University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1973
Page 1 of 288
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1973 volume:
W7 " Sm . SffiSS ' KoCo xoCo Mi_ . , , , -_ _ " .T.T.VVV " - " - 9 ' m 9 ' m 9 9 9 ' m 9 ..max mmm : : : : x - X ' I ' X ' K ' X ' X ' % %% % .:.:.:. X X X : S : x-XwX-x-x-x. ' X-Xx $i iiii x.x .x.x-x : x ::::::::: ::!: THERE THERE ARE 38,000 FACES ON THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN CAMPUS I taut and each face masks a unique personality. They have come to this city, bringing with them different back- grounds, experiences, and ideas. Some have come just from the outskirts of Ann Arbor; others have journeyed halfway across the globe to be here. Once here, they share the common title of " student " . They live together, eat together, attend classes together, and in many cases, form lasting friendships. Each one con- tributes a part of himself, whether intentionally or not, with his words, his ideas, and his life style. And when he leaves, he will take with him a part of the ideas, experiences, and backgrounds of others whom he has met. He will not be the same person he was when he arrived. It is in a sense, the truest form of give and take. It is to this student, " the giver and the taker " , that we dedi- cate this book. ACADEMICS NIE M 10 I Studying Every student eventually needs a change of pace when studying, whether it takes the form of simulta- neous communion with nature, immersion in a crowd, oral gratification, daydreaming or sleeping. 12 13 The Human Performance Center, found within the Department of Psy- chology, is a research organization concerned with the processing of in- formation by human beings. Faculty members and affiliated graduate stu- dents are seeking to advance knowl- edge regarding information storage, attention, perception, long and short- term memory, and choice and deci- sion processes. A basic interest is the effect of learning and instruction on man ' s performance in these areas. With regard to human learning and memory, researchers are interested in finding out how humans store verbal information, keep it over time, and later retrieve it to put out a response. Effects of repeating and rehearsing the information before storage are determined through experimentation. Some results suggest that people re- member verbal items by mentally as- signing arbitrary identities to them. The subject under observation is re- quired to attempt verbatim recall, de- layed recognition, and cued responding. Another focus of research is on per- ception of size, color and form of ob- jects. Investigation involves factors such as similarity and contrast be- tween the things perceived; it also in- cludes studies of unique color hues, after-images, visual illusions and pat- tern recognition. Other interests of the HPC include human decision-making, signal detec- tion, and the process of simple prob- lem solving. PROBLEM TO SOU IS WHO E = HC 14 I 15 Student Counseling Office Unlike some student organizations who are working to renew their popu- larity with a changing student popu- lation, the Student Counseling Office is working to put itself out of business. The primary concern of the volunteer student counselors is to provide per- sonal and academic peer counseling for students that have been mis- directed, misinformed or neglected by the university ' s professional coun- seling services. One SCO coordinator explains that because of the university ' s size, com- munication breakdowns result be- tween students and counselors under the pressure of the vast amount of in- formation students need to know. " We want to see students come out of here in as good or better shape as when they came to the university, " commented one coordinator. " Until the university reorganizes and strengthens their available services, we will do the best job we can to fill the gaps. " The SCO, financially independent of the university, maintains a budget from the alumni fund through the ISA dean ' s office. It meets with freshmen at orientation and sponsors 15 Peanut Butter and Jelly Wednesday lunches. The office is not sure how many stu- dents know about the office as those that return to say " thanks " and ask for more advice are the only feedback that the office has to go on. Referals to other campus counseling services and making sure they get there is another effort the office makes for their student clients. " But if we don ' t know the answers, we tell them we don ' t, " one counselor asserted. In the informal atmosphere of the SCO, the student counselors feel that they can give the student the extra time to hash out a problem. Ques- tioning the student about his feelings and prejudices helps the student de- fine his problem and then consider the alternatives. " Often the despondent student who insists on dropping out of school only needs a sympathetic ear and reas- surance that everyone has gone through that sort of thing at least once at the university. That ' s why peer counseling is important. " The office also advocates in cases where counselors have refused to ap- prove elections, credit hours and other special problems. But the office feels it cannot remain only a student advocate. Instead, it used its ex-of- ficio membership on the academic board, grade and curriculum com- mittees to affect change for the bet- terment of the university policies. Course evaluation is a traditional serv- ice of SCO that has developed into a spectrum of student counselors for every department. Subjectively, they are more qualified to evaluate profes- sors, course subject material and work load and exams than the ISA catalog or the computer class evaluations. However successful the SCO will be in putting itself out of business, it ful- fills a very important need in the uni- versity for peer counseling. The Stu- dent Counseling Office remains the one open place during the noon hour when the rest of the university shuts down and provides students a place to sit and talk with a friend. 16 17 The field of dance is rapidly expanding at the University. The four-year program offers a number of post-graduate career possibilities such as choreography, professional dance, dance therapy and dance criticism. Graduate work is another available option. A dance major will receive a Bachelor ' s Degree in Education, including certification to teach dance at Kindergarten through high school levels. The undergraduate dance curriculum includes the study of Arts, Sciences, and Humanities. It combines an understand- ing of the body with intensive development of dance skills in all areas; jazz, ballet, modern, ethnic and social dance among others. The faculty, headed by Coordinator of Dance, Elizabeth Weil Bergmann, boasts an impressive membership of professors, instructors and teaching fellows. In addition to the regular curriculum, the dance program also includes a six-week summer workshop with a major dance artist. 18 19 Student Teaching: An experience in Education Pictured in this spread are two mem- bers of a program for aiding the handicapped and other hospitalized young people at Mott Children ' s Hospital. The university students, ma- jors in special education, tutor and carry on normal work with the chil- dren. The program is designed to lessen the trauma of hospitalization for the youngsters, as well as to re- duce the problem of interruptions in their school years. 20 - W 21 Student teachers at Forsythe Jr. High 22 23 Michigan ' s Television Center 24 Broadcasting, a growing industry, has placed demands on colleges like Michigan to educate technicians, writers, directors, producers and jour- nalists. In the late fifties, the Speech department first acquired classroom facilities to train technicians and per- formers for the media. Within the last two to four years, the journalism de- partment has also become increas- ingly aware of the declining impor- tance of the newspaper and the magazine, the trend toward special- ized magazines and the proliferation of broadcasting. Moving in this direction, the Journal- ism department offers a cable televi- sion seminar and broadcast writing courses. With a college video-taping facility located in their own depart- ment, Journalism students can learn the craft of broadcast writing with audio-visual equipment to simulate a production studio. Although conceptually both depart- ments are committed to teaching dif- ferent broadcasting skills the Journal- ism department, the writer ' s craft and the speech department, the tech- nician ' s craft both departments work together operationally. Both cross list courses and hold places for each other ' s students in many of the radio, television and cinematography courses. One man holds a joint ap- pointment with both departments, thus giving students the benefit of an interdisciplinary education. This joint appointment also hints that both de- partments recognize the inter- dependency of both disciplines. It would be logical to assume that the broadcast facilities of the two depart- ments would eventually merge into a single department of broadcasting. One department professor explained: " But the merger would not be of two versions of broadcasting, but of two departments. When you talk of a merger with the department of Speech, Theater and Communication, you are talking about the disciplines of audiology and therapy, too. A neater organization would be our only gain. " Another department spokesman said, " You must remember that each de- partment uses the media differently. There is no overlapping that would necessitate a department merger. In the journalism department, full size production tapes cannot be pro- duced. And this video taping facility is used as a class room environment by other departments, including political science and classical studies. " Besides, when you talk about creat- ing a new department, you must con- sider the audio-visual facilities of 20 other departments on campus. " The facilities of the University of Michigan Television Center also come into the question. It is the responsibility of the University ' s broadcast committees to review such proposals with the departments. The question remains, however, if a consolidation would be made, which department would absorb the broad- casting curriculum? The traditions and vested interests of both departments would be the central point of debate. But as the faculties continue to recog- nize the interdependence of the speech and journalism disciplines in broadcasting, the probability of an in- ter-departmental merger becomes more conceivable. 25 26 27 Architecture and Design The new . . . the old ... 28 and the present. .hold. 29 School of Natural Resources ESPASSWG , 30 This January, 175 people witnessed the 40th annual deer run conducted by the University ' s School of Nat- ural Resources. The deer, which are kept on a reserve 25 miles northwest of Ann Arbor, are counted each year so that information about them can be updated. Counters were placed 30 to 40 feet apart in a line run- ning the entire length, which measures one mile wide and two miles long. The counters proceeded from the east fence westward, forcing the deer toward the west barrier. As the herd turned and ran back the individual deer were recorded as they crossed the line. Approxi- mately one hundred deer were sighted. 31 32 A group of loggers within the School of Natural Resources is participating in a forestry project at Stinchfield Woods, located twenty miles north- west of Ann Arbor and Saginaw For- est. Participants in the project spend Friday afternoons and Saturdays cut- ting down unwanted trees to provide for maximum health and growth of the forest. 33 Above: Maynard Klein, Conductor of University Choirs Below: The University Choir mversity Choirs Inivmily Choir SCHOOL OF MUSIC 35 Medical Technology I 36 Commonly mistaken for nurses be- cause of their lab coats and white uni- forms are the senior Medical Tech- nologists. Every year a small number of students, this year 40, are admitted to the senior year of the program which consists of a 12-month training period spent in various hospital labs including biochemistry, hematology, immunology, microbiology, and blood bank. Although the patients know them only as vampires taking blood, med-tech students are trained in examining and analyzing most clini- cal specimens, evaluating the result and relating these to disease pro- cesses. After 4 years of college they graduate with a Bachelor of Science Degree and are qualified to supervise hospital laboratories and to train fu- ture Medical Technologists. 37 Michigan ' s emphasis on a rounded educa- tion has placed great importance on the study of language. The ISA language re- quirement has filled classes in Germanic, Indo-lranian, Near and Far Eastern, Ro- mance, Semitic, and Slavic languages to mention a few. In keeping with the theory of learning by doing, language courses are generally of the recitation type. This same theory is the principle behind language labs, where taped lessons allow individual practice. The new Modern Language Building ' s comfort- able and well-equipped labs have replaced those in Mason Hall and various dorms as the center for linguistic practice. Outside of the classroom exposure to for- eign language in daily life stimulates learn- ing. Living situations such as Oxford Hous- ing ' s French and German Houses have much more potential in this area, though unfortunately it is seldom put to use. Equally informal is the Rive Gauche Inter- national Coffee House, where foreign speech and culture are found in a social context. At any rate, no matter how it ' s learned, fluency in a second or third lan- guage is practically a must now-a-days. C ' est la vie. Above: Rive Gauche Below: Language lab 38 tot Cache Modern Language Building ' s conversation rooms 39 Publishing, Research, Teaching A Question of Balance " Ann Arbor- Research Center of the Midwest. " Almost every correspondence of the University of Michigan bears this postmark, and with good reason. Re- search, a tradition of the maize and blue, has made the town of Ann Ar- bor and the University world famous. Some observers, however, say that the quality of education is not what it was ten years ago because more em- phasis is placed on the quality of re- search. These critics feel that profes- sors, lured by grants from government and business, have neglected the teaching of students and retired to their research labs and libraries. " Michigan is not the ' hard school ' that it used to be " , remarked one teaching fellow, also an alumnus. " More time is spent in producing a prestigious re- search project than a quality gradu- ate. There was a time when a profes- sor remembered a graduating senior who asked for a recommendation and spent his office hours with his students instead of at the research in- stitute, " he added. Michigan ' s " hot properties, " big name researchers, in the departments of psychology, botany, zoology, eco- nomics, etc., can not make a univer- sity number one as a teaching in- stitution in its field. Yet, within less than five years, the popularity of a young professor will wane if he does not keep interest in his field alive. Nothing is sadder than a student-ori- ented professor, in the prime of his career, who has lost student appeal because he now turns the pages of yellow lecture notes rather than those of orginal research sources. The repu- tation of a university like Michigan is built on both the quality of research and teaching. But where is the emphasis placed at Michigan? Is it on teaching or re- search, and why? Research seemingly contributes more to the University ' s reputation because it has gained the most attention, but the quantity of scholarly research that a professor un- dertakes is not a requirement im- posed by the university or regents ' by-laws. Research is a committment that a professor demands of himself. It is an outgrowth of scholarly activity and teaching which is vital in renew- ing the intellectual life of the individ- ual and the university. But the quality of research and publi- cations of the teaching staff members, are established criteria for all Tenure promotions to assistant and associate professors. In some fields, particularly the sciences, achievement in research is weighted more heavily. After tenure is granted, the epigram, " Publish or perish, " is often enforced by peer competition. The quest for tenure seems to be a master that drives the staff into esearch and forces them to neglect students. Tenure, a measure of eco- nomic insurance, was designed to protect academic freedom, not to shelt professors from their teaching respons oftenur of what or into research Contrar ieve,fi Institutii teourc show t] spent ie torese voted t( lration.1 uresdo as time enceyj, n Die 40 responsibilities. Yet the abolishment of tenure will not resolve the question of what amount of a professor ' s time or interest should be devoted to research. Contrary to what most students be- lieve, figures released by the Office of Institutional Research, of the College Resources Analysis System (CRAS) show that 70% of " staff effort " is spent teaching. About 15% is devoted to research and the remainder de- voted to public service and adminis- tration. One may argue that these fig- ures do not measure the professor ' s vigor in class. Attitude is just as crucial as time spent. The classroom experi- ence yields more valid evidence of a professor ' s interest than statistics. dean, it is the quality of teaching that is most important. One reason for in- creasing stress on teaching quality is that the students themselves are de- manding it. Their desire for more con- trol over the kind of education they receive had it ' s national beginnings in the free speech movement at Berkley in the 60 ' s. As one observer remarked, the political activity of campuses seems to boil down to a single de- mand for quality in education. For ex- ample, in several cases students have clamored for the reinstatement of professors who have been fired for anti-war activities, but who they feel are good teachers. The experimental Residential College is another mani- festation of this pressure from students. ministration in budget spending have also served to make the quality of education an important issue. Re- search funds that once flowed freely when the United States was in the old war technology race with the Soviet Union are now being limited. The de- cline of the monetary stimulus may make research less important to the adacemic community. On the other side of the coin, it might cause a scramble for funds, with pressure for obtaining research grants becoming even greater. In the offices of the ISA school ' s The cut backs of the Republican ad- 41 Project Community Project Community is one of those valu- able, all-too-few chances to apply class- room learning to the real world. Volun- teers are placed and trained in education-related programs sponsored by the Project; some programs are for credit, others are not. The program in- volves experimenting with innovations in settings ranging from day care programs to Washtenaw Community College, and from Solstis Free School to Washtenaw County Jail. 1 42 I 43 i p. 9F A 2 " Hi irfv " ffwi Willow Run Labs The story of WRL began in 1946, when the federal government turned over the land that had been Willow Run Airport to U-M for a symbolic one dollar. The University started WRL almost solely as a center for De- partment of Defence contract re- search. In the early years, most of the work centered on air defense tech- nology, but in I953 the military asked the University to begin studying pos- sible applications of modern tech- nology to battlefield surveillance problems. These problems became the major focus of the WRL program for the next decade. In the course of this work, the Labs became involved with various sensing and scanning techniques, most no- tably radar and infrared sensing. WRL did so much to develop these tools that in I970 the U.S. Army called U-M " the leading free world authority in sensing technology. " For the unini- tiated, infrared sensing can be used from aircraft to pinpoint enemy sol- diers and equipment in any weather and at any time of day. The sensor makes a heat map of an area on which objects can be distinguished by their shapes and amount of heat they emit. In recent years, WRL has even improved on the infrared sensor by introducing multispectra scanning which makes use of light from various ranges of the spectrum simulta- neously to produce images. WRL has always taken mainly classi- fied research contracts. This includes any project in which the work of at least one person involved requires clearance under national security regulations. The amount of classified research done there, coupled with the possibility of its being used to destroy humanlife, turned many in the univer- sity community against WRL. For five years the future of the Labs was a hot Unless you happen to be into remote sensing, it is easy to forget that the Willow Run Laboratories (WRL) still exist. For years they were the subject of campus debate because of the classified research carried out there. Today the Labs are no longer a topic of student conversation. Where once only fifteen miles of twisting roads separated the University and WRL, the two are now separate in all other respects as well. What used to be the University-owned Willow Run Labo- ratories now comprise the private, non-profit Enviromental Research In- stitute of Michigan (ERIM). Whether or not students are aware of it, life does go on at ERIM. Armed with a two million dollar loan from the State of Michigan for operating capital, the Institute is in the midst of its first year of independent existence. It is fully intending to hold its place as a world leader in sensing technology. There had always been talk of splitt- ing WRL from the University, says Marvin Holler, Executive Vice Presi- dent of ERIM, but the classified re- search was " the straw that broke the camel ' s back. " Early in I972 the Board of Regents made some changes in the University policy toward classified re- search and vowed to sever U-M ties with the La bs. ERIM filed Articles of Incorporation, the state loan came through, and in July the Regents au- thorized transfer of WRL equipment and research activities to EMIR. Thus the Environmental Research In- stitute was formed. In view of the ac- tivities carried on there, the title may seem a trifle eupheumistic. The other side of the story is that WRL and now ERIM have been increasingly con- cerned with applying their findings to nonmilitary efforts. Where the De- fense Department once sponsored SHI virtually all the research contracts, it now sponsors only sixty percent. Also, the potential for non-military application of remote sensing tech- nology is vast. ERIM president Wil- liam Brown is extremely optimistic about future civilian applications. " Remote sensing, " he says, " will make increasingly important contributions to increasing the world ' s food supply, discovering vitally needed natural re- sources , controlling the pollution of our environment, and other major goals the world must achieve in the future. " Maybe, then, the new " Environmen- tal " title is not totally out of line, but the Institute has certainly not severed all ties with its past. After all, sixty per- cent of the research contracts still come from the Department of De- fense, and the majority of those are classified. All visitors to ERIM are asked to sign a register, given badges, and not allowed to go anywhere unescorted. Holler plays down the se- cretive aspects of the work done ( " If we locked up a half-dozen file cabi- nets, you could probably photograph anything in the place. " ) , but the ' En- sian found the security guard less co- operative when the time came for ac- tually getting some pictures. Yes, life goes on at ERIM without the Univer- sity now, but be it for good or ill, not without the Department of Defense. (left) Irv Sattinser studying pictures of California taken by multispectra sensors in a satellite, (above) Reed Maes working in the radar sensing lab. SPEAKERS AT UM Columnist Jack Anderson 50 Georgia Legislator Julian Bond 51 " Time is running out . . . ... for students to use their political power potential before they lose it. This was the gist of Dick Gregory ' s satire of society delivered at the Power Center. 52 53 losef Brodsky: A Man and a Poet 55 Upon entering the office of losef Brodsky, one is immediately struck with a sensation of warmth and charm. The Russian poet ' s hand is ex- tended in welcome, and he sits on his desk so that his interviewer may be seated. The room is cluttered with books, his bicycle, and a Russian typewriter; El Greco ' s Toledo covers part of a wall. People come by to see him often; he is hospitable and soft- spoken. Yet behind the man ' s re- served character one perceives a cer- tain sadness. In Russia, Brodsky wrote poetry and translated the works of other poets. He himself writes more of personal experiences than blatant expositions of a political nature. His words are moving, his style sensitive, and his themes touching. His poems, unlike many of those of his more polemical counterpart, Yevtushenko, seem in- offensive in as much as they are not ideological platforms for denuncia- tion of government action. Though Brodsky writes as a complete individual and aligns himself with no movement, no major protest, no offi- cial organization, the Russian bureau- cracy has chosen to make things diffi- cult for him. In 1963, Brodsky was arrested on grounds of unemployment. The fol- lowing year, convicted of being a " so- cial parasite " , he was sentenced to serve five years of hard labor at a state collective farm. He was released one and a half years later and re- sumed writing poetry. Soon after, for reasons of which he is still uncertain, he was " invited " to leave Russia. " In Russia, if such invitations are made, they mean only one thing, " wrote Brodsky in an article in the New York Times Magazine (October 1, 1972), and he accepted the offer. Brodsky is not happy about having been forced to leave his home. He did not like living in Israel where he staid b Wgerei " tragic " , fat Bro UHtri; endured bitter, o Heqooi social is 56 had been invited to live. He contends that those who want to leave Russia should be able to do so without being badgered; that many can not, he calls " tragic " . Perhaps it is equally tragic that Brodsky did not desire to leave Russia. After reading a summary of Brodsky ' s 1964 trial, one feels embittered and enraged at the injustice that the poet endured. Brodsky, however, is not bitter, nor will he denounce Russia. He quotes Robert Frost: " ... To be social is to be forgiving. " Brodsky has a genuine gratitude for the beauty and tradition of the Rus- sian language, and he feels strongly that it is his to preserve. " I do not think the presence of different linguis- tic environment, " he writes, " can de- stroy a consciousness, but it can hin- der its work. " Since July, Brodsky has been in the United States where he has been trav- eling around the country, seeing the sights, and reading his poetry. As a poet-in-residence, he is presently teaching a Russian and American liter- ature course and enjoys his seminars very much. He often attends poetry readings given on campus, and finds time to watch television and go to the movies. Like many other foreigners, he is especially fond of westerns. Brodsky is still trying to find himself in the enormity of America. To him, Rus- sia will always be his home, and to start anew is a painful difficulty. His office here seems a start if but a small one. There are obstacles to over- come, but the poet is optimistic. 57 58 Shirley Chisolm Shiriey Chisolm, 1972 Presidential Candidate 59 THE ARTS mmmm ::x:x: ::A%::::ftJ B-SiSiWiyiyiWi . y ' MM " 62 Pick a week, any week. Then a night, any night. And then try to choose from all the cultural arts programs go- ing on, never mind all the other al- ternative ways to spend the evening. For film freaks, there is anything from " Citizen Kane " to " Little Big Man " , the Marx Brothers to Ingmar Bergman. The University Musical Society ar- ranges performances by opera com- panies, symphony orchestras, cham- ber groups, soloists, dancers and actors from all corners of the earth. This year the Soviet Union, China, Af- rica, Israel and Australia are among the nations represented; Duke Elling- ton and Marcel Marceau are among the names. Theater buffs can occupy themselves with the offerings of the Drama de- partment ' s U. of M. Players, the best of Broadway from APA, and first-rate fare balanced between classics and trial runs from PTP. And, for all interested individuals, there are always Music School con- certs and recitals, poetry readings, and museum exhibits of subjects from Chinese ceramics to earthquakes to the art of book binding. This diverse combination of efforts assures that anyone who complains that there is nothing to do on the Michigan campus must not have looked very hard. 63 64 65 66 I The Ann Arbor Blues and Jazz Festival 1972 was an in- spirational achievement, both artistically and otherwise. The line-up of performers was, according to the pro- gram, " constructed around the principle that high energy music, whether ro ck roll or blues and jazz, is what people go crazy over. " The two dozen groups per- forming included such names as Muddy Waters, Miles Davis, and Howling Wolf. ( " Man, he ' s the guts of Amer- ica spilling out on the floor, that ' s all. " ) John Sinclair and the Rainbow Multi-Media Corpo- ration ' s task in organizing and finding financial backing for the festival was no easy one, especially following the long, lonely summer of ' 71 when there was no festival. Community service groups were contracted to provide all the necessary services for pay, and any proceeds were to be portioned out to these same groups. The money in- volved was to be pumped back into the community and not into the hands of individual profiteers. 67 68 The World of Gilbert and Sullivan 69 70 The Israel Philharmonic Orchestra 71 The Persuasions 72 Cheech and Chong 73 Carlos Montoya, guitarist (Photo Courtesy University Musical Society) 74 I 75 Dancers of Mali (from Africa) 76 Ah Ahk, Music and Dance (from Korea) 77 Right and far right; Sleeping Beauty Below: Alvin Ailey Dance Co. (All Photos courtesy Uni- versity Musical Society) 78 79 above: Cuarneri String Quartet right: The Royal Philharmonic Orchestra Teiko Maeashi, violinist above right: Rudolf Kempe, conductor 80 81 Don Juan 82 The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-ln-The-Moon Marigolds (All Photos courtesy Professional Theater Program) The Great God Brown 83 Beryozka Dance Company of the Soviet Union 84 Batsheva Dance Company from Israel 85 Stevie Wonder 86 Woi 87 Soph Show presents: Cabaret! right; Chip Lawler as the Customs Officer far right: John Copeland plays Cliff Bradshaw and Mary Lou Zuelch portrays Sally Bowles below right: Master of Ceremonies Michael Kaplan far right, bottom: The Kit Kat Girls 88 89 Handefi Presente 90 Handel ' s Messiah Presented by the University Musical Society 91 twi 3ti i .. ' V-Sv,-.-iv - .:--v ra : , 3f Left: Contribution, Presented by the U. of M. Ebony Players. Above: Mother Courage, Presented by the University Players. Photos cour- tesy of Rufus King. 93 The University Musical Society has greatly contributed to Ann Arbor culture by making available music presentations of high quality and prestige. Through its efforts the doors of Rackham and Hill Auditoriums and the new Power Center have been opened to a cele- brated array of operas, ballets, vocal and in- strumental soloists, orchestras and folk dance groups from thirty-six countries. It is best known for the " Messiah " concert every De- cember and it ' s yearly " May Festival. " High- lights of the 1972-73 season included the New York Philharmonic Orchestra, the great mime artist, Marcel Marceau, the Sleeping Beauty Ballet and the London Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Andre Previn. Although increasing costs have rendered fi- nancial support from ticket sales inadequate, the society refuses to lower its standards. Its ninety-year-old tradition of excellence contin- ues through the patronage of individual com- munity members and businesses. 94 95 lit SPORTS Football Recognize Number 30 of the New York Giants? If you ' re a fan of U-M foot- ball, you ought to. Four years ago, he wore the number " 40 " across the back of a maize and blue uniform, and established himself among the very finest ball carriers in Wol- verine history. His name is Ron Johnson, and in ' 67 and ' 68 he rewrote Michi- gan rushing records for ca- reer, season, and single game totals. Since rising to the professional ranks, Johnson has continued to prove what an outstanding athlete he is. Cleveland grabbed him in the first round of the 1969 draft, and after a promising rookie season with the Browns, he was dealt to New York. There, Johnson really hit stride, becoming in 1970 the first Giant player to rush for a thou- sand yards in a single sea- son. He finished in pro football ' s top ten in rush- ing and pass receiving that year. Injuries slowed him last year, but Johnson ap- pears healthy again. The pictures were taken at the Lions-Giants game in De- troit which brought Ron back to his hometown, and marked his first pro- fessional appearance in Michigan. I 98 The line-up for choice tick- ets is as much a part of the M football scene as the off-tackle play or Boone ' s Farm in the bleachers. Spurred by the Wolverine ' s success in 71 and with high hopes for the coming season, seniors turned out early and in numbers to await the sale of season tickets and a shot at the coveted midfield seats. " Tickets were to go on sale Friday, " recalls Louise Mann of the ticket office, " and when I went home at five on Wednesday, three or four people were al- ready waiting at the door. On Thursday, students kept on coming all day. " The football-infected fans brought tents, lawn chairs, sleeping bags, and blan- kets, among other things, as they awaited the open- ing of the doors. " " It ' s a very friendly affair, " said Ms. Mann, " and it happens every year. " 99 Michigan graduate and Olympic Gold Medal winner Capl. Micki King is honored be- tween halves. Ed Shuttlesworth hurtles the line against Northwestern. 100 Michigan put its Big Ten title on the line right from the start, as Northwestern ventured onto the Ann Arbor Tartan turf for the season ' s opener. The Wolverine line-up was far different from the one which swept through its regular season undefeated a year before. A bumper crop of All-American ' s had grad- uated to the pros now an untested sophomore held the crucial quarterback spot and new names dot- ted both the offensive and defensive rosters. Though many observers wondered how far the new squad would go, most figured it would have little trouble with Northwestern ' s Wildcats. The contest proved no slaughter, however, as defense dominated a close game. Despite the new personnel, Bo stuck with his standard game plan tough, physical defense and a run-it-down-their-throats offense. Surprisingly, the only score of the game came on an honest-to-gosh 21 -yard touchdown pass, Dennis Franklin to Bo Rather, in the second quarter. That was enough, as the Wolverine defense preserved a 7-0 victory. honored be- r Tony Smith makes the tackle over a Northwestern lineman. 101 Randy Logan scores on a pass interception to put Mich- igan ahead of Tulane 14-0 in the first quarter. High school bands from the State of Michigan massed on the field during halftime. Fresh fa late the Iulane.1 the cor ramble b less than picked ol a second man cap punt reti Michigan second h and thref tense pro muster or make the 102 Fresh from an impressive upset victory over highly-touted UCLA, Michigan returned home to face the surprisingly undefeated Green Wave of Tulane. The Wolverines proved they knew more than one way to put points on the board, as they scored three first period touchdowns to settle the contest early. The first came on a 21 -yard ramble by hard-running junior Ed Shuttlesworth. Less than a minute later, wolf back Randy Logan picked off a Tulane aerial and took it 36 yards for a second score. Speedy sophomore Gil Chap- man capped the early barrage with a 49-yard punt return for his first college touchdown. Michigan added another twenty points in the second half, as Shuttlesworth totalled 151 yards and three touchdowns. Meanwhile, the M de- fense proved too much for Tulane, which could muster only a single score in the late minutes to make the final 41-7. Gil Chapman breaks a punt return to increase Michigan ' s lead. 103 MICH STftT The final, a Michigan victory, making State the sixth victim in a row in the Wolverines ' quest for an undefeated season. The Mighty Blue prove why they ' re the Number 1 defensive unit in the country as they put the crunch on a poor defeated Spartan fullback. 104 Jed season. Michigan State was the next target for Coach Bo Schembechler and his un- defeated squad. On records alone, the 1-3 Spartans appeared no match for the highly-ranked Wolverines. But as the crowd of 103,735 apparently knew, a UM-MSU contest rarely fol- lows the book. State mentor Duffy Daugherty, making his last stand in Michigan Stadium, brought few sur- prises but a lot of sound football. At one point his Spartans would have ac- tually taken the lead, had not a clip- ping penalty nullified a 24-yard scor- ing run. The Wolverines however were a bit too strong for their East Lansing arch-rivals. A fake punt led the way to a second quarter M field goal. The 3-0 held up until the fourth period, when Gil Chapman took a hand-off on the end-around and went 58 yards for a touchdown. State threatened but never scored, as the Wolverine backfield allowed no Spar- tan pass completions while inter- cepting three times. A Michigan fullback dances free for a short gainer. 105 Ed Shuttlesworth bursts through the middle against Minnesota for a touchdown. 106 After easily dispatching hapless In- diana 31-7, the Wolverines returned home to face Minnesota ' s Golden Gophers in the inevitable battle for the Little Brown Jug. A crowd of 84,190 braved the elements on the dark, drizzly Homecoming Saturday, and saw the Michigan powerhouse at its most awesome. The outcome of the contest was never in question. While holding the Gopher attack completely in check, the Wolverines scored two touchdowns in each of the first three periods. Blasts by Ed Shuttlesworth capped the first four drives, and Dennis Franklin delighted the Michigan partisans with an out- standing performance. The soph- omore quarterback ran for 58 yards and passed for 94 more. In the mean- time, the M defense and its signal- caller Tom Kee had little problem with Minnesota ' s no-huddle veer of- fense. Four interceptions, including one for a 68 yard touchdown by Dave Brown, helped preserve the 42-0 shutout. Craig Mutch makes the stop with Randy Logan, Tom Kee, and Walt Sexton coming in to assist. 107 The pep band vs. . . ' That damned north end. ' 108 Besides the game m Our cheerleaders Marching Band Twirler, Dave Perkins 109 Mike Lantry (36) r no The Boilermakers of Purdue battled Michigan to very nearly a complete standoff, but Mike Lantry ' s 30-yard field goal with one minute remaining gave the Wolverines a 9-6 victory and a perfect record going into the showdown with Ohio State. Purdue was clearly ready for the highly-ranked Wolverines, neutralizing the rugged U-M ground game and rolling up 268 yards against one of the nation ' s finest defensive units. But the Boilermakers could only manage a couple of field goals for their offensive efforts, and they couldn ' t keep Dennis Franklin (10 of 15 for 143 yards) from passing his way to a third quarter Michigan touchdown. Lantry missed the extra point, however, and the score was knot- ted 6-6 with only three minutes to play. Then Wolfman Randy Logan gave Michigan its break, snaring an errant pass by Gary Danielson on the Wolverine 42. Runs by Franklin and sophomore tailback Chuck Heater moved the ball to the Purdue 19, and, when it counted, Lantry came through with the winning field goal. in I Chuck Heater (44) gains ground behind Ed Shuttlesworth (32). All good things must end, the saying goes, and the 1972 Wolverine football season was a good thing. The end came too quickly for Michigan fans, however, as Ohio State crushed the UM Rose Bowl bid with a 14-11 victory. If a loss at the hands of archrival Woody Hayes and the Buckeyes wasn ' t horror enough, the manner of the defeat made it even harder for Wolverine partisans to swal- low. The statistics gave the appearance of another Michigan rout 344 total yards and 20 first downs for the Wolve- rines, 192 and 10 for OSU. But to give Woody ' s gang credit, they held when they had to. The Buckeyes stopped Michigan on four plays from the one at the end of the first half, and shut them off again on a fourth down from the one in the final period. Meanwhile, OSU pro- duced two successful touchdown drives of its own, and fourteen points proved to be all they needed. A fine passing day for Dennis Franklin (13 of 23) and an- other strong effort by the Wolverine de- fense were overshadowed by the defeat. AlOfoi 112 B At Ohio State they have a different attitude about football. OSU defenders swarm all over Harry Banks (20). 113 114 Rugby A Frenchman watching a football game in 18th century Britain remarked in disbelief that if Englishmen called this playing, it would be im- possible to say what they would call fighting. The game he was referring to is by no means identi- cal to the one played at Palmer Field on fall Sat- urdays by a team of crazed U-M students, but the comment applies nearly as well. The sport of rugby (named after Rugby School, where Wil- liam Webb Ellis first flagrantly disregarded the football taboo against carrying the ball and thus created the game) is a direct descendant of the old English form of organized violence, with much of the rough-and-tumble tumble left in. A spectator viewing a rugby contest for the first time may still frequently get the impression that the action has stopped and a free-for-all begun. But it ' s all part of the game, and the players love it. Why else would they come back every week? 115 Water Polo Watching a U-M water polo game requires more from the spectator than repeatedly asking " How do those guys tread water for so long? " The fierce competition calls for a genuine involvement in the rigorous action of this club sport. Unlike other teams in the Midwest Water Polo Conference, the Michigan team requires that all members be varsity swimmers. Also the sport re- ceives no funding from the university; all coaching help is voluntary. This year the Indiana polomen dunked Michigan in conference tourna- ment action to again capture the championship. The Blue swimmers sank to third in the standings after the 9-6 defeat. 116 ' fa ' The iction higan rtre- uma- sank 117 Coach Johnny Orr Speaks to his squad. Ken Brady (15) clears the way for Henry Wilmore (25). 118 Basketball By the time the Michigan athletic department had rounded up its crop of freshman basketball recruits back in 1969, Wolverine fans with foresight were already beaming at the prospect of a return to prominence in collegiate roundball. That flock of newcomers included such gifted ballplayers as Henry Wilmore, Ken Brady, Ernie Johnson, and John Lock- ard, and they promised to make Michigan once again a big contender in Big Ten title races. As the 1972-73 season be- gan, these men were seniors, and after two narrow misses, they were ready for one more run at the Big Ten crown. They would not have to do it alone, however, because in 71, the Wolverines had recruited an equally outstanding group of freshman cagers. Campy Russell (generally consid- ered to be the best high school player in his senior year), Joe Johnson, and C.J. Kupec are now sophomores and to- gether with the seniors they comprised one of the finest collections of college basketball talent in the country. Even so, the Big Ten title was hardly in the bag, as the conference shaped up to be perhaps the nations toughest. Victories in the squads first two games proved little, except that the team was not yet playing up to its vast potential. All five starters scored 16 points or more as Michigan survived a shaky first half to topple Notre Dame 96-87. The Wolve- rines had a poor night offensively against Oregon State, but the Beaver ' s troubled offense and Michigan ' s strong de- fense was enough to provide the Blue with a 68-57 win. Ernie Johnson (30) Campy Russell (20) pumps from outside. 119 Henry Wilmore (24) lays it in as John Lockard (45) and Campy Russell watch. 120 Ernie Johnson (30) takes his shot. - ? . % Ken Brady (15) sees the open man. 121 Hockey n ' nehock in 73 UK Western I In the game billed as " the world ' s fastest sport, " the Wolve- rine hockey team has at times had trouble keeping up. And in 73 the Michigan pucksters again found themselves in a battle for the eighth and final playoff spot in the tough Western Collegiate Hockey Association. The season marked the end of a long coaching career for Al Renfrew, who moved up to another position in the athletic depart- ment at the season ' s end. Though they had their problems winning games, the Wolverines were a spunky outfit, and young enough to promise better things for the future. Out- standing among the large crop of young players was fresh- man goalie Robbie Moore, who performed well in a diffi- cult role. 123 124 I Two members of trie Russian trampoline team give the Americans threatening competition as they perform a dual ballet in motion. The exhibition was held in Chrisler Arena before an animated crowd of trampoline enthusiasts. 126 An equally good showing by the American team resulted in a tied total score (left). The presentation was concluded with a demonstration of spaceball, an updated version of all-American volleyball with a little extra bounce (below). 127 128 IM Sports Some say that the fun is gone for par- ticipants in big-time college athletics. Varsity sports, they contend, have be- come a business, a money game. Whether or not this argument is valid, there are still forms of athletic com- petition on the U-M campus in which the profit motive has not taken hold. The intramural program continues to provide thousands of students and faculty with the chance to participate in competive sports at a generally re- laxed and yet highly organized level. IM tournaments are conducted an- nually in some twenty-five different sports, ranging from badminton to mini-soccer to wrestling. And the bracketing system used in most tour- naments allows part-time jocks of all levels of ability the chance to com- pete with others of roughly equal prowess. 129 At a sd physica for pa ' can tlit ofhs sport o versity chance tern a compel visions: gradual women abilities mentw from s andcoi resto :ledV proved sonStu lion in i 130 At a school where it seems that outstanding physical size and or talent are prerequisites for participation in varsity sports, where can the average flunky turn for expression of his jockish tendencies? Answer: intra- mural sports. Softball is the first major team sport of the long IM season, and 2,330 uni- versity people took advantage of this chance to let off steam built up by early term academic pressures. One hundred eighty-two teams of would-be athletes competed in seven different slow pitch di- visions: residence halls, fraternity, faculty, graduate, independent, co-recreation, and women ' s. For those more confident in their abilities, an all-campus fast pitch tourna- ment was also held. Quality of play ranged from superb to downright embarassing, and competition was keen. In the gung-ho residence hall division, Chicago House top- pled Adams for the title; Evans Scholars proved the class of the frats; and the Crim- son Studs bested Third Avenue Construc- tion in the independent division finale. 13) 132 Swimming Michigan ' s swimming team entered the 1973 season with a familiar problem how to break the University of Indiana ' s domination of the sport. Coach Gus Stager fielded another strong team like the one that took second in the Big Ten in ' 72, and hoped that he would not have to settle again for second best. Highlighting an ex- ceptionally deep squad were junior Stu Isaac, a defending Big Ten champion in the breaststroke, and versatile freshman Tom Szuba, one of the most sought after high school swimmers in the country. 133 Gymnastics It ' s no secret that gymnastics cannot compete with football or basketball for popularity on the DM campus. Gymnastics simply is not a big-time sport in America. But it is a pursuit re- quiring extra ordinary strength and agi- lity, and in a sense its participants are among the most remarkable of all athletes. For though many an arm- chair sportsman harbors the Plimpto- nian dream of playing the dropback passer or the sharpshooting guard, would any have the nerve to try try his luck on the side-horse or parallel bars? The feats of the first gymnasts seem even farther beyond those of the mass of men than do those of participants in the more popular sports. Coach Newt Loken turned loose an- other outstanding squad for 1973, as evidenced by an early season upset of the defending NCAA champs, South- ern Illinois. The team featured a num- ber of freshmen, but, in men like Roy Gura and Ward Black, a wealth of ex- perience as well. 134 133 CAMPUS LIFE .. w - j 9ltifR. ' -. . r - . , _ t ,. OUPLES 138 Co-educational living has quickly become the rule rather than the exception in under- graduate housing. What was formerly re- stricted to co-ops and apartments has taken over the dorms and is even beginning to affect Greek life. Virtually all dormitories now accommodate both men and women, ranging from separation of wings and floors (Markley and Bursley, for example) to alter- nation of sexes by rooms (Jordan). The only exceptions are Stockwell, Martha Cook, Helen Newberry, and Betsy Barbour (all restricted to women but with lenient male visitation policies) and the various fra- ternities and sororities. Yet even here in- roads are being made. One fraternity opened its doors to women for the firs t time this fall and will continue to do so in the future. Few problems seem to arise when male and female live in close proximity. Those involved in the co-ed system (the majority of students) praise it as a more " natural " living situation. The sharing of daily life tends to produce a brother-sister relation- ship. It enables the sexes to see one an- other as human beings stripped of the ten- sion-producing and awe-inspiring labels of " male " and " female. " Co-ed living there- fore ultimately helps to eliminate hang-ups and strengthens one ' s ability to get along with others. What does this imply in terms of dating? That is largely a personal matter. To some a " sister " or " brother " is automatically dis- qualified as a potential date. However, be- tween many others who live together, so to speak, dating is made easier because fa- cades have been dropped and the relation- ship is not hindered by the need to make an impression. In this way romantic inter- ests are not stifled but in fact stimulated. Of course the co-educational system is not for everyone and other more traditional options are available. But the general campus reaction indicates that co-ed living is doing more good than harm. 139 140 141 142 143 The Good Humor man, symbol of the last days of summer in Ann Arbor, tempts students with chocolate fudge cake nut ice cream bars. 146 Crosseyed Moose 147 The Arb is . 148 Local produce growers display their goods at the Farmer ' s Mar- ket in downtown Ann Arbor. Saturdays draw students who browse, buy, and talk with area farmers. 14? 150 - 151 One of the principal minorities on campus is the international students. There is a means to facilitate their interaction with the rest of the University the Rive Gauche. Named after the Left Bank in Paris, this local version at the corner of Hill and East Uni- versity serves the same purpose as the original. It provides friendly, relaxed atmosphere where young people of all ethnic backgrounds can meet on the common ground of studenthood. Nightly activities include such things as international weekends with music, food, and dancing in the foreign style, a series of lec- tures and discussions, and language nights in which speech in a particular language is encouraged. Thursday nights are open cof- fee hours with refreshments and informal conversation. The Rive Gauche is operated totally by volunteer donations of time and effort. Invitations are freely extended to those interested in help- ing or to anyone looking for a social evening with an international flavor. International folk dancing, held every Friday night at Barfoour Gym, gives students of different nationalities a chance to interact and learn from one another. 152 rational wthtite IK Left BtUni. rovides I ethnic hood, thin a encof- he Rive neand nhelp- atonal tudents The main Jewish organization on campus, Hillel Foundation, provides nu- merous religious, cultural, and social programs for the Jewish students on campus. An annual event which takes place in the autumn on the festival of Simchat Torah is the Soviet Jewry protest march and Diag rally. - - ? Tr ?S- ; ' -3i i " - - ' t " - ' JL ' c t . " . - T- ' -aS- - - ' -. 1 % " -?_ - Sr- " . ' Steven McNutt, a transfer student from U of D, is a junior in the engineer- ing school. Majoring in computer engineering, he plans to become a sys- tems analyst upon graduation. Since last year, facilities for handicapped stu- dents have increased in small numbers. The Uni- versity library system has instituted new facilities and aids, particularly aimed toward the blind stu- dent whose affliction presents unique study problems. These innovations include special reading rooms for blind students and their read- ers, the purchase of popular " talking magazines " and tape recorders, and the creation of extended borrowing privileges. In addition to study facilities, the University re- cently increased the amount of ramps and curb cuts on campus to alleviate the mobility prob- lems of other handicapped students. As a result a greater number of University buildings have been made available for them. Yet, the absence of elevators in some of the older buildings (i.e. Economics and Tappan) makes it impossible for such students to attend classes in them. The exact number of handicapped students on campus is not known because many of them, making light of their disabilities, do not identify themselves. Although each handicap presents distinct physical problems, few students let them dampen their spirits. As the university becomes more aware of its handicapped minority, it is coming to realize that there is still a great deal to be done so that more and more disabled will be attracted to Michigan. 1 54 - ije: , LV. - ' 3N . 1j :.- - - ' v -. Ms. Mary Ellen Smith, a special education senior, pauses before visiting a patient in Mott Children ' s Hospital where she is a tutor. Mary Ellen is the co-chairman of the SGC Committee for Handicapped Students. A victim of multiple sclerosis, as an adult she returned to the University to earn her degree. 155 I is local In its o IhckS asares Regent fonon a$tud nizatioi money Their ' or mil 156 i By far the most important Black cultural event on campus this past year was the opening of the Trotter House, which is located on Washenaw Avenue in the old Zeta Psi house. In its conception, the Trotter House was supposed to be a Black Student Center, originally agreed upon by the Regents as a result of the BAM strike in 1969. However, the Board of Regents appropriated money for an academic organiza- tion only, The Center for Afro-American Studies, and not for a Student Center. Last year, after pressure from Black orga- nizations on campus, the Regents finally appropriated money for the Trotter House. The Trotter House is an institution for supportive services for minority students, as well as being a minority student center. It houses auxiliary offices for financial aid, career planning and placement, housing information, drug help, and health services, as well as for Black Advocate, all Black student organizations, and minority information and aca- demic counseling. The student center facilities are on the second floor and include a lounge, study areas, dining faci- lities for parties, recreation facilities including a pool table and a color TV, and kitchen facilities to accommodate con- ventions held at the House. Has the union been successful so far? Richard Stacy, Assis- tant Director for the House, says that the amount of stu- dents that take advantage of the facilities there vary, but he estimates that sometimes up to 500 students have attended events held there. Mr. Stacy feels that the Trotter House has already proved very attractive to minority students. 157 - 1 OLITICS 158 VOTE ONIY ONCI IN EACH COL The SGC election was plagued by one of the poorest turnouts ever, despite a brand new voting system. - ' EHtRGENCV CMtFEIEKt AGMMST V4KR Fishbowl: the marketplace of ideas Student-geared HRP suffered this election from apathy and voter alle- giance to the two traditional parties. 159 Jack Nicholson on U-M hand-shaking tour for McGovern. Nicholson was brought in by local Democrats to rap with interested students at South Quad. 160 Whatever else may be said about student political activity on campus during the 1972 presidential election, it cannot be said that students were radical. The vote, the smaller draft call, the less politically oriented underclassmen, were all cited by politicals as reasons for the shifting mood. Although political activity interested smaller numbers this year, students turned out in droves to give the city of Ann Arbor a record voter turnout. McGovern supporters did not view the student regristration campaigns as helpful to the Democratic candidate. Dorm representatives found stu- dents had apathetically accepted a Nixon victory even be- fore November 7. " More could have been done had they given their time to canvas and clear misconceptions about the McGovern campaign " , one disillusioned McGovernite complained. Both the HRP and McGovern headquarters were surprised that the series of Nixon administration political blunders and " scandals " that culminated in the Watergate inc ident did not anger students into action. Unlike the 1968 election 162 when the draft still had youth worried, students did not rally against the war during this campaign. Both the HRP and the McGovernites cited Hanoi ' s premature exposure of a peace treaty as another stabilizing incident. On the whole, the bordering members of the demonstra- ting masses have hibernated. It was the hard-core student political activists that kept the campaign awake. It was this small group of campus and local activists that demonstra- ted solidarity in the lettuce boycott, endless war rallies, and pro-labor and pro-abortion campaigns that the HRP helped organize locally. The HRP also claimed to attract a new percentage of gradu- ate students. These supporters are more significant to the party ' s future because they are less likely to change their political affiliation after undergoing political change in their undergraduate years. Generally, the hollering hippies have been replaced by ac- tivists who seek a more equitable, humane society through group actions for local solutions that will chop away at the problems confronting the people. 163 UNDER CLASSMEN 164 Being " passed up " is a unique experience for freshman girls. 165 The annual Soph Show shapes underclass talent into the Cabaret chorus line. Make a friend see a sorority. 166 MICHIGAN til sooth llttr STATE OPEN 12 45 " FIDDLIR " .M.-4:30-8 CHILDREN $100 ADULTS: MON -SAT. MAT. J2 00 EVE. ALL DAY SUN: $2.50 ! 4 Nt%, Wn f wroiunc star Trk M Ttliru MUM Infrnlrw t.M 4 Nr TUGOFWAR-9:OOa.m. ISLAND PARK t Tl li Vut Ufc M M runlljr Guar ;:M 1 Vouni Dr. . 7 Town Mtlnt t Bcachcomkrn M PUrboaM Krw York 1 All In Ike Funllr Aycrs RESTAURANT i " T ' at ; pm . 4 ;5, 7:25 " 01 2:45 pm, 9.15 DIAL 668 -64 1 6 S11MOMN MMOf u - -S-t-l XV SMOHS NMDIH.3IW2 7 Aim Smith ud J S t:M 2 Brtdtri liet Berate .H 2 M n Tjler Moore 7 itrau i m rraar. J t B.b Nwhrt M OB Ixx-.tlon ..- 1 4 I Mlulon- lni|.-.i 7 Ilith MUM ' - ' - M Lou Goroon 1:3 I Dotameat M Till tn llulchrr Cnu Him Down CHAVURA KAMPUS o X7 " o O 2? 6 Saturday iLt UNION :SJ3fsiii BET CAFE |J5|3 " S 2 OB P . CINEMA II PRESENTS: H z X o I ! Try a Different Try Billiards At the MICHIGAN UNION cmm CULTURE CALENDAR ' Ai08( j 0gm ATURDAY 167 I Free of classes, Saturday is a good day to throw a frisbee or toss a snowball. 168 Saturday afternoon: Stopping in for a quick lunch before the game, while shopping, or for a study break. 169 170 The most popular day of the week without a doubt is Satur- dayno immediate pressure of schoolwork, and better yet, no need to get up at a ridiculously early hour to sleep through a boring lecture. What is a student to do with an entire day of spare time? In the fall, watching the men in blue and gold win another vic- tory in home football games is the predominant activity on Saturday afternoons. Later in the year the action moves to Crisler Arena where our powerful basketball offense scores points to the cheers of fans. On off-Saturdays, sports enthu- siasts can organize their own games. In the fall-spring Palmer Field offers tennis courts and lots of space for al- most anything. The Arb, which is multi-seasonal for the ath- letically inclined, offers plenty of room for Frisbee throwing, and hills for traying and sledding. For those who wish to spend a more leisurely Saturday, State Street and South U provide lots of restaurants and stores for lunch and shopping with those friends you have only said " Hi " to all week. In the late afternoon, playing cards, listening to records, long telephone conversations under the hair dryer, or just sitting around talking are good ways to rest up for the big evening. Saturday nights, the campus comes alive. There are con- certs at Hill Auditorium, or at the Ark, plays at the Power Center, movies at the State, Michigan, Campus, and Fifth Forum Theaters. There ' s dancing at the Scene, drinking at the three Bimbo ' s, the two Bells, and Fraser ' s. There are small private parties or big open band and beer bashes. Ev- erywhere are odors of pot and pizza and the sounds of pin- ball machines. And there ' s always the library . . . 171 Being swept along in the regular Saturday mass migration to the M-game is the only time many students feel a part of a cohe- sive student body. 172 Where does the Michigan student live, and why does he choose a particular arrangement from the many options available? Close to half of all students enrolled at the U live in what the Housing Office terms " Private Rental Dwellings " apartments, rooms, etc. Residence halls, including the Lawyer ' s Club and upperclass dorms like Martha Cook, claim almost 30%. Fraternities and sororities account for a full 5% of the student body. University Family Housing is close behind with 4%. Co-ops, at least those owned by the university, surprisingly account for only 2% of the total ... A good 10% don ' t live on campus at all: 3% continue living at home in Ann Arbor and 7% commute from other places. Where students live is a cut and dried matter. Why is something else again. The key is that each living style has something unique to offer that is most important to the people that choose it ... IVING STYLES 173 ' . mam From modern high-rise shoeboxes to suites in rambling, ol d-but-confortable houses, from suites roomy enough for up to six zany friends to those compact enough for one- Ann Arbor seems to offer an individually-tailored life-style for everyone. " You ' re so free to do anything you want, " says one satisfield apartment-dwelling senior who has tried a variety of hous- ing types. She favors the privacy of apartment life. Apartment-keeping can be time-consuming, but usually only if you ' re meticulous. Some suite-sharers work out in- volved schedules for the division of housekeeping chores; others leave everything to volunteers it is your turn to cook dinner if the spirit moves you. Only your apartment-mates limit your freedom. Living with a small number of people can get tense. You feud with one roommate over using common grocery money to buy do- nuts only he eats and with another because he has a habit of leaving art projects on the floor so you ' ll trip, leaving for an eight o ' clock. 174 r k out in- ; chores; i to cook 2 with i a nab ' ' Co-op residents seek escape from the " spectre of the university " and unrea- sonable landlords. They seek self- management and a lifestyle within a community of people. " We have the control here, " explains one co-op member. " In the dorm, it was the uni- versity ' s fault that the food was lousy, maintenance poor and the social at- mosphere like a zoo. But here it ' s our fault. " Not all who seek Utopia find it in the ICC co-ops. Although most students live there to meet people, the routine of eating, drinking and studying with the same people makes the co-op a " nouveau fraternity, " as some de- scribe it. Co-ops are not as cheap as people think they are. In addition, they have work and meal schedules and the food is not always satisfying. Some prospective co-op dwellers are disgusted by the overcrowded and rundown physical conditions. Work duties are part of the self-man- agement in all the ICC co-ops. " This isn ' t the capitalist society where you pay your money, sit back and get served. Here you pay money and pro- vide your own services, " said a house president. Some complain there is co- hesion for social activity but not for work. " The residents have the con- fidence to round up drinking com- pany but not to knock on doors and coerce people to do work, " said an- other resident. Cohesiveness between residents in both their work and social exchanges are what make it a quality living ex- perience. The people that set the at- mosphere cannot be categorized. " They make the commitment to work and share, " said one resident. Like the names of the houses-Wal- den lll, Vail, Xanadu, Minni ' s, John Sinclair the atmospheres their resi- dents create are unique. 175 A house can be a home if you love it. Where else can a student decorate with wild abandon, en- joy a fireplace, rake leaves, sho- vel sidewalks, and mow the lawn? Considering the extra amount of space inside and out, students often find houses more reason- able than apartments. On the other hand, houses tend to look more ramshackled than apart- ments, partly because the land- lords are not on the premises and rarely come to fix things. Houses are likely to be located in less-travelled, less central, and less student-oriented neighbor- hoods. " You feel like you ' re liv- ing in suburbia, " says one house-dweller. She feels the long walk to campus is com- pensated for by the home-like atmosphere and the opportunity to get to know their neighbors- professors, kids and dogs alike. 176 " The University tries to make its housing a convenience for the student, " Associate Director of Housing Ostafin beams. And it does seem as if the administrators are doing their best to make dorm living a total experience. The trend now is for the University to come to the dorm resident rather than vice versa. Several basic freshman courses and a smattering of upper level ones have sections that meet in various dorms. One Couzens resident happily reminisces about the semester he had only one class on Fridays, an eight o ' clock; since it was held in his own dorm, he only had to sacrifice one hour ' s sleep. Aside from the convenience, there are advantages to learn- ing with the people who live with you. The outside social bond creates a stronger learning community than would develop in a more diverse class, while the common class- room experience increases the likelihood that academic concerns will spill over into outside social conversations. The Pilot Program and the Residential College operate on the same idea carried out to a further extent. In addition, there are activities ranging from yoga and ballet to mixers, speakers of every persuasion, film series, sex and contraception counseling, and discussions sponsored by the Center for Continuing Education for Women on life- style and career planning. The student cannot possibly take advantage of the full range of opportunities for intellectual, social and personal growth, but it certainly is comforting to know they are there. 177 Gieeki . " Foi compos 178 Greek living is people. Nowhere else on campus are there organizations as closely knit as a group of people who live together. There is a certain bond between the people in a house right from the beginning that facilitates fast friendships. Accord- ing to one sorority member, " There ' s always someone there whenever you need them and for whatever you want to do. " For those who dig meeting new people, there are TG ' s, composite raids, and serenades to brighten the evenings. A big, and often overlooked, convenience is access to so many people. Anytime you have to take a survey, you have a house full of guinea pigs. You ' ve got a ready-made au- dience for any pet cause you feel like espousing. If you need a black belt, there ' s someone who can lend you one. As you ' re typing a paper at 5 A.M., it ' s comforting to know someone else will be burning the post-midnight oil. Fraternities and sororities are one way of establishing iden- tity amidst the university ' s immensity and impersonality. The experience is a great opportunity for developing quali- ties like leadership and the ability to get along with a rain- bow spectrum of people. 179 Almost one quarter of all U-M stu- dents are married. Of this group, roughly one sixth has chosen to spend their first years of married bliss in uni- versity married student housing. The " U " offers a variety of options to fit young couples ' needs. Besides effi- ciencies, there are suites with from one to three bedrooms plus kitchen and dining area. They come furnished or unfurnished and are located on both Central and North Campuses. Most important is the price, which ranges from $108 to $109 a month, an average savings of around $60 a month. Assignments are made on the income priority program, which means that the more poverty-stricken the couple, the more likely they are to get into university housing. This has given the married housing district the dubious distinction of having the lowest me- dian income in Ann Arbor. Luckily, newlyweds expect to struggle awhile and don ' t ask much more out of life than happiness. 180 Do you | Station; ber-that suspicior These a strikes al v ityit; P ' ofeso tioaFre IMPERSONALITY Do you find yourself drowning in a sea of faces in a lecture of 500? Have you walked around for two weeks without recognizing a single soul? Is your only means of identi- fication a little digit at the end of your social security num- berthat you keep forgetting? Do you have the sneaking suspicion that people only like you for your ID card? These are the symptoms of a widespread disease which strikes all universities of this size impersonality. The Uni- versity itself has taken steps to remedy the situation. The Pi- lot Program, Honors College and Residential College meet the need for smaller, specialized groups within the Univer- sity. Large lectures are divided into discussion sections and professors set up office hours to stimulate individual atten- tion. Freshman orientation has been experimenting with " micro-labs " , on the social side. The vastness of the University is never more apparent to the stu- dent than when he is in the Michigan stadium. Yet, the excite- ment of the game and the goings-on in the stadium make him feel very much a part of the action. There are lines for everything at the big U, but surprisingly, stu- dents manage to make the best of wasted time. The Diag: one place where cats can talk to kings, freaks to straights, people to people. ASHIONS 185 Fashion? That word may elicit a blank stare from an otherwise normal, intelligent U-M Student when you ask him about its expression on campus. Utterly speechless, he decides to show you the answer rather than attempt a vain explanation. He takes you by the arm and as you walk along South University you are struck by the absence of a particular style. All you see is a mass of casualness, interspersed here and there with an attractive coordinated outfit. The clothes you see are varied. They may be long dresses, short shorts with frayed edges, clingy body shirts or loose and ragged T-tops. 186 sklw ; a vain ticular I lilts or 187 188 189 As you Aztec i moslo Oneai blueje shape, on the belie Tab casual 190 As you approach the Diag you may feel that you are entering another world. Mata Hari, Bozo the Clown, and an Aztec sun god can be found in peaceful co-existence. Student " fashion " is happy, eccentric, funny, obscene, but most of all, is what the wearer is. In short, anything goes. One article of clothing, however, goes more often than most, and that is the ever-present, ever-durable pair of blue jeans. As classes end, campus is invaded by hundreds of pairs of blue-clad limbs, differing only in size and shape, shade of blue, arrangement of appliques and placement of patches. Each pair of jeans represents variation on the theme of casualness. One features an embroidered flower garden at the bottom, another sports an Indian belt. Girls add blazers and clogs; guys add a rip or two. Taken singly, each outfit is a distinctive self-portrait. Collectively, the total picture is one of lively individuality, casualness and comfort. 191 ATING 193 194 The slim, active appearance of a typi- cal U-M student is misleading he really does eat. And he eats quite a bit. No wonder, considering Ann Ar- bor offers such a wide variety of places made for the express purpose of EATING. A good number of Michigan students derive their nourishment from the wonders of the dorm cafeteria. De- spite the poor reputation of dorm food, in many cases improvements have been made. Most dorms now feature salad bars and ice cream cone machines apart from the regular menu. For those whose tastes run along gourmet lines, a number of options are available. One of the most talked- about restaurants is the Candy Dancer, a converted train station which combines atmosphere with an excellent cuisine. Win Schuler ' s, a new ' 72 addition to Ann Arbor, lives up to its fine reputation in all respects. On campus, Clint Castor ' s Village Bell ranks among the best. In the vicinity of South U, the tradi- tional, GO-BLUE-spirited Brown Jug and Wolverine Den serve student crowds anything from pizzas to shrimp dinners far into the night. Snacking is of course a favorite pas- stime for all. The Bagel Factory caters to great numbers of fragel loving Es- kimoes, Indians and Jews alike. Over ten varieties of hot bagels are de- voured at an alarming rate. Also pop- ular is Miller ' s Old Fashioned Ice Cream Parlor, where kids of all ages lick triple dip chocolate chip mint cones and down huge sundaes smothered with nuts, syrup and whipped cream. 195 196 197 Homecoming A sudden national craze for the music and styles of the fifties hit Mich- igan at Homecoming time this fall. The UAC theme was " Those were the days " , although the alumni of " those days " might not have recog- nized them. The greasers were the slickest that ever crashed a soda fountain. Star attraction went to Betty Lou, the Kick-ass Queen, who represented Chi Omega in the greaser beauty contest. In honor of her reign as Homecoming Queen, Jennifer McLogan received a dozen red roses, a 1949 Cadillac, and recognition in the New York Times, as well as in all the regional press. She was elected by screams and wolf whis- tles during intermission at the Sock Hop, where Jimmy and the Javelins were joined by Chastity and the Belts in a rip-roaring tribute to the tunes of the Presley generation. Festivities opened with a showing of beach party movies on Wednes- day night. Thursday and Friday offered a pep rally, the Sock Hop, a telephone booth stuffing contest won by ten people from South Quad, hula-hoop competition, and a concert by Commander Cody. The day of the game began with a tug-o-war followed by the traditional muddy blast in the wetter than ever SAE mudbowl, where fraternity football featured a half-time of vicious sorority soccer. Phi Delta Theta and Kappa Kappa Gamma emerged dirty but victorious. Stevie Wonder put on a rocking performance Saturday night and Sunday ended the brief look backward with a very contemporary frisbee contest. Alumni were welcomed all over campus, but it was probably their present-day counterparts who enjoyed themselves the most. 198 recog- isoda i, who of her en red is well : wfiis- ivelins to the lnes- lop, a 3d, eday iyddy otball jand juder dthe their 199 Chastity and the Belts at the sock hop 200 id hop Hula Hoop contest on the diag ' : Participants in the homecoming parade 201 ORGANIZATIONS SESAME STREET NO RKI Gove Jonathan Miller, Feature Editor iatlg lindaC Sara Fitzgerald, Editor I. to,. |ohn Papanek, Sports Editor 204 Linda Coleman, Assoc. Manager of Displays I. to r. Harry Hirsch and Trainee, Business Staff Edto I. to r. Paul Travis, Pat Bauer, Ted Stein, and Bob Barkin 205 Bo Hut A daily sight in the Daily office. 206 Bo Hartrick, Circulation Trainee Bob Barkin, Night Editor 207 )im Kentch, Staff Writer Alexandra Paul, Salesman 208 I. to r. Martha Minow, Trainee; Herb Bowie, Music Reviewer; and Gloria Smith, Arts Editor. Bob Barkin, Night Editor; and Pat Bauer, Assoc. Managing Editor. 209 YOU MAKE THE YEARBOOK . . AND WE PUT IT TOGETHER MICHIGANENSIAN STAFF Care Gustafson, Editor Brad Londy and Vicki Bleustein, Campus Life Co-editors 212 Nancy Raines, Copy Editor T. to B. Martha Daly, Arts Editor; Liz Day, Trainee; Sue Belanger, Trainee; Judy Barton, Trainee; Leonor Day, Organizations Co-editor; Ann Goodnight, Trainee 213 John Broder, Pho to Editor Lauren Bayleran, Business Manager 214 John Tonkovich, Senior Section I. to r. Elaine Kosik, Design Editor; Gary Verlinde, Managing Editor; Sue Coble, Organizations Co-Editor; Brad Londy, Campus Life Co-Editor Marty Schmelz, Design Trainee Lynn Wallace, Academics Editor Andrew Kraus, Sports Editor; Anne Woodrick, Trainee 216 id Editor Greg Wisniewski, Sales Manager Randy Edmonds, Technician Sharon Reppenhagen, Executive Editor 217 UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER MICHIGAN UNION, ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN President Richard Booth Administrative Vice President Sharon Bogucki Executive Vice President Bruce Jamerson Coordinating Vice President Frank Begun Comptroller Sue Przekop Black Affairs Ricky Smith Michael Smith Contemporary Discussions John Robison Bob Eckinger Creative Arts Karen Janson Cultural Affairs Mark LoPatin Ann Martin Daystar Ed Michalak Events John Tonkovich Carla Morand Free University Kent Livingston MUSKET Bob Cohen Teri Stafinski Programming Development Tom Ringel Gail Winston Ann Peters Publications Liz Van Beek Judy Warnock Publicity Judy Kaufman Doug Bock Soph Show Amy Pell Student Gallery Jane Redfield Student Services Phil Montgomery Sue Casby Travel Art Fisher Chris White U.A.C.-the University Activities Center-is the main channel for all-cam- pus events. Through this office come speaker series, theater groups, con- certs, homecoming activities, and just a lot of fun and educational events. The center ' s programming of major activities is done by the Executive Council. But it is difficult for thirty people to effectively represent the so- cial interests of more than thirty thousand students. Therefore, one of the organization ' s major responsibilities is to help any student or student group turn an idea into a worthwhile program. It is important that stu- dents let the UAC know how they feel about activities and what they would like to have happen. UAC has the people and the experience to transform creative thoughts into happenings. Although it is not always obvious, UAC is a big part of the students ' social lives during their years on campus. HOMECOMING SOCK HOP Injure mentb ograph the fa speake writer; pbnnin TKecoi waiting section and the calized 218 In June, UAC, in conjunction with the Geography depart- ment began planning a course entitled Future Worlds (Ge- ography 303). UAC ' s role was to provide a lecture series as the formal resource for the course. A group of twelve speakers was invited from various disciplines. Among the speakers were Supreme Court Justice William O. Douglas, writer and designer Arthur C. Clarke, Mathematician, phi- losopher and designer R. Buckminister Fuller, psychologist B.F. Skinner, and others. Lecture topics ranged from city planning for the future to communication with plant life. The course itself drew five hundred students officially, and waiting lists of two hundred necessitated expansion to thirty sections. Section leaders were taken from many disciplines and the sections themselves offered a wide variety of spe- cialized concentration, projects and grading procedures. The Tuesday afternoon lecture series, held almost exclu- sively in Hill Auditorium, was open to the public, and with only two exceptions was free of charge. Most of the bill for the speakers was footed by various schools and depart- ments of the University, with UAC handling the organiza- tional aspects. The concept of Future Worlds is an exciting one. It is an ex- ample of the way energy can bring about educational in- novations. UAC hopes to emphasize its ability to innovate in a non-institutional, ad hoc way by showing that other ef- forts can be made to satisfy educational goals without the rigors of institutionalization. Now in the planning stage is a coordinating center devoted particularly to problems of the future. It will be able to facilitate further poolings of re- sources so that students may continue to fulfill their own educational needs. 219 The UAC-Daystar concert series organization has grown considerably in its second year of operation. The group, a committee comprised of student or- ganization representatives, now meets every week and frequently consults with its own music industry resource persons. Some of the student groups which participate in both policy-making and con- cert financing are Project Community, Inter-Coop- erative Council, Trotter House, Vietnam Veterans Against the War, Council for Black Concerns, Stu- dent Teaching Fellows, and UAC. All student orga- nizations are welcome to attend Daystar meetings and to participate in the production of concerts. The purpose of UAC-Daystar is to provide good music for students at reasonable prices. The pricing of tickets is calcualted to approximate a break-even point on the concerts. For example, on one concert last term, UAC-Daystar made only $50.00. Hope- fully profits and losses will balance themselves out over the long-run. Unlike most concert-producing groups at most uni- versities, UAC-Daystar is an independent agency. The committee and staff perform the functions of booking acts, advertising, selling tickets and over- seeing all the details of the show itself. Concerts held this year include Ravi Shankar, Cheech Chong, Stevie Wonder, the Allman Brothers, James Taylor, and Luther Allison. I 220 I The art community of Ann Arbor has finally found a haven for displaying and selling its works in the Union Gallery. Located on the first floor of the Michigan Union, the Union Gallery provides a unique opportunity for students and faculty, as well as other artists, to present their works to the Ann Arbor community. Under the direction of Sherryl Shaw and funded by the University Activi- ties Center, the Gallery has established it- self as a highly professional operation and yet as been able to maintain a casual and informal atmosphere. Juries comprised of art and design faculty, students, and Ann Arbor artists meet periodically and choose the works that are to be put on display. In addition to the presentation aspect of the Gallery, the artist also finds the opportunity to sell his works. Special shows are held pe- riodically, usually centering around a cen- tral theme or medium. The Christmas show, ceramics display, and Yarkon exhibi- tion of Hebrew Art are just a few examples. The creators and operators of the Gallery, in an attempt to integrate many of the loose ends that plague the art community, are seeking to bring about the estab- lishment of an " Art Cooperative " centered in and coordinated by the Union Gallery. The Cooperative will provide its members with monthly art fairs and the opportunity to display in the free summer art fair, as well as publications about events and infor- mation relevant to the art world. 221 ? e ; f tf32? v i ,oV e ' ALPHA GAMMA DELTA . . . ONE . . . BUT MANY. 223 TRICON ECCLESIA FRATERNITAS UNIVERSITAS FOR SIXTY-EIGHT YEARS A BROTHERHOOD UNITED BY THE BOND OF CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP, SERVICE TO GOD, TO ONE ANOTHER, AND TO THE UNIVERSITY ... A TRINITY OF IDEALS, THEN AND NOW, IN A WORD, FAITH. FIDES 224 ZETA TAU ALPHA BOTTOM ROW: (L. TO R.) Jan Dziurda, Jan Grode, Georgia Peterson, Karen Upham, Marcia May, Pluma Walker, ROW 2: Debbie Richman, Barb Jefts, Kathy Partain, Julie Ernatt, Phyllis Culpepper, Kris McKeage, Lynn Berry, Barb Ostroski, Pam Hooper, ROW 3: Molly Adams, Ma- rianne Machala, Linda Towers, Julie Allen, Carol Bennett, Diana Hojnacki, Cindy Davis, Linda Sells, Dorothy Shipley, Sandy Fisk, ROW 4: Bon- nie Smrcka, Dawn Lancaster, Judy Stone, Pat Conger, Kris Schomig, Loretta Antonczak, Kris Meyer, Kathy Stefani, Janie Locke, Anita Gardocki, NOT PICTURED: Karen Egge, Loni Hackney, Laurie Karpiuk, Carolyn Mejkian, Becky Pierce, Vickie Rosenbusch. 225 THE FLAMERS OF . . . TH . . THETA CHI 226 THETA XI . . . . GOES CO-ED 227 Kappa Alpha Theta-Front Row (L to R): Victoria Tower, Susan Kreger, Barbara Cherry, Terry Mclaughlin, Carol Lundy, Christie Stuart, Patty Blaney; Row 2: Kathy Hopkins, Susan Brenkhert, Paula Mabrey, Mary Dean Miller, Pat Cavender, Martha Knecht, Lyn Roberts, Deborah Fischer, Emily Rohr, Cindy Ficorelli, Cheryl Mareiki, Joan Rioux; Row 3: Sandra Zatkoff, Sue Sirotti, Jenni Tate, Anne Prindeville, Sue Blanch, Roxanne Halstead, Christie Knudson, Judy Pfeiffer, Kathy Nadal; Row 4; Judy Harbison, Karen Maisel, Cindy Nelson, Cam Riley, Colleen Halstead, Jean Colnon, Jeannine Skidmore; Top Row: Ginny Ehrlich, Cathy Stump, Karin Rathje, Alexis Smith, Cynthia Hassig, Brenda Esquinas, Joan Hamilton, Janet Lockrow. Not pictured: Patti McLeod, Christine MacLeod, Susan Hedges. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Carol Lunly gets carried in on Pledge Sunday. Cindy Nelson after Mudbowl M Con kail kali kan Jill Gordon cheers KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ... as Kappa ' s win Mudbowl 1972. Kappa Kappa Gamma Row 1: (L to R) Maureen White, Sandy Pierce, Jan Brundage, Kathy Roth, Anne Scheiner, Lisa Turley, Missy McGillicuddy, Debbie Downie, Margo Montgomery, Carol Stecketee; Row 2: Patty Moore, Marlene Clarkson, Sandy Gray, Sherry Krawchuk, Jill Gordon, Mrs, Kelley, Chris Lyle, Kathy Hamby, Marsha Davis, Nancy Hanel, Cheryl Wiltz, Roberta Watson, Martha Ryan, Row 3: Debby Co- coras, Chris Heyboer, Debbie Donahue, Maureen Culligan, Alayne Spencer, Wandy Lang, Bilk-en Cooney, Sara Wassennaar, Betty Arnquist, Karen Mareki, Sue Strachan, Jean Kartheiser, Susan Noble, Molly Counihan, Nancy Wiltz. Not Pictured: Val Atkin, Chris Albright, Jill Anderson, Kathy Baker, Karen Buckner, P.). Comstock, Barb DeRaimes, Gayle Erersonjavae, Kathy Frey, Lynn Gawne, Lynn Groves, Barb Hartrick, Kathy Kane, Leslie Kimball, Mary Mackin, Nancy McDonnell, Patty McGarry, Judy Merriott, Patti Poat, Debby Rice, Tisha Stock, Diane Tremblay, Erica Yudowin. .AMBDA CHI ALPHA Lambda Chi Alpha Front Row (L to R) Mike " Guppy " Bartholomew, Gary Spariosu, Pau Meister, " Jack " , Bart Bartels, Kurt Fraser, Row 2: Wayne Leimbach, Jay Van Duren, Bill Thomas, Leon Sompolinsky, Greg Phillips, Pat Cosgrove; Row 3: Dave Carlson, Ferris Mahadeem, Bruce Koepfven, Pres; Mike Ritter, Keith Clark, Jon Dale, Ken Carman, Byron Scott; Row 4: Todd Peterson, Andy Knowlton, Bob " Wildman " Falk, Greg Broome, Terry O ' Dekirk, Bruce Westrate, Row 5: John Nimtz, George Issac, Jim Zaken, Chuck Cole, Carl Anderson. Not picutered: Jim Avery, Gary Barton, Dave Boyd, Mike Crimmins, Jim Farina, Rob Hamill, Arnot Heller, Scott Kindra, Gary Kreps, Mike Kruse, Brad Lalonde, Cliff Malzman, Jim Range, Dave Ursin, Roger Whitaker, Jim Zaken, Vice-Pres. I - Phi Gamma Delta Row 1: (L to R) Craig Jordan, Dick Goodenough, Dave Freedman, Glenn Gabel, John Tonkovich; Row 2: Ed Neff, Bill Bor- kenstein, Don Ross, Mario Angelo, Kai Hansen, Pete Hussey, Larry Funk; Row 3: Brian Cojocari, Mark Penskar, Chet Gerdts, Dave Robinson, Craig Dorsay, Lloyd Bloom, Rich Booth, Mike James, Denny Bonucchi; Row 4: John Robison, Craig Ghio, Dan Stevens, Mike Rooney; Row 5: Jim Koehler, Marc Shiller; Row 6: Paul Fuhs. Not pictured: Jim Allen, Frank Angelo, Bob Bradley, John Chapman, Shawn Drew, Scott Eckhold, Art Franke, Mike Garry, Tom Haling, Dan Hardie, Mark Lohela, Barry McClure, Mike McCormick, Mark Mills, Steve Mills, Kestudis Miskinis, Mills Moss, Mike Staniec, Randy Tallerico, Bob Van Syoc, Scott Wilson. PHI GAMMA DELTA 231 . ; f " it v TV. I i ( 1 Pi Beta Phi Front Row: (L to R) Debby Thomas, Linda Hayes, Millie Erickson, Laura Neher, Anne Bagley, Barb Douma, Chickie Holda; Pres., Judy Barton, Marcia Stoklosa, Pat Walkley, Martha Zimmerman; Row 2: Cathy Wartinbee, Dale Melihercik, Pat Klos, Karen Bowman, Cheryl Steiner, Joyce Jones, Leonor Day, Liz Day, Susan Wait, Linda Painter, Shelley Girard; Row 3: Carol Lundin, Patti Sokol, Kris Mulder, Mary Med- lar, Ann Goodnight, Margie Hoexter, Pat Berdan, Judy Dobles, Sue Belanger, Kathy Stttergren, Elaine Engiboos, Kalista Hartsuff, Linda Laird; Row 4: Sherry Weurding, Carol Herndon, Tena Henson, Judy Renfrew, Val Rousse, Ginny Smith, Lois Huissen, Marty Schmelz, Karen Stuck, Pam Heinzmann, Cindy Goodyear, Martha Gibiser, Sue Smulsky, and Gail Gibiser. Not Pictured: Kylie Baumann, Mary Cockerline, Susie Dayton, Kris DePree, Jan Ellis, Marilyn Ferris, Cindy Gardner, Nancy Graser, Mary Hahnke, Barb Holda, Pat Insley, Hilary Kayle, Kathy Klein, Chris LaBeau, Missy Lange, Carol Rugg, Patty Wilson, Anne Woodrick. Two Soda PI BETA PHI Cheryl Steiner, Sue Belanger, Leonor Day, Judy Barton, and Liz Day clown around at the Pi Phi-Theta Chi Sock Hop. 232 Two Social Chairmen drink up at T.G. Nothing like a Pi Phi T.G., right guys? Missy Lange and Jim Cerrichs at Pi Phi Open House. 233 ALPHA PHI ALPHA Front Row: Ron Clark, Terrance Adams, Ricky Smith, Joey Williams, Art Mack, Willie Smith, Bob Dale, Tony Smith, Greg Frazier, George Porter, Larry Hamilton; Second Row: John Fuselo, Harold Jones, Charles Brock, Ike Gainings, Bob Wolfe; Third Row: George Cohen, Zelman Colbert, John Kates, Dwight Floyd; Not Pictured: Bruce Evans, Greg McKinney, Godfrey Murray, Tim Ossman, Derrick Scott, Mike Smith, Richard Soloman, Greg Syphax, Billy Taylor, Ed- ward Turner, Delford Williams. PSI UPSILON Psi Upsilon Sitting: Dynamite, Lidenfool, T.H.E. Hayes with Norman, ARTMAN, Bruce, John Paul, Marc Sisman, Roy Callahan, Night Gallery, Bill Braunlich, Tim Black, John Upton, Tom Glazed Eyes, Marty Feldkamp, Standing: Pat Mears, Pete Spiller, Perry, Brian Bezrutch, Pete Kosti- shak, Don Jansen, Jeff Cramp Bennet, Jake P.W. Wiesselman, Brother Crocktail, Craig Wall, FROG, Craig Dickson, Tom Huber, Bill Dance, Bill Sutton, John Bocaccio, Gary Burke, DAD, Gary Bill, THE WASTE, Toulousse de Ham, Grazoo, Le Roy, Pete Fetus, Sydiot, Terry, John Beached Whale Weslowski. Missing in Action at the Alamo: Igor. Luckily not pictured: Greg McPherson, Brad Rawlings, Pete Shumaker, Cele, John Paulson, Steve Strinko, McFool, Derelict Smith, Wolfeman. 234 Sigma Nu Bottom row (L to R): Stan Maturka, John Nelson, John Engdall, Harvey Sell, Bruce Ryding, Paul Moore, Tom Azoni, Top Row: Mike Buzar, Frank Hartrge, Steve Azoni, Jim Webb, Dave Kurtz, Jim Benya, Doug Fox, John Early, Gary Lound. SIGMA NU 235 THETA DELTA CHI Kneeling (L to R.) Dave Katulic, Tony Gaetjens, Timothy Mayhew, Len Maniaci, Roger Reik. (L. to R.) Rick Worcheck, Wally Strong, Russ Chavey, Dave Cerichs, Tom Moore, Reid MacCuidwin, Rick Wright, Scott MacGuidwin, Jim Anderson, Bruce Jones, Bill Ulrich, Pete Brager, Steve Wonch, Dave Mcdorey, Mark MacGuidwin. 236 PHI DELTA THETA Phi Delta Theta Top Row (L. to R.): Victor Cardona, Rex Vaughn, Wayne Singer, Bob Gray, Second Row: Rob Wiedbusch, Ken Sterba, Joe Monte, Jak Kozma, Bob Tenbrunsel, Steve Minard, Pete Ross, Al Compton, Mike Crosby, Bruce Lehman, Frank Mills; Row 3: Mike Adams, Mike Cunderson, Paul O ' schefski, Al Marble, Row 4: Ross Ridell, Steve Clark, Larry Egle, Mark Hopkins, " Michelob " , Bottom Row: Al Beers, Jim Ecker, Ed Egle, Steve Vetter, Mike McManus. 237 SIGMA DELTA TAU Brad Londy and Vkrki Bleustein enjoy a hearty Sunday brunch. Sigma Delta Tau Front Row (L. to R.): Vicki Bleustein, Susie Greenfield, Nancy Green, Joyce Meckler, Patty Freedson, Sue Singer, and Judy Bard; laying down. Row 2, seated: Patti Henshel, Pam Newberg, Sandy Smuckler, Nancy Kalb, Nancy Handler; Row 3, standing: Sandy Cohen, Cheryl Jackson, Linda Benaderet, Lisa Engelhard, Helene Nusbaum, Carol Neetlich, Helene Brodsky, Roz Komisar, Sue Hyman and Sara Keidan. Not p ictured: Barbara Chaitin, Susie Ginsberg, Nancy Schnur, Joanne Kaufman, Roz Sarver, Marcie Goldstein, Lynn Kiedan, Rosi Gross, Elissa Baum, Sydell Rosen, Carol Kapetansky, Louise Glassner, Carol Sulkes, Beth Smiley, Margo Yellin, Susan Silkiss, llene Mendolshohn, Debbie Hoffman, Stephanie Kutler, and Mrs. Esther Tange. w ,T toi ujftn JR2K55 K Top: Judy Bard; Middle: Joyce Meckler and Pam Newberg,; Bottom: Patty Freedson, Sara Kei- dan, and Sue Singer. Lynn Keidan Roz Komisar Celebrates a Happy Birthday. 239 OH te Ita ta ta Cort Delta Delta Delta-Front Row (L. to R.): Barb Carney, Pat Kuba, Cindy Malsom, Nancy Moffat, Kris Klute; Row 2: Nancy Bloom, Diane Na- kauchi, Sue Ammerman, Dee Doerr, Lynn Janes, Wendy Arons, Debbie Frecka; Row 3: Sue Malloure, Mindy Sherman, Delia Domey, Cheryl Fox, Laurie Miller; Row 4: Lucinda Edmonds, Peg Ebel, Cathy Rhoades, Carol Hutcheson, Kathy Bly, Michelle Vanderheyden; On Stairs: Linda Brown, Leslie Green, Susan Weiss, Josie MacDonald, Sue Rodgers, Pam Ambler, Genie Manz, Jean Reppa, Sue Ambozy, Jan Porter, Carolyn Dilts, Korey Smytl; Standing: Mrs. Horning, Robin Kerr, Sandy Keyes, Linda Mathews, and Barb Lowther. Not pictured: Ann Aronson, Bev Berry, Carol Checkley, Corkie Collins, Stevie Harlian, Tricia Hill, Mary Lamont, Anita Lowentritt, Mary Mullendore, Clara Nalli, Kris Outwater, Ann Paradiso, Roberta Phillips, Ruth Potter, Peggy Satler, Nancy Stewart, Debbie Thraen, Laura Wayo. Carolyn Dilts adorns Tri Delt ' s Christmas tree. J 63 " Reppa, Becky Paul, and Sue Ambrozy get their share of decorating done. DELTA DELTA DELTA CHI OMEGA Chi Omega: Top Row; (L. to R.): Gail Walker, Ann Ruley, Cathy Namenye, Cindy Lutes, Sue Przekop; Row 2: Lynell Mcknight, Linda Oberstadt, Pam Witzke, Patty Banachowski, Ann Ironside; Row 3: Kathy Groff, Rose Lesch, Mary Glotzh ober, Krtistie Vanderberg, Marianne Row, Nancy Mueller, Ann Flaig; Row 4: Irene Szumko, Dendy Stone, llze Skrivelis, Anne Lesch, Kathy Kennedy, Nancy Raines, Cathy Lekas, Willa Cohen; Row 5: Carol Kunze, Kathy Cromp; Row 6: Sue Neeb, Elaine Pullar, )ane Eisels; Molly Kooiman, Barb Williams, Carla Morand, Michelle Matice; Row 7: Sondra Bearden, Nancy Shehan. Therese Obringer, Carole Chill; Bottom Row: Bobbie lohnson, Lucy Agnone, Jane Plasman, Mary Jo Gore, Barb Brenkert. iNs- heiyl linda rdin toy, Am [if share oi 241 Pi Kappa Alpha-Members: Mike Abu, Ed Barry, Ted Babbock, Ken Clement, Dale Cozadd, Burt Cullen, Mike Derak, Henry Dorman, Bill Frei- muth, Ken Franc, Mike Hinsky, Bob Hopkins, Don Lock, Dan Lyons, Cecil Murray, Amair Naga, Sam Packer, Paul Page, Ken Ventura, Dan Wyman, and " Lupa " . PI KAPPA ALPHA 242 ALPHA PHI Anne Cole, Alpha Phi ' s con testant for " greaser " homecoming queen. Alpha Phi-Front Row (L. to R.): Molly Osier, Judy Kaufman, Ann LaRoche, Cheryl Keomer, Sharon Miske; Row 2: Carol Bush, Jill Grubbs, Diane Taroli, Sue Casby, Pam Wilson, Vanessa Vinci, Sue Doty, Debbie White; Row 2: Jan Shaw, Pam Engle, Martha Weise, Leslie Taplin, Karen Daly, Diane Bell, Jeanne Forest, Lauren Bayleran, Sue Olejniczak,, Sue Brown; Back Row: Pat Wessels, Liz Van Beek, Geneva Halliday, Pat Connors, Judy Warnock, Karen Jansen and Anna Tori. Not Pictured: Judy Allen, Anne Cole, Debbie Elbing, Sue Elderveld, Cindy Gardner, Sue Hendricks, Betsy Hume, Barb Johnson, Claudia Lizura, C.J. Patterson, Peggy Sisson, Sandy Stemad, Joanne Tansey SENIORS I Aside from the things that all students everywhere share like sweating through tests, pounding out papers, and partying and the personal ups and downs of life unique to each individual, there are, surprisingly, a number of experiences that have been shared by every member of Michigan ' s Class of ' 73 during their odyssey through the last four years. It started with a series of upheavals the LSA sit-in over the bookstore issue, the protests against ROTC, and the BAM strike in rapid-fire succes- sion. It wasn ' t easy being a freshman that year. Whether he was the one who enthusiastically joined the cause (either to change society, follow the crowd, or have some fun) or the one who lived in mortal terror of what the rebels would do next, the series of events forced each and every one of them to think and to react. These tactics may have been effective Michigan has a student run bookstore now, and a higher black enrollment. But ever since Kent State, when students started getting killed, campuses have been more passive. During these four years, the trend has swung from large-scale activism to large-scale apathy. The concerned activists for the most part, have abandoned revolution from the outside or reform from the inside. Seeing friends a few years older being rebuffed by the outside world as unemployment figures rose, created a crisis in many minds. The question, " But 246 what good will learning this do me when I get out? " has come to the forefront and has shaped and guided, if not drastically changed, charted di- rections for many. Most of the Class of 73 can claim that they leave Michigan more aware than when they came. The past four years have brought nationwide con- sciousness on the issues of racial inequities, women ' s liberation and ecology, often through the focus provided by campuses like Michigan ' s. The ENACT Environmental Teach-in in the Spring of 1970 was the first of its kind, and its impact prodded many complacent souls into stunned ac- knowledgement of the problem and eventually, action. The ever-present frustrations of registration and the red tape of drop-adds tends to obscure the fact that educational methods, goals and ap- proaches have changed considerably during this time. The BGS degree program instituted partly in response to the furor over language requirements, reflects the current concept that all students can- not and should not be forced into the same edu- cational mold. The Course Mart provides a forum for those who are willing to devise their own courses in order to study what they want to; PESC reflects the present concern with educational and social change; and the Free U, with courses as di- verse as soul travel and train-hopping, flourishes as an alternative to the educational establishment. 247 Mini courses are just now coming into their own and are a valuable vehicle for administering short- term, special-interest educational opportunities. The new and much-needed Advocate for Educa- tional Change office, located in the Union, is at- tempting to pull the University ' s sprawling educa- tional resources into an organized network. This background design of criss-crossing trends has been punctuated periodically by universally- felt victories and catastrophes. The thrill of seeing the Mighty Men of Michigan defeat Ohio States ' s Buckeyes and thunder on to the Rose Bowl both freshman and junior years (and the wild abandon- ment afterwards) was balanced by the chagrin of seeing them lose to OSU in 70 and 72. The al- most inevitable outcome of the coachless Rose Bowl game freshman year was also bitter medi- cine. Not to mention other hardships weathered, like the AFSCME strike in the Winter of 1971 and the 60-odd fires in the Spring of 1972. Every once in awhile, you come across a plaque or a bench or a tree on campus that was donated by the Class of ' 09 or ' 53 and you wonder whether there will ever be some equally grand memorial of the Class of 73. Plaques seem rather useless and corny now; somehow, more intangible me- morials seem more suitable to this age of whisper jets and paper plates. Now they are worthwhile contributors to society, being able to remember, and to tell their children and future friends what it was like to be a member of the Class of 1973 at the University of Michigan. That seems memorial enough. 248 ! short, unities, fduca- Us at- trends ersallv- l bo andon- igrinoi The ss Rose r medi- ithered, )71and onated Aether useless lie me- ember, what it 1973 at emorial MICHIGAN, 1%9-1973 Every picture tells a story 249 HALA ABU-RAMMAN, BA Psychology NORMA ACKERMAN, BSN Nursing ELIZABETH J. ADAMS, BSN Nursing ALLEN ADINOFF, BA History BARBARA E. ADLER, BA Speech LUCIANNE AGNONE, BA Sociology Pre Social Work SANDRA LYNN AHRENS, BA Psychology NEIL AISENSON, BA Psychology ELIZABETH ALCAMO, BS Elementary Education RICHARD ALDER, BM Music Education GARY D. ALLARD, BA German JANET ALLEN, BA Psychology JULIE ALLEN, BS Computer Science BRUCE ALLMON, BS Mechanical Engineering MARY AMNEUS, BSN Nursing ERNEST M. ANDRES, BA Sociology MARIO ANGELO, BS Chemistry ' ELIZABETH ARIM, BA Music Literature JOHN ARMBRUSTER, BS Aerospace Engineering JANET ARMSTRONG, BA French WENDY S. ARONS, BA Speech Pathology Audiology STEVE AZONI, BS Mechanical Engineering JOHN BAGIEREK, BBA Accounting SUE BAISEL, BSN Nursing JOAN F. BAKER, BSN Nursing KATHLEEN E. BAKER, BS Advertising Design RONALD L. BAKER, BSE Engineering DAVID BALDWIN, BBA Business THOMAS M. BALL, BSE Mechanical Engineering MARK BALLOFF, BBA Business Administration THOMAS A. BANKS, BSE Engineering JUDY BARD, BS Physical Education BONNIE BARKLEY, BFA Art BART H. BARTELS, BA Speech JANE BASSUK, BFA Fine Arts PAT BAUER, BGS General Studies BRENDA A. BAWDEN, BA Mathematics DIANNE BAYCURA, BS Pharmacy LAUREN BAYLERAN, BBA Business Administration JAMES K. BEALE, BBA Business Administration TEDD E. BEAN, BA English Political Science SONDRA BEARDEN, BA English SUSAN BEHRINGER, BSN Nursing MARTIN BELL, BA Political Science CHERYL BELLER, BGS English THO PATB AARO ALICE 0 BARB MAN THOI ROSE OW A|IT! STEVE BRUC Eng THO BMW DON LOUI SU1 DEN EK SOI itn w no N " : 250 JANET L. BENEDETTI, BCS General Studies THOMAS BENJAMIN, BS Natural Resources PAT BENNINGHOUSE, BSN Nursing AARON H. BENNISH, BS Physics ALICE E. BENNON, BS Medical Technology JIM BENYA, BS Computer Communication Electrical Engineering BARBARA V. BERG, BS Medical Technology MARY E. BERNARD, BA Political Science THOMAS R. BERRY, LSA KENNETH R. BERSHAD, BA History ROSE SUE BERSTEIN, BA History CRAIG BETHUNE, BS Zoology AJIT S. BHATIA BARBARA R. BIALICK, BA English WALLY BIEBER, BA History RUSSELL A. BIKOFF, LSA STEVE BINKOWSKI, BA Education BRUCE W. BLANCHARD, BSE Civil Engineering THOMAS BLASKE, BA Pre Law BRIAN M. BLOCK, BS Psychology Zoology NANCY G. BLOME, BA English (T.C.) EILEEN BLOOM, BA Psychology French JAMES L. BLOW, BA History Speech DONALD BLUM, BS Zoology NANCY BLUM, LSA CAROL J. BLUMBERG, BA Mathematics LOUISE BOCADE, BA Speech DOUGLAS P. BOCK, BS Chemistry SHARON BOGUCKI, BS Cellular Biology RICHARD BOICE, BS Chemistry Chemical Engineering M. BEATRICE BONNEVAUX, BA Psychology SALLY BONTA, BSN Nursing DENNIS G. BONUCCHI, BA Economics RICHARD A. BOOTH, BA Philosophy ERIC E. BOROFSKY, BA Psychology MICHAEL BOUEY, LSA ROBERT R. BOURKE, BA Economics BARBARA J. BOWERS, BS Nursing BRIAN BOWNE, BA Religion BARB BRADLEY, BA Education PETER BRACER, BS Mechanical Engineering MARSHA BRAINERD, BA Education RICHARD BRASLOW, BS Geology Mineralogy KEN BRATTON, BA Economics BARBARA A. BRENKERT, BA Elementary Education 251 WILLA ). BRICE, BA Elementary Education MARK J. BRISSETTE, BA Speech RENEE BROCKINGTON, BA Psychology JOSEPH A. BROOKS, BSE Engineering GREGG W. BROOME, BA Pre Legal Studies JANET BROUGHTON, BSN Nursing DORIS BROWN, ISA LINDA BROWN, LSA MARGARET BROWN, BA German SALLY A. BROWN, LSA SHELLEY BROWN, BA Sociology ALLEN L. BROWNE, BS Pre Medical JUDITH BROWNSTEIN, BSN Nursing DORIS BRUCKNER, BM Music DOUGLAS W. BUCHANAN, BA History DUANE E. BUCHKO, BS Civil Engineering GREGORY BUREK, BSE Electrical Engineering THAD THOMAS BURKLEY III, BA History RICHARD BURNS, BSE Engineering WILLIAM J. BURRIS, BS Architecture ANDREA M. BURROUGHS, BA Elementary Education KAREN BURTYK, BSN Nursing J. WILLIAM BUSCH, BA Economics JAMES R. BYRNES, BS Natural Resources CAROL CAHILL, BA Anthropology CLAUDIA CAPOS, BA Journalism TERESITA CARDENAS, BA Elementary Education CARMEN J. CARDINAL, BGS General Studies ANDREA CARNICK, BA History Education NANCY CARHART, BA Education 10MI (1C ROSEI USAC FRED DOUI KATH CHAR RICH " WEN! CARC PATRI MARY A. CARNELL, BS Zoology JANET CARR, BS Design CHERYL CARSE, BSN Nursing SHELIA L. CARTER, BA Elementary Education SUSAN M. CASBY, BS Marine Geology CHRISTOPHER P. CASSELL, LSA CAROL CASSELMAN, BA English ROBERT S. CHAN, BS Architectural Studies LINDSAY D. CHANEY, BA Philosophy SYLVIA J. CHAPPELL, BA Anthropology SUE CHASE, BS Pharmacy WILLIAM CHECK, BA Liberal Arts DAVID CHEGER, BBA Business Administration MARCIA J. CHRISTOFF, BM Music Education JAN CHRYPINSKI, LSA 252 JANET L. CHUTE, BS Natural Resources BARBARA CLARK, BA Elementary Education HELEN L. CLARK, BA Russian Studies TOM M. CLARK, BS Mathematics KENNETH CLEMENT, BA History Sociology DAVID M. CLIFFORD, BA History ROSE E. COBURN, BA Elementary Education JAMES COCHRAN, BS Biology DEBORAH COCOROS, BS Special Education SETH D. COHEN, BSE Engineering KENNETH CQHN, BA History ROBERT W. COLBY, BA English Speech MARJORY A. COLLINS, BA Speech Communications Theatre JEAN COLNON, BA English LINDA COMBS, BA German IHsloa lire tawnan 3 sources ilary Juafion TOM COMFORT, BSE Mechanical Engineering (T.C) ROBERT A. COMP, BS Zoology JULIE C. CONNELL, BA Elementary Education ROSEMARY N. CONNELL, BA English History LISA C. CONOVER FRED R. CONRAD, BFA Photography DOUG COOK, BS Zoology KATHIE COOK, BS Anthropology Zoology CHARLES COOPER, BGS General Studies RICHARD COOPER, BSE Electrical Engineering WENDY COOPER, BA Elementary Education CAROLYN COPELAND, LSA MIKE CORP, BA Economics KYLE BRUCE COUNTS, BS Design PATRICIA L. COWALL, BS Chemistry SUZANNE COX, BA Sociology ANNE CRAVITZ, BS Zoology BRENDA CREECH, LSA DAVID M. CREGGER, BS Geology CHARLENE CRITTENDEN, BA English DEBBIE CROZIER, BSN Nursing GILBERT W. CULLEN, BS Chemical Engineering KATHY C. CULLEN, BS Medical Engineering JOHN CUNNINGHAM, BSE Chemical Engineering JAMES C. CURTISS, BA History Political Science THOMAS F. CUSHING, BGS General Studies MARCY CUTLER, BA Elementary Education ALFRED A. D ' AGOSTINO, BA History JOHN M. DA VIA, BA English History PATRICIA A. DAHLIN, BS Pharmacy 253 ROBERT DELONIS, BBA Business Administration RICHARD S. DEMBS, BBA Business Administration ROBERT W. DENNER, BSE Industrial Engineering JACKIE F. DERON, BS Physcial Therapy ROGER DERSE, BSE Engineering BRUCE R. DESCHERE, BS Chemical Engineering JAMES A. DETTLINC, BSE Electrical Engineering LINDA A. Dl FILIPPO, BS Special Education LEE A. DICKINSON, BA Education CRAIG B. DICKSON, BA English DARYL M. DICKSON, BA Elementary Education SUE DICKSON, BA Spanish ANN DIEBOLT, BA Mathematics CHRISTIANS DIEHL, LSA MARK DILLEN, BA Russian Studies TINA DALE, BS Astronomy MARY A. DALLA GUARDA, BA Speech Pathology SANDRA DAMASHEK, BA Elementary Education MARSHA DAVIS, BA Political Science Mathematics MARCO R. DAWSON, BA Social Studies (T.C.) CLAUDIA DAY, BA Sociology LORNA DAY, BSN Nursing NANCY C. DE CENZO, BA Journalism KRISTEN DE PREE, BSN Nursing JERRY DE PUIT, BM Piano Performance BARBARA DE RAISMES, BA English COLLETTE DE NOOYER, BA Education ROBERT DE NOOYER, BBA Business Administration LYNNE DEITCH, BA Economics EMILY A. DEKKER, BS Natural Resources MATI- WTHf DAVID 00 | ROC DONA VIRGIt IVNN IANEI PATS1 WEI JOHN D. DIXON, BSE Naval Arch Marine Engineering TIM DONAKOWSKI, BSE Chemical Engineering ANN DONOVAN, BSN Nursing CHERYL R. DOPP, BSN Nursing HENRY R. DORMAN, BS Microbiology MARY E. DORSEY, BA Elementary Education BARB DOUMA, BS Physical Therapy DAWN A. DRAFTZ, BA Political Science LINDA DREEBEN, BA Sociology MARYANN DRESNER, BA Mathematics DEBORAH A. DROZDOWSKI, BSN Nursing CHUCK DRUKIS, LSA EDWARD DUEBOAY, BA Natural Resources JOHN P. DUKER, BSE I ndustrial Engineering THERESA DULEMBA, BA Education SUSA! W DAVII SUEF WILU BETH Ian SARA ffltc MOH Enj IOSEF CHER 254 MAT J. DUNASKISS, BA Elementary Education KATHERINE J. DURHAM, BS Biology DAVID DYER, BSE Engineering BA Psychology CINDY A. DYMECKI, BS Special Education ]. ROGER EAGAN, BS Zoology BARB EBERLEIN, BA Psychology DONALD R. ECKBERG, BA Sociology JOHN ECKENRODE, BS Zoology W. RANDALL EDMONDS, BA History JOANNE CAROLE EDWARDS, BA Political Science VIRGINIA J. EHRLICH, BGS General Studies LYNN EILER, AB German JANE EISELE, BA Elementary Education PATSY ELDER, BA Sociology JANET R. ELLIOTT, BS Chemistry SUSAN ELY, BA Elementary Education MARIE A. EMERSON, BA Elementary Education JO ANN EMMENDORFER, LSA JUDY ENGLANDER, BA Education BRENDA ESQUINAS, BGS General Studies ANITA EVANS, BA English JAMES B. FALAHEE, BA Political Science ROBERT H. FALK, BS Natural Resources DIANE FARHI, BA History DIANNE J. FEKETE, BA English Philosophy KATHRYN L. FELDMAN, BA Speech Pathology Audiology TERESA M. FELTMAN, BA Journalism CYNTHIA FETT GARY R. FEUCHT, LSA JEROME L. FINE, BA History SUSAN FINGEROOT, BA English Journalism LARRY E. FINK, BS Chemistry Cellular Biology DAVID J. FISH, BS Cellular Biology SUE FISHER, BA Journalism WILLIAM M. FISHER, BA Math Psychology Computer Science BETH A. FISHMAN, BA Spanish Near East Language SARA J. FITZGERALD, BA History Journalism DAVID S. FLAX, BA English ANNEMARIE FLOREK, BS Physical Therapy PATRICIA L. FONTAINE PAULA S. FORREST, BA Music History GREGORY FORZLEY, BS Zoology MOHAMMED FOTOUHI, BS Computer Engineering JOSEPH T. FOUCHEY, BA English CHERYL FOX, BA Economics 255 LUCIE FOX, BA Geography DAVID FRADIN, BS Engineering RICHARD J. FRANK, BA Honors Economics History SUE FREEMAN, BA English ANDREA FREEDMAN, BA Elementary Education DAVID FREEDMAN, BS Zoology WILLIAM FREIMUTH, BS Microbiology DAVID M . FRENCH, BS Natural Resources DALE FRENKEL, BBA Business Administration MARILYN ). FRIDMAN, BA Psychology BARBARA FRIEDMAN, BSN Nursing BARBARA R. FRIEDMAN, BS Design LAWRENCE FROWICK, BA Economics MARCEY A. FULK, BA French JANE FULTON, BA Education MICHAEL GALLAGHER, BA English History VICTORIA GALLAGHER, BS Natural Resources EDDY L. GALLOWAY, BM Music Education BETSY CARD, LSA STEVEN Z. GARIS, BA Pre Law PHYLLIS GARTH JOHN GAYER, LSA LARRY J. GAYNIER, BSE Engineering MAURINE GAZLAY, BA English CYNTHIA GEHRLS, BA Elementary Education DAVID CELL, BSE Aerospace Engineering REBECCA S. GELMAN, BS Mathematics JOHN G. GENT, JR., BSE Industrial Engineering BRUCE R. GEZON, BS Mechanical Engineering CLARYCE GIBBONS, BA Political Science GAIL GIBISER, BA History of Art English MARTHA GIBISER, BA Music English THOMAS M. GINSBERG, BS Engineering ELLEN CLUCK, BFA Fine Arts MARY L. GODWIN, BA English ROBERT GOECKEL, BA Political Science FARRAL GOLAT, BA Speech Pathology Audiology LINDA GOLDFORD, BA Education MARC GOLDFORD, BS Zoology ANDREW M. GOLDING, BA Journalism Speech DAVID GOLDSTEIN, BBA Business Administration SALLY GOLDSTEIN, BA Education KAREN P. GONDA, BA Education CARL S. GOOD, BA Political Science MARK GORDON, LSA ; 256 MICHAEL A. GORDON, BS Zoology MARY )O GORE, BA Speech Pathology Audiology GERALD A. GORELICK WENDY COSE, BA Economics )IM M. GRABER, BA Psychology MAUREEN M. GRABOWSKI, BA Psychology English ROBERT A. GRANT, BA Architecture ROBERT F. GRAY, )R., BBA International Business JOHN R. GREEN, BBA Business Administration NANCY GREEN, BA Mathematics JULIE GREENBERG, BA Psychology DAVID GREENBLATT, LSA SANDRA GROBSTEIN, BA Physical Education LUANN M. GRODZICKI, BS Medical Technology LOUISE GROSS, BA Spanish TOM GRUBBA, LSA SUSAN GRYZAN, BA Elementary Education DIANE GUENTHER, BA Education CARE M. GUSTAFSON, BS Design JAN GUZICK, BS Special Education BELEN C. GUZMAN, BS Zoology MARSHA A. HAAS, BA Speech The atre KATHRYN HACKLEY, BSN Nursing NANCY A. HAHN, BS Physical Therapy STEVEN HAHN, BSE Mechanical Engineering CYNTHIA E. HAIDOSTIAN, BA Political Science DAVID L. HALDEMAN, BA Speech PATTY L. HALL, BSN Nursing BENAY M. HALPERT, BS Special Education KATHLEEN A. HAMBY, BA Speech JOHN R. HAMILL, JR., BS Zoology JOAN E. HAMILTON, BA Elementary Education MICHAEL R. HAMME, BSE Industrial Engineering DAVID E. HAMMER, BSE Chemical Engineering NANCY A. HANEL, BA Journalism Spanish AMY E. HANNERT, BA English JOSEPH HANSEN, BA French JUDITH HARDING, LSA STEPHANIE A. HARLIN, BFA Art DAVID A. HARMON, BM Music JACQUELINE MC CLINTON HARRIS, MA Early Childhood Education JEANNE HARRIS, BA Speech English (T.C) SUSAN HARRISON, LSA DOUGLASS V. HARROUN, BS Zoology BRUCE HARTRICK, BGS General Studies 257 JILLYN HARTSEMA, BA Anthropology KALISTA HARTSUFF, BS Special Education CYNTHIA HASSIG, BS Mathematics (T.C) KENNETH HEBENSTREIT, BS Industrial Engineering KEITH HECK, BA Economics BARBARA ). HELMREICH, BA Elementary Education L. WALTER HELMREICH, BA Mathematics Economics JOANN HENDELMAN, BSN Nursing Z. DAVID HENDERSON, BA Philosophy JEROME W. HENDRICKS, BA Psychology RICHARD D. HENDRICKS, BBA Business Administration RON K. HENRY, LSA JEANNINE HERBST, BSN Nursing DIANE HERMAN CARL HERSTEIN, LSA DEBORAH L. HICKEY, BS Zoology PATRICK J. HILLARD, BA Political Science Psychology DAVID D. HINMAN, BBA Business Administration GAIL H. HIRSCH, BA Spanish (T.C.) JAY HIRSCHMAN, LSA JEFF HIRSH, BA History JANET HOBERG, LSA VICKI HODGDON, BA Spanish (T.C.) PAT HOEFLE, BA Education FREDERICK W. HOFFMAN, JR., BA Dearborn Campus IRA E. HOFFMAN, AB Political Science DIANA HOJNACKI, BSN Nursing CARL E. HOLLAND, BBA Business Administration JANET HOLLAND, BM Music PAT HOLLOBAUGH, BA Education BRIAN HOLMES, BS Chemistry Cellular Biology LAURIE HOLMSTROM, BA Education CHRIS HOLTHAUS, BA Political Science CHRISTINE R. HOLZHAUER, BA Speech Pathology Audiology CRAIG HONDORP, BA Education CLIFTON HONE, BA Journalism PAM HOOPER, BS Physical Therapy G. HOPLAMAZIAN, BSE Engineering CRAIG HOPPS, BS Pharmacy DONA M. HORTON, BSN Nursing RONALD W. HOWARD, BSE Electrical Engineering THOMAS E. HOYT, BS Anthropology Zoology JOHN HSIAO, BSE Engineering DAVID H. HUDGINS, BA Geography LEONARD HURST, BBA Business Administration PAH 1AUI l FAN FAN Coi BRU( CHRI WE DOU CHAf CM Psy MSI VALE Ed ADfL GARY IRVIN FRAN OH BARB MORI RICH, CHAP SUSAh PAUL DAVIL CRAIG STUAi MICHI HARO MARS 258 CAROLE A. HURWITZ, BA Education ART INDIANER, BGS General Studies PATRICIA A. INSLEY, BA Speech Pathology ROBERT M. ITAMI, BSE Engineering JOHN ). IVANOFF, BS Physical Therapy LAURINDA JACKSON, BA Education LISA J. JACKSON, BA Sociology TAMARA JACOBS, BA American Culture TAMARA E. L. JACOBS, BA Education WILLIAM JACOBS, BA Political Science Behavior (Honors) RICHARD S. JAFFE, BS Computer Communication Sciences BRUCE JAMERSON, BGS General Studies CHRISTOPHER A. JANOWICZ, BA Sociology KAREN E. JANSON, BA History History of Art LENNIS M. JARVIS, BA Elementary Education ROXANNE JAYNE, BA American Studies DOUGLAS JEAN, BSE Industrial Engineering CHARLES JOHNSON, BSE Engineering CYNTHIA L. M. JOHNSON, BA Psychology Social Studies (T.C.) EARSULA JOHNSON, BA Psychology JOHN B. JOHNSON, LSA VALERIE L. JOHNSON, BA Speech Therapy Education ADELAIDE E. JONES, BS Zoology GARY A. JONES, BSE Engineering IRVIN JONES, LSA JEROME JONES, BA Psychology PAUL JONES, BSE Engineering FRANKLIN JOSEPH, BGS General Sqdies ANDREW A. JUHASZ JR., BA Economics BEVERLY KAHN, BA Mathematics Computer and Communication Science JOHN KAINLAURI, BA Psychology BARBARA KALINOWSKI, BA Political Science MORSE KALT, BA Political Science RICHARD M. KALT, MA, BS Architecture CHARLES KAMMANN, LSA SUSAN R. KANER, BA Psychology PAUL KANTZLER, BS Zoology DAVID P. KAPELANSKI, BS Microbiology CRAIG KAPLAN, BA Psychology LA VAUGHN Q. KARAPOSTOLES, BA English STUART KARDEN, LSA MICHELLE KARL, BS Medical Technology HAROLD KARM, BA Education MARSHA L. KARNES, BS Medical Technology LYNNE KASZA, BA Political Science English 259 DAVID L. KATULIC, BA History JUDY KATZ, ISA LYNN R. KATZ, ISA RALPH KATZ, BS Mathematics DONNA J. KATZMAN, MA, BA Mathematics CYNTHIA A. KAUFMAN, BA English Literature ROBERT KAUFMAN, BBA Accounting PHILIP G. KAUPER, BA History JULIE KEBLER, BA Urban Planning Pre Law BRIDGET C. KEHOE, BA Political Science KATHERINE KEHOE, BA Speech Pathology Audiology HOWARD I. KEHRL, BS Zoology MARGO KEITH, BA Psychology COLLEEN M. KELLEY, BS Special Education JILL KELLY, BA Education TED KENNEDY, BSE Engineering JAMES W. KERN, BSE Engineering CAROLYN E. KERR, BA Elementary Education ROBIN LUCINDA KERR, BA Journalism Chinese Studies BARBARA G. KERSHAW, BBA Business Administration JACK KESSLER, BGS General Studies DENISE KEYWELL, LSA JAMES S. KIDSTON, BA English MARILYN KIRBY, BA English WILLIAM KIRCHICK, BA Political Science DRENDA M. KISER, BGS Pre Law DONALD B. KLEIN, BS Mathematics KATHRYN L. KLEIN, BA Spanish ROBERT J. KLEIN, BBA Accounting LYNN E. KLOCK, BM Music PATRICIA KLOS, BA Speech Pathology DEBORAH K. KLOTZBACH, BA Elementary Education KRISTINE ANN KLUTE, BA English KATHRYN D. KNOFF, BS Physical Therapy KAREN KNOPPER, LSA JAMES KOCOLOSKI, BA Psychology JOHN KOLMETZ, BS Zoology SUZANNE L. KOLBERG, BA Sociology DIANE KONTNY, BA Education MARGARET KOOIMAN, BA English ELAINE S. KOSIK, BSD Advertising Design MARILYN R. KOSKI, BSN Nursing CAROL D. KRAVITZ, BA Elementary Education GARY R. KRAVITZ, BS Chemistry GARY KREPS, BS Zoology FRAN I WIILI HARVI RICHA SIEVE 1 ANNE CARV FARAK tINOA SUE IE IOHN RONB IOAN ' IUDV1 LINDA lOANj KOSAh MARK | WALTER KREUCHER, BSE Engineering NED KRIPKE, BA History Judaic Studies RALPH KROLIKOWSKI, BBA Business Administration DAVID W. KRUMLAUF, BS Biology PATRICIA HOPE KUBA, BA English LAURA KUBIAK MATTHEW KUBIAK, Library Science CARLA KUBICK, LSA TED KUBICK,LSA DEBRA KUBIK, BA Sociology Pre Social Work KIM KUHLMANN, BA English ALAN KWASELOW, BS Anthropology Zoology (Honors) LINDA LA CASSE, BS Biology GARY LA LONDE, BSE Mechanical Engineering IANINE LA MARCA, BSE Engineering ANN LA ROCQUE, BA Sociology KAREN S. LAAKKO, BA English JANICE LACY, LSA BARRY LANDAU, LSA STEPHEN LANDES, BS Natural Resources GORDON LANG, BA History (Honors) JUDY L. LAPHAM, BSN Nursing JUDITH LATOSZ, BA Psychology CAROL LATTERMAN, BA Political Science English MICHAEL K. LEACHER, BA Philosophy FRAN L. LEBOWITZ, BA Elementary Education WILLIAM LEGROS, BA Education HARVEY B. LEIBIN, M A Architecture RICHARD LENARDON, BSE Engineering STEVEN R. LENNEX, BSE Industrial Engineering ANNE MARIE LESCH, BA German GARY LESKO, AB Pre Medical FARAJOLLA LESSANI, BSE Mechanical Engineering JOHN LEVINE, BA Economics LINDA K. LEVINE, BA Education SUE LEVINE, LSA JOHN LEVINSON, BBA Finance RON B. LEVY, BSE Industrial Engineering JOAN S. LEWENSTEIN, BA Psychology (T.C.) JUDY L. LEWIN, BA Education BARBARA A. LEWIS, BA Sociology LINDA K. LEWIS, BA Psychology JOAN Y. LI, BS Zoology Microbiology ROSALYN LIDDY, BSN Nursing MARK LEIBMANN, BSE Engineering I 261 MERRIE LIEBOWITZ, BA Russian Language Literatures STEPHANIE LINDQUIST, BA Psychology JESSICA A. LISOVSKY, BA French SUSAN LISS CLAUDIA LIZURA, BA Elementary Education KEN N. Y. LO, BSE Naval Arch Marine Engineering MICHAEL J. LOCEFF, BS Mathematics DONALD T. LOCK, BSE Mechanical Engineering JANET LOCKROW, BBA Business Administration LESLIE LOGAN, LSA DENNIS H. LONGCORE, BS Education KARLYN A. LOUCKS, LSA GUNNAR K. LUDWIG, BS Industrial Engineering JAMES LUEDKE, BA Lingquistics Music RICKIE LUK, BSE Engineering KARL LUTTRELL, BA Journalism DANIEL LYONS, BSE Aerospace Engineering AMANDA A. MAAS, BA French ROBERT W. MAC DONALD, BS Civil Engineering ANTHONY MAC GUIDWIN, BSE Electrical Computer Engineering CAROL MACKELA, BA Education ROBERT MADDOX, LSA NANCY MAGNUS, BA Journalism CAROL MAIERSON, BA Psychology KAREN MAISEL, BS Medical Technology STEVEI ADRI IOVCE DOlX THOV DAVIC BRENE CHW MEREE [mo LAURIE WREN CHRIS TERRY DAVID EllZAB (1C, IEFFRB ANNE I RANDA Comj MICHAI AM JILL E. MALING, BA Psychology CLARE MALLON, LSA GLENN MALSTROM, BA Psychology ELIZABETH MANDELL, BA Speech and Hearing LEONARD MANIACI, BA Economics JOHN R. MANN, BS Physical Education PAUL MARCH, BA Education DARRYL P. 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PALMS, LSA BARBARA PALSHAW, BM Music E. PANARETOS, BSE Engineering CHRISTOPHER PARSONS, BA Geography RICHARD L. PARSONS, LSA BARBARA A. PASK, BA Social Studies STEVEN PATE, BS Physics EILEEN C PAUL, BFA Fine Arts CAROL PEARLMAN, BA Education DEBORAH M. PEARSALL, BA Anthropology PAULA PENDERGRASS, BA Communication LINDA S. PENSLER, BA Education KATHLEEN PERELLI, BA Mathematics EMMA PERKINS, BA Education ANN L. PETERS, BA Education TODD PETERSEN, BGS General Studies THOMAS A. PHARE, BSE Civil Engineering MARK PICARD, BGS General Studies EDWARD PIECZENIK, LSA GRACE PI NT A, BS Zoology JAMES ). PIPER, LSA THOMAS PITCHER, BGS General Studies JANE E. PLASMAN, BA Speech Pathology Audiology RICHARD PLATTE, BS Zoology HARRY PLONSKIER, BA Psychology PATTI POAT, BS Dental Hygiene EILEEN M. POMASKI, BSN Nursing CHERYL L. PORTER, BS Mechanical Engineering JANICE PORTER, BA Spanish (T.C.) ROBERT PORTER, BSE Engineering ELLEN R. POSNER, BA Elementary Education THELMA J. PRINCE, BA English MICHAEL J. PUCH EL, LSA BARRY K. PUGH, BA French Language (Honors) ELAINE PULLAR, BA Elementary Education LINDA S. PUVOGEL, BA Japanese Language Literature SHIRLEY J. QUARLES, AB Elementary Education ROBERT H. RADOCK, BM Music EILEEN G. RAFFERTY, BSN Nursing NANCY RAINES, BA Journalism JONATHAN D. RAND, BS Botany 265 SIDONIE RAND, BA Spanish Comparative Literature LINDA K. RANG, BS Medical Technology PHILLIP RANNS, BBA Accounting JAMES E. RANSOM, BS Physics Mathematics KATHERINE A. RAPOTEC, BS Design LINDA L. RAPP, BA French Anthropology MITCHELL C. RASHKIN, LSA DAVID F. RATH, BSE Engineering KAREN L. RATHJE, BA Elementary Education JOHN C. RECK, BS Biology JOHN H. REDFIELD, BS Psychology MARY E. RIED, BA Secondary Education CATHY H. REIFLER, BA Psychology LINDA REINDL, LSA ROYCE REINECKE, BSE Engineering CRAIG REINHART, BSE Chemical Engineering JUDITH ANNE RENFREW, BS Physical Education SHARON REPPENHAGEN, BA Sociology JAMES REUS, BA Phiolosophy LESLIE REZNICK, BA Education JAY RICCI, BA Speech English DENISE S. RICHMAN, BGS General Studies KATHRYN L. RIKER, BSN Nursing TOM RINGEL, BA Political Science ROGER RITZMAN, BA History SUZANNE RIVARD, BA Elementary Education JEFFREY A. ROBBINS, BA Economics DANIEL L. ROBINSON, BSE Engineering DAVID K. ROBINSON, BS Chemical Engineering NORMA D. RODERICK, BS Special Education THOMAS J. ROHRER, BGS General Studies THOMAS K. ROHRER, BS Biology ROBERT S. ROLLINGER, BA Political Science GAIL ROOKS, Architecture and Design KAREN F. ROSE, BA Radio Televison RICHARD B. ROSEN, BA Psychology BARRY ROSENBAUM, BA English MARK ROSENBAUM, BA History ANN BRODSKY ROSENBERG, BA History Social Studies (T.C.) ARNOLD ROSENBERG, BS Zoology MARCO ROSENTHAL, BA Social Studies (T.C) MICHAEL ROSENWEIG, BA English DONALD A. ROSS, BSE Chemical Engineering BARBARA ROTHENBURG, BS Biology DIANA ROTHMAN, BS Zoology 266 JOHN ROWE, BA Education SUSAN E. ROWE, BA Education JAMES ROWLAND, BSE Engineering ELLYCE RUBEN, BA English MARJORIE B. RUBENSTEIN, BA Secondary Education NANCY B. RUBENSTEIN, BSN Nursing ELAINE S. RUBIN, BGS General Studies ARSHA-LOUISE RUBYAN, Architecture and Design MARY LYNN RUPE, BS Natural Resources KATHRYN A. RUSSELL, BA English Urban Planning ALAN RUTKOFF, BA Economics CANDACE RYBINSKI, BA Secondary Education BRUCE RYDING, BS Pre Professional Medicine SUSAN SACHS, BA American Studies BARBARA ). SAFER, BS Biology JAMES A. SAFRAN, BA Economics MICHAEL H. SAHN, BA Political Science LAURIE SANDERS, BA Psychology (T.C) LAUREEN SAWDON, BSN Nursing RICHARD F. SCAVO, BS Biology PAULA J. SCHARTOW, BSN Nursing F. SCHERGER NANCY SCHIEB, BA Education EDWIN A. SCHLICHT, BA Economics JANET L. 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BA History of Art MYRA SCHNEIDER, BA Sociology KENT D. SHOEMAKER, BS Chemistry LEFKA SIMEON, BA French Russian DON D. SIMONDS, BA Philosophy KARYN SINGER, BA Education JAMES S. SINNAMON, BA Psychology FRANCES L. SISKIND, BA History DEBBIE A. SITEK, BA French ROBERT G. SITRIN, BS Zoology DONALD SIZEMORE, BS Mathematics ILZE SKRIVELIS, BS Special Education JEAN SKIDMORE, BSN Nursing WILLIAM E. SKIMIN, BS Natural Resources MARILYN K. SKINNER, BS Advertising Design ELIZABETH SKOKIE, BA History Political Science MICHAEL SKRZYNSKI, BM Winds and Percussion SHELLEY SLAVIN, BA English EDWARD J. SLOWIAK, BS Chemistry LYNDA L. SMILEY, BA History ALEXIS Q. SMITH, BA Elementary Education DIANE SMITH, BA Spanish Linguistics JIM G. SMITH, JR., BS Nuclear Engineering NANCY L. SMITH, BA Speech PATRICIA SMITH, BA English RICHARD E. SMITH, BS Biology TERRY JAY SMITH, BS General Science (T.C.) THERESA M. SMITH, BA Journalism VIRGINIA E. SMITH, AB History Classical Archeology WAYNE F. SMOKAY, Architecture and Design SUZANNE M. SMULSKY, BA Journalism MARY M. SMYKA, BSN Nursing THOMAS SNODGRASS, BA Mathematics GARY SOLOMON, BA Philosophy THOMAS E. SOLON, MA, BS Architecture MARY L. SORENSEN, BA Sociology THOMAS C. SPAULDING, LSA GARY! MARY ' ELLIOT Scier GERH ' NEIL if PETES I Admi AUCUS Edge VANES Scien DAVID 1 FRANC! ELAINE STEPHF KATHLE MARKS MARYS STEM (certiS SUZAW R08ER1 IAMESS INALS REBECG KAREN] CE8RVS ROBERT SHARC ROBERT CAROLY CAROL CARVR. KEITH V NANQC IAMESE. Adtnini STEPHEN KLORB Culiuie, ' BOta GARY SPARIOSU, BA Geography RHONDA U. SPEERT, BA Political Science MARILYN SPIELBERGER, BA Sociology MARY SPINK, BA Anthropology ELLIOT A. SPOON, BA Political Science History (Honors) GERI LORRAINE SPRUNG, BA History NEIL SPITALNY, BS Psychology PETER J. SPITALNY, BBA Business Administration AUGUSTUS P. STAGER, III, BSE Mechanical Engineering VANESSA R. STALLWORTH, BA Political Science DAVID C. 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TAR, BS Zoology STEPHEN TAYLOR, BA Pre Law DELORES TELLIS, BA Elementary Education DEBORAH B. THOMAS, BA American Culture Music DEBORAH L. THOMAS, BS Environment Studies MARK J. THOMAS, BA History WILLIAM THOMAS, BBA Real Estate CRAIG THORNTON, LSA 269 JANICE E. THORNTON, BA Spanish DEBBIE THRAEN, BS Physical Therapy JEANNE THURBER, BA History DAVID H. TIEMEYER, BS Aerospace Engineering JEAN TIPPETT, BA French LAURIE TISCH, BA Elementary Education KATHLEEN TRAYLOR, BA Education STEVEN R. TRIMBORN, BS Mathematics ROBIN S. TRYLOFF, BA History of Art French KATHY TOMAS, BS Mathematics JOHN A. TOMPKINS, BA History JOHN D. TONKOVICH, BA Speech Pathology Audiology DAVID TOOKER, BS Engineering JOSEPH TOWEY, LSA SAMUEL TOWNSHEND, LSA PHYLLIS PATRICIA DENNIS M DIANE I. V Wort IUDITHW BOYD.W SUE f. WAI M.CATHB Educate LAURA WA IAMES80S LESLIE TUNSTALL, BS Microbiology DONNA K. TWEMLOW, BA Elementary Education CANDICE UDAY, BS Natural Resources DAVID UNNEWEHR, BA History DAVID URSIN, BA Foreign Service DONALD L. VACCARI, BSE Engineering Mechanics BEVERLY VALENTINE, BA Mathematics JOHN VAN AELST, BS Engineering Science ELIZABETH VAN BEEK, BSN Nursing DEBORAH VAN HORN, BBA Accounting SUSAN VAN LOPIK, BA French (T.C.) DOUG VAN SWEDEN, BSE Mechanical Engineering ROBERT J. VAN SYOC, BA Journalism MICHELE VANDERHEYDEN, BA Mathematics AL VASARIS, BS Civil Engineering MELVIN VATZ, BA Pre Law MICHAEL VAUGHAN, BS Physical Education WAYNE VAUGHN, BS Mechanical Engineering CHERYL A. VENIER, BA English WAYNE C. VER NOOY, BSE Engineering NANCY A VERMEULEN, BA French Literature STEVE C. VETTER, LSA HOWARD J. VICTOR, BGS Pre Law ANTONIO VINCENTELLI, BSE Electrical Engineering KAREN VISSCHERS, BA Speech Therapy NANCY VUINOVICH, BSN Nursing CAROLYN R. WAHL, BA History of Art LARRY WAISANEN, BBA Business Administration JOHN F. WAKEVAINEN, BS Natural Resources SUSAN I. WALAT, BSN Nursing CALVIN Wf MICHAEL D ROGER WH DAVID WHI WELL wt ROBERTA MCHARw NANCYA.lt Q OUCLAS[ BARBARA Al %UlL 270 PHYLLIS A WALCH, BA Special Education PATRICIA A. WALKLEY, BFA Art Education DENNIS M. WALKOWIAK, BBA Business Administration JOSEPH M. WALSH, BA Sociology ROBERT WALSH, BS Naval Architecture DIANE |. WALT, BA Music PAUL F. WALTER, BSE Applied Mathematics MARY H. WARD, BA Pre Professional Social Work JUDITH WARNOCK, BA Speech Pathology Audiology ROY D. WARREN JR., BS Forest Management SUE E. WARSOP, BSN Nursing M. CATHERINE WARTINBEE, BS Special Education SHANNON E. WAWRO, BA Elementary Education LAURA WAYO, BA Elementary Education JAMES ROSSON WEBB, BSE Nuclear Engineering KAREN WEISS, BA Education EVELYN WECKER, BA English (T.C.) DEBRA WEGLARZ, BA English LYNN M. WEGENER, BBA Business Administration ALLYN WEINERT, BGS General Studies LESLIE A. WELLER, BBA Accounting MARK, WEXLER, BS Zoology JAMES R. WEEKS. BA Pre Medical CHRISTINE M. WEISS, BGS General Studies BARBARA WESCHLER, BA Economics PATRICIA WESSELS, BBA Business Administration RICHARD E. WEHRENBERG, BA Psychology AMY E. WESTON, BA Psychology JUDITH I. WEIL, BGS General Studies RICHARD WHEDON, Architecture and Design CALVIN WHEELER, BS Pharmacy MICHAEL D. WHITAKER, BS Zoology ROGER WHITAKER, BA Pre Legal Studies DAVID WHITE, BBA Business Administration LOWELL WHITE, BA Education ROBERT WHITLEY, LSA MICHAEL WIDITZ, BGS General Studies NANCY A. WIEBOLDT, BA Psychology GAIL WIEDEMANN, BSN Nursing KIRKE B. WILCOX, BGS General Studies DOUGLAS E. WILDER, BGS General Studies BARBARA WILLIAMS, BS Medical Technology BARRY J. WILLIAMS, BA Psychology CHERYL WILLIAMS, BS Medical Technology DELFORD G. WILLIAMS III, BS Microbiology 271 ALEKSANDER ZMURKIEWICZ, BA Political Science FRED E. ZRMACK, BS Architecture VELMA WILLIAMS, BA Education WALTHERIA WILLIAMS WILLIE WILLIAMS, BA Education JANICE WILSON, BA English (T.C.) KAREN M. WILSON, BA Education RAM WILSON, BSN Nursing BOB WILSON, BA Political Science CHERYL M. WILTZ, BA History (T.C.) MARIO WINTER, BS Natural Resources KAREN WINTERS, BA Art History JACK L. WISE, BSE Aerospace Engineering GREGORY J. WISNIEWSKI, BA Economics ROBERT C WITTES, BA Anthropology Zoology STAN WITTEVEEN, BA English ME LIN DA WITTY, BA Journalism RAM WITZKE, BA Mathematics SKIP WOHLNER, BS Zoology ROBERT W. WOLF, BA Psychology LAURA WOLOSHYN, BA Political Science STEVEN J. WONCH, BBA Business Administration MAURICE E. WONG, BS Construction Engineering WILLIAM A. WOOD, BS Chemistry (Honors) BARBARA WOODELL, BA Russian Russian Studies ILENE N. WOOLF, BS Special Education JULIE WRIGHT, BA Education SUSAN E. WRIGHT, BA Economics BILL WU, BA East Asian Studies CLARENCE WURDOCK, BA Economics JAMES WUNG ROBERT WYATT, BSE Civil Engineering LESLIE A. YAKUBEK, BS Medical Technology (ASCP) RANDOLPH R. YANKOWSKI, BA Economics CE ANNE ZABOSKI, BA Journalism DENNIS ZACHARSKI, BBA Business Administration DENNIS R. ZAMPIERI, BA Psychology Speech and Hearing KATHLEEN J. ZAVELA, BA Psychology LINDA D. ZENKER, BA Journalism DALE A ZESKIND, BSE Electrical Engineering ROBERT ZICK, BA Political Science GERALD ZIEG, BS Pharmacy Ofgfl FrattiilyCoflp 272 Organizations (continued) Fraternity Co-Operative Council; Dave Goldstein, President. lonotsl jnomits , Speeck 1 aneenng Panhellenic Assoc. (L. To R.) Missy Lange, President; Mary Cockerline, Linda Hylinski, Pat Conger, and Nancy Berry, Advisor. 273 89.5 FM 650 AM 530 Student Activities Building, Ann Arbor. Ml ULJCbn if m 89.5 STEREO PROGRAM GUIDE TIME: SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SIGN ON NOON 9 10 1 3 Century Musk THE MORNING SHOW 20th Century Music MM AFTERNOON ROCK Broadway Music Modern Musk Traditional 1 New Releases 1, EVENING Soul Musk CONTEMPORARY FOLK MUSIC Folk | " Progressive MIDNIGHT ' " The Sound You Share " SOUL-JAZZ BLUES Rock 2 PROGRESSIVE ROCK The Old ! Show The Potato Show General Manager Lee VanAmeyde Stations Relations Director Stuart David Goldberg News Director Greg Bowman Sports Director Randy Kalish Production Director Alvin McClure Public Affairs Director- Ralph Bernstein Black Programming Director Brenda Patterson Chief Engineer-James Paffenbarger Business Manager Ron Humenny WCBN: 650 AM CARRIER CURRENT TO THE DORMS Program Director Scott Harmsen Music Director Jim Sinnamon Assistant Music Director Ross Ojeda WCBN-FM: 89.5 STEREO Program Director Stuart David Goldberg Chief Announcer Jan Spiegel Music Director Chris McCabe 274 276 I 277 J PHOTO STAFF Photo Editors John Broder Randy Edmonds Thomas Ballantyne Joel Kettler Carmen Cardinal Marjorie Shuer Fred Conrad John Wilson Frank Goldschmidt Steve Gladstone Chief Technician Randy Edmonds 278 1973 MICHIGANENSIAN STAFF Editor-in-Chief Care Gustafson Executive Editor Sharon Reppenhagen Managing Editor Gary Verlinde Design Editor Elaine Kosik Copy Editor Nancy Raines Assistant Copy Editor Rose Lesch Business Manager Lauren Bayleran Sales Manager Greg Wisniewski Personnel Director Vicki Eisele Academics Editor Lynn Wallace Arts Editor Martha Daly Sports Editor Andrew Kraus Campus Life Editors Vicki Bleustein Brad Londy Organizations Editors Sue Coble Leonor Day Senior Section Editor John Tonkovich Publicity Director Carol Bush Design Assistant Marty Schmelz Copy John Goddeeris Kathy Kulczyk TRAINEES Sue Belanger Sue Smulsky Ann Goodnight Kathy Klein Marcia Stoklosa Judy Renfrew Liz Day Judy Staschover Anne Woodrick Chris Holzhauer Judy Barton Linda Benaderet 279 On the cover: Deborah L. Downey, J. Bryan Downey IV, Mary Hooks, Will- ard Freemire, Marilyn K. Skinner, Kay E. Murray Photo contributions: Rufus Lavandas King, Elaine S. Kosik The 1973 MICHIGANENSIAN would especially like to thank the following people; for their help and co-operation: Robert Talsma, Paragon; Frank Schimenti, Colonna Studios; Charlene Coady, University Housing Office; Mrs. Dunlop, Graduate Library Staff; Ken Morris; Sally Friedman; Maurice Rinkel; Karl Diener; Mary Rafferty; Arch Gamm; and Lawrence Berlin. 280
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