University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 304
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1976 volume:
MICHIGANENSIAN GORDON M. TUCKER Editor-in-Chief EDITORIAL STAFF SUSAN SHIELDS. Academics CHERYL HODGES, Campus Life HAROLD GALLICK, Sports TOM KAIPIO. Arts ALICE GAILEY, Organizations DIANE DOMKE. Seniors BETSY MASINICK, Staff Ass ' t GLENN C. SAMSON, Graphics COPY STAFF JOE GRIMM, Copy Editor CATHY LASKEY, Copy Writer CANDY PERRY, Copy Writer PHOTO STAFF JIM SIMPSON, Darkroom Technician JANE PINCE. Photo Editor CINDY CHEATHAM, Photographer CHUCK KINZER, Photographer MARK BENYAS. Photographer BUSINESS STAF JEFF EPSTEIN. Business Manager LORI SHERMAN, Marketing Manager LYNN DAPKUS, Publicity Director Cover Design by GLENN C. SAMSON Endsheet and Color Photography by GORDON M. TUCKER Printed by Walsworth Publishing Company, Marceline, Missouri, under the authority of the Board in Control of Student Publications, University of Michigan, 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109 MICHIGANENSIAN The Year in Review UiSfc 1975-1976 1 Opening: The Year in Review 16 The Academic Community 54 Campus Life 112 Intercollegiate, Intramural Athletics 160 Arts, Entertainment and Culture 200 Michigan Student Organizations 240 Diplomas, Degrees: Graduation 75-76 292 Closing: Specs, Credits J ' e you concerned abou : BM8MHEHTAL ABUSE OWKRPWTECnS HEALTH an j BASK: HUMAN KBITS ' Join Us: 1975-76: The Year in Review Where did this book come from? It came from the typewriters and cam- eras of a score of students who, like you, want to remember what it was like to be a student at the University of Michigan in 1975-76. We can ' t give you the times that happened then, they ' re gone. No one has slowed or saved time since it be- gan an eternity ago and no one is likely to slow its pace in the eons waiting to unfold. We ' ve tried to freeze images of that time in pictures and print so that we, you and others might recall the events that defined the personality of that year. Re- alizing the limitations of printed pages, we ' ve tried to document that year as best we can in a photo-journalistic capacity. Just as it is impossible to save time and live it a second time, it is impossible to truly describe a year ' s events in any num- ber of printed pages. We have but one volume, an inch or so thick, in which we must describe hundreds of days in the lives of thousands of individuals. We ' ve done the best we can to fulfill our obligation by freezing images of the events, people and feelings that we feel characterized this time and this place. Our report is more than a general sam- pling, we hope, for we ' ve tried to go be- yond the obvious surface images. We ' ve tried to probe, to feel the pulse of the uni- versity and to communicate the vitality which the passage of time will never let us experience again. Bicentennial: Political Paradox The man they called on to restore integrity to Washington. The man they tried to kill in California. A 1935 graduate of the University of Michigan and the 38th president of the United States . . . Gerald Ford. From his first day in office on, he was a paradox- ical president. He became the leader of the world ' s largest democracy through an appointment to the Vice-Presidency by Richard Nixon, and after Nixon ' s subsequent resignation, became the first chief execu- tive of this country not elected by the people. Many thought the nation needed a president who could bring the executive and legislative branches in- to a cooperation that would lift a crippled govern- ment to its feet, but this president used his veto pow- er as few presidents have to restore order to the na- tion ' s government. Gerald Ford became president in a paradoxical way and to many he continued to be a paradox as he served. Contradiction did not remain the sole property of Gerald Ford and the federal government; the univer- sity had its share of paradoxes too. Another presi- dent, University President Robben Fleming, began meeting with student government representatives and it looked as though that move would result in more effective government at the university level. In the same year though, students voted to end automatic MSA funding, a move that seemed to doom student government to perpetual ineffectiveness and a slow death. America ' s bicentennial year was a year of para- doxes, raising questions without answers and re- minding us how unsure things are, even after 200 years. f fe r .. ' f,. TOP LEFT: Dan Weitner, Best of Show. BOTTOM LEFT: James Coleman, Second Place, Black and White. CENTER RIGHT: Oliver Carduner, First Place, Black and White. 12 Through Their Eyes: NCN Contest Strange things can happen when a photographer peers through the view finder of a camera. A good photographer can do much more than record images of surface reali- ty. A good photographer ' s chief tool is not the camera, but the imagina- tion. It has been said that imagina- tion is the power to see that which is there, an ability that most of us don ' t seem to have or seldom use. A good photographer can also use the camera to create realities. The mask of a shadow, a slightly different angle or moment and great people appear small, the small ap- pear to be great, lies appear to be great truths and the simplest truth is made false. This was the first annual Michi- ganensian contest, one that we hope will become a yearly institution that will regularly bring out the best in student photography. Local mer- chants who share that hope supplied prizes to contest winners. This contest was meant to be a showcase for these realities, both seen and created through the lens of a camera. They were photographed by the students and people you walked with daily, never knowing that they regularly see a world which many of us only catch an oc- casional glimpse of. 13 FAR LEFT: First Place, Color, Linda Garnets. TOP RIGHT: Third Place, Black and White, Olivier Carduner. BOTTOM CENTER: Honorable Mention, Russell Boberge. BOTTOM RIGHT: Honorable Mention, Nicholas Smith. 15 Academics Acting as both a governing body and liai- son between the people of the State of Mich- igan and the University, the Board of Re- gents serve to dictate the major elements of University policy. Fiscal considerations were noted as the most pressing and important problems faced by the Board this year. Also of major concern was a decision concerning the legality of a negative funding procedure adopted for the support of PIRGIM, the consumer group of Michigan. 18 PIRGIM Funding Altered by Regents TOP LEFT: Regents Sarah Power and David Laro discuss the day ' s agenda with counsel. BOTTOM LEFT: Regent Robert Dunn fields questions from students following debate about PIRGIM. CENTER RIGHT: Regent Robert Nederlander. FAR RIGHT: Regent Dean Baker. 19 University Administration illinium CENTER LEFT: University President Robben W. Flem- ing. CENTER RIGHT: Vice President and Chief Finan- cial Officer Wilbur K. Pierpoint. FAR RIGHT: Presi- dent ' s Luncheon at Crisler Arena. 20 OF AL AN I TIVE ICES 21 TOP LEFT: University president Robben Fleming chats with another ' U ' administrator before the march into Cris- ler Arena. BOTTOM LEFT: Thousands of graduates, gathered together for perhaps their first and last time, sort themselves out by class in the arena parking lot. RIGHT: Their moods ranging from serious to playful, a small group of professors await the ceremony that can mean as much to them as it does to the graduates. r ' SP -_ -. ; Fleming Keynotes Graduation 23 FAR RIGHT: Evart W. Ardis, Director of Career Planning and Placement. Career Planning and Placement serves as a solid link between the university and the usually crowded world of jobs and lifelong careers. Students who have never really had to look for a job turn to Career Planning and Place- ment to give them the practical guidance their teachers and professors may have overlooked. Career Planning and Placement 25 26 CRISP Debut: Slow, Disappointing 27 28 EWARE OF PICKPOCKETS 29 31 32 School of Nursing Executive Board: Michelle Howey, Treasurer; Mary K..Lange, President; Carol Lanese, Sophomore President; Kathy Lyons, Vice-President; Jan Walters, Senior President; Pam Gordon, Fresh- person President. 33 Dental Hygiene 34 35 Art Architecture 36 37 38 School of Music 39 organization for the advancement of women in management place THE OPERATIONS RESEARCH SOCIETY OF AMERICA Engineering; Business Administration 40 41 42 DISTINGUISHED FAC- ULTY AWARDS-1975: PANEL-TOP: Leslie Kish, Professor of Sociology, ISR Research scientist. CEN- TER: Peter W. Ferran, As- sistant Professor of English. BOTTOM: Arthur }. Van- der, Professor of Physiol- ogy. CENTER LEFT: Guy }. Palazzola, Professor of Art. RIGHT: Sarah S. Wi- nans, Associate Professor of Anatomy. 1 ' % Jr 4 - A 43 DISTINGUISHED FACULTY AWARDS 1975 (cont.): CENTER LEFT: Warren H. Wagner, Jr., Professor of Botany. CENTER RIGHT: Chen-To Tai, Professor of Electrical Engineering. TOP RIGHT: Hubert I. Cohen, Associate Professor of Humanities. BOTTOM RIGHT: Jeffrey B. Rauch, Assistant Professor of Math- ematics. NOT PICTURED: Julian P. Adams, Asso- ciate Professor of Humanities; Oliver A. Edel, Pro- fessor of Music; Daniel H. Janzen, Professor of Zoo- logy; the late Justin W. Leonard, Professor of Natural Resources and Zoology; Howard H. Martin, Pro- fessor of Speech; Dana B. Main, Assistant Professor of Psychology and Assistant Research Scientist, MHRI; William D. Robinson, Professor of Internal Medicine. 44 45 Clinton HISTC CHITON f New Doctor Likes Clinton eesAid Chi! 46 A. University Without Boundaries One thing has brought the Uni- versity of Michigan community to- gether. That is education. The stu- dents, faculty, staff and many of the people who live in Ann Arbor came here because of the learning that goes on at the U-M campus. It seems contradictory, then, to find that many of the students who have been brought together here to study do a great deal of their learning away from campus. Political science students learn things at city hall that they ' ll never find in a classroom or book. Psy- chology students find that their big- gest and best laboratory is the city and its people. Education students do their real learning in schools all over this corner of the state and na- tural resource students find that their studies take them all over the state to learn about nature firsthand. One student who does a great deal of her learning away from cam- pus is Margy Hunter. Margy is a sophomore art student who is learn- ing some things about journalism that many journalism students will never learn at the university. Twice a week she drives to Clinton to work on the Clinton Local, a small weekly newspaper that he.r family owns. Margy, her parents and sister do most of the work that gives the peo- ple of Clinton the news about their community. At the newspaper, she learns about all angles of newspaper- ing, from type setting to editing to layout and headline writing. With her background in art, an unusual background to find on a newspaper, Margy is historically restoring the Local to the format and type styles of 50 years ago while updating cover- age and content. For many students, and Margy Hunter may certainly be one of them, the off -campus experiences they had while they were U-M students will mean more than all of their class- room experiences combined. 47 48 University Activities Center TOP CENTER: Sue Young, Concert Co-op Director. BOTTOM LEFT: Bill Powers, President; Michelle Becker, Coordinating Vice-President. TOP LEFT: Mary Jo Mather, Secretary. CEN- TER RIGHT: Greg Hughes, Chief Financial Officer. BOTTOM RIGHT: Noreen Lark, Public Relations Vice-President. 49 TOP LEFT: John Hendrix. FAR LEFT: Mark Lloyd, Elijah Langford, Guy " Luddy " Ludwig. TOP RIGHT: John Hen- drix, Tavi Fulherson, Linda Fidel, Michael Rufhahr, Sparky Schlei, Karen " Moe " Klippel. FAR RIGHT: Sparky Schlei. BOTTOM RIGHT: WRCN Staff. Probably the two most audible groups on campus are the student run radio stations. Rockin ' 650, otherwise known as WRCN, keeps Ann Arbor tuned-in to the latest hits on AM radio. Its sister station, WCBN, offers unusual and enjoyable programming. A special attraction is its new hour long " mag- azine " , SATURDAY GRAFFITI. Anchored by Mark Lloyd and Guy " Luddy " Ludwig, the program is a take-off on CBS- TV ' s 60 Minutes, but is locally oriented. With topics ranging from Ann Arbor ' s emergency rescue service to Teach-in horo- scopes, GRAFFITI is one of the most ambitious shows ' CBN has ever undertaken. 50 roadcasting Wizards: WRCN, WCBN 51 52 53 at:-. J . , SK ' Campus Life 56 Ann Arbor: A Carnival Of Life Styles 57 58 59 Street Art Fair . . . Summer 1975 60 61 Cars Yield To HC Cyclists 62 63 64 65 SAE, Kappas Capture Mudbowl Take one field. Add water. And more water, and still more water until it is filled about one foot deep with slimy, slippery mud. To this mixture, add one nice day, one football, about 50 brawling brutes, as many vicious women and one soccer ball. Sprinkle in a dash of beer, add a lot of competitive spirit and a vivacious group of spectators. The result? Mudbowl 75, a traditional homecoming event which attracted nearly 2,000 spectators this year. Two fraternities, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Del- ta Theta, began the show with a grimy football battle. The contest proved close, but SAE came through with two touchdowns to defeat Phi Delta Theta by a score of 12-8. During half time, sororities Kappa Kappa Gamma and Kappa Alpha Theta took over the show in a game of speedball. Both groups of girls groaned, cheered and laughed as they struggled to score on the other team. After many frustrating plays, a Kappa girl scored a goal to capture the victory. The event gained national media coverage in a year marked by the return of traditional homecoming ac- tivities. 68 A Teach-in: Who ' s In Control? " Whatever happened to the quiet campus? " someone asked. The scene was the first Ann Arbor teach-in at Hill Auditorium. Crowds of up to four thousand came to hear Mark Lane, William Kunstler and others speak about ' The Bicentennial Dilemma . . . Who ' s in control? " The quiet campus had been disrupted. Yet it was not nearly as loud as it had been in the late sixties. There were no signs, no shouts, no demonstrations. Instead, the activity emphasized facts. Speakers brought up evidence and listeners asked hard questions. And once again, the students were angry. The noise wasn ' t deafening this time: at moments, the speaker ' s voice echoed in the stone silence. But the tight-lipped expressions on many faces seemed to say that quiet questions about the right to know would have more listeners than all the shouting and fighting over Viet Nam. 69 1384 COME TOTHE NOV23 " ' TH AVENUE FAR LEFT: Radical attorney William Kunstler speaks on the cur- rent state of police oppression in the U.S. TOP, BOTTOM RIGHT: Twelve years after the assasination of President John F. Kennedy, many questions still remain unanswered. Author Mark Lane de- livers one of several lectures designed to help resolve the problem. 70 Kunstler, Lane Highlight Teach-in 71 World Politics Spark Diag Protest sss As far as the CIA was concerned, the timing couldn ' t have been worse. They had planned to hold job inter- views on campus just a week after a Teach-in showed renewed student interest in world politics. Teach-in organizers and the Fifth Estate arranged a rally protesting the recruiting which was a success be- fore it started. The CIA cancelled their scheduled inter- views, but the rally was held anyway and some 500 students showed up for it. Speakers denounced the CIA, Senate Bill One and surveillance work, ignoring hecklers and a red smoke flare. Twice in one week, student groups had made changes without official university support. University admin- istrators refused to support the Teach-in. It came off anyway. The university had invited the CIA to come interview students. A protest rally cancelled those plans. Once again the Teach-In ' s slogan seemed appro- priate; ' The Bicentennial Dilemma: Who ' s in Control? " 72 Racist. The label stings when one person pins it on another. Sixty-nine UN members passed a resolution equating Zionism with racism and the label stung a million times over. Several hundred people gathered on the Diag to protest the resolution, all but ignoring the winter ' s first snow as it fell around them. Like most Diag rallies, speakers addressed the crowd, trying to unite the group, sell some new ideas and reinforce some old ones. But unlike most Diag rallies, the crowd had brought a strong sense of unity with them. Many sang " Hatikvah, " the Israeli national anthem. Some danced to other nationalistic songs and many wore but- tons displaying a bleeding Star of David and a single Hebrew word; " remember. " Racist. To many of the protestors it ' s a hard tag to wear for believing in the right to a nation- al homeland. 73 74 Indian Summer Livens Diag 75 Ethnic Festival ' 75 0B Un ttogjgL?- irftjH S3 76 77 78 79 Campus Fans Voice Pre-OSU Spirit 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 - V -% M m ! ' " ' f Hi 91 92 93 TOP LEFT: Steve O ' Hara acted in true beauty pageant fashion, breaking into tears after winning the first annual men ' s beauty contest at Couzens. TOP CENTER: O ' Hara accepts his award for victory from two of the Couzens Hall judges. BOTTOM LEFT: " Red " aims and adjusts his precision made balloon hurler in the Engineering School ' s water balloon shooting contest. FAR RIGHT: A behind-the-scenes look at some of the beauty contestants that helped earn money for the Maxie Boys ' Training School in the benefit contest. 94 Insanity Rules In Pageant, Balloon Bust 95 Students at Michigan use their talents in many ways to make money. Graduate student Dick Solberg has developed a job which lets him employ his 19 years ex- perience as a classical violinist. He fiddles in the streets. Dick went to Oberlin as an un- dergraduate and then spent two years in the Far East before com- ing to Ann Arbor. A fascination with the entymology of Chinese led him here to pursue a Ph.D. in that language. After one semester of part-time work as a library aide, his love for music, people and the outdoors convinced him to play his violin around campus to support himself. Solberg himself likes it so much he ' s working on a 1976 tour of American city streets which will feature his " Bicentennial Special " medley; a combination of " Ar- kansas Traveler, " " Turkey in the Straw, " and " Yankee Doodle. " 96 2 Bill, Rojo Encounter A City Hall Neither Bill Strauch nor his pet rooster Rojo have much to crow about these days. The Ann Arbor police are trying to silence the boisterous ol ' bird, and Strauch is battling city officals in court against charges of foul play. Hard times for Strauch and his pet rooster began Sept. 1 when city cops received a call from irate neigh- bors who were furious with Rojo ' s midnight serenading. Upon answer- ing the call at 700 Madison Place, police found the Mexican rooster crooning away in Strauch ' s parked Buick. Acting on a city ordinance which prohibits the raising of " fowl, horses, goats, or farm animals, " police slapped Strauch with ajnis- demeanor for " chicken being raised in auto, " and posted a $35 bond on the citation. " I ' m pleading not guilty to the charge, " says 59-year-old Strauch, a self-proclaimed eccentric whose case has received national media attention. " Rojo was not being raised in my car. He ' s already been raised. And besides, he ' s not a chicken, " Strauch said, pointing out a techni- cality in the charge. " He thinks he ' s the baddest fighting cock in the world. " The Ann Arbor police, however, don ' t give Strauch ' s case a fighting chance. " You just can ' t raise chickens in the city, " explains Captain M. Dann of the Ann Arbor Police Depart- ment. " We didn ' t take the chicken away from him, because we don ' t have anywhere to keep chickens. About all I know you can do with chicken is eat it, and we wouldn ' t want to eat his chicken anyway. " But Strauch is convinced he ' ll beat this rap. Tm a vindictive type, " he brags. " I ' m a protestor. " VA Draws FBI Probe On August 12, a patient at the Veter- ans Administration Hospital stopped breathing. Within fifteen minutes, an- other stopped. Ten minutes later, anoth- er. And then another. During a three- hour period, there were eight cases of respiratory failure. Between July first and August 15, there were six times as many breathing failures among patients as there usually are in that amount of time. Circum- stances around some of the failures sug- gested foul play mass murder. The FBI was called in. The Bureau had been working with a list of 17 probable victims of a sus- pected killer. Eight of these patients are dead. The others have suffered severe losses of consciousness. Clues existed which led investigators to believe that a drug, Pavulon, was deliberately in- jected into the patients ' intravenous tubes. When a large dose of Pavulon is introduced into a human being ' s system, the diaphragm is paralyzed. The person can no longer breathe. Six months after the mysterious deaths began, there were still no answers. No one could say for sure what happened during those weeks ... or that it wouldn ' t happen again someday. 98 " Revolution of Conciousness " - Friedan The women ' s move- ment is perhaps the " most profound revo- lution that has ever oc- curred, " claimed fem- inist Betty Friedan, founder of the National Organization of Wo- men. Friedan spoke at Hill Auditorium for International Women ' s Year. Friedan, a gifted and articulate speaker, ex- plained that each wo- man, herself included, felt isolated until she went through a femin- ist movement. Harass- ed, tired and guilty, women did not have the energy to resent the fact that they seldom got full credit for the work they did. " A revolution of con- sciousness, " was the first essential step in achieving equal roles for women, she said. This breakthrough oc- curred when women realized that they were entitled to equal rights, and were not " freaks in a man ' s world. " ' The women ' s move- ment is a caucus now, " said Friedan, who feels that its organization is an important pro- gression of the " revo- lution. " " We ' ve come through the middle of being stuck, " she said, " but can ' t reach our goal by just a few women get- ting men ' s jobs. Every institution has to be restructured, for each has been traditionally based on masculine- feminine roles. " " To complete the women ' s movement, we need political break- throughs, " continued Friedan. This transfor- mation is a threat to every system, for if women obtain more power they will put hu- man priorities first and personalize society. " Our real enemy is our diffidence and fear of our own power, " she said. Women will have to learn to handle and diffuse power to make a human life worth its limit. " When men share women ' s traditional role, we will take the next step in human evo- lution, " concluded Frie- dan. " No, the reward will not be pie in the sky, but the unique exper- ience and passion of making ' herstory ' , and no woman will ever turn that down. " 99 Artists and Craf stmen Guild Trying to study seriously during the pre-Christmas season is difficult, especially when Ann Arbor offers so many good opportunities to pro- crastinate. One of the most enjoy- able distractions is always the Christmas Art Fair at the Union. The University of Michigan ' s Artists and Craftsmen guild has sponsored the show every December and also organizes outdoor fairs in the sum- mer and fall. Started in 1973 by 40 university students, the Guild ' s membership grew to more than 600 people from 20 different states in just two years. Artists and craftspeople who share common concerns regarding handcraf ted artwork of high quality compose the group. A basic Guild concern is that members ' work be of original design and execution and that they be handcrafted of safe, durable materials. Students and citi- zens in the area turn out in throngs to enjoy the fairs in every season. 100 LEFT: Winter book rush, University Cellar. RIGHT: Art print sale, Fishbowl. 103 Voters did more to change student government this year than they did in the past several combin- ed. To some, changes meant a new and more ef- fective government. To others, the election spell- ed extinction for the SGC. For years, LS A students had dominated SGC politics. With the approval of a Michigan Student Assembly (MSA) though, voters opened up the council to several more schools and colleges, as well as opening it to at-large representatives. The most dangerous election result, according to some students, was the approval of voluntary MSA funding. Students had automatically paid for student government when they paid their tui- tion. With the passage of voluntary funding, that automatic fund will dry up for MSA and it will be forced to look elsewhere for money. 104 Assembly Plan Replaces SGC 106 2 Js Orange Bowl-1976 107 41 . UyS 108 TOP LEFT: Oklahoma defenders charge past Gordon Bell to smash freshman quarterback Rick Leach. TOP CENTER: Mike Holmes, John Anderson and Greg Mor- ton smother Sooner quarterback Tony Davis. BOTTOM LEFT: Wolverine co-captain Don Dufek intercepts Ok- lahoma ' s Davis with help from Calvin O ' Neal and Mike Holmes. 109 " no Sooners Grab Orange Bowl Classic Sports . Defense Shatters Big Ten Rivals CENTER LEFT: Greg Morton and Dave Devich double up to stop a Wisconsin runner. TOP CENTER: Calvin O ' Neal intercepts a Cardi- nal aerial in Michigan ' s 19-19 tie with Stanford. FAR RIGHT: Jim Pickens, Mike Holmes and a third Wolverine defender team up for a jarring gang tackle on a Purdue running back. BOTTOM RIGHT: In Michigan ' s second tie of the season, Rick Koschalk charges through the offensive line, intent on snaring a Baylor fumble. 116 117 118 119 Young Team Continues Tradition Of Excellence 120 FAR LEFT: Wolverine split end Keith Johnson grabs a Rick Leach aerial in Michigan ' s 56-0 trouncing of Indiana. BOTTOM CENTER: Tim Davis pursues Buckeye quarter- back Cornelius Greene, following the touchdown that put Michigan ahead 14-7. FAR RIGHT: Wingback Jim Smith looks downfteld for extra yardage after a reception against Purdue. 121 Oranges For Blue Bo Schembechler and the Wolverines knew everything was on the line with this game. The Big Ten title, an unbeaten season, a trip to the Rose Bowl; it was all there. But to beat Ohio State, Michigan needed to play a game that was nothing short of fantastic. Playing a kind of game they hadn ' t played all year, the Blue came out passing. They hit on eight of 21 attempts, going to the air nearly three times as often as their season average in other games. In the second quarter, Gor- don Bell threw his first and only pass of the season to Smith for the open- ing touchdown. The defense played in their usual style and the Buckeyes made only one first down outside of drives at the beginning and end of the game. But in the end, it was the Wolverines to the Orange Bowl and Ohio State to the Rose Bowl. The Wolverines dominated almost every statistic, but the Fat Man from Ohio and his Buckeyes dominated the one on the Scoreboard, 21-14, and that ' s the one that counts. 122 123 124 Champions Of The West For half a dozen years, the mention of Michigan sports conjured up images of hel- meted teams, pushing a leather ball up and down a hundred yards of green. Wolverine football deserves this place in the spotlight of a hundred thousand memories. Michigan has won or shared more Big Ten champion- ships than any other team in history. Very few teams have dominated a Big Ten sport as Michigan has dominated football. One of those teams is Michigan baseball. An- other is Michigan track. Add Michigan swim- ming and Michigan golf to the list. And Mich- igan tennis. All of these teams have won more Big Ten titles in their sports than any other school. This winning tradition rests on years of sports history, but shows no indication of giv- ing up ground to Big Ten rivals. This year, Maize and Blue athletes brought home titles in baseball, cross country, gymnastics and tennis. The tennis team more than doubled their nearest opponent ' s score in winning their eighth straight Big Ten crown. Although football usually wins the acclaim for Wolverine sports excellence, it does not deserve the title any more than many of the so-called minor sports. In all sports combined, Michigan has won more Big Ten titles than any other school. That ' s a tough record to match, and one that couldn ' t be matched at a one-sport school. 125 126 i 127 PANEL TOP: Top Michigan diver Don Craine displays the aggressiveness and concentration that has won him national recognition. BOTTOM LEFT: Freestyler Gordon Downie. BOTTOM CENTER: Head coach Cus Stager discusses stra- tegy during the Michigan State meet with Joe Bauer. BOT- TOM RIGHT: Michigan swimming ace Tom Szuba paces teammates and opponents in the 200 yard backstroke event. t , 130 CENTER LEFT: Coach Dan Farrell shouts instructions to the Michigan offense. TOP RIGHT: The Czech- oslovakian National defense stops a Kip Maurer wrist shot. Michigan went on to a strong showing against the top Czech team. 131 132 133 134 135 136 Michigan Grabs Second in Big Ten 137 138 Fast Break Paces Michigan Attack CENTER LEFT: Wayman Britt reaches to block a Dayton pass. BOTTOM LEFT: Michigan ' s speed won them a reputation for fast basketball action and was a trademark of many of -their victories. CENTER RIGHT: Freshman Phill Hubbard steals a rebound from a Minnesota player before contending with the rest of the Gopher line-up. 139 140 141 Michigan Drops Thriller to Indiana 142 TOP LEFT: John Robinson, Rickey Green, Dave Bax- ter. CENTER LEFT: Hoosier Center Kent Benson smashes Steve Crate ' s attempt for a bucket. BOT- TOM LEFT: After a steal against Minnesota, Rickey Green breaks for the basket. BOTTOM RIGHT: Phil Hubbard breaks up Kent Benson ' s pass in Michigan ' s 80-74 loss to Indiana. 143 TOP LEFT: Head Coach Jack Harvey with high jumper Russel Davis. BOTTOM LEFT: Charles Crouther, left; Don Wheeler, right. BOTTOM CENTER: Shot putter Randy Foss. TOP RIGHT: Russel Davis. BOTTOM RIGHT: Distance Run- ner Mike McGuire. 144 145 148 hrfc Clubs Provide Sports Variety Varsity sports, intramural sports, individual sports . . . that should just about cover university sports, right? Wrong. These programs still leave plenty of gaps in a total sports network. These programs have no room for many of the so-called minor sports, and they don ' t permit intramural and intercollegiate competition for single teams. And, these teams are largely restricted to students. These gaps are filled by a different breed of university sports: club sports. One thousand athletes participate in some three dozen different sporting clubs, which at U-M, include a few of the more recognized sports such as volleyball and rugby as well as more unusual sports including frisbee, self defense and folk danc- ing. Club sports carry a wider range of competitiveness than any other sporting pro- gram on campus. Some club sports are for instruction only and offer no competi- tion, while others compete within the university, as intramurals do, and with other universities, similar to varsity sports. Membership in sporting clubs is not restricted to students, which gives faculty, university staff and " real people " a break they won ' t find in intramurals or varsity sports. The opportunity for diversity stands as a hallmark of the University of Michigan sports program. 149 150 151 152 153 154 Intramurals Reach North Campus TOP LEFT: A workman threads his way past bricks and steel dur- ing construction of the North Campus Sports building. TOP CEN- TER: A pick-up basketball game runs at full gear in the Coliseum, a popular spot for overflow IM crowds. BOTTOM LEFT: Snow or rain outdoors sends runners indoors to the track around the Waterman gym. CENTER RIGHT: The new recreation building is the first chance for North Campus students to participate in in- door sports close to home, ending long rides and waits for buses. 155 157 Canham: Athletics as Big Business Intercollegiate athletics are big business. Not be- cause they want to be, but because they have to be. Student fees used to pay for collegiate sporting pro- grams, but now, college athletics are expected to pay their own way. Today, most college sporting programs are finan- cially strapped and many are drowning in red ink. U-M ' s athletic program is in the minority it is fi- nancially healthy. The prime responsibility for the sports program ' s well being and survival lies with athletic director Don Canham. Canham became a leader among a new breed of athletic directors that bring business backgrounds to athletic administration. At first, he said, his em- phasis on business was criticized and sometimes made it difficult for him to work with people who had sports oriented backgrounds. Gradually, the people he had problems with realized that college sports had changed and came around to learn about, think about, and worry about finances. Canham ' s success has made him a leader in college athletic administration and other directors come to his of- fice for advice. He can help many of them, but others must go back to the poor facilities, scoring famines and professional sports towns that may eventually kill their programs. A problem Canham shares with nearly all the dir- ectors who come to visit him is balancing the needs of a dozen or more non-paying sports on the reven- ues of a few money makers. Canham has managed that balancing act so far, but it ' s an act that could be toppled with the slightest shift of the economy or university. Finances only make up one facet of Don Canham ' s job as athletic director, but they ' re an indispensable facet and one th at has earned him national recog- nition. Canham gives a lot of credit for the well being of Michigan sports to winning teams and first rate facilities, but without the business sense to capitalize on the resources, those teams and facilities could be struggling to keep from going under, a scene that is repeated on many college campuses across the country. 158 " We ' re like any other department on campus . . . except we pay our own way ' 159 Arts Denver ' s Sunshine Warms Ann Arbor 162 163 164 UAC Openers: Springsteen, Corea 165 166 Loggins Messina 167 FAR LEFT: Michigan Theatre branched out to music personali- ties this year, featuring talents such as Jimmy Cliff. TOP CENTER: UAC continued its tradition of fine musical offerings with Blues singer Junior Wells. PANEL: Bonnie Raitt captivated her Hill Audi- torium audience with guitar and song. Carole King Weaves Musical Tapestry 172 173 174 PTP ' s " La Boheme " 175 176 Soph ' s Revel In " Celebration " Once on a New Year ' s Eve, a wretched old man tried to buy happiness in the form of an evening celebration. He tried to buy all that was natural a garden, a young girl and some revelers in his attempt to feel alive once more. The evening he created was also the setting for this year ' s Soph Show, " Celebration. " The show was a ritual theatre in which one is faced with the confrontation be- tween the forces of winter and summer. There was not much depth in the characterizations of the four lead roles, but each performer acted out his part to the fullest. Most intriguing were the revelers, whose laughing, dancing and singing kept the play moving well. They contributed to an event which was listened to, felt and celebrated. 177 T -4 West Meets East: Burmese Theatre Mayer Directs TJ ' Philharmonia 180 181 Ca vender Co. Present Bandorama 182 ..%+ , vi ; .. v ' $ tt%y : i i r ' ij VHI ff 183 Firesign Theatre, Nat ' l Lampoon 185 186 Gilbert and Sullivan Society Blends Singing, Costumes in " Pirates " v I I Jfi 188 Glee Club Hosts Cornell ' U ' 189 Theatre for the Young of Any Age 190 ' 191 192 odspell Magic Enchants Audience Despite the approaching ordeal of finals, many Mich- igan students found a reason to feel terrific. They had the- good sense to see the brilliant and electrifying " God- spell. " The rock musical, choreographed by Marcia Mil- grom, retold the Gospel according to Saint Matthew. Ten players acted out the parables with great energy and spontaneity, each adding their own unique touch to the production. Their acting was complimented by a stellar stage setting and costume design, creating an ebullient atmosphere. Blending singing and revelling, the performers spun a euphoria which they shared with the audience. Productions which enchant audiences as " Godspell " did occur once in a great while. The gathering of such talent and enthusiasm was something which will be re- membered for a long time. 193 Casals Trio: Classical Sensations 194 195 Language No Barrier for Mimes 197 George Cavender; M ' s Music Man Somebody should talk to the U-M Marching Band. They don ' t seem to know they ' re a student band . . . they think they ' re professionals. The man who is most respon- sible for that way of thinking is their conductor, George Cavender. " I treat them as professionals, I don ' t treat them as stu- dents, " he says. " At practices, they know that this is how it works in the finest bands and orchestras in the world and there ' s no ensemble in the world that has a greater discipline than ours. " Cavender ' s style, which has been studied and copied by marching bands in Japan, South America and Europe, creates outstanding marching bands every year. Michi- gan bands have played in the nation ' s most prestigious football bowls: the Orange Bowl, the Rose Bowl, the Super Bowl. Some band members have played in all three bowls under Cavender ' s direction. As is the case with other exceptional performing groups, myths have grown up about the way George Cavender must run the Michigan Marching Band. Listen to the comments that circulate in Michigan Stadium as waves of band members sweep across the field. " They march like robots. They must do nothing but practice. " " No wonder they sound like that. They ' re all music majors. " " Yeah, and half of ' em are on scholarships. " 198 None of the rumors are true, and Cavender is glad they ' re not. Michigan ' s band spends less time in drills than every other Big Ten band except one and their season only runs from the begin- ning of September to the Ohio State game. Music majors don ' t fill all the positions on the band, or even half of them. Cavender says the LSA, engineering and architec- ture students who make up 70 per cent of the band, " bring a cer- tain freshness to the band that I don ' t think you ' ll find among music majors. " And surprisingly, none of the band members re- ceive scholarships to play and march for Michigan. There is one rumor making the rounds that George Cavender likes to pass along when he hears it. ' The kids say this is the finest marching band in America. " Something in the way he says that seems to hint they aren ' t the only ones who believe it. 199 202 Increased Involvement Grasps TJ ' In between the lectures and labs, before the home- work and after the reserve reading somewhere in there- are the hours that students can call their own. Those special hours, the ones that have not already been pen- cilled into a daily schedule or marked into a calendar box, are the leisure hours. To me.;iy, these are the busi- est hours of the week. At times, the free time seems to be the only thing that keeps students from becoming just like their daily sched- ules; regulated, compartmentalized denizens of a punch card world. Just as free time can break the ruled lines that neatly separate one hour from the next, the things people do with their time can tear through the lazy shroud of sameness that students can get wrapped up in. Many students turn to other organizations to fill hours that the university hasn ' t already organized away. Unlike the university ' s organization though, campus organizations provide many advantages the university can ' t match and less of the disadvantages. While individual projects can also break apart the tedium of pencil drawn boxes, many students still opt for group activities. Campus groups seem to have hit a medium that combines personal freedom with friend- ship. Members of an organization mirror every other member in the group because a shared interest brings them together. This is an advantage that personal acti- vities can ' t match. Wherever students find their own interests they are likely to find groups of other people who share that in- terest. In sports, government, art or recreation, clubs and groups provide unique opportunities for personal fulfillment and satisfaction. 203 Student Groups Regain Support Ensian Reviews Year in Pictures PANEL RIGHT, TOP LEFT: Joe Grimm, Copy Editor. TOP RIGHT: Gordon Tucker, Editor-in-Chief. BOTTOM LEFT: Jane Pince, Photo Editor. BOTTOM RIGHT: Jeff Epstein, Business Manager. 206 ' TOP LEFT (1 to r): Cheryl Hodges, Campus Life Editor; Harold Gallick, Sports Editor; Alice Gailey, Organizations Editor; Susan Shields, Aca- demics Editor; Diane Domke, Senior Section Editor; Tom Kapio, Arts Edi- tor. BOTTOM LEFT: Copy Staff: Joe Grimm, Cathy Laskey, Candy Perry. BOTTOM CENTER: Betsy Masinick, Chief Staff Assistant. RIGHT CEN- TER: Lynn Dapkus, Publicity Manager; Lori Sherman, Marketing Mana- ger; Jeff Epstein, Business Manager. TOP RIGHT: Gordon M. Tucker, Editor in Chief. BOTTOM RIGHT: Glenn Samson, Graphics Editor; Tom Kaipio, Arts Editor. 208 MICHIGANENSIAN Staff-1976 210 . TOP LEFT (1 to r): Josephine Marcotty, Barbara Cornell, Sunday Magazine Editors. TOP RIGHT: Sara Rimer, Executive Editor. BOTTOM LEFT: Pauline Lubens, Pic- ture Editor; Rob Meachum, Night Editor. BOTTOM CENTER: Gordon Atcheson, Co-Editor-in-Chief. BOT- TOM RIGHT: Ken Fink, Chief Photographer. THE MICHIGAN DAILY 211 , ,. -, . % " V % SENIOR BUSINESS OFFICE Daily Regains Student Support TOP LEFT: Rich Lemer, Night Sports Editor. TOP CENTER: Leba Hertz, Associate Sports Editor; Brian Deming, Senior Sports Editor. TOP RIGHT (1 to r): Rob Cerra, Operations Manager; David Pointkowsky, Advertising Manager; Beth Friedman, Sales Manager; Debbie Novess, Business Manager; Peter Caplan, Finance Manager. BOTTOM CENTER: Cassie St. Clair, Circulation and Building Manager. f 213 214 Board for Student Publications FAR LEFT: Debbie Novess, Business Manager, Michigan Daily. BOTTOM LEFT: Cheryl Pilate, Cordon Atcheson, Co-Editors-in-Chief, Michigan Daily. TOP RIGHT: Marv Houston, Cordon Atcheson, Agis Salpukas. BOTTOM RIGHT: Dr. Ron Ni- shiyama. FAR RIGHT: Maurice Rinkel, Secretary of the Board; Larry Berlin, Chair- man of the Board. 215 Panhellenic The Panhellenic Association coordi- nates the activities of all fifteen campus sororities, and provides an effective form of communication between them. Meet- ings are held weekly in which delegates from each house plan and coordinate rush functions and intersorority activities. Panhellenic this year sponsored a tropi- cal plant sale designed to benefit victims of multiple sclerosis. 216 Fraternity Coordinating Council The FCC is an organized body formed from undergraduate social fraternities. The purpose of this body is to promote the Greek system as a whole and to aid individual members who are experiencing difficulties. Services of this group vary to meet the needs of the members, but mem- bership recruitment is always coordinated by FCC to help insure a large membership for fra- ternities. Through interfraternal cooperation the FCC hopes to keep the fraternity established as one of a variety of living situations to be found here at the University of Michigan. 217 TOP ROW (1 to r): Tom Kornmeier, Rob Fuller, Gary Telling, Jim Olsen, Greg Hughes, Jim Gardner, Scott Ossewaarde, Jeff Rose, John Simon, Jay Ritter, Steve Underwood, Gordon Tucker. SECOND ROW: Greg Rose, Tom Cox, Jerry Olsen, Paul Johnson, Paul Banion, Pete Van Home, Ken Johnson, Dave Brownlee, H erb Kops, Steve Camevale. THIRD ROW: Mark Sellnau, Woody Brown, Dan Browning, John Malloure, Dave Susalla, Andy Wineburgh, Mike French, Jim Olney, John MacDonald, Howard Beatty, Greg Jones, Steve Grimm. FOURTH ROW: Steve Bluestone, Chuck Justian, Louie Leon- ardi, Bill Rosenau, Kevin Mills, Scott Timer, John Valencia, Ernie Li, Kevin Kerwin, Rick Scheidt, Gregg Partridge. NOT PICTURED: Tom Chale, Dennis D ' Hondt, Al Lambacher, Garry Walton, Pete Anderson, Kim Bloomquist, Dave Burn- ham, Harv Ely, Doug Esse, Gary Galopin, John Holmes, Karl Ibershoff, Paul Malloure, Denny Mooney, Pat Parker, John Schultes, Bob Stead, Mark Summers, Bud Swauger, Len Van De Wege, Mike Darland, Rick Hriuhak. Lambda Chi Alpha CRESCENT CLUB-TOP ROW (1 to r): Janis Falk, Annamarie Kersten, Becky Knowlton, Andy Allen, Jeanie Forrest, Jennifer Smith, Betsy Armstrong, Pat Markell, Shelly Saier, Sharon Waclawek, Lynn Calcaterra, Paula Bartoszewicz, Lynelle Killinger. SEC- OND ROW: DeeDee Eurs, Jenny French, Pam Counen, Kay Browning, Diana Roberts, Sue Williams, Cathy Oas, Barb Harrigan, Christina Fischer, Robin Ramsey. FLOOR: Jim Olney. NOT PICTURED: Cheryl Ruggles, Ginny Witter, Mary Pat Rhodes, Debbie Page, Sheral Wil- son, Lauren Leimbach, Marie Pleskact, Kathy Lyons, Debbie Barton, Debby Pool, Malinda Browlee, Sue Allen, Lisa Root. 218 Lambda Chi Alpha 219 Kappa Kappa Gamma TOP ROW: (L to R) Linda Foltz, Carol Weber, Cheryl Hodges, Sally Stone. SECOND ROW: Wendy Chapin, Nancy Hartrick, Barb Bell, Karen Wismer, Kathy Cole, Gail Gordon, Lisa Beck. THIRD ROW: Cindy Shields, Lynn Edwards, Sharon Sommer- ville, Elise Pederson, Sally Grebe, Rebecca McCook, Susan Bro- thers, Kathy Mathews, Cathy McMichaels, Wendy Stotter, Lee Goble. FOURTH ROW: Judy Brown, Cathy Wilcox, Marge Ste- phens, Kris Bolthouse, Carol Fredal, Michelle Adams, Susie Funk, Tracy Jones, Suzanne Streicher, Liz Freeman. FIFTH ROW: Max Lencer, Laurie VanHampler, Gigi Fredal, Liz Bando, Kim Hour- vitz. NOT PICTURED: Molly Bunbury, Sally Dayton, Mary- Lou Lit win, Candy Perry, Amy Wellman, Ann Bowman, Shar- on Felber, Denise Hitch, Kay Kavelege, Diane Marshall, Kim Noffsinger, Kathy Olson, Connie Ortega, Sue Shields, Val Sil- vas, Carol Smulsky, Heather Cooper, Marjie Daitch, Rita Kul- esa, Terry McClintock, Anne McLaughlin, Michelle Mitchell, Marcie Treadwell, Jane Wilson. 220 TOP LEFT: Fullback Susan Brothers safeguards the KKC goal. RIGHT: Sharon Sommerville cheers after scoring the winning goal for the Kappa mudbowl team. BOT- TOM RIGHT: Mudbowl Coach Dale Shoemaker gets a traditional victory mudbath after KKG ' s 1-0 win. - -rv 221 Zeta Tau Alpha TOP ROW (1 to r): Anita Gardocki, Ann Nelson, Dawn Lancaster, Sandy Morris, Susan Sember, Sue Filkins, Marilyn Pukkila, Kim Melchiori, Marcia May. SECOND ROW: Bonnie Smrcka, Joyce Matthews, Madeline Shep- ard, Linda Towers, Marianne Machala, Vicki McGrath, Chris Bozdech, Kathy Kroh, Annabelle Burnett, Sue Por- emba. THIRD ROW: Jan Oja, Cheryl Leonard, Sue Bieke, Phyllis Culpepper, Sue Lince, Debbie Smith, Laurie Krause, Becky Pierce. NOT PICTURED: Molly Adams, Sue Adams, Nancy Borghi, Marilyn Fletcher, Flora Gillis, Cheryl Marinetti, Carolyn Mekjian, Kathy Partain, Lois Padsaid, Vickie Rosenbusch, Rise Samuelson, Mary Satal, Jan Sleeman, Lois Stone, Barb Theisen, Kamie Zaracki. 222 Theta Delta Chi TOP ROW: (1 to r): John Miller, Dave Egan, Jim Dort- John Niemeyer, Brian Patterson, Rudy Wedenoja, Marty weg, Jim Anderson, Glenn Case, Roger Fitch, Larry Rock, Al Shiroma. THIRD ROW: John Hausmann, Mark Coates, Greg Rampinelli, Jack Motz, Shane Vartti, Al Nelson, Douglas Reid, Mike Momany, Mark Weiss. Miller, Mike Bergum. SECOND ROW: Neil Bressler, Delta Delta Delta TOP ROW (1 to r): Karen Bayckian, Lisa Chiasson (kneeling), Cindy Dugger, Jenny Cotner, Lynn Calcaterra, Nancy Omichinski, Sharon Walclawek, Claire Saurer, Tina Manuel, Michelle Howey, Ann Kaczmarek, Cindy Law- son, Patricia Hirt, Anne Fraser, Karen Law, Chris Ackerman, Linda Paradi- so, Carol Merz, Lynn Donnelly, Jan McCarthy. SECOND ROW: Julie Ham- mond, Pat Marshall, Linda Renzi, Pam Counen, Mary Pat Lovernick, April Fenton, Nancy Moffat (kneeling), Mary Ann Miller (kneeling), Lisa Root, Holly Howieson, Debbie Remer, Jan Jackson, Mary O ' Donnell. THIRD ROW: Debbie Connell, Debby Pool, Rhonda Miller, Karen Smith, Kathy Komen- dera, Kim Fitzgerald, Barb Amann, Libby Stuber. FLOOR: House Parents, Beverly and David Loder. Kappa Sigma TOP ROW (1 to r): Jim Renew, Steve Kovac, Jeff Chase, Mark Golaszewski, Dave Hazlett, Zeb Fredminer. SECOND ROW: Bob Hersh, Rufus, Tod Huns- berger, Bryone Brandon, Dave Martin, Dewey Jones, Jim Iwanski, John Elenz, John Heaphy, John Bunch, Brad Groom. THIRD ROW: Nicky, Dave Cowan, Dick Peters, Dolfi Kahle, Sacco. Delta Pi BALCONY, TOP ROW (1 to r): Lynn Van- DenBerg, Rosanne Charles, Sandy Schlump, Carol Smith, Val Tishler, Ann Marie Villen- euve, Donna Carlson. SECOND ROW: Mari- ann Hale, Lynn Wattenburger, Jo Connelly, Dee Cannon, Kathy West, Kathy McKinley, Mary VonKoss, Cathy Schmidt. STEPS, TOP ROW: Debbie Oldenburg, Sue Wilson, Lynn Nega, Joie Mendoza, Carol Huebel, Irene Dzechziez, Charlyne Austin, Debbie Focht- man, Jo McLain, Monica Paliewicz, Karen Ryan, Karen Duguid, Deb Burton, Sharon Allen, Mary Alland. SECOND ROW: Chris Klein, Jill Hudson, Theresa Owens, Debby Brevitz, Mary Serletti, Martha Niemann, Sal- ly Bidol. THIRD ROW: Cathy Mushna, Cheryl Borgeson, Sue Marks, Sandi Cristiano, Vicki Nurmi. FOURTH ROW: Claudia Lan- dis, Paula Bartoszewicz, Carol Jennings, Deb Wilson, Chris Plumb. FIFTH ROW: Lisa At- tridge, Vikki Horvath, Peggy Surabian, Anne Hendricksen, Lynn Pettitt, Debbie Page. Chi Omega TOP ROW (1 to r): Mary Gribbin, Jill Stewart, Becky Raymond, Robin Roberts, Joann Kallio, Karen Rollins, Jeanne Bach, Cathy Nowosielski, Dora Nowicki, Monique Revis, Cathy Crider, Mary Fran Wisner, Nancy Heimonen, Julie Fonde, Laurel Smith, Tenley Shand, Doris Engibous, Gray Gilfillan, Pat Pow- ers, Rita Fratti, Kim Schramm. SECOND ROW: Laura Dewitt, Jan Berger, Pat Erickson, Linda Carpenter, Amy Ledebuhr, Kathy Coy, Cheryl Terhal, Karen Litton, Sue Goodenough, Lauren Pioch, Barb Klopfer, Jill Munger, Wendy Stalo, Beth Coats, Diann Ohman. THIRD ROW: Sue Sharley, Julie Raiss, Kim Kuras, Kathy Olson, Carlene Frank, Henlie Hueng, Linda Jellison, Elaine Fontichiaro, Laurie Riester, Linda Bradham, Ann Johnson, Carole Christman, Val Wilson. FOURTH ROW: Bec- ky Wilcox, Sue Crippen, Anne Hutchinson, Lynne Easton, Jo Ann Stano, Barbi Crone, Bev Stone, Cindy Vernier, Kim Wil- liams, Marsha Hahn. FLOOR: Arlene Neeb, Sue Pietrzak. Kappa Alpha Theta TOP ROW (1 to r): S. Hamlett, M. Spring, T. Reiff, D. Meadows, L. Brown, L. Warren, P. Hedges, C. Carpenter, S. Keller, C. Rhodes, S. Kreger, S. Reiff, J. Pince, J. Nissl. SECOND ROW: C. Hoffman, L. Gardner, L. Beatty, L. Burke, R. Suswick, M. ;hring, K. Schutz, S. Walter, S. Lockwood, K. Segar, J. Bow- ;an, S. Gammerman. THIRD ROW: M. Duffey, H. Fadel, C. Remen, H. Brendel, S. Slavens, B. Johnston, M. Perry, M. Thi- bault, J. Bethea, B. Cherry, C. Conners. FOURTH ROW: L. De- Claire, K. Marheine, M. Patchak, K. Glenn, K. Gregory, J. Jones, . Wilier. FRONT ROW: C. Schneider, G. Witter. 228 Sigma Phi )P ROW (1 to r): Kerry Kaysserian. SECOND ROW: Dan Wey- ant, Jerry Cesarato, Dave Crippen, Dennis McNeely, Tom Woo, Don Millage, Gary Gozmanian, Jim Costakis, Mike Peregoy, Bill Lasher, Jim Oshanski, John Harsh, Greg Jonas, Scott Pederson, Vito Tocco. THIRD ROW: Joe Milewski, Ed Derian, Angelo Tocco, Curt Hofer, Jeff Smith, Bruce Mumford, George Vitta. FOURTH ROW: Jim Blais, Bob Mersereau, Pete Merritt, John Mirsky, Bill Steiner, Paul Brown, Jim Smith. FRONT ROW: Tom Nique, Carlos Ruiz. 229 Delta Sigma Theta TOP ROW (1 to r): Patricia Brinkley, Paula Humphries, Lynette Carter, Portia Lewis, Teri Jeffries, Jacquelyn Johnson, Del King, Marsha Irvin, Gina Douglas. SECOND ROW: Rene Green, Mari- lynn Williams, Wanda Cal, Sherry Luke, Sheryl Allen, Emita Odom, Lynette Morris, Gail Hawkins, Kayjona Jackson, Donna Williams, Sherry Washington. FRONT ROW: Mildred Morton, Victoria Strong, Linda McWilliams, Jennifer Webb, Paulette Cook, Gwendolyn Hatten, Amy Parker. 230 Pi Beta Phi TOP ROW (1 to r): Terri Arndt, Jean MacPherson, Gail Hanson, Chris Ryba, Lisa Ross, Lynelle Killinger, Lauren Sickels, Karen Breuer, Emily Barrett, Pat Markell, Mary Reinhart, Myra Willis, Shelley Saier, Nancy Moylan. SECOND ROW: Maggie Marec- ki, Nancy Schrumpf, Ellen Shoemaker, Melissa Gerber, Sue Wood, Kathy Makielski, Sue Williams, Mary Toshach, Michelle Bisch- off, Jan Jablonski, Mary Bialas, Karen Brown, Kathy Lyons, Dainn Olszowy. THIRD ROW: Karen Stier, Ruby Yeh, Cynda Kangas, Kris Mulder, Sandy Wonnacott, Sara Bels, Laura Hermann, Rob- in Jo Ramsey, Deb Hughes, Sharon Andrews. FRONT ROW: Barb Harrigan, Debbie Furness, Sandy Bosse, Cathy Oas, Betsy Arm- strong, Cynthia Piechowiak, Patricia Tepper. 231 _ i Phi Gamma Delta TOP ROW: (1 to r): Bruce Chew, Ken Parsegian, Gary Sulzer, John Lomonoco. SECOND ROW: Bob Montgomery, Dave Dibble, Tom Mayer, Mark Kalishman, Pete Smith, John Williams, Rick Nelson, Jim Reynolds, Doug Ottens, Mark Persitz, Mike Quasney. THIRD ROW: Gary Johnson, Dan Weimer, Jim Osborn, Kevin Thieme, Mack Jacob, Tom Dobles, Greg Mulder, Tom Bergh. FOURTH ROW: David Sichel, Ron Schultz, Tim Frye, Paul Bortell, Doug Etsell, Jeff Craft, Jim Gravlyn. FIFTH ROW: Phil Conaty, Bill Deuchler, David Hay, Mike Schuchard, Don DeMallie, Joe Billich, Wildcat. FRONT ROW: Doug Parfet. 232 Alpha Phi TOP ROW: (I to r): Jackie Scott, Jill Conlon, Malinda Brownlee, Sharon Payne, Terri Cook, Kathy Kehrl. SECOND ROW: Diane Falk, Jill Grubbs, Andy Allen, Jeanie Forrest, Becky Knowlton, Debbie Rucker. THIRD ROW: Deb Masten, Sue Bowen, Marycke Vreede, Marcia Louisell, Ginny Huette, Ann Hassard, Ann Margaret. FOURTH ROW: Gretchen Van Dam, Nancy Nowicki, Rugglini, Annamarie Kersten, Mari- anne Moore, Heller Ewbank, Sue Zabriski. FIFTH ROW: Bette Blanchard, Terri Gold, Bonnie Bernstein, Sue Allen, Anne Bonanata. SIXTH ROW: Sue Sche- witz, Marybeth Sullivan, Lauren Leimbach, Dee Dee Eurs, Jenny French, Dargie Mucker, Judy McAtee, Sandy Ranke, Betty Gavula. 233 Aikido Association of U of M TOP ROW (1 to r): Tom O ' Bryan, Debbie Pearson, David Dan- kovic, John Smith, Larry Schopher, Mary Duncan, Mark Aldridge, Paul Hoak, Walter Relyea, Bruce Bawkon. SECOND ROW: Ray Crowel, Ted Duncan, Steve Haynack, Jeff Myll, Roland Meade, Wendy Williams, Bruce Pleshko, Russel Allen, Gordon Greene. THIRD ROW: Dale Hoffman, Robert Bayer, Robert Goyer, Jon Cohen, Helton Sensei, Instructor, 4th dan; Kushida Sensei, Master Instructor, 7th dan; Masatoshi Sensie, Assistant Instructor, 3rd dan; Robert Pluta, Lashon Booker, David Sands, Wendy Selin. NOT PICTURED: Harvey Bara, Mary Barna, Judy DeBeaumont, Anne Greene, Gary Gregg, Jerry Koszednar, Ed Kudzia, Paul Laughlin, Larry Palmer, Pat Pecorella, Kate Kinney, Chris Collins. 234 Theta Xi TOP ROW (1 to r): Doug McGowan, Adeeb Fakhouri, Mark Haynie, Moira Stein, John Niparko, Mark Goldsmith, Linda Lahti, Gary Ross, Jim Haslett, Jim Simpson, Gail Herner. SEC- OND ROW: Jeff Curry, Ed Marsh, Tris Carta, Don Same, Rick Green, Jim Featherston, Gunther Brieger, Jennifer Bissett. THIRD ROW: Dave Pytleski, Martha Guest, Marilyn Monroe, Dean Harden, Susan Reid, Sue Hicks, Leslie Capell. FOURTH ROW: Russ Wiitala, Gaites, Debbie Geiger, Dave DeSilvio, Jeff Buch, Andy Munson, Bob Gorland, Dean Wilson. NOT PICTURED: Ben Niemiec, Sandy Hubar, Cheryl Polwach, Mike D ' Agostino, Terry Hart, Gary Rizzo, Bill Gunderman, Becky Tift, Steve King. LEFT: Frank Cooper, retired house cook after 25 years of ser- vice. 235 Phi Delta Theta TOP ROW (1 to r): Tom Hewitt, Dave Brower, Jack Stuart, Mike Foley, Ralph Everson, Dave McGreaham, Ken Buxton. SECOND ROW: Bruce Young, Steve Schmenck, Duane Bollert, Jon McLain, Hank Carabelli, Dennis Dooley, Mike Rector, Eugene Trombey, Brendon Dobroth, Jim Schnebelt. THIRD ROW: Larry Schramrr Jim Browne, Al Slizewski, Mark Watt, JT Buck, Walt Kalisz FRONT ROW: Doug Young, Al Spatz, Ron Dudzik, Roger Doc ley, Joe Cieslak, Larry Egle. 236 Sigma Nu TOP ROW (1 to r): Todd Fedoruk, Line Frazier, Mike Baker, Dave Youatt, Jim Connolly, Phil Stirgwolt, Ernie Dunbar. SECOND ROW: Gary Osak, Jim Eckman, Tom Repucci, Dean Couphos, Jim Hawley, Frank Hartge, Dave Brill, John Troscinski, Mark Bottrell. THIRD ROW: Dan Chen, Mike Lucey, Mike Nedeau, Martin Reifschneider, Al Petro, Walter Talamonti, Joe Kastely, Joe Martorano. FRONT ROW: Craig Teschendorf , Glenn Engman. 237 Martha Cook Residence TOP ROW (1 to r): Anne Fischer, Chris Weiss, Madeline Seibold, Marie Zaar, Paige Davis, Tami Block, Liza Hersey, Ann Peck- enpaugh, Marilyn Tsao, Anna Tsao, Jamie Mulvey, Nancy Bai- er, Joanne Riharb. SECOND ROW: Jean Bethea, Debbie Day, Terri Swanson, Heather Anspach, Phyllis Johnson, Debbie Frie- sen, Melissa Frey, Paula Fader, Kathy Osbeck, Joanne Sobczak, Sue Shlanger, Lynn Brown, Barb Ager, Tracy Lanski, Geralynn Sadowski, Anita Thoen, Cathy Crider, Theresa Horvath, Mi- chelle Cannon, Carol Bennington, Karen MacDonald, Debbie Ahern, Sue Oren, Gwen Wade, Rossana Motiu. THIRD ROW: Janet Eary, Jeannell Mansur, Sue Christoff, Carla Upton, Bet- sy Richart, Carolyn Romzick, Sherry Koivunen, Sandy Cares, Lynn Shaler, Lynn De Claire, Caren Collins, Debra Magolan, Holly Hall, Pam Rossman, Ewa Piatkowska, Elise Katz, Elaine Arbold. FRONT ROW: Karen Gilbert, Claudia Miller, Rhonda De Mason, Lisa Sommers, Meg Munson, Gail Greenstein, Mrs. Shinlston, Dietician; Miss Chernow, Building Director; Linda Loving, Assistant Director; Sue Smereck, Nanci Johnson, Diane Klemer, Kim Lewis, Nancy Ayaub. 238 5 Delta Gamma TOP ROW (1 to r): Susan Griffith, Judy Jenks, Stephanie Spoerl, iileen Kieran, Polly Youngblood, Barb Smith, Lisa Fandell, Sue mmentorp, Betsy Mewhort, Leslie Hall, Barb Kakenmaster, Jancy Veneklasen, Patty Davey, Sue Turcotte, Ann Redding, ' am Brenkert, Debbie Parker, Betsy Baer, Julie Else. SECOND ROW: Nancy Newberry, Ann Krieger, Tammy Hanson, Laura Nalli, Salli Poat, Karen Kitchen, Wendy Wilderoter, Jody Corn- stock, Peg Penninger, Sue Smith, Lona Georgopoulos. THIRD ROW: Jane Renwick, Marion Coppo, Cyndi Gullen, Deb Cruse, Laryn Peterson, Carrie Kudner, Nancy Bidigare, Beth Dwork. 239 Seniors WILLIAM L. AAMOTH BBA Business DEBORAH L. AARON BA Psychology SERENE N. ACKALL BGS MARY ANN ADAMS BS Natural Resources ROCHELLE D. ADAMS BAEd. English ROSEMARY T. ADAMS BA Education BRUCE T. ADELMAN BS Zoology ELLIS A. ADGER BSE Electrical SUSAN L. ADHAM BS Dental Hygiene TUULA ALEXANDRIA ADINOFF BA Economics BARRY D. ADLER BA Political Science LEILA AGGARWAL BS Cell Biology JUDY A. AGRANOVE BA English ALLAHYAR AKHAVAN BSE Industrial WAYNE RAYMOND ALBAIN BS Oceanography ANDREA C. ALCABES BA Histroy PAULJ. ALEDORT BA Education PEGGY A. ALFORD BS Nursing ANNE L. ALLEN BS Nursing CLAUDIA K. ALLEN BA English SHARON L. ALLEN BA French TRACY L. ALLEN BA Speech-Music SHELLEEJ. ALMQUIST BS Nutrition LINDSEY ALTON BA Psychology 242 LISA A. ALTSHULER BA Psychology BARB L. AMANN BS Nursing KIN S. AMIN BS Zoology RAYMOND M. ANANIAN BSE Electrical JAMES H. ANDERSON BSE Nuclear-Industrial JOHN C. ANDERSON BS Economics-History VALERIE S. ANDERSON BA French-Russian SHARON ANDREWS BS Physics JAMSHID ANSARI BSE Electrical GERALD S. APPLING BA Political Science JONATHAN L. ARDEN BS Microbiology LYDIE ARTHOS BA Classical Studies DANA I. AVRUNIN BA English JEANNE K. BACH BS Nutrition NANCY BACHMANN BA English WILLIAM P. BAILEY BSE Chemical SANDRA M. BAR BS Zoolgy HENRIKA BAKER BS Education JAMES A. BAKER BS Zoology JOANN K. BAKER BS Nursing PAUL J. BANAS BS Atm. and Oceanic ELIZABETH A. BANDO BS Nursing PAULJ. BANION BBA Accounting FRANK BANKS, JR. BS Pre-Dentristy 243 DAVID A. BARAFF BA Philosphy-English JANICE M. BARBER BA Education SARA C. BARNES BS Nursing LAURIE S. BARON BBA Business DEBBIE L. BARRY BS Physical Therapy DEBBIE A. BARfON BBA Business JAMES T. BARTON BS Zoology MARY BARZ BS Nursing RICHARD BATES B A Pol . Science-Sociology TIMOTHY J. BATES BSE Electrical DANIEL K. BARTYN BSE Electrical ANNE M. BAUER BS Nursing THOMAS P. BAUER BSE Aerospace WENDY J.BAUER BS Speech Pathology Audiology PAUL W. BAUMANN BA Economics ROXANNE E. BAURHENN BS Speech Pathology 244 PATRICIA C. BAXTER BS Nursing HOWARD W. BEATTY III BSE Chemical GWEN M. BEAUDETTE BS Nursing RICHARD F. BEDNARZ BA Math Education NINA K. BELL BA Spanish STEVEN BELL BSE Applied Math GUY BELLEAU BSE Aerospace Eng. Science JAMES V.BENAGLIO BSE Electrical RICHARD P. BENNETT BBA Accounting CLAUDETTE BENSER BA Psychology MARY A. BENTLEY BA Journalism JOHN F. BENZIE BSE Nuclear JANICE L. BERGER BS Speech Pathology THOMAS H. BERGH BS Zoology-Psychology JOANNE BERGSMAN BA History JANET S. BERKA BS Physical Education ANDREA M. BERLIN BAN.E. Studies-Archeology WILLIAM J. BERNARDO BSE Environmental Science CHRISTINE E. BERNOCK BA Psychology BEHROUZE BEROOKHIM BSE Industrial Operations Research AMY BERNSTEIN BS Education ROBERT P. BESWICK BS Zoology MARTY SUE BETAGOLE BA Economics NANCY L. BIDIGARE BS Nursing DEBORAH BIENSTOCK BA Far Eastern Languages MARIAN E. BIER BS Nursing LINDA BIGI BA Psychology SHERRI BILINSKI BA Sociology-Psychology 245 STEPHEN P. BINGHAM BS Geology WILLIAM R. BINGHAM BS Pharmacology RICHARD M. BIRNDORF BA History ANITA BISHOP BA Political Science MARK M. BISHOP BSE Environmental Science CHARLITA ALICIA BLAIR BA Economics-Journalism JAMES H. BLAIS BS Zoology ROBIN N. BLANC BBA Business SUSAN H. BLASZCZYK BA Nursing SUSAN E. BLOCK BS Psychology TAMARA E. BLOCK BS Dental Hygiene NANCY L. BLOCK BA China Studies DAVID W. BLOMQUIST BA Journalism-Political Science JOHN E. BLOOM BSE Aerospace NANCY BLOOM BA Elem. Education RICHARD E. BLOTT BSE Chemical DANIEL BLUGERMAN BGS Marketing MARK H. BOBINSKI BBA Business JAMES R. BOLAND BSE Environmental Science JACQUELINE BOLIN BS Nursing FRANK R. BONDY BSE Nuclear CORRINE D. BORN BA Journalism MARY E. BORST BA Physical Education PAUL BORTELL, III BSE Industrial GREGORY J. BOSCH BS Natural Resources CORY BOSTWICK BS Nursing SCOTT B. BOYD BS Zoology BARBARA BOYK BA Psychology-Social Science 246 DANIEL R. BOYNTON BA Economics LINDA G. BRADHAM BS Speech Pathology DIANA A. BRADLEY BS Occ. Education THOMAS J.BRADLEY BBA Business CHRISTINE D. BRANNICK BAI.C.P. MARYLOU BRANDT BA Education HEATHER L. BRENDEL BS Nursing MICHAEL). BRENN AN BA Political Science DANIEL E. BRINZA BA Economics THERESA A. BRISKER BS Nursing CORRINE BRONSON BFA Design ADAM R. BROWN BA Political Science JAMES BROWN BMA, B Ed, Special Ed. RUTH M. BROWN BA Dance-El. Education DAVID P. BRYK BS Zoology LINDA A. BRYSON BBA Marketing JEFFREY P. BUCK BS Zoology DEBORAH A. BUDKLAND BBA Business JEROLD I. BUDNEY BA Philosphy MOLLY J. BUNBURY BS Phys. and Special Ed. JOHN H. BURCAL BS Zoology-German JANET C. BURGER BA French ROGER A. BURGETT BSE Aerospace- App. Math GARY J. BURIH BS Biology LINDA L. BURK BS Biology CHARLES BURPEE BSE Computer JOSEPH BURT BS Psychology PAUL D. BUSH BBA Accounting 247 MICHAEL J. BUSUITO BS Zoology KATHLEEN M. BUTLER BA Education PATRICK W. BYLE BSE Civil DIANE E. BYTWERK BGS Bio. Oceanography ROSALYN CAGE BS Nursing CHRISTOPHER W. CAIN BA Mathematics WANDA R. CAL BA Political Science JEAN E. CALHOUN BS Nursing MARY CAMP BA Anthropology DEBORAH M. CAMPOLI BS Pharmacy LELSIE K. CAPELL BS Zoology PETER A. CAPLAN BA History KAREN J.CAPUTO BS Nursing SANDRA A. CARES BA History PATRICIA A. CARMEAN BA Education CAROLYN K. CARPENTER BS Nursing PAMELA F. CARR BS Nursing LARRY C. CARROLL BSE Marine-Naval Architecture CAROLE CARRUTH BGS Psychology-Speech GLENN CASE BSE Aeronautic REBECCA CASTOR BS Biology CHRIS M. CHADBOURNE BSE Naval Architecture MARGARET M. CHANG BA French ANTHONY CHAPEKIS BS Zoology liB 248 PAMELA G. CHAPMAN BMOboe LEONORA L. CHAU BFA Art DANIEL CHEEK BS Microbiology LAURA L. CHEGER BA English Education ROY CHERNUS BA Music KEVIN F. CHESS BS Zoology ELLIOTT J. CHIKOFSKY BS Computer Science MYRA CHOR BS Microbiology NORBERT CHU BA History CATHERINE D. CHUN BS Speech Pathology GARY CHUNE BS Zoology MITCHELL CHYETTE BA Economics MARY E. CICHOCKI BS Zoology JOYCE F. CLARK BA Psychology LISA R. CLARK BS Nursing KENNETH J. CLARKSON BA Political Science GREGORY B. CLARY BA English LEE E. CLAYPOOL BS Zoology -Anthro. SARAH M. CLELAND BS Nursing DENISE A. CLEMENTS BS Speech Pathology LINDA M. COATES BA Spanish GARY R. COBLITZ BBA Marketing JOHN C. COE BA Political Science MICHELLE COFFMAN BS Special Education 249 SAMUEL P. COHEN BS Microbiology WILLIAM R. COHEN BA Political Science JEFFREY M. COLBERT BGS CHARLES E. COLEMAN BA Journalsim-Speech Comm. STEPHEN]. COLEMAN BSE Industrial Operations KATHY J. COLLAR BS Nursing VALENTIN COLMENERO BA Sociology MARCIA A. COLWELL BA English JODY A. COMSTOCK BS Microbiology PHILIP E. CONATY BBA Business Administration MARK G. CONNARD BA Finance ANN L. CONNORS BS Nursing GREGORY A. COOK BA Sociology JENNIFER B. COOK BA Special Education PAULETTE COOK BA Education MARIAN T. COPPO BS Nursing MARTHA COPPO BS Nursing FRANK A. CORTESE BS Biology KATHLEEN M. COUGHLIN BS Nursing KEVIN J. COUNIHAN BA English DOUGLAS T. COX BS Astrophysics GERALDINE L. COX BSE Electrical JEFFREY F. GRANT BS Chemistry MAYBLE E. CRAIG BS Nursing RONALD CRANDELL BA American Culture GAIL CRENSHAW BS Mathematics CATHERINE L. CRIDER BS Psychology SUSAN A. CRIPPEN BA Speech 250 KAREN R. CRITES BS Zoology JENNIFER L. CRITTENDEN BS Nursing ROBERT J. CRUM BSE Computer DEBRA CRUSE BA Education DAVID B. CUBBERLEY BS Mathematics BENJAMIN E. CUKER BS Natural Resources PHILIP CULBERTSON, JR. BGS Psychology-Zoology PHYLLIS A. CULPEPPER BS Mathematics PATRICIA A. CULVER BS Botany PATRICK CUNNINGHAM BA Liberal Studies JEFFREY W. CURRY BSE Computer DAVID F. CYBURT BA Psychology EDWARD R. DABROWSKI BS Zoology-Anthro. JOHN J. D ' ADDONA BSE Civil-Env. Science PAULA H. D ' ADDONA BAE1. Education MICHAEL D ' AGOSTINO BA History ANTHONY J. D ' AQUILA BS Natural Resources PETER W. DAMKEN BS Chemistry-Zoology LYNNA.DAPKUS BBA Accounting ELIZABETH A. DARAGO BS Microbiology RICHARD G. DAVID BA Psycho-Linguistics GARY DAVIDOFF BS Biochemistry RANDY E. DAVIDSON BA Philosphy BRET J. DAVIS BA Political Science LAURIE B. DAVIS BA Economics MICHAEL DAVIS BGS VIRGINIA DAVIS BS Dental Hygiene SALLY DAYTON BA Radio TV-Speech 251 DEBORAH A. DEACON BA Medieval Studies EDWARD N. DEAN BS Zoology LINDAG.DEAN BS Nursing DIANA J. DEBEAR BA French GEORGE DEGROOD BS Zoology BRIAN C. DEMING BA History-English CATHERINE DENIO BA French ROBERT DENNIS BSE Mechanical COI.LEEN T. DESANTIS BS Education SUZANNE DESMET BSCCS SUSANNE A. DIAMOND BA Special Education PAULA M. DIGGS BA Linguistics ANN E. DIKA BS Nursing JAMES O. DILLARD BGS Education DAVID M. DILLON BSE Mech anical MARYBETH DILLON BA Journalism KAREN M. DIMITROFF BS Nursing MICHAEL F. DIMOND BBA BUSINESS GUYJ. DIXON BSE CIVIL MICHAEL M. DIXON BGS THOMAS DOBLES BS Biology NEVAJ. DOEZEMA BA Zoology KEVIN M. DOLSKY BBA Business LYNMARIE DOLSON BS Psychobiology LEONARD C. DONAHOO BGS SHIRA B. DONESON BS Nursing ROGER DOOLEY BSE Industrial JAMES E.DORTWEGT BA Political Science 252 SALLY K. DOYLE BA Radio TV-Speech VALERIE M. DRAY BS Nursing MARK A. DREMELY BA Economics KATHLEEN L. DUB BA English LEE H. DUFFEY BS Nursing PAUL E.DUFFY BSE Electrical KAREN M. DUGUID BS Medical Technology MARY F. DUNN BS Nursing JACK E. DURBIN BSE Civil CONSTANCE S. DURST BS Architecture DONALD R. DZMELYK BSE Computer JANET EARY BS Botany JAMES R. EASTON BBA Business LYNNE EASTON BBA Business JAMES EBNER BBA Gen. Business JAMES F. ECKENRODE BSCell.Biology-Chem. 253 DENNIS R. ECKHOUT BBA Personnel NANCY JO EDWARDS BS Nursing DAVID EGAN BS Zoology MADI M. ERENREICH BS Nursing PENNY A. EHRLICH BS Dental Hygiene JEFF EIDELMAN BS Zoology-Anthropology JAMES ELDER BS Natural Resources MARY ELDER BA English Literature SUE M. ELLERBRAKE BS Psychology PAULA A. ELLIOTT BS Nursing JULIE C. ELSE BS Physical Education JOHN ENDAHL BA Music Education LARRY A. ENGLE BA American History JANET A. ENGLUND BS Microbiology JILL M. ENZMANN BA French JEFFREY R. EPSTEIN BA History JONATHAN I. EPSTEIN BA Economics KAREN A. EPSTEIN BS Mathematics BETTY J. EVANS BA Journalism CLAUDIA J. EVANS BS Nursing LESLIE E. EVERAHT BGS S. HELLER EVVBANK BA Urban Studies DARWYN P. FAIR BA Economics MARK H. FALAHEE BGS A.JOLAYNEFARRELL BS Nursing DAVID L. FAULK BBA Business NEWELL F. FAUSZ BSE Nuclear DAVIDS. FA YE BA Political Science 254 SANDRA L. FEHER BS Pharmacy REBECCA J.FAJERSTEIN BS Psychology DOUGLAS D. FELDKAMP BS Zoology ELAINE R. FELDMAN BS Medical Technology KAREN FELDSTEIN BA Biomedical Sciences STEPHEN B. FENSTER BA Classical Archeology APRIL L. FENTON BA Psychology LINDA J. FIDEL BA Speech JANICE M.FIEDLER BA Education THOMAS FIELD BA English KAREN E. FIERKE BS Nursing LANE FIFFER BA Political Science LINDA S. FIFFER BBA Business DEBRA FINCH BS Nursing NATALIE FINEGOLD BS Physical Therapy GARY FINIOL BS Geology MATTHEW F. FINSTROM BS Botany BARBARA FISHER BS Special Education SHELLEY FISHMAN BS Dental Hygiene KIM F. FITZGERALD BA Education SAMUEL J.FLANDERS BS Computer Science ROBERTO FLORES BFA Photography JAN E. FOLKERT BA El. Education LINDA M. FOLTZ BA History of Art RANDALL L. FORCE BSE Mech. -Environmental SHARON O. FOSTER BM Music GREG FOX BS Natural Resources DEBRA A. FRAZIS BS Pharmacy 255 RITA FRATTI BBA Accounting CAROL L. FREDERICK BS Physical Education ELLEN L. FREEDMAN BS Human Nutrition SARAH J. FREEMAN BA Anthro. -English WILLIAM A. FREIBERG BSE Aerospace BRUCE FREI BBA Accounting LARRY A. FRENCH BS Astronomy JANICE A. FREYBURGER BS Zoology ERIC M. FRIEDLER BA History TIMOTHY E. FRYE BS Microbiology WESLEY M. FUJIMOTO BA History MAUREEN E. FULTON BS Microbiology SUSAN E. FUNK BA Anthropology NADINE M. FURLONG BS Nursing SUSAN GAMERMAN BS Nursing RICHARD GARCIA BA Sociology ANITA M. GARDOCKI BS Nursing PAUL E. GARFINKEL BA Speech Communications MICHAEL GARRIS BA Political Science ANN CAULKER BA Social Anthropology MELISSA S. GERBER BM Music Education RICHARD M. GERGER BS Zoology GLENDA L. GERBSTADT BA Accounting-Economics MARCIA L. GERPHEIDE BS Nursing 256 LISA L. GETZFRID BS Dental Hygiene PHILIP F. GEYER BS Natural Resources KASRA GHAEMMAGHAMI BSE Civil CAROLYN D. GIBBS BGS ROBERTA W. GIES BS Nursing KAREN A. GILBERT BA Economics GRAY H. GILFILLAN BA Economics BONNIE L. GILL BM Voice BRENDA K. GIPSON BA Education STEWART GISSER BA Journalism STEVEN M. GLASER BM Piano Performance BARBARA S. GLASSHEIM BA Psychology GEORGE H. CLASSMAN BGS DEBROAH A. GLOTZHOBER BS Nursing D. LEE GOBLE BS Special Education MARLENE J. GOLABEK BS Nursing JAN E. GOLDBERG BS Physical Education JANET E. GOLDBERG BS Nursing KAREN G. GOLDBERG BA History DOUGLAS GOLDEN BA Political Science NEAL GOLDEN BA Economics JOYCE E. GOLDKLANG BA History ROBIN A. GOLDMAN BGS BRIAN R. GOLDSTEIN BSE Chemical 257 MARK S. GOLDSMITH BS Biophysics SUSAN GOLDSMITH BA American Studies NEIL H. GOODMAN BA Economics ANDREA L. GORDON BA English ANDREW G. GORDON BA Political Science CHARLENE B. GORDON BS Speech Pathology MARY E. GORDON BS Zoology ROBERT E. GORDON BS Math-Computer Science STEPHEN E. CORK BA History DEAN GOULD BA Anthropology JEFFREY J. GRACE BS Zoology DANIEL J. GRADY BSE Nuclear MAXINE H. GRAFF BA Urban Studies JOHN]. GRANT BBA Accounting JAMES E. GRAVEL YN BBA Accounting ROBERT J. GRAY BA Psychology DAVID P. GREEN BS Zoology-Psychology JOSEPH GREEN BA Political Science LESLEY F. GREEN BA Speech RENE ' GREEN BS Nursing PATRICIA L. GREENE BBA Business Banking DIANA L. GREER BS Nursing GAIL GREENSTEIN BA French RICK A. GRIEWSKI BS Zoology SUSAN C. GRIFFITH BBA Accounting JOSEPH GRIMM MA Journalism DEBBIE R. GRONER BA Psychology ELLEN S. GROSS BA Mathematics 258 STEVEN L. GROSS BM French Horn SUSAN H. GROSS BS Nursing DAVID G. GROSSMAN BA Library Science JILL L. GRUBBS BS Speech Pathology ROBIN G.GUENTHER BS Architecture LORETTA Y. GUNN BA Psychology DAVID GUSTMAN BA Economics ROBERT L. GUTH BS Natural Resources JANET HAAS BA Spanish MARCIA L. HADDOX BA Psychology MARSHA J. HAHN BS Computer Comm. Science JOHNHALAOTA BS Architecture DAVID HALL BS Forestry VIVIAN HALL BS Nursing JILLV.HALLEAD BS Nursing MIRIAM E. HALPERN BS Micbrobiology DOUGLAS B. HAM BA Philosphy JEAN HAMILTON BM French Horn ROBERT L. HAMILTON MS Architecture SHARON HAMLETT BS Nursing KAREN S. HANDS BS Physical Therapy LORI J. HANNA BS Pharmacy TAMARA HANSON BS Nursing DEAN HARDEN BA Chinese Studies JANE E. HARPER BS Nursing VIKKI L. HARRIS BBA Business Administration GEOFFREY M. HARRISON BGS PAMELA M. HARRISON BSE Chemical 259 JOHN HART BA English FRANK J. HARTGE BA Economics MARY L. HARVEY BS Psychology CHARLES L. HARWELL BGS PAUL A. HATHAWAY BA History KENNETH A. HAYES BA History PATRICIA M. HAYES BA Psychology EILEEN E. HEATH BS Music Education KENNETH G. HECK BSE Civil LINDA E. HECK BS Zoology PATTI B. HEDGES BGS GARY C. HEIDEL BA Psychology LEWIS H. HEIDENRICH BA History JESUSA V. HEILIG BS Nursing PAUL H. HEINMILLER BSE Interdisciplinary RONALD F. HEITMANN BS Zoology-Psychology RONALD I. HELLER BA Philosophy-Economics SUZANNE HELLER BA Anthropology JANINE L. HELMS BSE Computer ANNE R. HEMMER BA German DAVID D. HENDERSON BM Winds HELEN M. HENEVELD BA Education GERALDYNE R. HENKEL BA Education CLAUDETTE A. HENNEBRY BA French-Political Science 260 ANN T. HENNIGAR BS Physical Therapy JOANN HENRY BA Administration MARSHA L. HERMAN BS Special Education ROBERTA M. HERMAN BS Zoology STEINUNN L. HERMANNSSON BS Nursing LIZA HERSEY BA Spanish LEBA R. HERTZ BA History MICHAEL W. HERZOG BA Political Science STEVE HIBSHMAN BGS Education SUSAN K. HICKS BS Nursing CHETNEYJ. HIEBER BS Computer Comm. Science KEITH W. HIGGINS BSE Atmospheric Oceanic Science KAREN J. HILLEBRAND BS Nursing JAMES S. HIPPS BA Economics MARTHA J. HIRSCHMAN BA Education-Dance BILL HODGINS BSE Oceanography J. CURTIS HOFER BS Chemistry JOMATIA J. HOFF BS Nursing KATHY E. HOLLAND BGS PHYLLIS HOLLANDER BS Zoology RICHARD J. KORAN BSE Naval Architecture SUZANNE M. HORKINS BS Speech Pathology M. CLAIRE HORNING BS Physical Therapy ADRIAN B. HORTON BS Microbiology 261 KEITH R. HOWARTH BA History of Art D. LYNNE HOWELL BGS MICHELLE A. HOWEY BS Nursing HOLLY HOWIESON BS Nursing RICHARD HOYNER BS Biology SANDY L. HUBAR BS Nursing JOSEPH L. HUDSON, IV BA English ANN HUFZIGER BS Zoology KATHLEEN A. HUGHES BS Nursing VIRGIL G. HUGHES BS Zoology RICHARD A. HUMES BS Engineering PAULA G. HUMPHRIES BGS GEORGE W. HUMPHRY BA Psychology GEORGE W. HUNG BSE Electrical ELIZABETH HUNSCHE BA Education CHERRYL A. HUNT BS Psychology DEBRA HURWITZ BA English TERRILEE A. HUTTER BA Mathematics LOUIS F. HYSNI BS Zoology DEANNA J. ICEMAN BS Special Education FREDERICK ILGENFRITZ BS Microbiology RICHARD C. INGERSOLL BS Physical Geography SHIRLEY A. IVERY BS Nursing NANCY JACK BBA Business Administration LISA E. JACKNOW BA Journalism JAY JACKSON BA Journalism MARILYN JAFFA BFA Art HUSSEIN JAMALEDDIN MSE Civil 4% 262 GEORGE JARVIS BS Mathematics DOUGLAS H. JAUL BS Zoology ALIX JEAN-GILLES BA French KARL G. JENSEN BS Computer Comm. Science DAVID E. JEONG BSE Aerospace MILDRED S. JETT BS Nursing BARBARA J. JOHNSON BS Physical Education JACQUELYN JOHNSON BA Special Education LAURA B. JOHNSON BS Nursing PATRICIA JOHNSON BS Nursing ROBERT D. JOHNSON BS Chemistry SUSAN L. JOHNSON BS Nursing CAROL M. JOHNSTON BSE Industrial DAVID C. JOHNSTON BA History MARY V. JOHNSTON BA Education CRYSTAL JONES BA Speech SHIRLEY J. JONES BS Nursing RICHARD A. JOSEPH BS Biology THOMAS P. JOSEPH BS Medical Technology LARRY C. JOST BSE Chemical Materials JAMES JUNOD BA Economics GLENN W. KAATZ BS Zoology MARY KAHL BA English-Speech RUDOLF G.KAHLE BSE Mechanical MARY K. KAHRS BS Nursing CHERYL L. KALIL BA Psychology SONA KALOUSDIAN BA Anthropology EDWARD KALUSH BSE Environmental 263 CYNDA L. KANGAS BA Education BRUCE N. KAPLAN BGS Speech KEVIN L. KARKAU BGS JOANNE KARN MA Education ANDREA KASARKY BA Political Science ROBIN L. KATANICK BA Psychology LESLIE A. KAYE BA Enlgish KERRY KAYSSERIAN BA Education JAMES P. KEENAN BBA Accounting SUSAN E. KELLER BA Mathematics JUDITH A. KELLERMIER BS Nursing JOHN E. KELLY BSE Nuclear 264 MARY LOU KENGLE BS Physical Therapy DAVIEL J. KENNEDY BA Art History JAY A. KENNEDY BBA Accounting KAREN L. KETELHUT BA Social Anthropology KAREN F. KEYWELL BA History SCOTT R. KIESEL BGS CRAIG KINNEY BS Physical Education KATHY S. KINSEY BS Pharmacy JEFF P. KIRCHHOFF BS Physics LYNDA M. KITCHEN BS Nursing SUE L. KITCHEN BA Deaf Education BRIAN J. KLATT BS Zoology MICHAEL P. KLEIHEGE BSE Mechanical SUSAN V.M. KLEINBECK BS Nursing AUDREY KLINE BS Human Biology MICHAEL W. KLINKNER BS Zoology KAREN A. KLIPPEL BA Speech DEBRAL. KLOOTE BBA Accounting BARBARA A. KLOPFER BS Zoology RICHARD KLUCHIN BBA Marketing ERIC W. KOBOSH BBA Marketing FELICIA N. KOBYLANSKI BA Media The Arts WALT KOCHAN BSE Industrial MARTHA A. KOHN BA Psychology CYNTHIA KOLAKOWSKI BA English SUSAN KOMMEL BS Medicinal Chemistry JERRY C. KOONTZ BA History JOANNE KORN BA Education 265 KAREN L. KOSSUTH BS Architecture CAROLYN M. KOTHSTEIN BA Political Science NANCY S. KOTZ BS Nursing KURT K. KOVACS BSE Computer ROCHELLE KOVACS BGS PAULA H. KRASNEY BA Economics NIA R. KRAUD BA Journalism KEVIN B. KRAUSS BGS Pre-law SUZANNE KREGER BA Speech Communication STEVEN P. KRIEGER BBA Business Administration CONSTANCE KRISTOFFY BS Pharmacy KATHY C. KROH BS Nursing DEBORAH R. KROHN BA Judiac Studies JUDY N. KROHN BS Nursing LISA E. KROHN BA Education RAYMOND E. KROME BA Psychology TIMOTHY KRZESOWIK BS Cellular Biology PAUL KUBITSKEY BSE Chemical RICHARD H. KUITUNIEN BBA REGINA C. KUKLA BS Zoology DEBBY L. KULBER BM Choral Music Education MARY V. KURKJIAN BA Political Science ELIZABETH KURNETZ BBA Marketing CYNTHIA L. KURTZ BS Special Education 266 " r X " DONALD A. KURYLOWICZ BA Sociology LEE KWOK BSE Electrical JOHN R. KNEELAND BSE Nuclear VICKIG. LAFER BA History of Art ROBERT LAFOREST BBA CATHERINE M. LAHTI BS Nursing MICHEAL D. LAMB BGS DAWN A. LANCASTER BS Psychology-Zoology WILLIAM R. LANDGRAF BA Philosphy DANIEL B. LANE BA Political Science WILFRED R. LANE BSE Electrical SUSAN LANTZ BGS NOREEN T. LARK BA Journalism RILEY T. LARKINS BBA Personnel Management PATTI J. LARSON BS Nursing CATHY LASKEY BA English ILONA M. LAT BS Zooogy DENNIS LATOUR BBA Accounting JOHN L. LAUDER BSE Nuclear ROSALBA LAVANDERO BA Spanish RICHARD A. LAVIOLETTE BS Zoology SUSAN K. LEACH BS Nursing MICHAEL P. LEBEIS BS Meteorology STEVEN M. LEBER BS Physical Neurobiology 267 DEBORAH M. LEE BA Psychology ROBERTA F. LEE BS Zoology JOHN T. LEHMAN BSE Marine-Naval ANDREA LEIBSON BA History of Art BRIAN W. LEIGH BS Physical Education SUSAN V. LEIGH BA Education KENNETH R. LEITCH BSE Electrical THOMAS E. LEMAIRE BA Economics ZACHARY J. LEMNIOS BSE Electrical SHARON L. LENART BA Education AMY LERNER BA History of Art LINDA LESKO BA English DORIS R.LETALIK BS Pharmacy ROBERT A. LEVINE BA History JOYCE A. LEWIS BGS ERNEST L. LI BSE Mechanical GREGORY E. LICHTWARDT BBA MICHAEL LICO BSE Nuclear MARY LIDDY BS Physical Therapy NANCY H. LIEBERMANN BA Spanish-Political Science ERNEST G. LIEBOLD BSE Industrial JEFF R. LIEBSTER BA Journalism LIONG BING LIEM BS Chemistry-Zoology JEFFERSON C. LIEVENSE BSE Chemical JANISSEF.LIFTON BA History BETTY LIMM BSCCS TOM LINDSKOG BS Zoology PHILIP J. LINER BBA Business Administration 268 REBECCA L. LINN BS Nursing RUTH A. LIPNIK BS Dental Hygiene JEFFREY M. LIPSHAW BA History ILISED. UPTON BA Enlgish MARK G. LOHR BBA Accounting CHRISTOPHER W. LONG BS English Education LACY M. LOOMIS BS Nursing JUDY E. LOPATIN BA English NORMAL S. LOPATIN BGS KAREN R. LOUD BA Journalism-Sociology MARY P. LOVERNICK BS Special Education JEFFREY A. LOVITKY BA Psychology ALFRED A. LOZON BS Physical Education JAYNE E. LOZOWSKI BS Nursing FREDERIC A. LUBKIN BA Economics PATRICIA LUEVANO BA English FRANCENE LUNDY BS Nursing WESLEY L. LUTZ BGS JENNIFER G.LYKE BM Music Education SUE E. LYMPERIS BS Nursing NANCY I. LYONS BS Physical Therapy DONNA M. LYPKA BS Physical Therapy JOHN R. MACDONALD BS Zoology DANIEL W. MACDOUGAL BSE Eng. Science JOHN R. MACGREGER BSE Electrical-Computer MARIANNE MACHALA BA Speech Pathology HUGO J. MACK BA Political Science ROBYN L. MAIN BS Nursing 269 KATHLEEN H. MAKIELSKI BA Medicine DANIEL M. MAKUCEVICH BSE Naval Architecture JOHN E. MALLOURE BSE Civil MAUREEN E. MALONE BA Mathematics FELICE R. MANDELL BA History TERI J. MANES BA Psychology BARBARA S. MANICA BS Pharmacy MOHAMMAD MANVACHI BSE Electrical JOANN MARCHEWKA BS Dental Hyg iene BARBARA MARGOLIS BA Psychology WILLIAM D. MARINO BSE Meteorology PATRICIA A. MARKELL BS Microbiology JORY D. MARKS BA Social Science Ed. SUSAN). MARKS BGS ELI MAROKO BGS RENE MARRA BS Biology CARLO J. MARTINA BGS NANCY MASON BS Pharmacy CANDICE L. MASSEY BA Psychology-English DIANNE S. MATHER BA English-Journalism KATHLEEN MATHEWS BA Journalism GWEN E. MATHEYS BA Physical Education CINDY S. 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NAGEL BA Zoology KIOUMARS NAJMABADKI BSE Mechanical CHARLES B. NALBANDIAN BA Economics JAMES E. NANCARROW BA Political Science CHRISTOPHER G. NASSAR BSE Chemical Y.S. NATU MSE Electrical ARLENE C. NEEB BSE Chemical BARRY NEEDHAM BBA Finance 274 LISA A. NEFF BA Speech Communication LYNNE M. MEGA BBA Marketing EDWARD NEIMAN BS Architecture ANN K. NELSON BS Dental Hygiene DAVID NELSON BS Architecture VIRGINIA NEWMAN BS Nursing MICHAEL D. NIENHUIS BSE Chemical JOHN N. K. NIPARKO BS Zoology DONNA K. NOFFZE BS Nutritional Science GLORIA L. NORDSTROM BA Speech RICHARD E. NOTTKE BA Mathematics LAURA NOVAK BS Nursing DORA NOWICKI BGS JEAN A. NUECHTERLEIN BSE Chemistry-Interdisciplinary WILLIAM NUSSEK BGS THOMAS V. O ' CONNELL BS Nursing 275 JULIE O ' CONNOR BS Nursing KATHLEEN Q-HARA BS Nursing KURT A. O-KEEFE BA History KIMBERLY J. CXLOUGHLIN BS Nursing JAMES OLNEY BS Zoology DEBBIE J. OLSEN BS Biology-Speech Pathology KAREN L. OLSEN BS Nursing LINDA ONG BS Microbiology TIMOTHY J. ORIANS BBA Accounting OSAMWONYI OSAGIE MA Sociology SUSAN M.OSENBACH BA Education MARCYJ.OUELLETTE BS Nursing SUZANNE OUELETTE BBA Finance DONN N. OUYE BGS CAROLYN PAGE BAEd. German MOIRA T. PALMER BS Pharmacy JOHN A. PAPALAS BBA General Business LINDA J. PARADISO BS Zoology-Wildlife Biology PAUL A. PARIS BSE Mechanical GAIL A. PARK BS Nursing PATRIC A. PARKER BA Political Science GEORGIA C. PARSELL BS Nursing DAVID L. PARTA BSE Mechanical KATHYJ.PATRAIN BS Zoology-Med. Tech MOHAMMAD H. PARTOVI BSE Industrial SHARON E. PASICK BS Pharmacy MARY C. PATCHAK BS Nursing WENDY S. PATON BA Sociology 276 JOHN D. PAUL BBA Finance KAREN S. PAUL BMA Music History CHARLES T. PAULER BSE Chemical JEFFREY PEARLMAN BS Natural Resources ROBERT A. PEARLMAN BS, BA Zoology-Psychology LINDA M. PEARSALL BS Nursing CATHERINE PEARSON BSN Nursing TIM PEDERSON BSE Civil BRADFORD W. PELLES BSE Civil JANESSA Y. PENDER BA, MA Urban Education MARGARET A. PENNINGER BA Political Science CANDACE L. PERRY BA Journalism JULIA L. PERRY BA English-Linguistics PATRICIA PERSICO BA Journalism RICHARD R. PETERS BSE Mechanical DALE G. PETRINI BSE Civil MICHAELH. PETRUCCI BSE Electrical KATHY PHILIP BS Fine Arts JAMES D. PHILLIPS BS Physics ROBERT L. PAISECKI BS Zoology REBECCA PIERCE BA Journalism SHEILA R. PIESKO BA Women ' s Studies BETH A. PILLIOD BA History of Art CHERYL PISARAVITCH BS Mathematics-CCS RICHARD R. PLEAK BS Zoology PHILLIP PLEVEK BA Political Science KATHLEEN E. POAGE BS Nursing DONALD S. POCIASK BA Psychology 277 WENDI L. POHS BA English RICHARD Z. PONSK1 BSE Mechanical ZDZISLAW PONSKI BSE Structural SHELLY R. PONTE BS Nursing ROBERT C. PORTER BA Economics-Political Science THOMAS R. PORTER BS Nursing JULIE A. POTTER BBA RUTH POTTER BA French JEROME POYNTON BGS FRANK J. PRAEL BS Atmosphere-Oceanic Science MARILYN L. PRATT BS Nursing MONICA PRESTON BS Botany BERNICE PRICE BS Mathematics KAREN M. PRINCE BS Nursing KIRK PRINGLE BA History JAMES PRIOR BSE Industrial SUE H. PRITULA BBA Marketing LAURA M. PROBST BS Nursing KATHRYN I. PROCTER BS Nursing MICHAEL P. PRYJMAK BSE Computer PAMELA L. PURO BA Education LINDA PUROFF BM Music DAVID PYTLESKI BSE Civil DRUSILLA QUALMAN BA Anthropology 278 REN AY A. QUARLES BA Psychology SUSAN E. RABE BS Dental Hygiene GREGORY RAMPINELLI BA Economics LARRY RAMSEYER MA Architecture CAROL A. RAPP BA Speech-Psychology PAUL A. RAYKOV BS Zoology-Microbiology ELIZABETH A. RAYMOND BS Botany REBECCA SUE RAYMOND BS Nursing WILLIAM]. RAZGUNAS BSE Electrical DAVID M. REDICK BSE Civil BRENDA J. REDIESS BS Microbiology PETER H. REIGER BS Architecture GARY A. REINHEIMER BS Zoology-Anthropology GEORGE T. REIZNER BS Bio. Anthropology-Zoology CYNTHIA A. REMTEMA BS Physical Therapy JILL REMTER BS Nursing DANIEL RENBARGER BBA Accounting RUTH-ANN REST BS Dance ELLEN A. REVAK BS Medical Technology JAMES A. REYNOLDS, JR. BA WILLIAM T. RHODES BSE Naval CHERYL L. RICCA BS Nursing M. GRACE RICCI BA Journalism THERESE D. RICKERMAN BFA Painting-Ceramics 279 RHONDA L. RIDDLE BA Speech Communication RICHARD RIGGIN BGS Pre-Dentistry ANN D. RIZZO BA Psychology ROBIN ROBERTS BA History ROBERT ROBINS BS Zoology BREND A J.ROBINSON BS Nursing VALDA L. ROBINSON BS Cellular Biology WILLIAM N. ROBINSON BFA Architecture-Design THOMAS F. ROE BS Zoology LEANE ROFFEY BA RUBEN O. ROGERS BSE Civil STEVEN A. ROGERS BBA Political Science GREGORY J. ROGOS BBA Marketing JANICE ROLLER BBA Accounting AMY J.ROLLINS BA French-Spanish KAREN A. ROLLINS BS Nursing PEGGY M. ROLLO BS Biology PATRICE E. ROMZICK BSE Mechanical GARY T. ROOME BS Pre-Medicine LISA A. ROOT BS Nursing CARMELO ROSAR1O BA Speech JAY ROSEN BS Zoology MARJORIE ROSENBERG BA Mathematics RUTH W. ROSENBUSCH BA Linguistics VICKIE ROSENBUSCH BS Computer Science JOEL ROSENFELD BS History-Zoology SUSAN A. ROSENFELD BS Special Education JOAN ROSENWACH BA English Education 280 AUDREY ROSS BS Nursing JAMES D. ROSSEN BS Zoology RICHARD ROSSIER BA History WALTER ROUDEBUSH BS Zoology MARLA R. ROWE BA Pre-Med-Urban Studies JUNE T. RUBIN BA Judaic Studies RANDALL L. RUMMEL BA Psychology BARB A. RUTHERFORD BS Nursing JOSEPH RYAN BA Education LINDA L. RYKW ALDER BS Nursing CHRISTINE M. SADIKA BBA RICHARD H. SAHM BA Psychology RANDALL F. SAKAMOTO BA Psychology STEVEN R. SALMI BBA Business Administration SUSAN L. SALO BS Microbiology FRED SALOMON BS Microbiology CAROLJ.S ALTON BA History VINCESALVATORE BSE Marine-Naval Arch. DONALD R. SAME BBA MARGARET M. SAMPSON BS Nursing MARK M. SANCRAINTE BS Pharmacy SHERRIL SANTO BS Nursing JOHN S. SATKOWSKI BBA Accounting WILLIAM SAUNDERS BA History-Political Science WILLIAM S. SAWCHUK BS Pharmacy JANET E. SAWYER BA Psychology RICHARD A. SCHAADT BSE Computer RICHARD A. SCHAFRANN BA Psychology 281 GEORGE A. SCHAUER BSE Electrical MARC A. SCHERMER BA Psychology JEANNE M. SCHERR BS Nursing JEFF E.SCHILLER BA Political Science KATHY SCHLICHTER BS Nursing THOMAS J. SCHNEIDER BS Psychology-Zoology CAROLYN A. SCHORNAK BS Wildlife Management KIM SCHRAMM BSE Industrial LARRY SCHRAMM BSE Electrical JANE A. SCHUELER BA Education DENNY SCHULTZ BS Natural Resources VALERIE Y. SCHULZ BM Music Education WILLIAM P. SCHUMAN BBA Business Administration DAVID J.SCHWARTZ BA Economics KARL D. SCHWARZE BSE Biological ROBERT SCHWEYEN BS Preprof. Sciences JACQUELYNE SCOTT BS Education GLEN SEEBURGER BSE Nuclear THOMAS L. SEFCOVIC BM Music CHARLES SEIGERMAN BGS AHMAD A. SEKAINI MSE Mechanical STEPHEN B. SELBEST BA Economics DORIS C. SELLERS BA Education ELLEN M. SENKOWSKI BBA International Business DENNIS SEPPER BA Religion JANE E. SHAFFER BBA Marketing GABRIEL L. SHAHEEN BA Mathematics LAWRENCE J. SHAHEEN BBA 282 MARK G. SHAHLY BS Oceanography ROSETTE SHAMMAS BA Sociology THOMAS J. SHANNON BA Political Science RICHARD SHAPIRO BA Psychology CASSANDRIA E. SHARP BS Human Nutrition SUSAN B. SHAW BA Education PHILLIP J.SHEFFERLY BA History-Political Science SUSAN SHEINER BA Journalism-Psychology MARCIA R. SHELTON BA German KIRK I. SHERHART BSE Computer JEFFREY A. SHERMAN BA Political Science LORI SHERMAN BBA Marketing ROBERT A. SHIMBO BSE Electrical JULIE SHLENSKY BA Psychology DALE R. SHOEMAKER BGS ELLEN J. SHOEMAKER BA Sociology MOHAMMAD A. SHOUKOUFEH BSE Electrical SIDNEY A. SHUE BSE Civil LAUREN B. SICKELS BA History DEBRA E. SIHTALA BS Nursing 283 LAUREN H. SILVERMAN BA Linguistics-French SHERYL L. SILVERSTEIN BA Speech Pathology JEFF SILVESTRINI BA History MITCHELL SIM BBA General Business THOMAS SIMMER BGS JAMES SIMPSON BFA DORENE M. SINDA BA Political Science BARBARA S. SINGER BA French RANDY SINNOTT BA Classical Studies KEITH E. SLACK BGS MICHAEL A. SLOAN BS Zoology SUSAN P. SLOAN BA Sociology JOANNE K. SLIS BSEd. Occupational Ed. JEFFERY SMALL MS Architecture MICHELE S. SMIT BS Nursing BARBARA S. SMITH BA Dance Education DAN R. SMITH BA Psychology DONNA SMITH BS Nursing GAIL L. SMITH BA Psychology GARY W. SMITH BSE Civil JAN E. MURPHY-SMITH BS Pre-Public Health JOYCE L. SMITH BA Education LAUREL L. SMITH BA French SUZANNE M. SMITH BS Zoology-Anthropology BONNIE L. SMRCKA BS Nursing BETSY G. SNIDER BA Spanish DAVID L. SOBEL BA Political Science MARCIA L. SOKOL BS Cellular Biology 284 ml 1 P LISA J. SOMMERS BA History BENJAMIN V. SOOHOO BSE Industrial-Operation JANINEM. SPECK BS Nursing SHERRY E. SPECTOR BA History STEPHEN B. SPOLAR BBA Marketing DIANE A. SPRAGUE BGS WILLIAM STANCIL BA Political Science KAREN STANECKI BS Mathematics ELIZABETH A. STAINSBY BS Nursing JANG. ST ANN ARD BS Medicinal Chemistry GAIL B. STAVITSKY BA Art History JULIE K.STEEB BS Education NANCY STEEL BM Instruction! Music STEPHEN J. STEFANAC BS Sciences MOIRA STEIN BS Nursing RICHARD C. STEIN BGS GRACE E. STEINAWAY BS Nursing GEORGE N. STEVENS BA Psychology-Zoology RICHARD A. STEVENS BBA TERRY STEVENS BSE Electrical JENNIFER L. STINSON BS Nursing DAVID STOLIKER BSE Enviornmental JODY STONE BA History of Art LINDA A. STONE BS Physical Therapy SALLY A. STONE BS Nursing SCOTT A. STOREY BGS Sociology CRAIG L. STORMER BBA Accounting KATHRYN A. STRACHAN BA Linguistics-Spanish 285 ROBERT S. STRAGER BA Political Science VICTORIA B. STRONG BA Political Science CHRISTIE STUART BS Education JAMES W.STUBBS, II BS Biology LIBBY L. STUBER BS Physical Therapy MARY K. SUCH BGS Scientific Writing JEAN M. SUDA BA Urban Studies ISAO SUGIYAI BS Mathematics ANNE L. SULLIVAN BS Nursing GAYE E. SULLIVAN BA Psychology RICHARD A. SUNDQUIST BBA CATHERINE A. SUSAN BS Physical Therapy DIANE M. SWIES BA Education ROBERT SZALKA BBA Marketing LIDA A. SZPAKOWSKI BA History ANTHONY SZYNDLAR BS Biology BRUCE E. TABASHNIK BS Zoology ERIC TAI BA RICHARD H. TALASKE BSE Architectural Acoustics NANCY TAMBLYN BS Dental Hygiene ANTHONY T. TANKSLEY BS Architecture PAULG.TAROS BBA Finance TYRONE TARTT BA Public Administration THOMAS J.TAYLOR BA Political Science TONY TAYLOR BGS STANLEY J. TERPSTRA BSE Electrical JAMES S.TERYL BS Zoology ANTHONY J. THOMAS BS Chemistry 286 CALLIE P. THOMAS BA Special Education JAMES B. THOMPSON BS Natural Resources SUANNE TIBERIO BA Journalism WALTER W. TOM BS Zoology BARBARA E. TONAK BS Nursing JOHND.TOONE BSE Electrical SHARON A. TORNGA BS Dental Hygiene LINDA A. TOWERS BS Nursing MARY E. TOWNSEND BA Greek-Classical Arch. LORI C. TRACEY BA Economics DAVID L. TREADWELL BBA Real Estate SCOTT TREFZ BA Speech Communication CINDY L. TREMBLAY BS Nursing ROGER M. TRIPLETT BSE Industrial MINDY S. TROSSMAN BA History GREGORY L. TROWBRIDGE BS Nursing JULIE M. TRUETTNER BA Geography SANDRA K. TUCKER BS Nursing DONNA R. TURK BBA Accounting BARBARA L. TURNER BS Speech Pathology DONALD P. TYBUS BA Political Science JO ANN TYLICKI BS Education DEBBIE J. ULLRICH BS Nursing NATHAN UNTERMAN BS Astronomy DAWN M. URANIS Ba Journalism JON A. UTZ BA Linguistics JUAN M. VALENCIA BSE Industrial MARY E. VAN BA Social Science 287 GRETCHEN E. VAN DAM BGS JOHN D. VANDER HOEK BSE Aerospace JESSIE L. VANDERSON BA Journalism DONALD VANDE VUSSE BS Natural Resources LEONARD J. VAN DE WEGE BBA Business LEE ANN VAN HOUTEN BS Nursing ANNE S. VARNER BS Zoology NANCY A. VENEKALSEN BA Economics DENNIS J.VETTESE BS Pharmacy DIANE VINCENT BS Microbiology TERRY R. VOLOSAIN BGS MARY F. VON KOSS BS Physical Therapy SHERRIJ. VORAN BSE Industrial PAMELA J. WAGGENER BS Nursing SUSAN K. WALDMAN BA Psychology MARY L. WALENGA BA Mathematics MARTHA A. WALKER BS Nursing MIA W. WALKER BBA Business Administration JAMES WALSH BGS JAMES B. WALTER BBA JOHN D. WALTER BA Mathematics TERRANCE A. WALTER BSE Mechanical JAN D. WALTERS BS Nursing DEBRA WALTON BS Nursing ARLENE WANETICK BFA Art TONY K. WANG MSE Me tallurgical MARGARET WARMINSKI BA English JAMES H. WARNER BA Economics-Philosophy 288 LISA J. WARREN BS Dance JAMES S. WARRICK BA Political Science NANCY K. WASHE BBA Business Administration LISA]. WEAVER BBA SUSAN A. WEBER BS Natural Resources THERESA L. WEBER BA Hearing Science-Psych-Speech JOHN R. WEHRMEISTER BS Botany MARY M. WEIKSNAR BA Psychology DAVID R. WEIL BA Economics MARTIN R. WEINBERG BA Pre-Med-Psychology MARVIN I. WEINBURGER BA Values Studies MARTHA S. WEINTRAUB BA Psychology DEBRA J.WEISS BS Special Education RANDALL A. WELLS BBA MICHELE A. WENDERSKI BS Nursing KAREN N. WERNETTE BS Zoology CATHERINE L. WEST BS Nursing CARR D. WESTBROOK BA Political Science D. KEMATER WHITE, JR. BSE Computer KAREN J. WHITE BS Biology JEROME WHITEN BGS GERALDINE WHITTLER BA Psychology EDWARD D. WIBBERMAN BBA Accounting WALT WILDER BA HARRIET L. WILKINSON BS Nursing WENDELL T. WILLACY BA Economics DAVID WILLIAMS BS Physical Education KIM M. WILLIAMS BS Medical Technology 289 DAVID M. WILLIAMS BSE Aerospace MARILYNN WILLIAMS BA Education DIANE M. WILLIS BS Nursing JOHN J. WILLMARTH BBA CAROL WILSON BA English DEBORAH A. WILSON BBA Finance DOUGLAS L. WILSON BSE Applied Mechanics LAWRENCE E. WILSON BA Sociology MICHAEL WILSON BA Journalism Education JAMES L. WING Ba Journalism JAN WINSLOW BS Nursing DEBRA WIRTH BS Nursing JOHN S. WISE BSE Environmental Science KAREN L. WISMER BS Nursing ALANE K. WITT BA Speech RUTH A. WOLF BM Voice KOKLUN WONG BSE Chemical LORINDA G. WONG BA Asian Studies SANDRA WONNACOTT BA Education RUSSELL B. WOOD BA Political Science STEPHEN WRIGHT BA SUZAN WOOD BA Education E. CURTIS WOODBURY BA Special Education GARY WORONOFF BA Geography CAROLYN WRIGHT BA Sociology DANIEL WU BS Pharmacy ASDOLLAH YAGHOOBI BSE Civil CHRISTINE YALDA BA Education 290 STEVEN T. YAMASAKI BBA GARY S. YASHINSKY BS Zoology ELIZABETH YELLIN BA Sociology LINDA S. YENTZ BA Psychology DOUGLAS R. YOUNG BSE Industrial EUGENE K. YOUNG BSE Civil JEFFREY YOUNG BBA Accounting PAMELA A. YOUNG BA Journalism LISE C. ZAHN BA Physical Therapy CHRISTINE ZAJAC BA Sociology ELLEN J. ZAK BA Anthro. -Asian Studies LYNN M. ZANDER BS Special Education NANCY ZANDER BS Zoology KATHLEEN M. S. ZAREMBA BS Microbiology DAVID L. ZELLA BS Applied Mathematics RICHARD A. ZIELESCH BSE Computer BARRY G. ZIKER BA Journalism-Pol. Science KIRK R. ZIMMER BSE Civil THOMAS A. ZIMMER J.D. Law JUDITH A. ZIPKIN BA Psychology FRED E. ZRMACK, JR. BS Architecture MARK K. ZUMBERGE BS Physics LORI ZURVALEC BGS WILLIAM H. ELY BGS DAVID J. WICKS BA Psychology 291 I; Kar nau; B -FM Fink, Mic Mark Sel I one, I ibens, Ke (veKagan, n Art or; e Marie Li- aily; Mi rge iughes, rt; Sam Chi Alp nma S )lynyk; Specifications MICHIGANENSIAN 1976 was printed offset by Walsworth Publishing Company, Marceline, Missouri. Publisher ' s rep- resentatives Sam Lyndon, Mike Frandson. The endsheets are 65 Ib. cover stock, four color process. Type, Paladium, set by Walsworth of Michigan. Senior portraits and color photo processing by Root Photographers, Inc., of Chicago. Cover design by Glenn Samson. Color photographs and endsheet design by Gordon Tucker. Further information by request to MICHIGANENSIAN, Student Publications Bldg., 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. 292 ENSIAN Photo-Graphics GORDON TUCKER - 1-11, 16, 18, 19T, 22, 23, 24L, 30, 32BR, 33, 36, 37, 39T, 40T,BR, 41FR, 48, 49, 54C, 56, 58, 60, 61, 64-68, 71R, 74, 75, 78, 79, 88, 89, 90T, 92, 93T,B, 104, 107TC,BC, 108TR, 109T, 111, 112BC, 114R, 115, 117TL,TR, 118, 119, 121TC,BC, 122T, 123, 128-131, 135TL, 136, 137, 138TL,TR, 139-143, 154TL,TR, 155, 159R, 160C, 162, 163, 164R, 165-167, 170-173, 199T, 200, 202TL,TR, 203, 205T,BR, 206-208, 209L,BR, 210, 211B, 212, 213B, 216, 218-220, 221TL, 222-229, 231-234, 238, 239, 240T,B, 264, 292-294. JOE GRIMM - 21BR, 24R, 25BL, 28L, 29R, 32T, BL,FL, 38BL,BR, 40BC, 41TL,BL, 46, 47, 54TL, 69, 70L, 71-73, 76, 77, SOT, 8lTL,BR, 91, 94, 95, 96B, 98, 100B, 101, 105, 146, 147, 152, 153R, 154TR, TL, 156-158, 159L, 176, 177, 182, 183, 188-191, 194-197, 198T, 199B, 202B, 204, 205BL, 217, 240C, 244, 283. PAULINE LUBENS - 50, 51TL,TR, 90BL,BC, 97, 106B, 107R, 108TL, 109B, 116, 120L, 121BR, 122BC, 124, 160T, 168FL, 169T, 184T, 211T, 295. BOB KALMBACH - 21T,BL, 27, 38TL, 42-45, 57, 59, 86, 87, 93C, 96T, 106T, 112C,TC, 114L, 154B, 160B, 221B,TR. MARK BENYAS - 51B, 54C, 82T, 83B,TR, 84, 85, 126, 127, 132-134, 135B,TC, 138B, 144, 145, 235-237. CINDY CHEATHAM - 62, 63, 80B, 81BL,TR, 82B, 117B, 169B, 184B, 185TL,TR, 192, 193. JANE PINCE - 99, 100TL,TR, 108B, 110, 125T, 150, 151, 198B. CHUCK KINZER - 125BR,T, 52, 53R, I486, 153L, 186, 187. JOHN MIRSKY - 34, 35, 148T, 149, 174, 175, 180, 181. MARK SELLNAU - 29C, 53L, 178, 179. KEN FINK -20. 293 IIU1 COIH IU HAKDlt S FM s rossitu FTE E CH com. REGULATED PARKING twine ois !nw n 294 WALSWORTH Mamline, Mo.. U.S.A. 295 r I i -The University of Michigan- 1976
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