, Pam Witzke, Ann Flaig, Cindy Lutes, Dendy Stone, Jane Plasman, Bobbie Johnson, Betsy Stanley, Barb Williams, Karen Frirdich, Julie Mica, Nancy Mueller, Mary Brace, Bev Ness, Peggy O ' Neil, Gail Walker, Ann Ruley, Barb Eberlein, Sue Baisel, Cathy Namanye, Lynn McNight, Carole Chill, Barb Brenhert, Sharon Herrik, Mary Ann Rowe, Betsy Noren, Cathy Lekas, Lucy Agnone. 226 V,. Gamma Phi Beta: (L TO R.) Nancy Reid, Cindy Hill, Elise Bergeron, Sue Poupord, Linda Harrison, Kathy Kintz, Claire Kelly, Mary Phyl Godfrey, Lorna Day, Gail Kelberg, Cathy DeWilder, Cathy Holman, Judy Carroll, Sue Van Lopik, Gail Wiedemans, Mary King, Jeanette Scott, Debbie Klotzbach, Jane Novak, Jane Powell, Sue Ely, Patty Molly, Karen Zealinski. 227 1 Kappa Kappa Gamma BACK ROW. ft. TO R.) Judy Merriott, Maureen Culligan, Martha Ryan, Lisa Southern, Sue Gray, Nancy McDonnell, Cindy Brown, Sara Wassenaar, Kate Yost, Sue Strachan, Kathy Messner, Missy McGillicuddy, Pru Maas, Karen Marecki, FRONT ROW: Jean Kartheiser, Jen- ny Alle ' n, Roberta Watson, Kathy Hamby, Ellen Kettler, Cheryl Wiltz, Nancy Hanel, Marsha Davis, Betsy Montgomery, Diane Tremblay, Jill Gordon. 228 Pi Beta Phi TOP ROW: (L. TO R.) Pat Sokol, Cassie Kelton, Sherry Weurding, ROW 2: Karen Stuck, Cathy Wartinbee, Linda Painter, Gail Cibiser, Pat Berdan, ROW 3: Marilyn Ferris, Barb Miller, Cinny Smith, Linda Laird, Nancy Graeser, Sandy Smith, Kathy Klein, Pat Innsley, Kathy Schmidt, BOTTOM ROW:Lloyd Bloom, Leonor Day, Mary Schaffner, Martha Gibiser, Pat Klos, Chris DePree, Margie Hoexter, Debby Thomas, Gayle Brown, Anne Woodrick, Judy Renfrew, Missy Lange, Marilyn McPherson, Pat Walkley. 229 Delta Delta Delta: (FRONT ROW) Barb A. Kelly, Lynn Janes, Peggy Ebel, Dee Doerr, Stephanie Harlan, Josie Weirich, Sandy McCullough, Cindy Bennett, Kim Van Hoek, Pat Kuba, Wendy Arons. (ROW 2) Kathy Guisewite, Josie MacDonald, Carolyn Dills, Genie Manz, Bev Berry, Leanne Brown, Barb Lowther, Sue Malloure, Helena Wee.fROWJ) Linda Matthews, Laura Wayo, Clara Nalli, Laurie Miller, Carol Checkley, Ann Paradise, Robin Kerr, Mary Lamont, Teri Stafinski, Debbie Thraen. (ROW 4) Barb J. Kelly, Cheryl Fox, Diane Nakauchi, Korey Smythe, Barb Carney. (STANDING) Cindy Edmonds, Kris Cutwater, Mary Beth Wooldridge, Catherine Cazier, Barb Taylor, Mrs. Horning, Penny Palazzolo, Dee Davis, Sally Klarr, Kris Rowan. 230 Zeta Tau Alpha Loretta Anronezak, Kathy Stefani, Kris Meyer, Pat Conger, Margaret Emerson, Carol Bennett, Pam Hooper, Nena Thomas, Sandy Fisk, Julie Allen, Kris McKeage, Diana Hojnacki, Kris Schomig, Jan Grode, Barbara Ostroski, Laurie Karpuik, Dot Shipley, Barb Jefts, Karen Upham, )an Dzuirda, Debbie Richman, Georgia Peterson. University Activities Center. Jeff Kaplan, President. 232 John Scherbarth, Administrative Vice-President. Mike Snow, Executive Vice-President. 233 Deidre O ' Donoghue, Co-Publicity Director. r 234 Judy Kursman, Coordinating Vice-President. 235 I Robert Kraftowitz, Editor (I. TO R.) Robert Kraftowitz, Editor; Dave Chudwin, Managing Editor; Larry Lempert, Associate Managing Editor. Jim Beattie, Executive Editor Carl 237 Lynn Weiner, Associate Managing Editor (L TO R.) Sports Staff Morton Noveck, Editor; Roger Rossiter, E. Paul Legow. (L. TO R.) Classified Department Manager, Rebecca Van Dyke; Display Advertising Staff member, Kathy Pursuitti. Finance Manager, John Summers. 238 " We drink 5 cent cokes " is the come-on in the ad encouraging readers to join. This boast could only come true at the Michigan Daily. Assistant Circulation Manager, Bob Davidoff . (L. TO R.) Assistant Advertising Manager, Andy Golding; Sales Manager, Susie Boschan; Business Manager, Jim Storey. Andy Kraus, Sports Editor. Bruce Kaplan, Co-Editor. Sharon Reppenhagen and Nancy Raines, Theme Co-Editors. 240 The Michiganensian Staff. Randy Edmonds, Photo Editor. Gary Verlinde, Academics Editor. Mike Imirie, Associate Sales and Jan King, Sales Manager. 241 Katrina Schuur, Co-Editor. Kim Kuhlmann, Managing Editor. GareGustafson, Design Editor. 242 Sue Fisher, Copy Editor. 243 Trainees (L. TO R.) John Tonkovich, Leonor Day, Elaine Kosik, Lynn Wallace. Claire Kelly, Organizations Editor Lauren Bayleran, Personnel Director Andi Platt, Senior Section Editor Photo Staff (L. TO R.) Carmen Cardinal, Randy Edmonds, Carolyn Cooper, Frank Goldschmidt, Tom Ballantyne, John Broder, Bob Wargo. II 248 I V Ann Arbor is an easy-access drugstore. Hero- in is sold outside P.J. ' s restaurant and through a small network of dealers. Hash and cocaine are on the upswing, but their traffic is meager when compared with marijuana. " If there ' s dope, there ' s people to smoke it at almost any price, " says a happy dealer. One reason pot smoking is so widespread is the unlikelihood of being caught. All over town in apartments, houses and even dorms, the fear hardly exists. A number of local stores are sup- plied with all the legal embellishments, includ- ing incense, special pipes and lots of popcorn, potato chips, peanut butter cups and M M ' s for a bad case of the " munchies " the next day. There ' s no real need right now to talk about the pros and cons of dope. It ' s just here and used a natural response to the desperate need to relax on a college campus. 249 250 Panhandling is an especially pitiful activity begging, 1972 style. Many of us have at one point or another been asked, " do you have any spare change? " With embarassed looks and hurried steps, we pass these people by. Street people, runaways, friend- less freaks their ambition and resources seem frozen and they drift toward student-filled towns, hoping to find some understanding. 251 252 For those whose drug habits have gone be- yond the " social-high " stage or are runaways or panhandlers or all three, there is Ozone House. Located on E. Liberty, Ozone House is a ha- ven for people aimless, lost and lonely, wan- dering in and out of Ann Arbor. The student volunteers are there to help with a drug prob- lem, provide food, a warm place to sleep and often just to be a friend. Ozone House plans to merge with the Free People ' s Medical Clinic, Drug Help and the Food Co-op to form the People ' s Community Center. " It is hoped, " says assistant director Joe Ti- boni, " that the center can work as a focal point for all the energy that exists in our community, so that we can grow and expand to meet all our needs. " 253 " Everything is usually a little bit cheaper -- yarn, records, text- books, and if you live in South Quad, " as regular customer Sally Dytko does, " the location is great too. " The student-owned, non-profit University Cellar in the base- ment of the Michigan Union is in its third year of operation. Its stock has multiplied and diversified each year until every inch of the store ' s crowded quarters is crammed with saleable goods. Beginning-of-semester book-buying time at the Cellar is a nec- essary torture. Books are stacked ceiling-high and the student cat- tle-herd clambering after them is hot and sweaty. Browsing is infi- nitely more enjoyable. 254 255 Over half the people living in the U.S. are women. Yet they are a majority masquerading as a minority group. With limited opportunities for employment and life style, labelled " sex role discrimination " women have swelled the ranks of the " downtrodden masses. " The year 1971 brought a handful of token gains mostly individual and colorful. U.S. Representative Shirley Chisholm said she ' d make a heroic stab at the Presidency, Bess Myerson strode fashionably around New York as the city ' s commissioner of consumer affairs and Patricia Roberts Harris joined the board of IBM, its first black woman member, thereby kill- ing two birds with one stone. There was also a sprinkling of women Senate pages, batgirls, cops and jockeys. And, if she can make it, Valerie Schoen, a U-M freshman, will be the first woman to attend the U.S. Naval Academy. But concrete gains making equality a be- lievable fact to intractable men and skeptical women, are harder to come by. The University of Michigan ' s Commission on Women found this out in their relations with the University administration and the Department of Health, Education and Welfare (HEW). When HEW charged the University with dis- criminatory hiring practices last year, there was a flurry of activity to remedy the situation. The University proposed an affirmative action plan designed to raise the number of female profes- sors from 47 in the 1970-71 school year to 73 in 1973-74. At the same time, the number of male professors would increase from 995 to 1,099. The Commission on Women as well as other Ann Arbor women ' s groups remained dissatis- fied. Not only were the University ' s goals insuf- ficient, but their implementation faltered be- hind bureaucratic barriers. One group, PROBE, leveled a further charge of " bad faith " against the University. The Commission ' s Chairwoman, Virginia Nordin, feels that the University ' s relations with women are at a stalemate. The administration will continue to plod along, hiring a decorative woman here and there, unless HEW seriously threatens to withdraw government funds if hir- ing practices are not revamped. Women, writes feminist Gloria Steinem, " share the dreams, capabilities and weaknesses of all human beings, but our . . . visible differ- ences have been used ... to mark us for an elaborate division of labor that may once have been practical, but has since become cruel and false. " That division of labor is seen and experienced by many women at Michigan. They find them- selves in a co-educational environment that is not true to its word. Its academic emphasis is lopsided in favor of men a situation that probably won ' t be continued or tolerated for long. Also at a stalemate is the state of Michigan ' s attitude toward abortion. The state House of Representatives just recently rejected a propos- al allowing an abortion for any reason, during the first three months of a woman ' s pregnancy. Despite the activities of groups such as the Ann Arbor Abortion Action Coalition, a woman can only abort her own child if it endangers her own life. 256 257 p 258 259 260 " I can just see ' em voting bond issue after bond issue that we ' ll be paying for 50 years while they ' re doing their thing in New York or Los Angeles. " This is the typical complaint of many a col- lege town resident, fearful of the onslaught of newly enfranchised student voters. The 26th Amendment giving 18-year-olds the right to vote has special meaning for smaller col- lege towns, inundated by a huge percentage of university students. The " natives " are wary of these " transients " who insist on local voting rights during their four year visit. In addition, several candidates under-21 have organized campaigns to run for local school boards and city councils across the country. If cynicism and apathy don ' t have their way, students can effect changes in the make-up and pol- icy of city governments. Ann Arbor, with a student population of almost 40,000, offers just such an exciting challenge. Student grievances may be grappled with through non-university channels. City hall may be able to deal with exploitative landlords and unwarranted and excessive law harrassment. In Ann Arbor, a third party seeking to strengthen student muscle has already surfaced. The Human Rights-Radical Independent Party, though still weak, is beginning to establish a base in the city. In Michigan, the right to vote is correlated with the right to drink and 18-year-olds may at last go into the Village Bell minus a phoney ID. In the national arena, the power of the new voting bloc is more uncertain. Some predict that many young voters will merely mimic the party preferences of their parents, while others are con- fident that the young, who are generally more educated than their elders, more critical of govern- ment policy and who favor issues over strict partisan ties, will be the pivotal group to watch and woo. The 18 to 20-year-olds will have no influence, however, if they fail to go to the polls in substantial numbers in 1972. And, if they fail to register in the first place, it may say something about the quali- ty of the system they are being asked to judge. 261 262 263 __ I A rare new creature has been observed lurking in our part of the jungle. Characterized by proportionate body structure, natural flesh texture and especially mobile mammary glands, this beast threatens to upset the ecology of the university. Students of this form of life classify it simply, as " Liberata Femina " (liberated woman). Campuses, offices, suburbs and small towns all sport their own specimens. It has become quite common these days to observe a young woman bouncing down the streets in synco- pated time. Eyes bulge, necks crane and torsos turn in the name of " scientific observation. " Never before has a society of men become so qualified in the science of topography. The study of the bra ess female then is becoming an estab- lished science. History 102: Evolution of the Bra then will have to be a man ' s first course. Casting off the restrictions of the bone corset, the women of the 7920 ' s looked to the separation of the bra and the girdle for some relief. The flapper fashions called for less restrictions of movement for women but also de-emphasized the breasts. By 7932, things changed and the emphasis since the thirties has been on the size and cleft of the breasts. The fifties and sixties saw the use of bras to " lift and sepa- 264 rate " as immature figures were complemented with padded bras. With the growing accentuation of the female figure came male fascination with the breasts. The trend in the magazines of the last fifteen years has been to expose women with larger and larger breasts in more and more pictures. The move toward bralessness might be seen as a rebellion against restriction and male fascination. And the coeds at Michigan seem to bear this out. " I just can ' t stand how a bra inhibits me. It ' s not worth the pinching and irritation, especially during the hot weather. Why should I suffer the irritation just to appeal to some horny guy? " reacts one West Quad sophomore. One senior claims, " Some girls can ' t feel comfortable with- out it, but I can ' t feel comfortable with it. I just can ' t stand putting on a front. " The attitudes of the media and the fashion designers which shape the views of the American male seem to contribute to the female rebellion. " Most girls need to wear a bra. They don ' t look very stylish or sexy, just plain, " complains a Markley guy. Gary Verlinde 265 266 267 Campus Crusade for Christ . 268 Shopping in on-campus stores in Ann Arbor is rarely a bargain spree. Inflation was born and nur- tured here and will probably continue no matter what economic phase we are in. Near-monopoly conditions prevail as local merchants rely on a huge, mostly affluent and immobile body of cus- tomers. Students generally find grocery and drug prices about one-third higher on campus than off. Staple food prices present the most obvious discrepancy. The Daily reported that a dozen large Grade A eggs which cost a moderate 43 cents at an off-campus food store, rocket to a more as- tounding 63 cents at a store conveniently located on campus. Inadequate public transportation, congested traffic and long distances argue against going where prices are more reasonable. Student consumers can not be choosers. If food is dearly purchased in Ann Arbor, then shelter is a costly gamble. Dormitory rates have soared in recent years. It cost $1,135.68 to stay in the average two-man this year, up about $100 from last year and $200 from the year before. Disgruntled sophomores flock out of the dorms only to find another system of inequalities awaiting them in off-campus housing. An overall housing shortage and an abundant source of tenants combine to make renting an apartment or house in Ann Arbor a high-priced affair. The Ann Arbor Tenants Union believes stu- dents " must realize they are being exploited. " Tenants pay heavily for convenient locations and eight month leases and damage deposits frequently disappear forever. If less expensive co-ops are full, renting at inflated prices is almost inevitable for the student seeking to escape the dorm ' s sameness. Perhaps this will change with the addition of University- built low-cost housing units on North Campus. At least another alternative will be available. 269 270 Tucked away in a small cubicle in the LS A building is the University-operated Selective Service Counseling Office. Director Larry Katz tries to inform students of their specific obligations to Un- cle Sam. He is the liaison man between the student and his local draft board. If a student is lax in notifying his board of his status each term, the Counseling Office gently re- minds him. They also refer conscientious objectors to legal and religious counselors, assist men seeking health deferrments, as well as anyone who gets generally " hassled " by a bungling and unsympathetic local board. Katz firmly believes that the office ' s true " obligation is to the student. " He refuses to answer to the government or local officials, since he considers the student and his arguments first. It is sad that an agency such as the Selective Service Counseling Office must still operate on campus or at all. Although a 2-S status no longer applies to freshmen, there are still many worried upperclassmen and aging grad students who need the sympathy and referral offered by the Coun- seling Office. 271 LARRY A. AARON, M.S.E. Civil En gineering; MARILYN B. ABELE, B.A Education; ANN H. ABRAMSON B.A. Psychology, T.C. Math. GERALD P. ADLER, B.S. Anthropol ogy; CONNIE ]O AHRENS, B.A Phys. Education And Speech; ROB- ERT D. AIKEN, B.S. Cellular Biology. RICHARD W. AISHTON, B.S. Wild life Management; SUSAN E. AL BERT, B.A. History Of Art; THOM AS J. ALEXANDER, B.S. Math. ROCHELLE D. ALPERT, B.A. Political Science; LINDA R. ALTMAN, B.A. American Studies; CHARLOTTE K. ANDERSON, B.S. Applied Math; PATRICIA J. ANDERSON, B.A. Eng- lish, T.C.; RICHARD A. ANDER- SON, B.S.E. Naval Architecture. STEPHEN A. ANDERSON, B.A. His- tory; SUSAN E. ANDERSON, B.A. Special Education; KATHLEEN L. ANDREW, B.A. American Culture; GREGORY P. ANDRUS, B.S., B.S.E. Chemistry; ROSA C.G.C. ANG, B.S. Pharmacy. ROBERT J. ANGRES, B.A. English Literature; DONNA M. APT, B.A. Anthropology; RICHARD D. ARM- STRONG, B.A. Math; HELEN B. ARNOCZKI, B.A. Sociology; BAR- BARA A. ARNOLD, B.F.A. Fine Arts. MARY J. ARNOLD, B.A. English; ERNEST S. ARVAI, B.S.E. Industrial Engineering; ROSALIND A. ASHER, B.A. Education; RANDALL J. ASH- LEY, B.S. Forestry And Wildlife Management; NANCY L. ASMUS, B.A. Education. PAUL S. ATKINS, B.S.E. Aerospace Engineering And Mechanical Eng.; PENELOPE L. AUSTIN, B.A. History Of Art, English; ROBERT F. AUSTIN, B.A. Far Eastern Geography; WAYNE F. BACKLUND, B.S. Biolo- gy; DIANE E. BADER, B.S. Special Education. 274 DENNIS K. BAGNELL, B.S. Physical Education and Geography; KEN- NETH L. BAIKO, B.S. Cellular Biolo- gy; SHEILA F. BAILEY, B.A. Social Studies. WILLIAM R. BAILEY, B.A. Political Science; LINDA ). BAILLIF, B.A. German; ELOISE M. BAKER, B.S. Fisheries Biology. SUSAN M. BAKER, B.A. American Culture; DAVID G. BAKKEN, B.A. Psychology; ROBERT J. BALABAN, B.G.S. General Studies. ANDREW D. BALCH, B.S.E. Aeros- pace Engineering; URSULA J. BALDWIN, B.A. Geography; LINDA S. BALKE, B.S.N. Nursing; MARIE K. Ballauer, B.A. Journalism; GARY A. BALLIET, B.S. Education. SUSAN M. BANISH, B.A. French; OCTAVIO ). BARAHONA, B.S. En- gineering; GEORGE R. BARAN, B.S.E. Metallurgical Engineering; JAMES A. BARANEC, B.S. Environ- mental Science Engineering; ROB- ERT D. BARBER, JR., B.S.C.E. Civil Engineering. BARBARA J. BARNARD, B.A. Ele- mentary Education; PATRICK M. BARRETT, B.A. English; JOHN G. BARTEK, B.S. Zoology; SUE L. BARZ, B.A. Speech Pathology; JOHN A. BASCH, B.S. English. PATRICIA L. BASH, B.S.N. Nursing; ANDREW R. BASKERVILLE, B.S. Zoology; MATTHEW H. BASS, B.A. History; WILLIAM J. BASSE, B.S.E. Mechanical Engineering; CHARLIE B. BATEMAN, B.S. Economics. MICHAEL F. BAUER, B.S. Applied Math; SUSAN C. BAYHA, B. Mus. Music; BRENDA J. BAZLEY, B.A. Elementary Education T.C.; JAMES L. BEATTIE, B.A. Philosophy; THOMAS I. BEATTIE, B.A. Political Science. 275 JAMES A. BEAVER, B.S.E. Aerospace Engineering; RICK BEER, B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering; JAMES G. BELITSOS, B.S. Zoology; JANICE K. BELL, B.A. Early Childhood Education. VERLE L. BELL, B.S. Zoology; JOHN S. BELLAVER, B.A. Political Science and English; FRANCINE B. BEL- LET, B.A. Russian Studies; MAR- GERY A. BELLOWS, B.A. Elementary Education. RICHARD M. BENDIX, B.A. History; LINDA A. BENJAMINS, B.S. Physical Education T.C.; JAMES C. BEN- NETT, B.A. Architecture; CARL G. BERGER, M.B.S. Business Adminis- tration. ELISE M. BERGERON, B.S. Elemen- tary Education; KOREN BERG- GREN, B.A. Sociology; SCOTT F. BERGO, B.A. Political Science; SHERRY R. BERK, B.A. Elementary Education. JILL B. BERKELEY, B.A.; LEONARD S. BERLIN, B.A. Math; RICHARD M. BERLIN, B.A. Psychology; RENEE J. BERNATH, B.A. Special Education. JOHN R. BEVINGTON, B.A. Eco- nomics; DAVID L. BIANCO, B.A. English; JAMES T. BILICKI, B.A. Math and Economics; JERRY W. BINGHAM, B.S.E. Aerospace Engineering. JULIE A. BIRD, B.S.N. Nursing; LAURIE E. BIRNBAUM, B.A. Educa- tion; ELIZABETH S. BISHOP, B.A. Psychology; EVE BISKIND, B.G.S. General Studies. SALLY A. BITNER, B.A. English; BARBARA J. BITTING, B.A. French; JOSEPH L. BLACK, B.A. English; MARGARET BLACK, B.S.N. Nursing. 276 GREGORY A. BLINDU, B.S.E. Aeros- pace Engineering; CHARLES A. BLOSER, B.S.E. Aerospace Engineer- ing; ALAN S. BOBOWSKI, B.A. So- ciology; WILLIAM R. BOGAN, B.A. Computer and Communication Sciences. ENRIQUE ). BOLANOS, B.S.E. In- dustrial Engineering; MARTHA S. BOLDT, B.A. English; OLIVER BOL- LAR, JR., B.A. Social Sciences; JO- SEPH A. BOLOGNA, M. Arch. Architecture. KENNETH J. BONGORT, B.A. Psy- chology; CONNIE BOOKMYER, B.A. Speech; MARK H. BORKIN, B.S. Zoology; PATRICIA J. BOR- NOR, B.A. English and Psychology. DEBORAH BOROS, B.A. English; GERTRUDE H. BORRUSCH, B.A. Education; NANCY S. BOSTEDOR, B.A. English; JACK E. BOUMA, B.S. Geology. PATRICIA L. BOVA, B.A. American Culture and Pre. Med; RUSSELL C. BOWMAN, B.S. Zoology; KAREN E. BOXER, B.A. English; JEFFREY W. BRACKEN, B.A. Political Science. DONALD J. BRADLEY, B.S. Zoology and Anthropology; HARVEY R. BRANDON, B.S.E. Nuclear Engi- neering; DIANE G. BRANDT, B.A. English; JACQUELINE M. BRAUN, B.S. Zoology. JANICE E. BREEDON, B.A. Chemis- try B.S.E. Materials Engineering; RICHARD K. BRENNAN, B.S. Phys- ics and Math; PIPER E. BREWER, B.A. English; BRUCE B. BRICKER, B.S. Oceanography and Science. HOWARD E. BRICKNER, B.S. Ma- rine Biology; ANN BRIDENSTINE, B.S.N. Nursing; JAMES D. BRIDGES, JR., B.S. Zoology; JULIE A. BRIDGES, B.A. Botany. 277 BRUCE A. BRILLHART, B.S.E. Engi- neering; KAREN LEE BROCHUE, B.A. Early Childhood Education; CHRISTOPHER M. BROCK, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering; ANDREW R. BROCKWAY, B.S. Pharmacy; WIL- LIAM E. BROOKS, B.G.S. General Studies. JUDITH A. BROOKY, B.A. Dance; CASSANDRA M. BROWN, B.A. English; CHARLES A. BROWN, B.B.A. Business Administration; CHERYL G. BROWN, B.A. History T.C.; CYNTHIA ). BROWN, B.A. Social Work. DAVID M. BROWN, B.B.A. Business Administration; GEORGE H. BROWN, JR., B.A. Mathematics; ILISE A. BROWN, B.S. Pysical Education. LANE R. BROWN, B.S. Pre-Medi- cine; MARK T. BROWN, B.A. Psy- chology; SARA R. BROWN, B.A. English T.C.. DAVID L. BUNDY, B.B.A. Business Administration; ROBERT E. BURN- HAM, B.S.E. Mechanical Engineer- ing; CANDICE BURNS, B.A. Educa- tion; LISA B. BURNSTEIN, B.A. Eng- lish; BEVERLY L. BUSKER, B.A. Economics. KATHLEEN T. BUSS, Dental Hygiene Certificate; DONNA BUTKOVICH, B.A. Social Work, VIRGINIA R. BUTLER, B.A. Social Studies; DAVID W. BYERS, B.S.E. Naval Architecture Marine Engin.; DAVID G. BYKER, B.S.E. Metallurgical Engineering. SHARON L. BROWN, B.A. Elemen- tary Education; RICHARD W. BRY- DEN, B.A. Political Science; PATRI- CIA BUCALO, B.A. Political Science. MILTON J. BUCKNER, JR., B.A. Economics; CAMILLE D. BUDA, B.S.N. Nursing B.A. French; BRIAN S. BUIST, B.S. Communica- tion Science. 278 BERNADETTE D. BYRNE, B.A. Edu- cation; ROBERT G. CABELLO, B.G.S. General Studies; JUDITH A. CAHILL, B.A. Education; BRENDA F. CAMERON, B.A. Political Sci- ence; LYNDA R. CAMPBELL, B.A. Linguistics. PHILLIP D. CAMPBELL, B.S. Astron- omy; DALE CANCHESTER, B.A. Education; JAMES D. CANONIE, B.B.A. Business Administration; LOUISE CARALIS, B.A. Education; CHRISTINE CARELLI, B.A. Spanish. JILL E. CARLSON, B.A. History; CAROL A. CARMAN, B.A. Classical Archaeology; BARBARA J. CAR- PENTER, B.A. English. MICHAEL H. CARPENTER, B.S. I.E. Industrial Engineering; DEBORAH J. CARR, B.S.N. Nursing; GREGORY L. CARR, B.A. Political Science. KATHLEEN E. CARR, B.A. Educa- tion; BONNIE L. CARROLL, B.A. Elementary Education; JUDY A. CARROLL, B.A. English. BRIAN D. CARSON, B.S.E.E. Electri- cal Engineering; MERLE S. CAR- SON, B. Mus. Music; EUGENE J. CARTER, B.A. Education. MARJORIE L. CARTER, B.S. Chem- istry; RANDALL W. CARTWRIGHT, B.S. Geography; MICHAEL H. GARY, B.A. Psychology; JUDITH A. CASSEL, B.A. English T.C.; CAROL B. CASTLE, B.A. Sociology. JOHN S. CATAU, B.A. Political Sci- ence; JAMES A. CAVILL, B.A. Eng- lish; DIANE M. CENKO, B.A. Speech; CONNIE J. CENTURIONE, B.A. Education; JON P. CHAFFEE, B.S.E. Engineering. 279 TIMOTHY J. CHALFANT, B.S.E. Naval Arch., Marine Eng. Aero- space; LARRY D. CHAMPINE, B.A. English; DANIEL Y.H. CHAN, B.S.E. Electrical Engineering; PHILIP P. CHAN, B.S.E. Electrical Computer Engineering; LOIS A. CHANNELL, B.A. English; LINDA A. CHAPIN, B.A. Anthropology English. GLORIA J. CHAPMAN, B.S.N. Nurs- ing; GREGORY S. CHARNEY, B.S.I.E. Industrial Engineering; DALE R. CHEAL, B. Mus. Music; MINNIE L. CHEW, B.S. Physical T herapy; PATRICIA L. CHILL, B.S.N. Nursing; DOROTHY J. CHRISTEN- SEN, B.A. Social Work. MIKE |. CHRISTENSEN, B.A. Eco- nomics; JAMES |. CHRISTOPHER, B.A. English; DAVID S. CHUDWIN, B.S. Zoology; JEANNINE A. CHURCHILL, B.S.N. Nursing; JOHN CILLUFFO, B.S. Zoology; TOM OS- LO, B.S. Meteorology. JOHN M. CLIFFORS, B.S.E.E. Electri- cal Engineering; RICHARD L. CODY, B.S. Physics; TERRY V. COF- FEY, B.B.A. Business Administra- tion; RICHARD E. COHEN, B.A. Economics; SHARI S. COHEN, B.A. Journalism; BOBBI S. COHN, B.A. Education. JUDITH A. COLBATH, B.S. Dental Hygiene; MAXWELL X. COLBY, B.A. Political Science; SHEILA R. COL- LINS, B.A. Elementary Education; JAN COLOMBO, B.A. Political Sci- ence; CLAUDIA J. COMBS, B.A. Psychology; LUCILE B. CONGER, B.A. German. MICHAEL K. CONLEY, B.S. Zoolo- gy; MARY J. CONNAUGHTON, B.S.N. Nursing; CATHY A. CON- NORS, B.S. Dental Hygiene; JERRY N. CONOVER, B.A. Psychology, JACQUELINE S. CONTENT, B.A. Social Studies; CHARLEEN K. COOK, B.A. Journalism. JEROME V. CIULLO B.A. Psycholo- gy Zoology; STEVEN E. CIVILET- TO B.S. Cellular Biology; THOMAS C. CLAIR, B.A. Political Science. ANITA L. CLARK, B.A. English; LINDA J. CLARK, B.S.N. Nursing; PATRICK W. CLARK, B.A. Economics. Jf.r 1 280 SUE M. COX, B.S. Microbiology; JANET A. COXFORD, B.A. Pre-So- cial Work; CATHY A. COYNE, B.S.N. Nursing. RICHARD R. CRAIG, B.A. Speech English; NANCY A. CRAIK, B.S. Bi- ology; THOMAS W. CRANMER, B.A. Pre-Legal Studies. HEATHER COOK, B.A. English; IANICE P. COOK, B.A. Education; NICHOLAS B. COOK, B.A. Speech; LAURA E. COONS, B.S. Zoology; JANET C. COOPER, B.G.S. General Studies; MARC S. COOPER, B.A. Education. THOMAS R. COOPER, B.S.A. (Spe- cial Degree) Business Admin.; MICHAEL S. COREY, B.A. English; GREG CORNWELL, B.A. Sociology; DAVID L. CORWIN, B.S. Zoology; DOUGLAS R. COSKEY, B.A. Politi- cal Science; GAYL A. COSSELMON, B.F.A. Art. GARY C. COURVILLE, B.S. Pre- Medicine; FRANK T. COUSIN, B.S.E. Civil Engineering; JANELLE A. COUSINO, B.A. Political Science; DAVID G. COVELL, B.S.E. Aeros- pace Engineering; SANDRA COW- EN, B.A. Psychology; FOY W. FOX, B.A. History of Ideas (R.C.) ANITA ELLEN CRONE, B.A. Com- parative Literature (R.C.); JOHN E. CROTTY, B. Mus. Music Theory; CAROLE E. CROUSE, B.A. Journal- ism; H. ALLEN CROWTHER, B.S. Oceanography; DAVID K. CURTIS B.A. English; CATHERINE CURTISS, B.A. English. ANNINA M. DAHM, B.A. Journal- ism; JOHN A. DAMKEN, B.S.E. Electrical Computer Engineering; DONALD E. DAMON, B.S.E. Engi- neering; BETTY L. DANIELS, B.S.D. Advertising Design; ANDRIS DANI- LAUS, B.S. Zoology; MARY ANN DANTZER, B.A. English. JOHN DARIN, B.A. Philosophy History; ANITA K. DASCOLA, B.A. Geography Greek; ELIZABETH K. DAVENPORT, B.A. History Jour- nalism; MARGARET A. DAVIDSON, B.F.A. Fine Arts; ALICE R. DAVIN- ICH, B.A. English Anthropology; DEE DAVIS, B.S.N. Nursing. 281 EARLE C. DAVIS, B.S. Meteorology; JOYCE I. DAVIS, B.A. Education; MARILYN E. DAVIS, B.A. Elementa- ry Education; TERRY A. DAVIS, B. Mus. Music. BRUCE E. DAY, B.C.S. General Studies; ROSS A. DEAN, B.A. Eco- nomics T.C.; MARY A. De BRUYNE, B.S.N. Nursing; BRENT D. DECK, B.S.E. Naval Architecture. RON DeGRYSE, B.S. Math Zoolo- gy; DANIEL R. DELCOURT, B.A. Mathematics T.C.; WILLIAM L. DeLEEUW, B.S.E. Aerospace Engi- neering; DAVID L. DeMARKEY, B.G.S. General Studies. ALLAN K. DENNER, B.A. Psycholo- gy; SARAH MELISSA DENTON, B.A. Psychology; FRANCINE J. DES- CHAMBAULT, B.A. Psychology; GARY R. DETTLOFF, B.A. English Spanish. RICHARD I. DeVRIES, B.A. Mathe- matics; JOHN P. DICKEY, B.A. Eco- nomics; ROBERT C. DIETERLE JR., B.S. Chemistry; MIRIAM H. DI- OGENES, B.A. Psychology. BARRY R. DIX, B.S. Zoology; THOMAS K. DOEZMA, B.A. Psy- chology; GAYLE L. DOLENTA, B.S.N. Nursing; PHILIP A. DOM- BROWSKI, B.A. Sociology. SHEARON M. DONALDSON, B.A. Archaeology; RICHARD R. DON- EY, B.S. Zoology; GARY J. DOR- MAN, B.A. Economics; MATTHER M. DOUGLAS, B.A. English. CAROLYN W. DOWNS, B.S. Zoolo- gy; ANN J. DOYLE, B.A. Spanish; PATRICIA R. DRAB, B.A. Elementa- ry Education; LESLIE C. DROLET, B.A. Special Education. r 282 PETER DROLET, B.A. Political Sci- ence; ERIC R. DRUCKER, B.S.E. Chemical Engineering; THOMAS R. DRUMMOND, B.A. Education; SUSAN E. DUCKWORTH, B.A. Ele- mentary Education. HARRY G. DUFFIELD, B.B.A. Ac- counting; JULIE I. DUNN, B.A. Eng- lish Psychology; LINDA J. DZIO- BAK, B.S. Medical Technology; MARVIN ECHOLS, B.S.E. Civil Engi- neering. ELLIOTT ECHT, B.S.E. Chemical En- gineering; MORRIS A. EDELMAN, B.S.E. Aerospace Engineering; ROBERT E. EDICK, B.A. Political Science; DORREL L. EDSTRAND, B.S. Anthropology-Zoology. DWIGHT S. EDWARDS, B.A. Speech Physical Education; ARTHUR A. EFROS, B.A. Psychology; LINDA A. EGNER, B.A. Psychology English; MICHAEL R. EGREN, B.A. Mathematics. CARL L. EICHEN, B.S. Zoology; NANCY J. EIFERT, B.S.N. Nursing; LEO EISENBAND, B.S.E. Engineer- ing; JAMES L. EISENBERG, B.S.I. E. Industrial Engineering. BARBARA A. EISENSTOCK, B.A. English Journalism; HARRY M. ELIAS, B.A. History; JANICE K. EL- LIOTT, B.A. American Studies; ROBERT W. ELLIOTT, B.S. Zoology. WUANITA ELLIOTT, B.A. English T.C.; SALLY A. ELLIS, B.S.N. Nurs- ing; KATHLEEN M. ELSEY, B.A. Speech; JOHN S. ELWARD, B.S.E. Engineering. JANICE R. ENBERG, B.A. Mathemat- ics; MARGARET E. ERICKSON, B.A. Elementary Education; R. K. ERICJ- SON JR., B.S.E.E. Electrical Engi- neering; ELLEN L. ERLANGER, B.A. Social Work Social Studies. 283 ERIC |. ESAU, B.A. English; JAMES L. ESCHELBACH, B.S.E. Civil Engineer- ing; W. MARK ETHERIDCE, B.S.E. Engineering; MICHAEL S. EU- BANKS, B.A. Social Studies; CARLA K. EURICH, B.S.N. Nursing. INEZ E. EVANCE, B.A. Psychology; DAVID S. EVANS III, M. Arch. Ar- chitecture; ANNE E. EVERITT, B.A. French; JOHN R. EXELL, B.A. Archi- tecture; JAMES J. FABER, B.F.A. Design. KAREN B. FACTOR, B.A. Elementa- ry Education; LINDA A. FARIS, B.S.N. Nursing. DOUGLASS C. FARRELL, B.A. Eco- nomics; SHIRLEY C. FAUST, B.A. Psychology. NANCY A. FEDEROFF, B.A. Psychol- ogy; RAYMOND C. FEESER, B.S.E. Aerospace Engineering. MARK S. FEIGHNER, B.S. Zoology; SUSAN L. FEINBERG, B.A. French. DOUGLAS D. FEKETE, B.S. Chemis- try; EDWARD H. FELDMAN, B.A. Political Science; WILLIAM R. FE- LOSAK, B.B.A. Business Administra- tion; DAVID E. FENTON, B.S. Chemistry; SHIRLEE A. FERGUSON, B.S.N. Nursing. ALAN J. FERRARI, B.A. English Latin; ROBERT C. FEUCHT, B.S. Zoology; DEBRA LYNN FINE, B.A. Psychology; FRANK FINK, B.G.S. General Studies; DAVID A. FINLEY, B.S.E. Aerospace Engineering. 284 DOUGLAS L. FINTON, B.A. Ger- man; JUDITH S. FISCH, B.A. Ameri- can Culture; DAVID ). FISCHER, B.A. Economics; JANE FISCHER, B.A. Education; ROBERT K. FISCH- ER, B.B.A. Business Administration. BARBARA L. FISHER, B.S.N. Nurs- ing; JOANNE R. FISHER, B.A. Eng- lish; SARAH E. FISHER, B.A. English; THOMAS L. FLAGG, B.A. Psycholo- gy; DIANE K. FLAK, B.S. Dental Hygiene. STEVEN D. FLEISCHER, B.A. Philoso- phy; GARY B. FLEISHMAN, B.A. Psychology. JOHN R. FLINN, B.S. Zoology; GARY L. FLOWERS, B.S. Zoology. ROSE A. FOLKERT, B.A. Elementary Education; DAVID L. FORAN, B.A. English. CINDI FORRESTER, B.A. Political Science; MICHAEL A. FORTUNE, B.S. Physics. MACEO A. FOSTER, B.S.E.E. Electri- cal Engineering; NANCY J. FOSTER, B.A. Pre-Law; TERRI FOUCHEY, B.A. Sociology; SUSAN E. FOUR- NIER, B.A. English T.C.; DONNA L. FOWLER, B.A. Sociology. MARY M. FOWLIE, B.A. Political Science History; PATRICE S. FOX, B.A. English; SILVIA T. FRADKIN, B.S.N. Nursing; DANIEL L. FRANK, B. Mus. Music Theory; STEVEN D. FRANKLIN, B.A. Political science. 285 PAMELA D. FRANSTED , B.A. An- thropology; FREDDIE M. FRECH, B.S.I.E. Industrial Engineering; ANN A. FREDRICK, B.S. Special Education. FRANCIE J. FREEDMAN, B.A. Eng- lish; TOM A. FREEMAN, B.A. Edu- cation; MARGARET W. FRENCH, B.A. Anthropology. SUSAN H. FRENCH, B.A. Pre-Social Work; ELAINE D. FRIDENBERG, B.A. French and Spanish; LINDA K. FRIED, B.S. Special Education. RONI M. FRIEDMAN, B.S. Special Education; MARY E. FRISCH, B. Mus. Music; HAROLD FROLICH, B.S. Zoology; JAMES H. FROST, B.G.S. General Studies; ELISA A. FRYE, B.A. English Literature. MARTI FUHRMAN, B.A. French; STEVEN H. FURR, B.S.E. Aerospace Engineering; SUSAN L. FUSARI, B.A. History; CHRISTINE GAILEY, B.A. Anthropology; NANCY E. GALE, B.G.S. General Studies. MARIETTA L. GARAVAGLIA, B.A. English; MICHAEL ]. GARCIA, B.A. Secondary Education; JANET S. GARDNER, B.A. Education; PAT- RICK J. GARETY, B.B.A. Busi- ness Administration; THEODORE W. CARMAN, B.S.E. Naval Architecture. SHEILA M. GARRIOTT, B.A. French; RICHARD L. GARTH- WAITE, B.S.E. Engineering; CON- NIE A. CASK, B.A. Pre-Professional Social Work; JEFFERY L. GAY, B.S. Zoology; THOMAS P. GAZELLA, B.A. Education. JANET F. GEBHART, B.A. English and History of Art; ANDREW L. GELLER, B.A. Psychology; STEPHEN A. GEORGE, B.S. Natural Re- sources; MARLENE GERALDS, B.A. English; DON J. GERHARDT, Ph.D. Bio-Engineering. 286 JAMES O. GERICHS, B.A. Psycholo- gy; LAWRENCE M. GERMANN, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering; JOHN R. GERSTEIN, B. S. Psychology. ROXANA C. GERSTEIN, B.S. Physi- cal Therapy; MARILYN J. GEYER, B.A. Psychology and Elementary Education; CYNTHIA L. GIACO- BONE, B.F.A. Fine Arts. CAROL GIACOLETTO, B.A. Eco- nomics; JEAN L. GIBSON, B.B.A. Business Administration; LINDA S. GIBSON, B.A. Economics. GAIL S. GILBERT, B.A. Russian Stud- ies; GARY M. GILBERT, B.S. Applied Mathematics; JOHN H. GILLESPIE, B.A. Mathematics; DONNA M. GIUSTRA, B.S. Physical Therapy; GARY M. GLAZER, B.S. Cell Biology. VALERIE A. GLENN, B.A. Education; EDMUND GLOWACKI, B.S.E. Naval Architecture and Marine Engin; KEITH M. GOBESKI, B.S. Mathemat- ics; MARY PHYLLIS GODFROY, B.A. Speech; JEAN M. GOEBORO, B. Mus. Music. MARILYN E. GOETTGE, B.S.N. Nursing; DEBORAH L. GOFFENEY, B.A. Education; MARSHALL D. GOLDBERG, B.A. Economics; LORI A. GOLDSTROM, B.A. Speech Therapy; MARY A. GOODE, B.A. English. DAVID L. GOODWIN, B.S. I.E. In- dustrial Engineering; SARAH L. GOOGE, B.A. Education; HARRY M. GORDEN, B.A. Political Science; JOHN J. GORDON, B.A. Econom- ics; MICHAEL D. GORDON, B.S. Chemistry. NORRIS GOUDY, B.A. English; LEE W. GOULD, B.S. Zoology; MARK A. GOULD, B.A. Psychology; GLENN A. GRADIS, B.A. Psychology; HI- LARY R. GRASS, B.A. Education. 287 KATHLEEN J. CRASSER, B.B.A. Busi- ness Administration; MICHAEL J. CRAY, B.S. Pre Dentistry; RICHARD H. GRAY, B.B.A. Administration; ROBERT F. GRAY JR., B.B.A. Busi- ness Administration; SUZANNE E. GRAY, B.A. Social Work; JOANN GREEN, B.A. Education. THOMAS C. GREEN, B.S. Zoology; ELLEN S. GREENSTONE, B.A. Social Anthropology; MAUREEN L. GREENWALD, B.A. Elementary Education; CLIFFORD L. GREGO- RY, B.A. English; BEVERLY C. CRIER, B.A. History; JOHN H. CRIER, B.B.A. Business Administra- tion. CARL H. GRIFFIS, B.S.E. Chemical Engineering; THOMAS M. GRIM- SLEY, B.A. Journalism; GERALD W. GRITZMACHER, B.S. Fisheries Re- search; JAMES R. GROSE, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering; GWEN M. GROSSMAN, B.A. Mathematics; MICHAEL S. GROSSMAN, B.A. Economics. MARY ANN CUILLAUMIN, B.A. History; CATHY L. GUISEWITE, B.A. English; FRANK J. GUSICH, B.B.A. Business Administration; KATHER- INE A. HABER, B.A. English; SALLY J. HACHEN, B. Mus. Music; THOM- AS J. HADWIN, B.S. Zoology. PATRICK A. HAGGERTY, B.G.S. General Studies; PAUL R. HAGNER, B.A. Political Science Philosophy; KATHERINE A. HALL, B.F.A. Fine Arts; MELISSA G. HALL, B.A. English T.C.; JAMES D. HALLETT, B.A. Speech; KARL A. HAMEL, B.S. Biology. RODNEY H. HAMMAN, B. Mus Music; JEFFREY R. HAMMERSLEY, B.S. Zoology; JEFFREY J. HAMP- SON, B.S. Anthropology; ADDIE M. HANKS, B.A. History Political Sci- ence; GARY S. HANN, B.S. Zoolo- gy; JUDY P. HANSEN, B.A. Philosophy. ANN C. GROVER, B.A. Philosophy; BRUCE S. GRUBBS, B.S. Oceanogra phy; JAMES M. GRUBKA, B.S Zoology. LINDA E. GUDEMA, B.A. Speech; LOUIS M. GUENIN, B.A. History; ELAINE M. GUGULA, B.S. Astronomy. 288 SUZANNE S. HATFIELD, B.S.N. Nursing; KATHARINE L. HAUGH- EY, B.A. Education; FRANK HAVA- Sl, JR., B.S.E. Mechanical Engineering. MARY ELLEN HAVEL, B.S.N. Nurs- ing; ROBERT P. HAWKINS, B.S. Zoology; CINDY ANN HAWLEY, B. Mus. Music Education. SHARON T. HANSEN, B.S. Special Education; DEBORAH W. HAN- SON, B.S. in Design Advertising Photography; RANDALL L. HAR- BOUR, B.A. Political Science; CHARLES F. HARMON, B.S.E. Engi- neering; JANET W. HARRIS, B.A. Sociology; JEANNE L. HARRIS, B.A. English and Speech. JOAN E. HARRIS, B.A. History and Political Science; MICHAEL A. HARRIS, B.A. Sociology; ROGER S. HARRIS, B.S. Mathematics; JUDY W. HARRISON, B.S. Natural Re- sources; LINDA C. HARRISON, B.A. Sociology; DENIS B. HART, B.S. Chemistry. WILLIAM RANDALL HART, B.A. Psychology; JOANNE HARTLEY, B.S. Computer Science; DAVID L. HARTMAN, B.S.E. Engineering; DEBRAH D. HARTWICK, B.S.N. Nursing; DONALD C. HARTWIG, B.A. English; JOHN H. HATFIELD, B.S.E. Naval Architecture and Ma- rine Engin. KUMIKO HAYASHI, B.S. Mathe- matics Computer Science; ANNE M. HAYES, B.F.A. Fine Arts; F. CES- ENA HAYES, B.A. English; HOLLY J. HAYES, B.A. Elementary Education; CHRISTINE A. HAYHURST, B.S.N. Nursing; DOUGLAS L. HAYNAM, B.S.E. Mechanical Engineering. MARGARET E. HEIM, B.A. French; MARGARET J. HEINEN, B.S. Physical Therapy; JAMES S. HELLER, B.A. Social Studies; CHARLES G. HEL- MICK, B.S. Zoology; HARRIETT R. HENDERSON, B.S. Special Educa- tion; ALAN S. HERGOTT, B.A. Speech. PATRICIA A. HERLIHY, B.S.N. Nurs- ing; KARL D. HERMANSON, B.A. Economics; ROBERT E. HERZOG, B.S. I.E. Industrial Engineering; DAVID P. HESSON, B.S. Chemistry; MARGARET L. HEYN, B.S. Natural Resources; CRAIG D. HICKS, B.S.E. Civil Engineering. 289 FRANK L. HILL, B.A. Economics; LISKA M. HILL, B.A. Latin Pre Med; LAURENCE C. HILLS, B.A. American Culture; SUSAN A. HIN- DERER, B.S. Physical Therapy; JOHN ]. HINKLEY, B.S. M. Arch. Architecture. VALORIE T. HOBISH, B.A. Psychol- ogy; LINDA A. HOCH, B.S.N. Nurs- ing; ROBERT L. HODES, B.A. Psy- chology; SAMUEL K. HODGDON, B.A. Economics; RANDALL R. HODGES, B.A. Education. JOHN N. HODGIN, B.B.A. Business Administration; ELLEN S. HOFF- MAN, B.G.S. General Studies. RONALD S. HOFFMAN, B.S. Pre Med; NORMA B. HOFMEISTER, B. Mus. Music. NANCY E. HOLLAND, B.A. English; STEVEN HOLLINGSWORTH, B. Mus. Music Theory. CATHERINE E. HOLMAN, B.A. German; ROBERT M. HONIG, B.A. History Pre Med. JANET L. HOPPER, B.A. Anthropol- ogy; LINDA J. HOPPER, B.A. Ger- man; LESLIE K. HOOVER, B.S.N. Nursing; CHARLES X. HOPKINS JR., B.S. Wildlife Management; STE- PHEN J. HOPKINS, B.B.A. Business Administration. GLORIA JEAN HOPPERT, B.S.E. Chemical Engineering T.C.; ROSEMARIE A. HORMUTH, B.A. Physiological Psychology; MARTA R. HORN, B.S.N. Nursing; STAN- LEY H. HORN, B.A. Economics; PAUL R. HORST, B.S.E. Electrical Engineering. 290 STEPHEN C. HORSTE, B.S.E. Engi- neering; BRADLEY H. HOST, B.A. Political Science English; STEW- ART K. HOWE, B.A. Econom- ics; LINDA . HOWEY, B.A. Eng- lish; ROBERT M. HOWLEY, B.S. Pharmacy. THOMAS M. HRESKE, B.B.A. Busi- ness Administration; INA E. HU- BERT, B.A. Special Education; JA- NET M. HUFF, B.S.N. Nursing; LAWRENCE K. HUI, B.S.E. Electrical Computer Engineering; JILL C. HUNSBERGER, B.B.A. Business Administration. ELIZABETH A. HUNTER, B. Mus. Music; CHRISTOPHER J. HUSSAR, B.A. Zoology. JAMES K. HUTFILZ, B.A. Psycholo- gy; DIANE E. HUYGHE, B.S. Dental Hygiene. GENE H. HYMAN, B.A. Speech T.C.; SIMEON ILIEV, B.S.E. Engineering. MICHAEL J. IMIRIE, B.G.S. General Studies; KAZEM IRAVANI, B.A. Architecture. ELLEN F. ISACKSON, B.A. Psycholo- gy; HOWARD W. ISRAEL, B.F.A. Fine Arts; JANIS M. JACKSON, B.A. English; JESSICA B. JACKSON, B.A. Psychology; MADIE S. JACKSON, B.A. Education. BRUCE M. JACOB, B.S. Zoology; FREDERICK N. JACOBS, B.G.S. General Studies; JANET B. JACOBS, B.A. Economics; STANLEY A. |A- COBSON, B.B.A. Business Adminis- tration; NORMAN S. JANOFF, M.S.E. Engineering. 291 LORRAINE B. JANSSEN, B.S. Speech Pathology and Audiology; GARY L. JANUS, B.A. Russian and East Euro- pean Studies; RICHARD T. JAREM- SKI, B.A. Philosophy; VIRGIL S. JEF- FERSON, B.S. Professional Studies. MARTHA L. JENS, B.S. Medical Technology; DAVID W. JERIS, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering; JO ANN JESPERSON, B. Mus. Music; JOANL. JEWELL, B.A. History. LINDA F. JOFFE, B.A. Speeh; EMMY L. JOHNSON, B.S. Physical Therapy; KENNETH M. JOHNSON, B.A. Sociology; MADELINE L. JOHNSON, B.A. Psychology. MARK W. JOHNSON, B.B.A. Busi- ness Administration; PAUL D. JOHNSON, B.S.E. Mechanical Engi- neering; RODERICK P. JOHNSON, B.S. Computer Science; VIVIAN JOHNSON, B.A. French. GEORGE L. JOHNSTON, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering; J. MARK JOLIAT, B.S. Zoology; DENNIS S. JONES, B.S. Forestry; RAYMOND J. JONES, JR., B.A. Sociology. WILLIAM D. JONES, B.S.E. Civil En- gineering; PATRICIA L. JORDAN, B.A. Psychology; AMY S. JOR- RISCH, B.A. Anthropology; DENISE JOSEPH, B.S. Special Education. JANE L. JOSEPH, B.A. English; RAE L. JOSEPHSON, B.B.A. Business Administration; CURTIS B. JULIBER, B.S.E. Engineering; DON KAEGI, B.A. Psychology. ALBERT L. KAIMAN, B.A. Sociology - Elementary T.C.; ROBERT H. KAISER, B.S. Pharmacy; SUSAN G. KALB, B.A. History of Art and French; KENNETH W. KALLS, B.A. Economics and Political Science. 292 KWOK-MINC KAN, B.S.E. Aeros- pace Mechanical Engineering; WILLIAM C. KANDLER, B.A. Ameri- can Culture; STUART E. KANTOR, B.A. Psychology; BRUCE D. KA- PLAN, A. B. History. CORINNE R. KASS, B.A. Psychology Mathematics T.C.; DEBRA L. KASS, B.A. Education; RANDY SUE KATZ, B.S. Physical Therapy; SHEL- LEY W. KATZ, B.A. Elementary Education. SHERRIE GAYE KATZ, B.S. Special Education; STEVEN B. KATZ, B.A. Psychology; LINDA A. KATZINGER, B.S.N. Nursing; DEBORAH C. KAUFMAN, B.A. Social Psychology. DIANE L. KAYE, B.A. Political Sci- ence Spanish; RICHARD B. KA- ZINY, B.S. Computer Communica- tion Sciences; ANDRIS KAZMERS, B.S. Zoology; JULIE L. KEBLER, B.A. Urban Studies Pre Law. CLARK A. KEELER, B.B.A. Business Administration; KAREN B. KEIDAN, B.A. Education; BARBARA J. KEI- DEL, B.S. Physical Therapy; JOYCE A. KELLER, B.A. Special Education. MICHAEL F. KELLER, B.G.S. General Studies; BARBARA A. KELLY, B.A. Elementary Educaion; CHARLES G. KELLY, B.A. History; CLAIRE L. KEL- LY, B.A. Journalism. HELEN LAKE KELLY, B.A. Education; JOHN F. KELLY, B.A. Political Educa- tion; MICHAEL R. KEMPER, B.A. Physical Geography; JONATHAN L. KEMPNER, B.A. Independent Hon- ors Major. BRUCE E. KENT, B.A. Drama; PETER S. KENT, B.S.E. Industrial Engineer- ing; DAVID J. KEOSAIAN, B.A. His- tory; DONA M. KERCHER, B.A. Spanish German. 293 LYNN E. KERN, B.S. Dental Hy- giene; JAMES C. KERNS, B.A. Eng- lish and History; ROBERT C. KERZ- KA, B.A. History; ELLEN L. KETTLER, B.A. History and Political Science; MARK D. KETTLER, B.A. History; ASIM R. KHAN, B.A. Psychology. MICHAEL R. KIDNEY, B.A. Studies of Religion; JODY S. KILBOURNE, B.S. Biology; WILLIAM B. KILGORE, B.S. Zoology; KURT F. KIMBALL, B.A. Contemporary Diplomatic Studies; JOY A. KIND, B.A. Journal- ism; BARBARA L. KING, B.A. English. JANICE E. KLEIN, B.A. Psychology; JEFFREY M. KELIN, B.A. Psychology; LAWRENCE R. KLEIN, B.A. Psychol- ogy; NADEEN H. KLEIN, B.B.A. Business Administration; RANDA S. KLEIN, B.S. Special Education; HE- LEN M. KLEINPLATZ, B.A. French. ARTHUR W. KLEINRATH, B.S. Nat- ural Resources; LINDA L. KLEM, B.A. German; ROSEMARY A. KLUDT, B.A. English; KATHERINET. KLYKYLO, B.A. English Literature and Spanish; GLENN A. KNOB- LOCK, B.S.E. Engineering; DON- ALD J. KOEPSELL, B.S. Zoology. CORY D. KING, B.A. Economics; ELAINE KING, B.S. Chemistry; JAN- ICE L. KING, B.S. Dental Hygiene. WILLIAM C. KING, B.S. Zoology; ESTHER B. KIRSHENBAUM, B.S. Bi- ology; CHARLES ]. KISKIRAS, B.S. Chemistry. LUN HUNG KIT, B.S. Pharmacy; J. R. KITTELL, B.A. English; AHMET R. KIYAK, B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering. SALLY E. KLARR, B.S.N. Nursing; SCOTT A. KLEIN, B.S. Biology; HEI- DI R. KLEIN, B.S. Special Education. 294 BARBARA J. KOESTER, B.A. Span- ish; DIANA LYNN KOHLER, B. Mus. Music Literature; WILLIAM G. KOHLER, B.A. German; ELLEN M. KOHN, B.A. French; KENNETH E. KOLMODIN, JR., B.S.E. Industrial Engineering; LINDA KAY KOLMO- DIN, B.C.S. General Studies. JAMES P. KOLTON, B.A. Zoology; JEAN M. KONKEL, B.S. Pharmacy; RONALD J. KOPACZ, B.A. Psychol- ogy; KAREN KOPERA, B.S. Medical Technology; STEVE KOPPMAN, B.A. Sociology; ALAN G. KOREN, B.A. Psychology. LORA JEAN KORNELL, B.A. Educa- tion; LEE M. KORNFIELD, B.A. Eng- lish; TAMI E. KOSS, B.A. Political Science. DEBORAH J. KOVACH, B.A. Math- ematics T.C.; MARY ELLEN KO- VACH, B.S. General Science; TIM KOWALCZYK, B.A. Ecomonics. ROBERT E. KRAFTOWITZ, B.A.; MARGARET A. KRAMER, B.A. Edu- cation; BARBARA L. KRAUSE, B.A. Elementary Education. GAIL A. KROGEL, B.S.N. Nursing; SARA J. KRULWICH, B.A. History; ROBERT N. KRUSE, B.B.A. Business Administration. LYNDA J. KRUSS, B.A. English; KATHLEEN M. KULOW, B.S.N. Nursing; JOAN L. KULP, B.A. Sec- ondary Education; MARSHA M. KUNDRAT, B.A. Social Studies and German; JUDITH E. KURSMAN, B.A. Elementary Education; GARY J. KUSHNER, B.A. Political Science. MARILYN C. KUTZEN, B.A. Educa- tion; ARLENE F. KUZDZAL, B.A. Education; MICHAEL G. KUZMA, B.B.A. Business Administration; JOSEPH W. KYLE, B.S. Zoology; JOYCE K. LABA, B.A. Economics; JOANN R. LADA, B.S.N. Nursing. 295 PAMELA LADINIG, B.A. Education; CHRISTINE A. LAHTI, B.A. Speech; TANJA E. LAHTI, B.G.S. General Studies; MARY M. LAIRD, B.B.A. Business Administration; BARBARA ). LAITY, B.A. Anthropology; LINDA M. LAKE, B.A. Journalism. PATRICK M. LALLEY, B.S. Zoology; SALLY LAMBERTSON, B.A. English; KATHLEEN G. LAMOS, B.S.N. Nurs- ing; CAROL L. LANDAKER, B.S. Physical Education; DANIEL G. LANDIS, B.A. Anthropology; KATHERINE E. LANDIS, B.A. Anthropology. CLIFFORD H. LANE, B.S. Chemistry and Cell Biology; PRISCILLA D. LANG, B.S. Physical Therapy; CAR- OL B. LANGSAM, B.A. Zoology; CHERYL |. LANIER, B.S. Psychology Speech and Hearing Science; DA- VID H. LAPEZA, B.A. Russian; JAC- QUALINE L. LARNER, B.S. Physical Therapy. SANDRA L. LAUTERBACH, B.S.N. Nursing; ANDREW F. LAWLOR, B.S.E. Chemcial Engineering; GARY E. LEACH, B.S. Biology; PHILIP S. LEADER, B.S.M. E. Mechanical Engi- neering; DAVID H. LEE, B.S. Meteo- rology; DAVID S. LEE, B.S.E. Nuclear Engineering. HORACE ). LEE, B.S. Resource Plan- ning and Conservation; LINNIE K. LEE, B.A. Psychology; MURIEL El- HUI LEE, B. Mus. Music; ROGER K. LEE, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering; |ANE E. LEESON, B. Mus. Music; KENNETH A. LEHOCZKY, B.S.E. Engineering. KRISTINE A. LEHTO, B.A. Social Studies; ROBERT D. LEIB, B.A. Speech; NANCY E. LEIPOLD, B.S.N. Nursing; LAWRENCE S. LEMPERT, B.A. Literature; KATHLEEN E. LEO, B.A. Spanish and Economics; ELLEN S.LERNER, B.S.N. Nursing. TAMARA J. LARSEN, B.S. Design; JUDITH A. LARSON, B.A. Educa- tion, LOIS E. LARSON, B.S.N. Nursing. DAN J. LATIMER, B.S. Pre Profes- sional Studies; GAYLE M. LATTIE, B.A. History; THOMAS L. LAUGH- LIN, B.A. History. 296 JOHN R. LOGAN, B.S. I.E. Industrial Engineering; ARTHUR R. LONG- MATE, B.S.E. Engineering; HOWARD M. LOUIK, B.A. English. TIMOTHY R. LOVISKA, B.S.I. E. In- dustrial Engineering; ROBERTA K. LOWER, B.S. Psychology; MARTHA C.LUCAS, B.A.Spanish. CHI-HUNG LEUNG, B.S.E.E. Electri- cal Engineering; ELIZABETH L. LEV- INE, B.A. History; ETHAN R. LEV- INE, B.A. Psychology; FREDRIC J. LeVINE, B.A. Englis h; JAMES A. LEWANDOWSKI, B.S. Zoology; JEFF L. LEWIN, B.A. Economics. SIDNEY D. LEWIS, B.S. Chemistry; LARRY L. LIKOVER, B.A. Psycholo- gy; MARTHA LIM, B.A. Education; NANCY A. LINCOLN, B.A. Econom- ics; RICHARD B. LINDENFELD, B.G.S. General Studies; GEOFFREY O. LINDSTROM, B.A. English. FRANKLIN K. LINE, B.A. English; LAUREL K. LIPSITT, B.A. Speech T.C.; JEFFREY F. LISS, B.A. Philoso- phy; FREDRICA L. LIVINGSTON, B.A. English T.C.; LINDA S. LOCK- ARD, B.A. English; THOMAS M. LOEB, B.G.S. General Studies. THERESA LUKAS, B.A. Spanish and Political Science; STEPHEN T. LUND, B.S.E. Engineering; JUDY H. LUSH, B.S.N. Nursing; ATWOOD C. LYNN, B.G.S. General Studies; HOO S. MA, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engi- neering; PRUDENCE H. MAAS, B.A. History of Art and English. OWEN E. MacBRIDE, B.A. Econom- ics; DOUGLAS C. MacGUGAN, B.S.E. Engineering; J. FREDERIC MacKISSIC, B.A. Journalism; NAN- CY B. MacLACHLAN, B.S.N. Nurs- ing; WENDY A. MAGADANZ, B.S. Biology; KATHLEEN P. MAGILL, B.A. Anthropology. CYNTHIA R. MAGUIRE, B.A. Eng- lish and History of Art; RAMSEY MAHADEEN, B.S.E.E. Electrical En- gineering; MARY IRENE MAHAN, B.G.S. General Studies; ELIZABETH A. MAHON, B.A. Sociology; PAT- RICK R. MAHONEY, B.A. Journal- ism; LINDA M. MAHR, B.S.N. Nursing. 297 JAN-CHEUNG L. MAK, B.S. Archi- tecture; JONATHAN A. MALLOV, B.A. Philosophy; FREDERICK C. MALONEY, B.S.C.E. Chemical Engi- neering; TIMOTHY M. MANGA- NELLO, B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engi- neering; THOMAS J. MANGNER, B.S. Zoology. JAN A. MANION, B.S.N. Nursing; NEIL R. MANN, B.A. Economics; BETHANY S. MANNING, B.A. Near Eastern Language and Literature; LESLEY G. MANRING, B. Mus. Mu- sic; JAMES A. MARALDO, B.A. Economics. CONSTANCE S. MARCANGELO, B.S. Physical Therapy; MARGIE ANN MARCHLEWICZ, B.A. Speech. ELYSE D. MARCUS, B.A. Elementary Education T.C.; RONALD MAR- ELIA, B.A. History and Economics. JED MARGOLIN, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering; RICHARD A. MAR- LIN, B.S. Pharmacy. PAMELA A. MARTIN, B.A. History of Art; VICTOR MARTINELLI, B.B.A. Business Administration; AUGUSTIN MARTINEZ, JR., B.S.E. Engineering; ROBERT H. MART- SOLF, B.S. Zoology, LYNN S. MAS- LOWE, B.A. Education. GAIL J. MASON, B.A. Education; REGINA L. MASON, B.A. Educa- tion; DAVID R. MATHER, B.A. Eco- nomics and History; ROBERT ). MATSURA, B.S.I.E. Industrial Engi- neering; BARBARA J. MATTICK, B.A. Education. JAMES M. MARQUARDT, B.A. Eng- lish; KENNETH T. MARSHALL, JR., B.A.English. 298 TERRY J. MCCORMICK, B.S.N. Nursing; DANIEL R. MCCORT, B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering. NANCY E. MCCRARY, B.S. Zoolo- gy; SUSAN C. MCCRAVEN, B.S. Resource Planning and Conserva- tion. CHARLES M. MCCUEN, B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering; DAVID K. MCDONNELL, B.A. Journalism. LAURIE MCFADDEN, B.A. History of Art; DANIEL W. MCCILL, B.A. Pre Legal Studies. KAREN L. MAYEDA, B.S. Special Education; JAMES C. MAYER, B.A. Economics; JAN A. MAYER, B.S. Cellular Biology; ELLIOTT B. MA- ZUR, B.A. Philosophy; JOHN MCCANN,B.A. Education. JAMES W. MCCARTHY, B.A. Eng- lish; ROGER L. MCCARTHY, B.A. Philosophy B.S.E. Mechanical Engi- neering; RICHARD D. MCCLAIN, B.S.E. Engineering Mechanics; CATHERINE D. MCCLOUD, B.S. Fine Arts; LYNN M. MCCORMICK, B.A. Economics. PATRICIA MCGUIRE, B.A. Social Anthropology; MICHAEL W. MCGUIRE, B.S.A.E. Aerospace Engi- neering; PAUL M. MCINTOSH, B.A. Education; THOMAS L. MCIN- TOSH, B.S.I. E. Industrial Engineer- ing; MARTHA J. MCINTYRE, B.A. Matthematics. PEGGY J. MCKEAGUE, B.A. History T.C.; LINDA M. MCKEE, B.B.A. Accounting; CAROLYN MCKEN- NEY, B.A. Education; PATRICK MCLAIN, B.A. English; MICHAEL MCLARRY, B.A. Political Science. 299 DONALD E. MCLAUGHLIN, B.S. Natural Resources; RIPPEN MCLEOD, JR., B.A. General Science Education; MARY T. MCLOUGH- LIN, B.A. History. DANIEL H. MCMULLEN, B.A. Eco- nomics; MARILYN L. MCPHER- SON, B.S.N. Nursing; JAMES T. MECOLI, B.A. Psychology. SARAH M. MEGEE, B.A. Psycholo gy; KARL E. MEISE, B.A. Psycholo gy; CARL R. MEISNER, B.A Psychology. ELLEN G. MEISTRICH, B.A. Educa- tion; DORIS I. MELLON, B. Mus. Music; NORMAN R. MELZER, B.A. Economics; MICHAEL C. MENSIN- GER, B.S.C.E. Chemical Engineer- ing; JANE A. MERRIOTT, B.S.N. Nursing. KENNETH H. MERRITT, B.A. Sociol- ogy; MARTHA MERRITT, B.A. Edu- cation; MARY ANN MESHKOFF, B.A. French T.C.; KATHY G. MES- SNER, B.A. Special Education; CATHY A. METCALF, B.A. History. ILENE C. MEYERS, B.A. Economics; MARILYN MICHNIEWICZ, B.A. Elementary Education; WILLIAM P. MIDDLEKAUFF, B.A. Economics; JOSEPH M. MIESZKOWSKI, B.A. History; MARSHA MILBURN, B.S. Zoology. JOHN L. MILEWSKI, B.S.E. Aero- space Engineering; ALLEN L. MIL- GROM, B.S.D. Art; NORMAN S. MILKS, B.A. Political Science; BAR- BARA S. MILLER, B.A. Psychology; BRIAN M. MILLER, B.S.I. E. Industri- al Engineering. CINDY MILLER, B.A. Economics, DANIEL B. MILLER, B.S. Pre Profes- sional Studies; DAVID S. MILLER, B.B.A. Business Administration; DIANE B. MILLER., B.A. Economics; GARY P. MILLER, B.A. Psychology. 300 (AMES I. MILLER, B.B.A. Business Administration; KEITH D. MILLER, B.S. Zoology; LOUISE MILLER, B.S.N. Nursing. LYNN M. MILLER, B.A. Mathemat- ics T.C.; NEIL A. MILLER, B.A. Edu- cation; SUSAN C. MILLER, B.S. Zoology. LONNI A. MILLMAN, B.A. Elemen- tary Education; DEBORAH A. MILLS, B.A. English; SHARON ELAINE DAVIS MILLS, B.A. English. MICHAEL H. MINNS, B.S.E. Engi- neering; VINCENT ). MISH, B.B.A. Accounting; ROBERT I. MITCHELL, B.B.A. Business Administration; REGINALD R. MODLIN, B.S.A.E. Aerospace Engineering; BERTON ROY MOED, B.S. Zoology and Psychology. THOMAS G. MOHER, C.C.S. Com- puter Science; FRANK M. MOLI- NA, B.A. English and History; BAR- BARA A. MONAHAN, B.S. Speech Therapy; BRIAN M. MONROE, B.S. Fisheries; BETSY A. MONTGOM- ERY, B.G.S. General Studies. JAMES I. MONTGOMERY, B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering; DIANE M. MOODY, B.A. Economics; WIL- LIAM ). MOODY, B.A. English; DAVID L. MORANDINI, B.A. Histo- ry; CHRISTINE M. MORANG, B.A. Comparative literature. PEGGY A. MOREHEAD, B.A. Eng- lish; RONALD ]. MORIN, B.S. Mathematics; KATHY M. MORRIS, B.A. Sociology; MARY P. MORRIS, B.A. Journalism; THOMAS JOHN MORRISON, B.S.C.E. Civil Engineering. MARY E. MORRISSEY, B. Mus. Mu- sic; BEVERLY A. MORSE, B.S. Dental Hygiene; DAVID R. MORTENSEN, B.S.E. Metallurgical and Mechanical Engineering; BRIAN W. MOSS, B.S.A.E. Aerospace Engineering; THOMAS M. MUDIE, B.B.A. Busi- ness Administration. 301 WALTER E. MUCDAN, B.A. Ger- man; BRUCE A. MULLKOFF, B.A. Economics; ROBERT A. MURDEN, B.S. Zoology; GUY B. MURDOCK, B.S. Mathematics T.C. DENNIS A. MURPHY, B.S.E. Engi- neering; ELIZABETH A. MURRAY, B.A. Elementary Education; GRE- GORY V. MURRAY, B.A. Economics English; MARILYN R. MURRAY, B.A. English. SUSAN K. MURRAY, B.A. History; SUSAN M. MUSCARELLA, B.S.N. Nursing; VINCENT M. MUSTO, B.S.C.E. Civil Engineering; MAR- GARET E. MYERS, B.S. Botany. MARIA MYKOLENKO, B.A. Eco- nomics; ROBERT D. NACHMAN, B.A. English; KATY ]. NADAL, B.A. Geography; ROGER F. NAGLE, B.G.S. General Studies. GRAYDON B. NANCE, B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering; DIANE C. NARHI, B.S. Zoology; MARLA A. NELKIN, B.A. Journalism; V. J. NEL- SON, B.A. Speech. SUSAN E. NEMETH, B.S.I. E. Industri- al Engineering; ROBERT E. NESHKES, B.S. Zoology; IRENE H. NEUMANN, B. S. Design; PHYLLIS L. NEW, B.A. Mathematics. THOMAS ). NEWHOUSE, B.S. De- sign; DIANE K. NEWMAN, B.A. Psy- chology; LAWRENCE J. NEWMAN, B.S. Zoology; MARCO R. NEW- MAN, B.A. History. SARA B. NEWMAN, B. Mus. Music; SUZANNE E. NEWMAN, B.S. Physi- cal Therapy; KAREN M. NIEMI, B.A. Sociology; DENNIS J. NIEMIEC, B.A. Journalism. 302 EDWARD H. NIEMYJSKI, B.B.A. Business Administration; ALETA M. NIEWIADOMSKI, B. Mus. Music; CYNTHIA A. NIEWOJT, B.S. Phar- macy; DEBORAH K. NICRO, Dental Hygiene Certificate. SHIRLEY A. NIPPA, B.A. Education; LAWRENCE W. NOIROT, B.A. Eco- nomics; TERRY J. NOSAN, B.G.S. General Studies; JANE M. NOVAK, B.S.N. Nursing. MORTON NOVECK, B.A. Econom- ics; JOSEPH T. NUREK, B.S. Special Education; MARGARET M. OBEL- NICKI, B.A. English T.C.; MELINDA S. ODDY, B.S. Botany. RICHARD F. O ' DELL, B.A. Social Work; DEIDRE f. O ' DONOGHUE, B.A. English; JUDY OFFMAN, B. Mus. Music; CLAIRE E. OGDEN, B.A. Speech (Theatre). JAMES E. OGLE, B. Mus. Music; MARY P. OGLETREE, B. Mus. Mu- sic; RALPH A. OGLETREE, B.S. Biol- ogy; MICHAEL F. O ' LAUGHLIN, B.A. Chinese Economics. CHRISTINE OLDAKOWSKI, B.A. History of Art; MAE ELLA OLDS, B.A. Social Science; MARK K. OLD- STROM, B.A. History; F. RICHARD OLENCHAK, B.A. Political Science. GARY C. OLIVER, B.S. Natural Re- sources; WILLIAM ROGERS OLIV- ER, B.S.E. Engineering; CHRISTO- PHER G. OLSEN, B.A. Economics. GARY N. OLSON, B.S.I. E. Industrial Engineering; VICTOR OMELCZEN- KO, B.A. Journalism; CRAIG J. OPPENLANDER, B.S.I. E. Industrial Engineering; PHILLIP R. ORAN- BURG, B.S. Psychology; EDWARD) O ' REILLY, B.A. Zoology. 303 JO ANN ORKISZ, B.A. Psychology; GEOFFREY A. ORLRY, B.A. Educa- tion; THADDEUS A. OSIAL, B.S. Zoology; ALVA A. OSLIN, B.A. Eco- nomics; BARBARA S. OSTEN, B.A. English T.C.; SUSAN f. OSTROW, B.A. Education. THOMAS M. OTAL, B.S. Zoology; THOMAS W. OTT, B.S. Chemistry; MARY A. OVERMAN, B.A. Political Science; CHERYL J. OWEN, B.S.N. Nursing; PATRICIA A. PACHOLSKI, B.A. Elementary Education T.C.; GREGORY V. PALKA, B.A. Journalism. PAMELA K. PALMER, B.S.N. Nurs- ing; ROBERTA J. PALMER, B.A. Psy- chology; SUSAN f. PALMER, B.S. Special Education; PATRICIA A. PAMMENT, B.F.A. Fine Arts; JEANNE L. PANLENER, B.S. Medical Technology; SARAH J. PAQUIN, B.S.N. Nursing. RENIE PATALAN, B.A. Speech English; LOUISE R. PATRICK, B. Mus. Music; KENNETH S. PATTEN- DEN, B.B.A. Business Administra- tion; PATRICIA A. PATTERSON, B.A. Math Science; SUZANNE E. PEARSON, B.F.A. Fine Arts; GLO- RIA PEREZ, B.A. Elementary Education. RICK PERLOFF, B.A. Philosophy; LINDA S. PERRY, B.A. English; WIL- LIAM J. PERZANOWSKI, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering; GENE L. PE- TERS, B.S.I.E. Industrial Engineer- ing; CAROL A. PETERSON, B.S.N. Nursing; KENNETH E. PETTY, B.S.A.E. Aerospace Engineering. JAN L. PFLEEGER, B.A. Physical Edu- cation; CHRISTINE E. PHILLIPS, B.A. History Pre Med; KATHLEEN A. PHILLIPS, B.S. Pharmacy; LESLIE B. PHILLIPS, B.A. Journalism; PATRI- CIA A. PHILLIPS, B.A. Physical Ther- apy; GLEN C. PICKARD, B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering. CLAUDIA PARCELLS, B.S.N. Nurs ing; ROBERT E. PARKIN, B.A. Histo ry; WILLIAM C. PARKS, B.S Zoology. THOMAS J. PARTANEN, B.A. Pre Legal Studies; SANDRA L. PASCOE, B.A. English; GARY PASHAIAN, B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering. 304 MICHAEL H. POSNER, B.A. History; RONALD S. POTR, B.A. Political Science; MICHAEL C. POTTER, B.A. Economics. RONALD L. POTTER, B.S.C.E. Civil Engineering; SUZANNE M. POU- PARD, B.A. American Culture; KATHLEEN M. POVLICK, B.A. Education. BRYANT W. PIERCE, B.S. Pre-den- tal; JUDITH A. PIETILA, B.A. Ele- mentary Education; MARGARET L. PITTMAN, B.A. Political Science History; ALICE R. PLATT, B.A. Soci- ology; ANDREA S. PLATT, B.A. Psy- chology; MARTHA G. PLUMMER, B.S.N. Nursing. MELVIN I. POHL, B.S. Zoology; CHRISTINE M. POISSANT, B.S. Dental Hygiene; RICHARD J. PO- LENA, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineer- ing; BARBARA F. POLLACK, B.A. Secondary Education; DEBORAH A. POLLACK, B.A. Psychology; HARRY POLLACK, B.A. Political Science. PHYLLIS POLLACK, B.S. Zoology; GAYLE F. POLLARD, B.A. History; GAIL ]. POMERANTZ, B.A. Psychol- ogy; LISA M. POMISH, B.A. English, FRANCES C. POPOSKI, B. Mus. Music History Literature; CHRIS- TINE L. PORTER, B.S. Medical Technology. DON R. POWELL, B.A. Psychology; BURT L. PRESTON, B.S.M.E. Me- chanical Engineering; STEPHANIE M. PRETARI, B.S.N. Nursing; JOANNE PREWETT, B.A. Spanish; ALEC M. PRIDGEON, B.A. Philoso- phy; MARY M. PRITCHARD, B.S.N. Nursing. JEFFREY J. PRITCHETT, B.S. I.E. In- dustrial Engineering; ROSALIE A. PRZYUCKI, B.A. English Elemen- tary Education; DIANE E. PULLAR, B.A. Spanish History; JOHN R. PULLMAN, B.A. Political Science; THOMAS J. QUELL, B.S.E.E. Electri- cal Computer Engineering; KEITH D. RADAK, B.A. Political Science Far East Studies. NANCY A. RADAWSKI, B.S.N. Nursing; LAWRENCE J. RADECKI, B.A. Political Science Economics; GARY A. RAFFEL, B.S. Physics; HANK S. RAFKIN, B.A. Psychology; RACHID G. RAHME, B.S. Architec- ture; KENNETH J. RANTA, B.A. Mathematics T.C. 305 ROSEMARY RASHMAN, B.A. Eco- nomics; STEPHEN G. RAY, B.L.A. Landscape Architecture; DONALD A. RAYNER, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engi- neering; JAMES A. READ, B.A. His- tory; ANN E. READING, B.A. English T.C. PAMELA J. REBAND, B.A. Geogra- phy; JEAN A. REED, B.A. English; NANCY A. REID, B.S.N. Nursing; JAMES G. REINSBERG, B.S.E. Engi- neering; SHELLEY N. REISMAN, B.A. History of Arts. CLAUDE A. REMSING, B.G.S. Gen eral Studies; STEVEN J. REPASKY B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering CHRISTINE REYNOLDS, B.A English. CONSTANCE M. REYNOLDS, B.A. Education; MARY A. REZETKA, B.A. English; JANET RHINE, B.A. Social Work. HOWARD D. RICHARDS, B.B.A. Business Administration; KAREN J. RICHARDS, B.A. English T.C.; MARY C. RICHARDS, B.A. English. JOHN G. RICHARDSON, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering; ROSS G. RICHARDSON, B.S.A.E. Aerospace Engineering; ESTELLA E. RIDGELL, B.A. Political Science. JAMES M. RILEY, B.S.C.E. Civil Engi- neering; JOAN A. RINEHART, B.A. Elementary Education; MICHAEL J. RINKEL, B.G.S. General Studies; KATHY J. RINNA, B.B.A. Business Administration; LYNNEC. ROBERT- SON, B.A. French. BRENDA L. ROBINSON, B.A. Eng- lish; JOHN L. M. ROBINSON, B.S. Zoology; MICHAEL ROBINSON, B.S. Chemistry; RONNIE F. ROBIN- SON, B.G.S. General Studies; ROCHELLE L. ROCKIND, B.S. Spe- cial Education. 306 SARAH M. RODGERS, B.S.N. Nurs- ing; JAMES B. ROGERS, B.A. Psy- chology; ROSEMARY C. ROGIER, B.A. French; ESTHER D. ROLNITZ- KY, B.A. Physical Geography; ROBERT S. ROMALEWSKI, B.S. Fisheries Management and Biol. Oceanography. KENNETH M. ROMAN, B.A. Actua- rial Science; JEANETTE M. RON- AYNE, B.A. Elementary Education; C. TEGNER ROOD, B.S.I. E. Industri- al Engineering; SANDRA L. ROSE- CRANS, B.A. Chinese Language and Literature; ROBERT J. ROSEMA, B.A. Biology and Pre-Dental. CAREY S. ROSEMARIN, B.S. Con- servation and Natural Resources; BETH L. ROSEN, B.A. Education; KENNETH H. ROSEN, B.S. Mathematics. SUSAN F. ROSEN, B.A. Education; MARGARET M. ROSENBACH, B.B.A. Business Administration; BENJAMIN D. ROSENBERG, B.A. Economics. RHONDA ROSENBERG, B.A. Eng- lish; JILL R. ROSENFELD, B.A. Jour- nalism; B. ROSENKRANDS, B.A. Mathematics. STEVEN J. ROSENTHAL, B.A. Psy- chology; JEFFREY S. ROSS, B.A. His- tory; KYLE E. ROSSLER, B.S.I. E. In- dustrial Engineering. FRED C. ROTH, B.S. Computer Sci- ence; LINDA M. ROTH, B.A. Ele- mentary Education; MARK R. ROTH, B.A. Psychology; ROBERT P. ROTH, B.A. Political Science; CAROL J. ROTHSCHILD, B.A. Spe- cial Education. KRISTINE L. ROWAN, B.S.N. Nurs- ing; MARK A. ROWLEY, B.A. Eng- lish; MARGARET M. RUBBO, B.A. English; JAMES H. RUDIC K, B.S. Oceanography; MICHAEL P. RUDMAN, B.A. Political Science. 307 ANDREW N. RUNDQUIST, B.S. Zoology; MICHAEL H. RUNYAN, B.A. Economics; LYN E. RUP- PRECHT, B.B.A. Business Adminis- tration; CATHERINE M. RUYLE, B.A. Elementary Education; DOUG- LAS A. RYCKMAN, B.B.A. Business Administration. JEANNETTE L. SAARI, B.S. Physical Therapy; MADELYN L. SAHLMARK, B.S.N. Nursing; MICHAEL ). SALE, B.S. Zoology; MICHAEL K. SALLEN, B.S. Zoology; ROBERT W. SALT- MARSH, B.A. Economics. EUGENIA M. SAUNDERS, B.S.N. Nursing; JEFFREY B. SCANLAN, B.B.A. Business Administration; RICHARD D. SCHABERG, B.B.A. Business Administration; JILL D. SCHAFER, B.A. Elementary Educa- tion; GWEN L. SCHAGRIN, B.F.A. Interior Design. NANCY R. SCHAUER, B.A. Analysis of Economic Behavior; MARILYN S. SCHER, B.A. Communications of the Arts; JOHN C. SCHERBARTH, B.A. Pre Legal Studies; DAVID P. SCHICK, B.S. Oceanography; MARGARET A. SCHILT, B.A. History. DAVID R. SAMELAK, B.S.E. Engi- neering; D. GROVER SAMS, B.G.S. General Studies. GILBERT W. SANBORN, B.A. East Asian Studies Economics; JUNE L. SANDER, B.A. English Environ- ment Education. EDWARD J. SANOCKI JR., B.A Law; RICHARD L. SANOK, B.A History. JOHN B. SAPPINGTON, B.S. Natural Resources; SHERRY L. SASS, B.S. Zoology. 308 ROBERT W. SCHOOLEY, B.S. Wild- life Management; THOMAS D. SCHRADER, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering. SUZANNE SCHRIEVER, B.A. Ele- mentary Education; GAIL M. SCHUBERG, B.S.N. Nursing. KATRINA S. SCHUUR, B.S. Adver- tising Design; KAREN M. SCHWACH, B.S.N. Nursing. LAWRNCE ). SCHWARTZ, B.A. English T.C.; MARC S. SCHWARTZ, B.A. History. DAVID R. SCHLEIF, B.S. Zoology DAPHNE M. SCHMIDT, B.S. Physi- cal Therapy; KATHY A. SCHMIDT, B.A. History of Art; DON W. SCHMITZ, B.G.S. General Studies; RONALD L. SCHNAAR, B.S. Cellu- lar Biology. MICHAEL K. SCHNECK, B.A. Psy- chology; RICHARD J. SCHNEIDER, B.S. Zoology; CARLA L. SCHNELL, B.A. Psychology; JONATHAN B. SCHOCH, B.S.C.E. Chemical Engi- neering; SUSAN E. SCHON- SCHACK, B.A. Social Studies. ROBERT R. SCHWARTZ, B.A. An- thropology; JEANETTE A. SCOTT, B.S.N. Nursing; DEBORAH G. SEED- ER, B.A. Economics; RONALD M. SEKERAK, B.S.E. Engineering Me- chanics; BRAD E. SELGESTAD, B.A. Mathematics. RICHARD E. SERENI, B.S.A.E. Aerospace Engineering; WILLIAM M. SEROTE, B.S. Chemistry; JULIA SEYFARTH, B.A. English; SUSAN B. SEYFARTH, B.A. Elementary Educa- tion; HARISH M. SHAH, M.S. Electrical Computer Engineering. 309 PAUL M. SHALDA, B.S.A.E. Aero- space Engineering; SUSAN J. SHAP- IRO, B.A. Social Work Sociology; LINDA A. SHARP, B.S.N. Nursing; ESTELLE C. SHARPE, B.S. Dental Hygiene; LLOYD W. SHARPER, B.A. History; SHELLY SHATZMAN, B.A. Elementary Eduction. CINDI A. SHAVER, B.A. Mathemat- ics; SUSAN J. SHAW, B.A. English; SUSANNE M. SHEA, B.A. Education; IDO SHEELER, B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering; LEO T. SHEN, B.A. Mathematics; DANIEL R. SHEP- HERD, B.A. Psychology. NANCY J. SHERMAN, B.A. Social Work; PEGGY L. SHIVELY, B. Mus. Music; LEONARD A. SHOLTIS, B.S. I.E. Industrial Engineering; NANCY A. SHYAVITZ, B.A. Psychol- ogy; BERNARD H. SIEBERS JR., B.S. Physics Mathematics; ROCHELLE A. SIEGEL, B.A. Psychology. CHARLES E. SIMPSON, B.A. Psy- chology; SUSAN A. SIMPSON, B.A. Elementary Education; GEORGE T. SINAS, B.A. Political Science; NANCY L. SINES, B.S.N. Nursing; JAMES I. SINGER, B.A. History; BRIAN H. SKINNER, B.S. Geography. JANET B. SKROMME, B.S. Physical Therapy; DAVID H. SLACHTER, B.A. Political Science; HARVEY T. SLAUGHTER, B.A. Pre Law; WIL- LIAM SLONAKER, B.S. Oceanogra- phy; PEG SLYKERMAN, B.A. Ele- mentary Education; RUSS B. SMALL, B.S.C.E. Chemical Engineering. GARY A. SMELEER, B.A. Psycholo- gy; BETHANY E. SMITH, B.S. Zoolo- gy; GWENDOLYN D. SMITH, B.S.N. Nursing; PEMBERTON SMITH, B.S. I.E. Industrial Engineering; RHONDA L. SMITH, B.G.S. General Studies; ROBIN L. SMITH, B.A. English. PEGGY D. SIGMAN, B.S.N. Nursing; CYNTHIA M. SILVERMAN, B.A. Elementary Education; LEE S. SIMK- INS, B.S.E. Engineering. RICHARD S. SIMMERS, B.A. Eco- nomics; JUDITH L. SIMMONS, B.S.N. Nursing; HARVEY J. SIMON, B.A. Economics. 310 DAVID ]. ST. AUBIN, B.S. Zoology; MARY C. STECK, B.A. Psycology; DONNA L. STEELE, B.S.N. Nursing. NANCY |. STEFICEK, B.A. Psycolo- gy; DINAH C. STEIN, B.A. English; STUART A. STEIN, B.A. Zoology. SANDRA K. SMITH, B.A. Biology Mathematics; THOMAS M. SMITH, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering; MARK R. SNELL, B.S. Forestry JOYCE L. SNIDERMAN, B.A. Histo- ry; MICHAEL L. SNOW, B.A. History Political Science; JOHN L. SOM- MERS, B.S. I.E. Industrial Engineer- ing. PEGGY L. SOMMERS, B.A. Educa- tion; RICHARD J. SORGEN, B.S. Architecture; SUZANNE SPAN- GLER, B.A. Political Science; JAMES R. SPEYER, B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering; LESLIE J. SPIEGL, B.A. Economics; SALLY J. SPIES, B.A. Education. CYNTHIA L. SIROFF B.S. Den- tal Hygiene; F. REMINGTON SPRAGUE, B.A. Spanish; JOHN H. SPRUHAN, B.S. Zoology; JOHN A. STAIGER, B.A. Economics; DAVID B. STANDEN, B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering; JO-ANN STARRAK, B.A. Psycology. MARC I. STEINBERG, B.A. History; TRINA S. STEINBURG, B.A. Psycolo- gy; FREDERICK T. STEINER, B.S. Zoology Mathematics; KENNETH STEKETEE, B.A. English; RUTH A. STEPHENS, B.A. Elementary Educa- tion; MARK H. STERNER, B.A. Speech . KAY M. STEUSLOFF, B.S.N. Nurs- ing; JAMES E. STEVENS, B.S. Ap- plied Mathematics; NANCY H. STEVENS, B.A. Sociology Social Work; ALICIA STEWARD, B.S.N. Nursing; JOHN D. STEWART, B.A. English; SUSAN E. STILLWATER, B.S. Naturalist. RENEE STIMMEL, B.A. Elementary Education; JOHN STIRLING JR., B.A. Psychology; RICHARD J. ST. LOUIS, B.A. Economics; ROBERT H. STOLTENBERG, B.A. Economics; CARLEEN W. STONE, B.A. Spanish; MARY JEAN STONE, B.A. Elementa- ry Education. 311 ROBERT J. STONE, B.A. English Speech; JEFFREY C. STONER, B.A. Economics; FRITZ E. STRACK, B.S. I.E. Industrial Engineering. MARION E. STRAUSS, B.A. English; AARON M STREFLING, B.S. Zoolo- gy; SUSAN J. STROBEL, B.A. Jo ur- nalism Spainish. JOETTA K. STUCKEY, B.A. English; BEVERLY J. SUDDS, B.A. Elementary Education; HEATHER F. SUESS, B.A. Psychology. MARY ANN SULLIVAN, B.S.N. Nursing; WILLIAM F. SULLIVAN, B.A. Political Science; JEAN L. SUMMERFIELD, B.A. Psychology; DAVID M. SUN, B.S. Computer Communication Science; MARI- LYN F. SUN, B.A. History. MARC J. SUSSMAN, B.A. History; JOAN S. SUSSWEIN, B.A. Speech; MARY S. SVED, B.S.N. Nursing; WILLARD E. SWENSON, B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering; JIM SYCO, B.S. Oceanography. DAVID R. SYROWIK, B.S.E.E. Elec- trical Engineering; EDWARD J. SZUMOWSKI, B.A. English; KEN- NETH J. TACK, B.S. Chemistry; DANIEL G. TAFT, B.S.E. Naval Archi- tecture Marine Engineering; DIANA L. TAIT, B.S. Zoology. MICHELE T. TAKEI, B.A. Mathemat- ics; DAVID T. TAKETA, B.S.E. Engi- neering Physics, RAYNETTE R. TAK- IZAWA, B.A. Mathematics; LINDA M. TALPOS, B.S. Medical Technolo- gy; LYNN TAMOR, B.G.S. General Studies. DAVID F. TANAKA, B.A. Econom- ics; WILLIAM TAUBE, B.A. Social Studies; DeJUAN TAYLOR, B.G.S. General Studies; KAREN L. TAY- LOR, B.A. Political Science; NANCY C. TAYLOR, B.F.A. Fine Arts. 312 ROBERT K. TAYLOR, B.S.E. Naval Architecture; TONI N. TAYLOR, B.F.A. Fine Arts; WILLIAM F. TAY- LOR, B.S. Zoology. ERIC F. TEPPER, B.A. History; SHAR- ON K. TERRY, B.A. Political Sci- ence; SUSAN E. TEUBERT, B.A. Speech. MARK W. THIEL, B.S.C.E. Chemical Engineering; DANIEL W. THOLEN, B.A. Mathematics; STEVEN B. THOM, B.A. English. VINCENT L. THOMAS, B.A. Psy- chology; KATHY L. THOMPSON, B.A. Political Science; NADINE O. THOMPSON, B.S. English; WEN- DY E. THORYN, B.A. English T.C.; MERLIN C. TIEDE, B.S. Chemistry. JOHNNIE W. TIGNER, B.A. Social Studies, DAVID P. TKACH, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering; DAVID N. TOBIN, B.A. English; CRAIG G. TOEPFER, B.S.M.E. Mechanical En- gineering; RANDALL M. TOIG, B.A. Anthropology-Zoology. PHILIP ). TOLARO, B.A. Anthropol- ogy; KRISTAN J. TOLIVER, B.S.N. Nursing; STEVEN E. TOLKIN, B.A. So ciology; JIM TOMASZEWSKI, B.S. Applied Mathematics; Hl- ROSHI TOMITA, Special Student Asian Studies. MARY KRISTEN TOOZE, B.A. Ara- bic; BARBARA J. TOWN, B.A. Edu- cation; SHELDON M. TRAEGER, B.S.A.E. Aerospace Engineering; ROBERT G. TRAKIMAS, B.A. An- thropology; C. JEFFREY TRICK, B.A. Political Science. JAN E. TRIPP, B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering; CYNTHIA A. TROST, B.A. Mathematics and German; JOHN R. TROTTER, B.A. Psychology and Pre-Medicine; ALLAN L. TRUANT, B.S. Microbiology; KATHLEEN A. TRYBUS, B.S. Social Psychology. 313 KATHfRINE A. VARCO, B.S. Biolo- gy; DALE E. VEENEMAN, B.S.E. Engi- neering; RONALD E. VERLEGER, B.B.A. Business Administration; JUDY K. VERNON, B. Mus. Music; RAYMOND G. VERSHUM, B.S.C.E. Chemical Engineering; BILLY J. VICARS, B.A. Mathematics. RICHARD B. VICTOR, B.A. Eco- nomics; HILARY P. VIETS, B.A. Psy- chology; MICHAEL K. VIZENA, B.A. Psychology; DANIEL L. VOEGTLY, B.A. Economics; MARY E. VOGT, B.S. Dental Hygiene; BARBARA A. VOKES, B.A. Elementary Education. STEVEN R. VUKELICH, B.S.A.E. Aerospace Engineering; MICHAEL D. WAARA, B.B.A. Business Admin- istration; MARY ELLEN WAGNER, B.S.N. Nursing; BARBARA S. WAL- DON, B.A. Special Education; JEF- FREY B. WALKER, B.S. Zoology; ROBERT L. WALKER, B.S. Cell Biology. EBEN E. TUCKER, B.A. Zoology; NANCY R. TURAK, B.G.S. General Studies; CYNTHIA J. TURCZYN, B.A. Education T.C. DEBRA A. TURNER, B.A. English; B.S. Biology; ROBERT J. TURON, B.A. Journalism; DAVID P. TUTU- REA, B.S.A.E. Aerospace Engin. Naval Arch. ETHEL G. UITTI, B.S. Physical Thera- py; SYLVIA T. UPSHAW B.S. Phar- macy; SUSAN E. UPTON, B.S. Zool- ogy. KAREN UZARK, B.S.N. Nursing DAVID L. VAN ANTWERP, B.A Economics; SUSAN C. VANDEN BERG, B.S. Special Education. JOHN D. VANDER WEG, B. Mus Music; RICHARD L. VAN EERDEN B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering, KIMBERLY W. VAN HOEK, B.A Education. 314 CRAIG S. WALL, B.S.I. E. Industrial Engineering; ROY W. WALLER, B.A. English; LAWRENCE L. WALNY, B.S. Zoology. DIANA WALTON B.B.A. Business Administration; SUSAN C. WALTZ, B.A. German And History; BONNIE S. WARD, B.S.D. Advertising De- sign. JAMES R. WARNER, B.S.C.E. Civil Engineering; KATHLEEN ). WARO- NEK, B.A. Political Science; ROB- ERT G. WASALASKI, B.S.A.E. Aero- space Naval Arch. Marine Engin. MARSHA L. WASSON, B.S.N. Nurs- ing; JUDITH C. WATERSTON, B.S.N. Nursing; WILLIAM WATER- STON, M. Arch. Architecture. CAROL A. WATSON, B.S. Comput- er Science; GEORGE C. WATSON, B.A. Pre-Legal Studies; PARKE T. WATSON, B.A. Mathematics. JEFFREY A. WATTS, B.S. Chemistry Cellular Biology; PETER MARK WEAVER, B.S. Zoology; THOMAS C. WEEKLY, B.S. Zoology; STEVEN ]. WEES, B.S. Zoology; MICHAEL R. WEIL, B.A. Sociology; JEFF WEIN- BERG, B.A. Economics; WENDY E. WEINBERG, B.A. Journalism. ALAN M. WEINBERGER, B.A. Politi- cal Science Journalism; LYNN Y. WEINER, B.A. History; SHARON G. WEINER, B.A. English; CINDY WEINGARDEN, B.A. American Cul- ture; STUART D. WEINSTEIN, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering. JOSIE WEIRICH, B.A. English; BETSY A.F. WEISBERG, B.A. Psychology; GERALD W. WEISBERG, B.A. Zoolo- gy Political Science; JEFFREY L. WEISBERG, B.A. English; MARILYN WEISBERG, B.A. Psychology; DIANNE L. WEISHEIT, B.Mus. Music Education. 315 ARTHUR ]. WEISS, B.A. Public Speaking; ERICA WEISS, B.A. Histo- ry; ROBERT G. WEISS, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering; TIMOTHY ). WENGERT, B.A. Sociology; LUCY W. WEST. B.A. Psychology; RON- ALD W. WEST, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering. THOMAS J. WHEATON, B.S.I.E. Industrial Engineering; SHELIA E. WHELPY, B.S. Biology; BARBARA L. WHITE, B.A. English; BRIAN P. WHITE, B.B.A. Business Administra- tion; ELLEN M.S. WHITE, B.A. Histo- ry; SAMUEL K. WHITE, B.S. English Literature. WALTER A. WHITE, B.G.S. General Studies; JOHN C. WHITING, B.A. Philosophy; ALAN L. WHITMYER, B.S.A.E. Aerospace Engineering; JANICE T. WICK, B.A. Speech Path- ology; DEBORAH A. WIDENER, B.A. Political Science; QUENTIN W. WIEST II, B.S.E. Engineering Science SHIRLEY ]. WILLIAMS B.S. Chemis- try; SUZANNE K. WILLIAMS, B.A. English; JOAN M. WILLIS, B.A. Eng- lish; DOUGLAS G. WILLITS, B.S.C.E. Civil Engineering; DIANNE F. WIL- SON, B.S. Dental Hygiene; JAMES M.WILSON, B.S. Biology. JODIE R. WILSON, B.A. Mathemat- ics T.C.; LOUIS J. WILSON, B.B.A. Business Administration; MICHAEL D. WILSON, B.G.S. General Studies; SCOTT A. WILSON, B.S.E.E. Electri- cal Engineering; HARRIET Z. WIN- KELMAN, B.A. Speech-Theater; DOUGLAS A. WIRTH, B.G.S. Gen- eral Studies. JANICE L. WIRTZ, B.S.N. Nursing; CLAUDIA D. WISE, B.A. Sociology; NANCY L. WISE, B.S.N. Nursing; KAREN M. WISS, B.A. Pre-Social Work; LISA N. WITTCOFF, B.G.S. General Studies; MARK J. WITUC- Kl, B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering. JAMES S. WILBER, B.A. English KATHLEEN A. WILCOX, B.A. An thropology; SUSAN E. WILD STROM, B.A. Education. JACQUELINE S. WILKERSON, B.A American Culture; JOHN P. WILK INS, B.A. History; O. ROLLEN WIL LIAMS JR., B.A. Social Studies. 316 PHILIP Y. YEE, B. A. Economics; PE- TER F. YENNG, B.S.E. Engineering; POKSYN S. YOOM, B.S. Zoology. PAM G. YOUNG, B.S.D. Advertis- ing; ANN K. YOUNGDAHL, B.A. Art History; WILLIAM H. YOUNG- ER JR., B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering. KATHRYN A. WIXON, B.A. French; CARL D. WOLF, B.A. Social Studies; KENNETH J. WOLF, B.B.A. Business Administration; DEBORAH R. WOLFF, B.A. Psychology; SUZ- ANNE M. WOLLACH, B.A. Psychol- ogy T.C.; WILLIAM J. WOLVER- TON, B.A. Psychology. LESTER G. WONG, B.A. Economics; LINDA L. WOOCK, B.F.A. Fine Arts; SANDRA K. WOODRA, B.A. English T.C.; JOAN K. WOODWARD, B.A. Fine Arts Communication; MI- CHAEL E. WOOLMAN, B.S. Pre- Medicine; RICHARD A. WOR- CHEK, B.S. Oceanography. STEPHEN J. WRAY, B.A. Mathemat- ; cs; PHYLLIS M. WRIGHT, B.A. French; BARBARA I. WURMAN, B.A. English; DAVID C. YANG, B.S.A.E. Aerospace Engineering; CYNTHIA ). YATCHMAN, B.A. Edu- cation; MARK L. YEAGER, B.A. Economics. JOSEPH H. ZAFFERN, B.G.S. Gener- al Studies; ARTHUR G. ZAJONC, B.S.E. Science Engineering, B.S. Physics; THORTON ZANOLLI, B.A. Psychology; ELI A. ZARET, B.A. Speech; CAROL C. ZAWACKI, B.A. Psychology; WILLIAM M. ZA- WACKI, B.A. Economics. HANAN G. ZAWIDEH, B.A. English; GERALD F. ZAWROTNY, B.B.A. Business Administration; GARY P. ZEMBALA, B.S.I.E. Industrial Engi- neering; LLOYD D. ZEMMOL, B.A. Latin American Studies; MARCIA V. ZIELINSKI, B.S.N. Nursing; JOHN W. ZIMMER, B.A. Speech. MUZETTE D. ZINK, B.A. Latin; SANDRA L. ZUBRITSKY, B.A. Eco- nomics; STEPHEN E. ZUCKER, B.A. French Anthropology; CAROL ZYLBERT, B.A. History; CHERYL WALL, B.A. French; LINDA H. LAPE, B.S. Special Education. 317 Jm " V (W j After an undefeated season, the Michigan Wolverines were eager to de- feat Stanford in the Rose Bowl. Thousands of U-M students were also eager and travelled to Pasadena to see that happen . If they only went to see their team win, they were disappointed by the 13- 12 loss. But, the many fringe benefits included in the Budget tours, helped to ease the pain of defeat. Disneyland, San Francisco, a tour of Universal Studios and a choice view of the Tournament of Roses Parade were some of the side attractions. Fritz Seyferth (32) Glenn Doughty (22) 320 Tom Slade (17), Jim Brandstatter (76), Fritz Seyferth (32) Fred Crambeau (92), Greg Ellis (68) 321 323 324 325 PHOTO STAFF Photo Editor Tom Ballyntyne John Broder Carmen Cardinal Carolyn Cooper Randy Edmonds Larr y Erikson Frank Goldschmidt Bob Wargo 326 1972MICHIGANESIAN STAFF Co-Editors-in-Chief Managing Editor Copy Editor Design Editor Personnel Director Publicity Director Sales Manager Academics Editor Theme Co-Editors Organizations Editor Senior Section Editor Sports Editor Leonore Day Chris Holtzhauer Arthur Talansky TRAINEES Bruce Kaplan Katrina Schuur Kim Kuhlmann Sue Fisher Care Gustafson Lauren Bayleran Elaine Kosik Jan King Gary Verlinde Nancy Raines Sharon Reppenhagen Claire Kelly And! Platt Andrew Kraus John Tonkovitch Lynn Wallace 327 The 1972 Michiganensian would especially like to thank the following people for their gen- erous help and co-operation: Hunt House, South Quad; John Renaud, Stevens Studios; Kirk Armstrong, American Yearbook Co.; Doris Mann, Data Processing; Doug Barnett, U. Mail Services; Professors Donald Gooch and Chauncey Korten and the Creative Advertising Work- shop; Arch Gamm, Carl Diener, Mary Rafferty, Maurice Rinkel and Professor L. Hart Wright. 328 m 5 i , : f : ? ,

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

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


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