University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1977
Page 1 of 344
Pages 6 - 7
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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1977 volume:
ichiganensian -. itm ichigcmensian Opening 1 152 Arts, Entertainment Campus Life 16 190 Student Organizations Academic Community 62 236 Graduates Athletics 100 314 Closing: Credits, Index Rose Bowl Supplement 321 GORDON M. TUCKER Editor-in-Chief EDITORIAL STAFF ALICE GAILEY, Executive Editor BETSY MASINICK, Managing Editor DEBBIE LACUSTA, Copy Editor ALICE GAILEY, Campus Life BETSY MASINICK, Campus Life DONNA LEV1SKA, Academics KATHY LAYBOURN, Academics Ass ' t PHILIP STIRGWOLT, Sports IRISH REFO, Arts GORDON WEIDER, Oganizations KAREN CUTLER, Graduates AILEEN YUAN, Graduates Ass ' t PHOTO STAFF CINDY CHEATHAM, Dfcrm. Technician JANE PINCE, Photo Editor BOB EDMUNDSON, Photographer PHILIP ISLIP, Photographer ANDY FREEBERG, Photographer BUSINESS STAFF MIKE SADOFSKY, Business Manager JIM DONENBERG, Marketing Manager Copyright 1977 by the Board for Student Publications, University of Michigan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109. Printed in the United States of America by Walsworth Pub- lishing Co., Marceline, Missouri. All Rights Reserved. Cover Design by BETSY MASINICK Color Endsheet Photography by GORDON M. TUCKER - ' The year was 1976. And the game was politics. Players were candidates. Au- diences were voters. All were varied, many and strewn across the country. Among this national conglomeration of apa- thetic, fervent, disillusioned, contorted faces, a blend of wrinkling age and unblemished youth could be seen. And at the center of this youthful domain lies the student. In recent years, politics thrust students into the national arena. Demonstrations against war, protests on proverty and injustice cluttered numerous campuses. Political activism ran high. Students made themselves known, while politicians slowly came to the realization that the college collective does indeed possess a vital, strong electoral power. With their newly won right to vote, they exercised this strength in 1972. When the 1976 political conventions converged upon the nation, student radicalism virtually disappeared. A trans- formation, from an activist state to one of conformity, of ideals occured. The voices of student protest and concern greatly subsided. Once ranked with Berkley and Madison as the most radical universities in the country, the University of Michigan found itself the alma mater of the President of the United States a Republican President and loving every minute of it. Politics on and off campus began looking more and more alike. Similarity of views, rather than differences, was pre- valent. Even radical figures, who were once outside the system, set aside their outspoken political views and joined the establishment they once so vehemently opposed. Four years ago, the nation had literally held its breath to see what would become of the student vote. But in 1976, few indi- viduals gave campus ideologies any special consideration as a strong, political power block. Collegiate concern in American politics had ceased to be. Apathy and disinterest ran high. New Hampshire in February and the first presidential primary set the scene for the political year ahead. Such a crucial starting point kept the candidates and the nation eagerly awaiting the results. Future predictions became based upon those who took an early lead in this race. Out of the (continued on page 5) I 33 :% . . , L ail if -2 (continued from page 4) crowded field of a dozen Democrats emerged a man who was virtually unknown to the voting populus, Jimmy Carter. Mean- while, the Republicans chose President Gerald Ford as their nominee. Ford just barely edged Ronald Reagan, in a race in- dicative of things to come. As the month of May turned students loose from the university, the nation turned to Michigan for an important primary battle. Ford waged a see-saw battle with Reagan, each trying to establish a clear lead over the other. Carter, though, had finished off all but one of his opponents, Morris Udall. Udall held a consistent and somewhat threatening record for coming in second. He saw Michigan as the place to make his move and establish himself as a serious contender for the Democratic presidential nomination. Ford ' s campaign strategy evoked the nostalgia of former presi- (continued on page 6) (continued from page 5) dencies untainted by public scandal. He made extensive use of the whistle-stop train approach reminiscent of the purer, simpler days created by the Truman administration. From Flint to Niles, the President was greeted by cheering crowds, brass bands, and the sounds of an ail-American college song " Hail to the Victors. " Carter arrived with running mate Walter Mondale and a united Democratic party in New York. It was July and their nomination became accepted. The following month, Ford and Reagan battled it out in Kansas City on a procedural technicality. Ford, with some difficulty, finally won the nomi- nation. The next campaign move came in early September, when Ford cleverly opened his campaign at the University of Michi- gan. This was an unanticipated surprise to students returning and settling down to the business of school. A few years be- fore, a, Republican candidate would have never even consid- ered the university as a background setting for his nationwide campaign kick-off for fear of being shouted off the stage. But. the campus mood had changed. Students integrated them- selves with those on the traditional political scene. They were accepted, and not as the radical outsiders many considered them to have been before, but rather as numbers, quantities potential votes that could give a candidate the electoral edge he needed. The presidential speech filled Crisler Arena. And Ford made the most of it. He fraternized with the number one ranked Wolverines, the football team he himself once played for, while the band played on, and the campaign starting point became colored with shades of a homecoming pep rally. Warmly preceded by football broadcaster, Bob Ufer, and the Michigan Marching Band, Ford was greeted by a noisy crowd of 14,000 people. He called for " specifics not smiles " - critically aiming a blow to Carter ' s grinning image. Despite (continued on page 8) Cartel . , (continued from page 6) some heckling, which was drowned out by enthusiastic cheers, and a firecracker that momentarily terrorized the entire au- dience, Ford proved that for the first time in years the changed campus mood would allow a warm reception for Republican as well as Democratic candidates. In the meantime, Carter became the subject of extensive criticism for his participation in an interview printed in Playboy magazine. In the article Carter admitted to " lusting in his heart, " and used language that many considered religiously unbecoming, not to mention unbecoming as a presidential candidate. A similar scandal broke out in the Ford camp. The President ' s Secretary of Agriculture, Earl Butz, was re- vealed as making an obscene racial joke about the priorities of blacks. Issues themselves were difficult to uncover midst the cam- paign rhetoric. But some issues did become clear as the cam- paign livened up when the first of a series of televised presi- dential debates crowded prime time slots. Random polls taken immediately after the confrontation showed each candidate as winning one debate and tying the third. Both Ford and Carter ended their campaigns in Michigan, a key state in what promised to be a close national race. This was a promise that was kept. As the nation huddled around television sets for election returns, Carter emerged with a narrow lead. Throughout the night it held, but it wasn ' t until almost 4 a.m. that the last network declared Carter the winner. The former Georgian Governor received barely enough electoral votes, evidenced by a 51-48 per cent vote margin. Several states were tossed from Carter to Ford be- cause of Independent party candidate, Eugene McCarthy. While the presidential race drew the most attention, it was only one of the many election races being run. Scores of candidates vied for various offices, from sheriff to senator. The Senate race, between Marvin Esch and Donald Riegle proved to be one of the most controversial in recent history. The Detroit News, editorially supporting Esch, revealed a Riegle blunder, in stating that Riegle had forged his former wife ' s name to an income tax return rebate check without her prior knowledge. Little more than a week before the election, the News struck again, this time disclosing that Riegle had had an affair with an unpaid staff member seven years earlier, while still married to his first wife. Riegle, obviously, did not take kindly to such personal background revelations, and an- (continued on page 12) I I Responding to an invitation from the White House, 20 students were selected to interview President Gerald Ford prior to his campaign kick-off rally at Crisler Arena. Students selected represented a broad spectrum of interests and affiliations from across the campus. 10 11 (continued from page 8) nounced that he held Esch " personally responsible " for the mudslinging. Unfortunately, concentration on the real issues never really emerged as the campaign became centered on Riegle ' s character. As election day approached, an anti-Esch backlash developed sweeping Riegle into office by a healthy margin of 53-47 per cent, while President Ford carried the state in the presidential race. The Ann Arbor-campus area was treated to an additional, local race, also a close one. The Second Congressional district seat in Congress, given up by Esch as he pursued the Senate seat, was hotly contested by Republican Carl Pursell and Democrat Ed Pierce. Pierce, known as a liberal doctor, had given up a private medical practice to set up a clinic for poor people and later ran for the political office. He lost his first election, in the primary, by less than 100 votes a phenomenon that reoccured this year. Pursell, his opponent, had built a solid background reputation in the State Senate as a moderate Republican. Throughout the chaotic campaign, Pursell accused Pierce of promising something to everyone, in the form of liberal programs, which Pursell viewed through skeptic ' s eyes. Pursell emerged the winner of the race by a mere 300 vote margin. Candidates were only part of the ballot this election year. Michigan voters were called on to decide on an important environmental issue known as the Bottle Bill. Labeled Proposal A, the Bottle Bill proposed in effect to ban non-returnable beverage bottles and cans with pull top lids. Major industries and labor unions opposed the measure with all the energy and money they could muster, claiming the proposal would put hundreds of workers out of jobs and force a major overhauling of many manufac- turing plants. But, proponents of the measure pointed to the positive re- sults of such a law passed several years ago in Oregon. In that state they experienced no such problems. Many voters made up their minds when the anti-returnable groups were accused of information distortion in their media campaigns. The measure overwhelmingly passed by a margin of 2 to 1, and will take effect in 1978. Another controversial proposal on the ballot would have placed a limit on state spending, along with the amount the state could collect through income taxes. In an unusually rare move, almost every administrative branch of the state, including the university, blasted the proposal, and it was defeated. 12 S l VE MONEY VOTE ES ON " fl The year had been an interesting one. Many things had hap- pened, and many things were revealed. And now the elections have passed. A grin emanates from the White House. And stu- dents once again became buried in the deluge of schoolwork, the bureaucracy of the university and the return to conservatism in campus politics. The torrents of campaigning have dissipated. There is a quiet calm over the land a much needed calm, a much needed rest. 13 14 15 Campus Life 18 n-Arbor - 21 V aft ' hi f. A , fl r c C: i V ' i Sl 4 . 24 25 The Football Saturday Experience Electrically charged static is becoming generated. . It crackles in the air The senses sense it. the bodies feel it, and the mind keeps it. Every anxious step multiplies itself. Many are the impressions, merging, diverging. Upon the broken pavement. Solid streets, of plasticized concrete, become continually molded a living and breathing mass of art. Curbs covered now. now exposed. Voids between lampposts fill to the brim then overflow and spill past the learned structures, the architectural feats of cherished weekly vacancies. The throng migrates. Excited sounds vibrate from the ground upward and from the center forward. Always forward The flow flows. The great tide occurs The prediction begins . . . Overcast dullness of shadowy blues disappear. It is a weekend oppostion, a consumed dwarf. v irtually eclipsed by the golden haze. The sun is out. It drips a maizen shellac Upon the blurred expressions an easy cohesion. A thickened, excited, undulating wall, a loud composition of faces, goes round and round. The end becomes the beginning, As the division evaporates and the connection occurs Now a huge circle, it surrounds and to the core, it touches down. Here, the action is neatly packaged waiting . . . only to burst open. Spurts of tension cut through the heavy wind to detonate the precious parcel Explosion. The field moves, strategy surfaces, players design, adrenolin flows, fire burns . . . Lighted numbers flash quick, automatic. Time flies in passing give or take a clocked quarter. Less becomes more, as yards elongate, ignorant of true dimension. Energy shoots throughout. The arena is alive. The Saturday noon and after ritua l happens. Bright sounds double, triple and swirl higher with the breeze. The crowded people ' s indistinguishable voices blend, with brassy drummings and bottled highs. The noise travels fast, faster . . . approaching the speed of sound, becoming the speed of sound- passing the speed of sound. And success begins to smell. It is sweetly near and fragrantly close. So very close. Almost in reach are its scented crimson petals. They have been caught and now hang suspended in the still chaotic breeze. They are ours for the taking. Straining to grasp the flowered parts isn ' t necessary, for they gently fall down and magnetically float into the sweaty palms of our hands. The sweaty beads of human exertion do not overwhelm the petals ' delicate scent though, but rather, the fragrance becomes stronger. I " he tide now ebbs. The flow subsides. And, the prediction comes true. CLUB SUPPOR 30 31 maam Homecoming 1976 -. m Mudbowl! 1 v ff! K % I 1 t s a j t . NlfSAU 38 39 TOP RIGHT: GRAND PRIZE WINNER, James Terry. BOTTOM RIGHT: Third Place Color, James Terry. TOP LEFT: Second Place Color, P. Dayanandan. BOTTOM LEFT: First Place Color, James Terry. 40 42 ALEXANDER CORAZZO AND LEROY TURNER AMHICAN ABSTRACTION CIEATBN OCTOK 31 43 i Mead Returns to Ann Arbor The generation gap has diminished somewhat from the sixties, but there is still a great need to bring these varied gen- erations closer together. Such is the philosophy of Margaret Mead. The Institute of Teaching-Learning Communities, a federally funded project aimed at bringing senior citizens and children closer together in the Ann Arbor school system, sponsored the November 3rd appearance of the world-re- nowned anthropologist at Hill Auditorium. Besides espous- ing the need for the generations to unite, Ms. Mead urgently asked Americans to modify and reconstruct their definition qf aging. " Youth knows no permanence because time pre- sides over it. Old age is an inevitability. " Ms. Mead added, " we have a young population who can ' t bear the thought of growing old. And this is contradictory to life itself. " 48 Teach-in on Terror in Latin America Latin America now under fascist-totali- tarian control, now in a state of political re- pression, and now a land filled with terror. These were the unfortunate truths starkly illustrated during the " Teach-in on Terror in Latin America. " The mid-November four day teach-in, sponsored by the Ann Arbor Committee for Human Rights in Latin Amer- ica, was a concentrated effort deliberately coordinated to call much needed attention to the many atrocities presently occurring in countries such as Chile, Brazil, and Argen- tina. American participants were asked to exert pressure on the U.S. government to help lift this burden of repression. Speakers included Isabel Letelier, widow of the Chilean Ambassador assasinated in Washington, D.C., and Isasbel Allende. Allende, daugh- ter of the late Chilean President Salvador Allende, cirticized the U.S. for supporting the regime that killed her father, by continuing to send financial aid. 49 50 Ib I I 56 OSU Victory . . . Finally Something To Celebrate TOP ROW (L TO R): Bill Slifkin, Orest Mykolenko, Mike McCarthy, Neil Hart- man, Randy Sharpe, Tom Witten, Bob Wachol, Bill Hettling, Mike Silverstein, Larry Smith, Charlie Antonelli, Mike Burton, Doug Ferguson, Bill Robinson. FRONT ROW: Fred Boyer, Mark Allison, Randy Biallas, Roy More, Craig Zanot, Ed Lees, Ed Rice, Misty, Dacar. 58 Mad Hatter ' s Tea Party is a student social and service organization. Each year, MHTP sponsors art print sales for Campus Child Care and events like the U-M Regents Candidates Debate. Mad Hatter ' s Tea Party Michigan Student Assembly Steve Carneuale. Zic BWT " Scott Kelt Goodman. The Michigan Student Assembly (MSA) went into effect in January, 1976, but planning for the MSA be- gan over three years ago. The MSA idea grew out of the wide-spread dissatis- faction with the existing Student Government Council (SGC) , and the search for a more effective alternative for it. In December, 1974, the Commission for the Study of Student Governance (CSSG) issued its recommen- dations to revamp student government at the U of M. This CSSG plan called for the inclusion of school and college government representatives on the central stu- dent government as well as giving students a voice in all levels of University decision-making. SGC placed the plan on the Fall, 1975 student government elec- tion ballot, and it was approved by students. As the student governing body at the U of M cam- pus, MSA does more than voter registration, health insurance, and property insurance. One of its primary functions is to act as a coordinating body for the regis- tered student organizations on campus. The Student Organizations Board (SOB) of MSA has a number of functions, including the recognition of student organi- zations, the calendaring and approval of organizational events, and assignment of office space in the Michigan Union and the League. It also serves as a liaison between student organiza- tions and the University administration, assists in special problems confronting the various organizations, and supervises the film group scheduling. 60 Ms. Mary Samuleson, Administrative Assistant; Brian Lasfcey. 61 I Academics 1976 ' U ' Feels Inflationary Bite . . . . . . Sees Shift from Liberal Arts In constant movement; in continuous variance, de- scribes the State of the University. Pressures, realities and problems are the elemental catalysts that erase sought stability. This ideal is replaced with the curious, quickening pace of change. Nothing and no one can be protected from the ex- ternal problems imposed by society. And the University is not special. It also deeply feels the effects of many concerns, especially that of inflation. And 1976 marked an inflation rate increase of six percent. President Robben Fleming, in his annual " State of the University " address, stated that higher utility and Social Security tax rates would greatly affect the budget. " Because education is a labor intensive enterprise, that is, our personnel costs are a very high ratio of our total costs, our Social Security taxes are higher than would be the case in many business enterprises. " Several tax acts have been passed to contribute to the public good, but the educational funding process has not been of much concern to legislators. " The result is that enter- prise, in this case being the University, is left holding the satchel, " concluded Fleming. The problem directly resulting from this is increased administrative costs. Then, educational funding inevi- tably diminishes. And the University ' s purpose, as an institute for higher learning, becomes ultimately defeated. Countless other concerns emanating from the outside world seep into the college framework. There they de- posit themselves and begin the process of educational erosion. Internally, the University of Michigan has, through recent years, had a substantial decline in the number of students seeking graduate degrees. Coupled with this concern is a problem with undergraduate education. Lately, many students have been deliberately avoid- ing the persuance of a liberal arts education. Fleming views this positively, saying, " I do not believe we can or should seek to maintain the status quo, and we must be willing to run risks. " But, the undergrad system of education does need a thorough re-evaluation. A change is also eminent as far as undergraduate teaching is con- cerned. Fleming observes that " far too few professors " are teaching undergrad classes, and " it is time to begin a phased overhaul of that situation. " Although this change would be a beneficial one, there is still one obstacle in the way . . . money. And there is one basic way to get it tuition. Quality education costs. And a better quality education costs more. 64 Regent Robert Nederlan Thus, students attending Michigan end up paying higher tuition. But whether educational quality in- creases proportionately to this added expense re- mains questionable. A 9.7 percent tuition increase along with additional housing fees, health service fees and other costs, have assured the University of Michigan a place in the top ten most expensive public institutions. According to annual statistics from the Association of State Universities and Land- Grant Colleges, out-of-state undergraduates pay a total of $4,765 per year to attend Michigan the second highest fees of any state institution in the nation. In-state residents pay $2,564 a year for a U-M education. This ranks Michigan tenth on the list of state supported institutions. A newly assessed Health Service fee of six dollars was tacked onto the tuition bill this year, in response to a plan by the State Legislature, that over the next five years, will gradually lessen and eventually dis- continue the financing of U-M health facilities. The State has taken this action in order to make all non- teaching activities self-supporting. As the State funds slowly disappear, students will assume full respon- sibility for Michigan health care. This added fee will continue to rise in the near future. In return, though, students get a relatively high quality health package unlimited general medical clinic visits and quality, professional treatment at reasonable costs. Increases were extremely prevalent and easily perceivable. But, the decreases were there, too. The most noticeable of these being in housing. " The housing situation can be described quite accurately as a very tight one in terms of limited supply, " states John Feldkamp, Vice President of U-M housing. " The last residential hall opened in 65 1967. We have not opened one since then . . . yet we ' ve enrolled about 4,000 more students. " We ' re concerned with housing all 34,000 students. We encourage housing anyplace. " Students have become more adept at secur- ing apartments and rooms as a result of the scarcity of University space. Housing decisions were made early. Feldkamp continued, " stu- dents got out and made the best use of what is not a very good market. " " The building of additional student housing is still viewed with a high priority. The regents show a real concern. " But, as always, obstacles of the monetary variety are present that stand in the way of absolute solutions. The housing Vice President explained, " the real question is on the funding side. And the sources of funds are now going into other programs. " All the problematic changes and undesirable situations ultimately become routed into the Finance Office. Here, the causes are consid- ered, remedies are formulated, and financial allocations are deliberated. Even this office itself has undergone a change. Wilbur K. Pierpont relinquished the title of University Vice President and Chief Financial Officer a position he ' s held for 25 years. His new title became Professor of Accounting in the Graduate School of Business Administra- tion. " It ' s time a younger person took on my responsibilities, " explained Pierpont. " Nobody has lived through more of a Gold- en Era of higher education than I have, " rem- inisces the former Vice President. The twenty years from 1950 to 1970 afforded the Uni- versity of Michigan a positive and necessary growth period that is unlikely to occur again in the ensuing years. " " We had great growth in the number of our stu It a M it at Wilbur Pierpont 66 students, which we ' re not going to see anymore. There was a great growth of financial support from all sources, and I have some real questions about whether or not that ' s going to continue. Arid we had a great growth of the campuses the North Campus and the physical facilities and we ' re done with that, we ' re not going to need it anymore. " The rapid growth has discontinued, while the need for it has virtually disappeared. Resource conserva- tion and discovering new methods of raising money are what Pierpont sees as the University ' s goals to achieve financial stability. " The financial crunch, which is hitting all higher education, is going to hit us differently. In fact, we ' re going to be one of the most vulnerable institu- tions. This means we ' re going to have to be more alert to how we sort out our priorities. " Pierpont contin- ued, " I think the University can adapt: I think it will adapt. It ' s a very strong University. " Pierpont, spoken of as " the country ' s number one financial Vice President " by those he has worked closely with, has left the Finance Office in good shape. His successor is a U-M graduate and former admin- istrator, James F. Brinkerhoff . Brinkerhoff was elected to the position by the Board of Regents, after a national search for the financial position was conducted. Fiscal affairs, personnel, purchasing, investments and building construction are only a few of the responsibilities the new Finance Vice President has assumed. Change, instigated in hopes of improvement, in- filtrates and affects all levels of the University. From President to administrators to students, a situation of betterment is always sought. The Graduate Employees Organization (GEO), as early as the summer of 1976, sought contract im- provements. Some of the issues included salary, tui- tion, employment fraction, class size regulation and non-discriminatory hiring practices. The University bargaining team and GEO argued long and hard on these issues. But, the talks resulted in a huge disap- pointment, as each side refused to give. The sides stubbornly kept their grounds. October marked the month GEO took action. Three-hundred members voted, a 2-to-l margin, to strike. This was to occur pending a two-thirds ap- proval of the entire membership. The 300 voters, only a small percentage of the GEO whole, didn ' t seem to share the same sentiments as the rest of the collective. And the strike vote was defeated. Major concessions were made to the University on economics and class size. GEO negotiators stepped into a submissive role as the contract talks progressed. A majority of union members had voted for a quick contract settlement. When GEO did vote to avoid teaching assistant walk-outs, it also diminished its only tactical power as a forceful, demanding entity. Support dwindled among GEO members. They no longer were willing to enthusiastically fight for women ' s rights, minority rights or quality undergraduate education. And by mid-November, both sides finally agreed on some hotly disputed issues. Class size, departmental training programs, and graduate student assistant (GSA) input into curriculum decisions, concerns were settled. CRISP, too, has changed ... for the better. The com- puter registration system itself became more efficient. Both registration and drop adds were conducted with extra control, and the flow system at the Old A D registration center was also corrected. Thomas Karirnas, registration administrator, explained their capability " of processing 67 probably 180 students per half hour . . . and we are not even operating to capacity. " " The longer you stick with one system, the more students become used to it ... What we are trying to do is get the students into the arena, to a terminal, so they can get their classes and get out, in the short- est amount of time and with the least amount of has- sle. I think the reason this system works so well is that the students cooperate beautifully. Ninety percent of them are prepared and get out in just a few min- utes. " This is a definite improvement over the lan- guishing lines of previous CRISP systems. Change attempted to alleviate many problems. But, the state of the University still remained a state of uncertainty. The uncertainty was necessary though. It called attention to problems and issues. It helped generate new systems, methods and ideas. And it created better understanding. Perspectives were changed, as the truths of many situations emerged. 68 BOTTOM LEFT: Regent Gerald Dunn. TOP RIGHT: Regent Paul Brown. BOT- TOM RIGHT: CRISP Director Thomas Karirnas. 69 Art and Architecture The buildings that will be raised. The individuals that will create them. The people that will use them. And the students that will learn from them One century ago these images, that were to become real- izations, were envisioned at the University of Michigan. The beginning of architectural instruction was instituted in 1876, prior to the establishment of a formal architecture program. Architecture education began on a permanent basis at Mich- igan in 1906. Originally a part of the engineering depart- ment, architecture was given control of its own study program in 1913. And in 1931, the College of Architecture ultimately became an autonomous unit of the University. An architectural anniversary a celebration of one hundred years in the making is a look into the past from the present. And beneath the pillared structures, the conglomerations of Gothic spires, towering Barogue battlements, sleek glassy frames, and solid skyscraping concrete, one phenomenal truth reveals itself . 70 71 TOP LEFT: Professor Emeritus William A. Paton (center) receives con- gratulations following the dedication of a new accounting education center in his name. Professor Paton served as both an instructor of Accounting and Economics and as Dean of the School of Business Administration. 72 73 McCracken: " University Profs Not Politicians " He has worked with Eisenhower, Kennedy, John- son and Nixon. He has been a Chairman of the Presi- dent ' s Council of Economic Advisors (CEA) . He has been to Washington and back again. This is to be expected of one of the nation ' s top econ- omists. Paul McCracken, the Edmund Ezra Day University Professor of the Graduate School of Business Admin- istration is the mild, yet insightful individual who has experienced all these things. He is one of the nation ' s top economists. In early 1969, Professor McCracken became the CEA Chairman, in the Nixon Administration. Sur- rounded by personal momentos of his Washington years, he relaxes and reflects on his three years with Nixon. " I had not known Nixon when he was Vice President. I had met him on maybe two or three occas- sions. When my own appointment (as CEA Chairman) was announced, he told the press that we ' d known each other for ten years. " Mr. Nixon, as you might expect, was a complex sort of person. He was an extremely able man. He had a very quick mind. He had the faculty for almost total recall. He wasn ' t very much interested in economics, and found it hard to get intellectually excited about it, the way he ' d get about foreign policy. " Mr. Nixon was very much a loner. It was difficult for him to develop an easy working relationship. Con- trast this with his successor. I would have felt more at ease personally with Ford. With Nixon, there was al- most a barrier about him. " In his experience with four different presidents, Mc- Cracken found that " one of the things that has impressed me, taking into account all the understandable preoc- cupations with the political dimensions of things, is the great extent to which these people have been funda- mentally interested in our national welfare. They were interested even to the point that they were willing to make decisions they knew would be costly, politically. " President Carter appears to be included. McCracken feels that Carter ' s economic team is a good one. " The President ' s decision to have a fiscal program package, I think, was wise. Where my views differ has to do with the ingredients of the package. The one shot rebate is not as much as it seems. " McCracken is also concerned that much of Carter ' s plan will introduce additional complexity into a tax sys- tem that is already too complex. " If you want to reduce corporate taxes, why not just make a frontal attack and do it? We don ' t need this excessive indirection, which among other things leaves a very blurred economic picture. " Economic complexity is a problem. Many people have no real understanding of the economics of our political system. " This country has undergone a certain amount of recitivism, " remarks McCracken. He sees the country as reverting back to " the age of demonology. If there is a problem, there is a demon. And if you can find that demon, the problem will disappear. For ex- ample, I recently read a survey where 60 pe rcent of the people thought the energy problem was a hoax. There is no question that it is not a hoax . . . our reserves of natural gas have been declining for several years. " The public is lost among the economic policies and terminologies. We definitely need much more econom- ic education. McCracken suggests that " every admin- istration give careful thought to the articulation of its policy. For the most part, the President carries much 74 of this burden . . . next to that is the Secretary of Trea- sury. Probably after him, is the Chairman of the Coun- cil of Economic Advisors. It ' s important, however, that the CEA Chairman not be too frankly partisan with the Administration. " The CEA Chairman is in a somewhat delicate posi- tion. The President has the right to expect that the Chair- man is on his team. But the Chairman is there for such a short interval, so he must maintain his professional credentials as well. The CEA Chairman can articulate economic policy, but he can ' t be ostentatiously partisan. " One of the things that is very important for University professors, who have been inducted to the Council, to remember is that they are University professors not politicians. It ' s not their job to attack or defend Republi- can or Democratic Administrations. And professors sometimes generally tend to forget this! " McCracken does not seem to have forgotten. He is first and foremost a professor at the University of Mich- igan. He concludes the interview with a reflection from Eisenhower ' s last days in office. " I made my way to Ike ' s office, to offer the ceremonial good-bye. Ike asked if I ' d be heading back to Ann Arbor, and I said yes. Then he told me of the good experiences he ' d had in Ann Arbor when his brother was in the Law School here. Funny, he concluded, how he could have kept the vivid memory over so many years. It ' s a good place. Yes, it is. " 75 Cicerone: Ozone vs. Big Business The ozone. It is located in the upper atmosphere, a mere ten to fifteen miles above the Earth. It is a very precious shield required to block much of the sun ' s lethal ultraviolet radiation from reaching the inhabited surface. The maintenance of this shield is essential to life on Earth. Straightforward. Understandable. Necessary. Add fluorocarbons and a change occurs. A change that results in the ozone layer ' s reduction. This, in turn, threatens the biological stability of the world ' s populace. Again straightforward. Understandable. Though far from necessary. " The higher the pace of technology, the more perched we are for disaster. There ' s no way around it. The more population we get in the world, the more we push our natural system. The narrower are the limits of stability. We have to learn . . . These tiny amounts of freon (fluorocarbons) are capable of pulling off feats far beyond their numbers, " ex- plains Professor Ralph Cicerone. He is among those who continue to investigate the effects rendered by fluorocarbons on the ozone layer. Cicerone is an Associate Research Scientist in the University of Michigan Engineering College ' s Space Physics Research Laboratory. The research, which began with a study of the basic physics and chemistry of the upper atmosphere in early 1973, has shown rather conclusively that freon is, in fact, deteriorating the ozone. So far, 13.8 billion pounds of freon have been produced world wide. Half of this was manufactured in the United States. And sixty-eight percent of this originated from anti-perspirant, deodrant and hair- spray aerosols. Air conditioners, refrigerators, freez- ers, fire-extinguishing agents, cleaning solvents, production of foam for cushions and insulation ac- counts for much, if not all, of the remaining thirty- two percent. Certain undesirable effects can consequently develop from the continual release of these products ' fluorocarbons. Ultimately, ultraviolet penetration through the ozone could lead to skin cancer, climactic changes, and the widespread destruction of microscopic organisms vital to life on Earth. Cicerone, a young scientist, is essentially confronting big business, a normative society and governmental regula- tion all at once, by making his ozone research findings known. Though the problem is enormous in itself, it be- comes even more so because the corporations involved are economically large profit ones. " There has been a varied response from industry, " he continues, " DuPont has been more aggressive. They have been trying to hold back all regu- lations. They ' ve been trying to do research in such a way as not to make them look bad. " " DuPont says freon isn ' t causing any problem not yet. Just hang in there and wait until the gas that we ' ve released in 1975-76 catches up with us ... " " On the other hand, there are people at DuPont and other industries who have tried to bring out the truth. And they ' ve honestly gone into the problem without making up their minds . . . Johnson ' s Wax have said they have just about completed the transition away from these freon pro- pellants in all of their products and they sell about 300 million aerosol cans a year. " Though ozone deterioration is a serious problem, it is not yet a crisis. Had industry been permitted to continue expanding the way they were up until 1974, rationalizes 76 Professor Cicerone, then " we could have had a crisis on our hands by 1990. But because of the attention all of us have brought to the prob- lem, people have quit buying the products in many cases, and industry has quit planning fu- ture expansions. " We ' re using chemicals we don ' t have to use. That ' s causing a danger now and will in the fu- ture . . . We must weigh the benefits versus the risks. The danger in making that kind of balance is that you usually talk in terms of dollars, rather than in terms of intangibles like the lives of the unborn. But, if you try to weigh these, you find the benefits of using freon propelled spray cans are really very, very small. The risks are pretty large. So you don ' t need an awful lot of proof to be able to tell people in all honesty look, you should stop using these products. " Public response and awareness has been and still is rather positive towards fluorocarbon regu- lation. And after many hearings and lengthy testimony by Professor Cicerone and others be- fore the U.S. Senate Subcommittee on the Upper Atmosphere, enough evidence has been accu- mulated to begin regulatory control. Federal agencies will most probably call for a complete control of freon propelled aerosol cans by 1978. In the United States, things are shaping up. The problem, though, is not confined solely to American boundaries and the area that lies therein. The problem is global. The rest of the world wants more freon. And they ' re using more every year. Cicerone, with a calm logic that stares directly into the future, states, " We desperately need young and middle-aged people mostly to begin to think in terms of international law and agree- ments that can take into account everything, from varying cultural values and economic sys- tems, to the problem of how do you control situations like this ozone depletion. I can see that most of us are going to live, in the next gen- eration or so, in a world where these problems are increasingly important ... " He ' s right. It took alot of hard deliberation and work to seize, expose and finally control the freon dilem- ma. There will be other situations like this one. Though unexpected and unaccounted for, they must be dealt with. Things always revert back to the classic battle between man and nature. And the side that wins, more often than not, discovers too late that there is little satisfaction when the prize is presented. 77 78 Distinguished Faculty Awards 1976 TOP LEFT: Harvey Whitfield- Associate Professor of Biological Chemistry-Com- bined Special Award. BOTTOM LEFT: William R. Dawson-Professor of Biological Sciences - Distinguished Achievement Award. BOTTOM MIDDLE: Minor J. Coon -Professor of Biological Chemistry- Distinguished Achievement Award. TOP RIGHT: William Alexander -Assistant Pro- fessor of English Language and Literature- Distinguished Service Award. BOTTOM RIGHT: James B. Griffin-Professor of Anthropology -Distinguished Achievement Award. Not Pictured: Gardner Ackley- Professor of Political Economy -Distin- guished Acievement Award. Richard B. Brandt-Professor of Philosophy -Distin- guished Achievement Award. Mark A. Chester- Associate Professor of Sociology- Amoco Good Teaching Award. Donald Hultquist- Associate Professor of Biological Chemistry-Combined Special Award. Erasmus L. Hoch-Professor of Psychology - Amoco Good Teaching Award. James Stanley -Assistant Professor of Surgery- Distinguished Service Award. Daniel At- kins-Associate Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering - Distinguished Service Award. 79 TOP LEFT: James Jackson -Assistant Professor of Psychology-Distinguished Service Award. TOP CEN- TER: William Steinhoff-Professor of English Language and Literature-University of Michigan Press Book Award. BOTTOM LEFT: Hansford W. Farris-Pro- fessor of Electrical Engineering- Amoco Good Teach- ing Award. 80 TOP RIGHT: George W. Nace-Professor of Zoology- Amoco Good Teaching Award. BOTTOM CENTER: Robert P. Weeks-Professor of Humanities- Amoco Good Teaching Award. BOTTOM RIGHT: Milton Heumann-Instructor in Political Science-Distinguished Service Award. 81 82 ROTC 83 Education 84 Pharmacy Resolved, that the School of Pharmacy becomes a separate entity within the Uni- versity of Michigan. One hundred years ago, this ideal ma- terialized. The department of Literature, Science and the Arts no longer could award the degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist. The degree was necessarily sacrificed for the creation of a new school. The Phar- macy School now celebrates its Centen- nialan anniversary of existence. 85 86 Sax: " . . . latent support for environmental protection . . . Citizens using the legal system to deal with problems of conser- vation, problems of pollution, problems of the environment. Highly unusual, unprecedented, and generally unheard of. " This citizen participation idea was really a pretty unconventional idea. And I got interested in that, " explains Joseph L. Sax, Pro- fessor of Environmental Law at the University of Michigan, and eventual author of the Michigan Environmental Protection Act of 1970. Originally, Sax was asked to create merely a new state pesticide law, but " the more I thought about it I thought, this is ridiculous. They ' re worried about pesticides. By the time you get through drafting a pesticide law, they ' ll be worrying about the nuclear plants . . . We ought to draft a law to cover all environmen- tal hazards, without regard to what they are. " This is exactly what he did. So stands the Environmental Protection Act, the first of its kind in the nation, made Michigan law in 1970. It allows private, dissent- ing citizens to initiate or participate in environmental proceedings and law enforcement. An individual ' s right to environmental qual- ity is now guaranteed and protected. " The idea began to sink through to people, not the legal side of it, but the notion that because you ' re a citizen, you have a right to participate in this [legal] process. Nobody should keep you out of this process. Those are simple ideas, people understood that. And there is the notion that you ought to have a right of environ- mental quality, just like you have a right of privacy. Once we were able to formulate this into simple, straightforward ideas that people could relate to, the support just became enormous. " A lot of sup- port momentum for the Act came from students, labor unions, individuals in business communities and ul- timately from the general public. Professor Sax saw " . . . a lot of latent support for en- vironmental protection, which we just had to figure out how to tap. " " There is a broad public constituency, which can be mobilized for the right kind of issues at the right time. That ' s very important. " The public has responded positively. An average of about two cases a month, dealing with this law, have been brought to court. This is vital, for it reveals a necessary consciousness of high environmental quality standards on the part of the public. 87 " Return to Hollywood sensationalism " Beaver Sensationalism is back. The big-cost, big-cast, something-for-everybody entertainment package, motion picture has returned in full force. Professor Frank Beaver, University of Michigan film instructor and WUOM-FM critic-at-large, explains how this movement towards the big, expensive, sensationalistic picture actually diminishes the num- ber of films produced per year. At present, Beaver sees the motion picture industry ' s major trend as " the failure to produce at all. There are really so few films, so what we ' re seeing are double re-runs of films. " Industry profits go up, although quantity and quality go down. " The only exciting thing that has happened, which could by a hopeful trend, is that actors with money and integrity will take upon themselves the risk of producing their own quality films, " Beaver said. They produce films with money from their own budgets, rather than corform to the dictates of a studio bud- get. Robert Redford has risked this producing All the President ' s Men. " Now if other stars would begin doing this, I think we might get an improved, different kind of film, " suggested Beaver. The industry tends to stick with film ideas, such as sensationalism, they know will work. Professor Beaver explains, " They even revert back to the old formula film ideas. As the industry begins doing that, they tend to do something else. That is, they start making films about themselves. They have been making more films in the last few years about Holly- wood as an industry, about their stars . . . They start feeding on themselves, they start turning in. This is never a very hopeful siqn. " Hollywood also tends to neglect females in films. The industry possesses an " inability to deal with fe- males at all, on a very pragmatic working basis. The directors are simply refusing to cast women. They prefer to work with popular male stars. " Beaver con- cludes that the romance film is out and that " the pur- suit of women has become a cliche. All of a sudden, women can ' t just fall in love and get married. All the old formula pictures went out the window. Where did that leave Hollywood? " " Violence. Sensationalism. " The films appeal to wide audiences, and especially to youth. Professor Beaver has observed that on a whole, " college students prefer these types of escapist films. They like them. They enjoy comedy too. Woody Allen. Mel Brooks. Students are under a great deal of scholastic and competitive pressure. They ' re not really concerned with films dealing on social is- sue topics. They just want to be entertained. " Profit up. Quality down. Pay your money, and take your chance. 88 " If students don ' t get A ' s, fire teachers " McConnell " If students don ' t get A ' s, you ought to fire the teach- ers. " That ' s what University of Michigan Professor James McConnell, of the Psychology Department, thinks. It doesn ' t always go over so well with his colleagues. Professor McConnell sees the grading system as part of " a cultural tradition used in college to weed out the good(ies) from the bad(ies) . There is no data supporting this contention as a worthwhile procedure. The corre- lation between grades in college and performance after- wards is zero. " ... Nonetheless, there are those people who feel we haven ' t done our job for society unless we stamp a number on your forehead. The fact that the number is meaningless, is meaningless. Apparently society wants a number stamped on your forehead. " The grading system is an abstract, intangible conven- tion. It is a mythical thing, according to McConnell a manufactured product of our society. " Grade rankings are only valuable within a given course . . . the Pass Fail concept of grading is better, only I ' d rather have it Pass Incomplete. I don ' t know why we have to fail people, because it ' s really the system that is failing, " McConnell concludes. Much of the problem with the unfair grading system lies with the instructors, Professor McConnell explains. " We have our own egos to deal with. I know it maybe shouldn ' t be said, but there are those teachers who are insecure and think that if they don ' t flunk a good num- ber of students, then they haven ' t proved that they are better than their students. And a lot of this goes on in the classroom as a little game for the professor, to as- sert his or her superiority. " McConnell puts his opinions into practice in his own highly popular Psychology 474 course (that finds a waiting list of 300 students each term) . " I think there are two reasons why the course is so popular, " he ex- plains. " First, it ' s an easy ' A ' . But, I think that the course is very well taught and is a very positive course. We try to be rewarding, and that ' s a rarity. And I think the stu- dents enjoy it. " The 474 course deals with McConnell ' s expertise- Behavior Modification training. Behavior modification is exactly that a positive modification of one ' s present behavior. " We first saw behavior mod as being a way of programming and manipulating other people. It does work that way, " McConnell continues, " but it works a better way. The best way for me to help you, and help myself, is to teach you how to program yourself. We teach self-control, we don ' t teach manipulative skills. " I think the critical thing that has come from the [Psych] 474, 414 courses has to do with students (pri- marily undergraduates) as an untapped resource for helping the community. [Students] have skills that are incredible. We put students in my clinic to work with patients and learned that they were better than most professionals. They don ' t have the professional inhibi- tions about helping people they do what is necessary to help. If a patient wants to go biking, the student goes biking. You just don ' t find that in the professional sector. " McConnell ' s philosophy of " tracking positives " seems to get through to his students. " And it ' s something that lasts, " he concludes. 89 Natural Resources Public Health 92 School of Music 93 EMGJMEEHJME 94 95 k Flint Campus Expands to Riverfront University students and faculty members in Flint be- gan their first term of classes Winter term in the newly opened Classroom-Office Building (CROB) . That means campus life now will be spread over two locations . . . linked by a shuttle service. The CROB and Theatre, a joint $10.2 million service project, was the first University building to be completed on the river-front campus in downtown Flint. Class- rooms and offices for 11 academic departments are housed there, although classes also continue in the Mott Memorial Building on the Court Street campus site, and in a smaller building on the old campus. The five-story CROB contains 411 rooms, a library and 410 seat theatre, along with lecture, recital and seminar rooms and audio- visual facilities. While the CROB will not be fully equipped and fur- nished until summer, 1977, planning, design or con- struction also is underway on 1 1 other buildings or reno- vation projects that will extend into the 1980 ' s. These include a student and community center, li- brary and physical education facility, parking facilities, and a central heating plant. The UM-Flint riverfront site contains approximately 40 acres bordered on two sides by the Flint River and 1-475 freeway. When the campus is completed, an estimated $50 million will have been spent on educational facilities along Flint ' s riverfront, according to William Moran, chancellor. 96 (J-M Dearborn students enjoy the University s Environmental Study Area. A new braille trail was recently added to the area and visitors can borrow a cassette from the Dearborn cam- pus library for a self-guided tour along the trail. 97 Scientists call it " moderate risk recombinant DNA re- search. " Others call it playing God. University of Michigan researchers have entered and are exploring this new phase of genetic study. Recom- binant DNA is the manipulation of the gene itself. Dr. David Jackson, assistant microbiology professor and a leading University researcher refers to the process as a " recombination " of DNA molecules into bacterial cells. The recombination occurs when two different DNA mole- cules are linked together in a test tube through enzymatic and biochemical means. DNA, or Deoxyribonucleaic Acid, is th e genetic code within a gene that dictates a human ' s characteristics. The development of use of these new recombinant DNA procedures is considered by many scientists the most important advance in molecular biology since the dis- covery of the actual DNA structure. And some classify it as a major scientific breakthrough, comparing it with the innovative discoveries of Bohr, Rutherford and Ein- stein. In May of 1975, the University Regents approved DNA research with the caution that it be " subject to ap- RESTRICTED AREA H5PONSIBIE INVESTIGATOR STRICTION: URES OR PRECAUTIONS propriate controls, " including monitoring procedures and periodic reviews. The scientists were pleased. But others were not. During the fall of 1975, the University community became aware of the research. They met and they opposed all but the simplest recombinant DNA ex- periments at the University. Their rationale, motivated by concern to human life, encompassed potential biohazards of the research, possible technological misuse resulting in biological warfare, and ineffective controls. Some felt that society was having a hard enough time adjusting and coping with present day techno- logical inventions. They saw the DNA innovations as an added and unnecessary societal burden. At a December 1975 Regent ' s meeting, Dr. Henry Sko- limowski of the Humanities Department explained that DNA research marks the start of man ' s tamper- ing " with the nature of life itself. In order to tamper with the nature of life in a fundamental way, we have to have wisdom and moral responsibility, whereas, in my opinion, we have neither. " Discussions ensued. The scientific aspects of this research were made by members in what was named Committee " A " . They made about 40 presentations in the local University of Michigan area. The issues were debated. An eleven member University committee, Com- mittee " B " , was created. Humanists, social and nat- ural scientists, and a law professor on this panel as- sessed the ethical, legal, and social implications of the research. Committee " B " concluded that the re- search should continue " so long as it is submitted to appropriate controls. " Many still fear DNA research and the new organisms it might produce. These creations, that man has never seen or dealt with before, might escape accidentally and rage out of control. DNA researchers, though, see much of the controversy as groundless specula- tion. Dr. David Jackson, of the U of M Medical Col- lege explains, " what we ' re doing simply is a method for making more efficient and more convenient what is going on in nature all the time. " The new University labs designed for further DNA research are created to keep any organisms within their test tubes. Scientists contend that the new mole- cules won ' t be able to withstand the environment outside of the laboratory. Recombinant DNA research is a real concern. It ' s a concern about life as it is, and life as it could be. The potential hazard of the experiments depend on the perspective the issue is viewed from. Robert Sin- sheimer, Professor of Biological Sciences at the Cali- fornia Institute of Technology states, " viewed broadly- over long years, in numerous environs, with count- less experiments a far larger penumbra of hazard appears ... " " We can have no assurance that science will not bring us into a more dangerous world. " Recombinant DNA Research: " Playing God? " P RIGHT: Dr. fabert Helling. As- sociate Professor of Cell and Mo ecu a Biology. BOTTOM RIGHT: Dr. Davic Jackson (left), Assistant Pro essor o 1 Micipbiology . Helling and Jacksoi are the two chief University investiga tors for recombinant DNA research 99 Sports V 102 f TOP LEFT: Harlan Huckleby. CENTER LEFT: Jim Smith, Jim Bo den. TOP RIGHT: Harlan Huckleby. BOTTOM LEFT: Harlan Huckleby, Rick Leach, Gerry Szara. BOTTOM RIGHT: Rob Lytle, Rick Leach. 103 Lytle: " I really won ' t mind if they get my record ... I expect them to. One of the more obvious aspects of the Michigan foot- ball squad has been its strong team concept, and the ability of its players to get along well together, both on and off the field. And 1976 senior co-captain Rob Lytle is a firm believer in coach Bo Schembechler ' s cohesive unit concept. Described as " the finest back I ' ve ever coached, " by Schembechler, Lytle was one of a host of Michigan players finally recognized this year for their outstanding team and individual performances. His 1,469 yards rushing topped the single season record of 1,319 set by Ron Johnson in 1968, and his career total of 3,317 yards made Lytle Michigan ' s all-time leading ground gainer (surpassing Billy Taylor ' s 3,072) . Although he was voted to this year ' s first team Ail- American squad, recognition has been too little and too late for Lytle, but he candidly accepts this without regret. " The team concept, for me, just can ' t be beat, " he explains. " I don ' t regret at all not having played on a team that built up their top guy. I ' ll tell you, I ' d feel really cheap if I was that one guy getting all the glory because there are so many other people responsible for what I got this year that didn ' t get the credit they deserved. " I enjoy football, and that ' s why I ' m out there, " he continues. " And I ' ve really enjoyed playing at Michigan. It ' s a special breed of football out here we have the greatest fans in the world, but it ' s not like at Ohio State, where football is their whole life. " Lytle describes the atmosphere at Michigan as en- tirely different from that at OSU and other schools. " Everybody really does their own thing here I guess it ' s a greater cultural diversity that explains it after the game, they ' ve got their plays and books and a real va- riety of other interests. " The cohesive team spirit was another aspect of Michi- gan that drew Lytle to Ann Arbor and it was this atmos- phere that convinced him Michigan was right during his high school recruiting. " When I was recruited at Ohio State, " he describes, " the players treated you like they were some kind of gods that we were privileged to be with. But when Michigan recruited me, it was totally different. The play- ers treated you like a person. They respected you and made you feel that you were every bit the Ail-American that they were. You were really part of the group. " In fact, on the weekend of my recruiting trip here, Chuck Heater took me to a meeting of the Campus Crusade for Christ, which could have turned a lot of guys off. But I really enjoyed it and it impressed me. " Lytle looks to others in the near future to break his career rushing mark; possibly sophomores Russell Davis and Harlan Huckleby. " I really won ' t mind it if they get my record; in fact, I expect them to. I told them I ' d be back to get on their tails if they didn ' t. " 104 Summer ' 76: Flood Tests Co-captain O ' Neal What was planned to be a quiet, afternoon picnic in the Rocky Mountains nearly spelled disaster for the Michigan football team and its star defensive co-captain Calvin O ' Neal last summer, as a fierce storm flooded a canyon in Northern Colorado killing hundreds and causing damage in the millions. O ' Neal, an All-Big Ten selection this year, broke his own team tackle record from the linebacker position, and was also named to several All-American teams. But this successful year almost wasn ' t for him, as he describes; " I had gone to Colorado for a couple of weeks to visit a good friend of mine, and relax before the train- ing season began. A few days before I was going to leave, we went for a picnic up in Rocky Mountain Na- tional Park, near Estes Park. We took his little nieces and nephews and his mother, and stayed in the park until dusk. On the way down, a storm hit just outside Estes Park, and before too long, waterfalls crashing over the sides of the mountains down into Big Thomp- son Canyon washed out the road and we had to stop. " I turned my CB radio on and some people told me a guy with a girl on his motorcycle just got washed into the river, and cars and houses were floating away like they were nothing. Finally, when we saw the Winne- bago a few cars away from ours float away, we headed up the side of the mountain to avoid the rising flood water. " We stayed all night in the 35 degree cold and driving rain. The biggest problem was trying to keep the kids calm and warm, because we had nothing but summer clothes. " Anyway, when morning came, we took a chance on going back to the car to get warm. Luckily, it only had moved a little bit and I got it started. We stayed there all day and finally a helicopter came and took out all the women and children. All of the able-bodied men went out cross-country in four wheel drives that night through another driving rainstorm, and it was really rough. The destruction was amazing. People were crushed under the debris, and we felt really lucky to have made it out of that canyon alive. " O ' Neal hopes to play professional football, and then go into dentistry at some point in the future. Today, he is just thankful to have lived through one of the worst flood disasters ever in the United States. 105 Bo: " . . . we ' re victims of our own success. " Above the entrance to his office, a large blue sign hangs. On it, thin maize colored letters spell out that THOSE WHO STAY WILL BE CHAMPIONS. " I brought that here when I first began coaching foot- ball at Michigan . . ., " reminisces Glenn E. " Bo " Schem- bechler. His eyes sparkle with enthusiasm as he speaks. Nine seasons ago when Bo coached at Miami of Ohio, he had been offered about ten coaching jobs at various other schools. " But in order to take those jobs I knew it would be difficult to win games for them, " explains the coach, " unless I did something that I didn ' t want to do. So, I didn ' t take those jobs. " That was when Bump Elliot made a phone call. Bump, then the Wolverine coach, told Bo he was planning to retire from coaching and suggested Bo have a talk with Don Canham, Michigan ' s newly appointed Athletic Director. " All they needed was to call me. " Bo eagerly adds, " And I caught the next plane out of Miami, because having coached in the Big Ten I knew Michigan. The potential was here. You got a class school, big stadium and a new, enthusiastic athletic director. " Bo arrived in Ann Arbor. He and Canham talked for three hours. " I got back to Miami, called a staff meeting and said, men I ' m going to be the next coach at Michigan. I didn ' t know that yet. But after talking with Canham, I felt I was going to be coach of the Wolverines. " Bo remem- bers it with pride. A modest pride. Bo Schembechler respects football as a game, coach- ing as a profession and Michigan as a school. " It ' s a class operation in every way. That ' s why it ' s been suc- cessful. " Bo admits, though, " We may never reach our ultimate height in football because we will not com- promise on our principles. There comes a time when we will not do what is necessary to get certain players. So we may always be half a dozen players short of a national championship. But then again, we may win it. If we do win it, it will be with quality in character and in ability. " The same man who sported a dark blue ' M ' cap and jacket before a cheering audience of 100,000 plus each week, who has won 88% of the games he has coached at Michigan, and who has undergone open heart sur- gery to recover with even more strength than ever before, now sits in his office, wearing a business suit and glasses. The ' M ' cap and jacket anxiously await next season. At Michigan, football is big. " Well, it shouldn ' t be, " argues Bo. " Football shouldn ' t be treated that way . . . Sure, I like the enthusiasm. I like the one-hundred thou- sand people there. But you can ' t expect a football team to cure all the neuroses of all the people that come, by winning a game. And if we don ' t win it ' s such a catas- trophe. 108 " In a way, we ' re victims of our own success. Because we ' ve won so often, people expect us to win always. " The Rose Bowl was one of those victims of success. Bo centers on the game ' s main problem, " We ' ve got to go out there and practice for two weeks before the actual game. You ask the team, how could we win the Rose Bowl? You know what they ' d say? ' Bring those guys here for two weeks. Make them train in Detroit, and we ' ll play them in the Silverdome. Then, let ' s see them beat us! ' After one week, we are ready to play. " But of course there are the bureaucratic rules; the Rose Bowl contract and the profits. The press has also blown things all out of proportion. And Bo has been their target, their center of attention. The coach describes himself as " a private guy, " not looking for media exposure, but getting it anyway. Being one of the top coaches in the country, Bo re- marks, " There are so many demands on my time, I just have to say ' no ' to certain things. I ' ve got a 7-year- old boy. Everytime he sees me, he says, ' Daddy, are you going to stay home tonight? ' That really gets me ... now, what the hell kind of a deal is that? " Bo Schembechler treats people as people, as sensi- tive individuals. He doesn ' t just coach the players, he gets to know them. " I know them well, even before they come to Michigan to play football. During recruiting, I get to know their families, their individual strengths and weaknesses. But, I never get to know them really well until I have them out on the field in practice. Then we ' re in a highly pressured and competitive situation we ' re talking about a guy ' s soul beared down when he plays football ... " Some of Bo ' s best friends are football players. They visit him in his office. They come to discuss their prob- lems, or they come to just talk. " If you don ' t enjoy the company of the players off the field, I don ' t think you can do a very good job when it comes time to play foot- ball on it. " Bo ' s philosophy. He always has time for the people he cares about, and for those that care about him. The blue sign with its thin maize-colored letters, hangs above his office door. Bo Schembechler and a few young friends casually stand near the doorway. They ' re talking, just talking among themselves. There ' s a lot of truth in that sign and in its six maizen words. Those who stay do become champions. 109 Blue Roses . . . ' M ' Smashes Bucks, 22-0! 110 Curt Stephenson (85), Rick Leach (7).. Ill Bob Ufer and the " Meechegan " Athletic Tradition High above the playing surface of Michigan Stadium on warm, autumn Ann Arbor football Saturday ' s, writhes one of the most unusual and colorful football announcers in the land ... a man who has " a block M for a heart and maize and blue blood in his veins. " " I ' ve seen Michigan grow in the tradition under men like Yost, first, then Crisler, and now Canham three of the finest athletic directors in the history of intercollegiate sports. It ' s that tradition that runs through the core of all Michigan athletics; a certain intangible thing that ' s called the Michigan spirit, " Bob Ufer exclaims. And Ufer is a man who more than most others in his time has been in close touch with that Michigan tradition. Ufer began his career at Michigan in 1940 where, after playing freshman football, decided to concentrate on track for the 1944 Olympics. " I broke all the fresh- man track records from the sprints to the half mile in all I had eight different freshman records. But the most impressive was the one I set later on the varsity in 1942 at the Big Ten meet in Chicago. It was a world ' s record in the 440 indoors. It stood for five years until Herb McKinley broke it. " Ufer graduated in 1943, but his Olympic dreams were broken with the advent of war. " Of course, " he describes, " Hitler took care of that. There were no games in ' 44. " He planned to try coaching, but ended up on Fritz Crisler ' s staff instead, training GFs in drills and calisthenics. " I ' d be up on a platform at Ferry Field three times a day training 700 men for 45 minutes. We ' d run in cadence about nine miles a day. Man, I was in as good of shape as anybody in the world, back then, but my poor eye- sight made me 4-F and I couldn ' t be drafted. " A series of " being in the right place at the right time " kind of breaks paved Ufer ' s career in broadcasting and in 1945 he was named the first sportscaster for radio station WPAG in Ann Arbor. But by 1950, his hard driving pace caught up with him and poor health forced doctors to put an end to all but his football broadcasting ( " they couldn ' t have kept me from it, " he proclaims) and he has now completed more than 300 straight broadcasts of Michigan football games. And that is where, for the past 31 years, one of the zaniest, most enjoyable broadcasters in the business has entertained both Michigan fans and foes alike . . . Ben " i A and whe C hiss " Sp fathi fort 112 and loved every minute of it. " Meechegan, oh Meechegan, " he implores, " Win this one for Fielding Yost, that man of so much vision, for Fritz Crisler, that giant among coaches, win it for Benny and for Bo. " And Meechegan, please. Win it for Ufer. " All of the crazy antics; all of the poems, pleadings and special " Uferisms " turn to seriousness, however, when he speaks of his love for his alma mater. Chosen for the prestigious honorary Michigamua in his senior year (he, " Running Nose " Ufer with his father " Spoonbill Ufer, " a 1916 Michigan grad, were the first father son combination) , he still retains the sincere love for his school that also is an important part of the Michi- gan tradition. " We work like hell and fight like hell for Michigan, " he exclaims, " and just to be connected with it has always been a wonderful thing to me. " Do you know " , he says, " that the University of Michigan has more men than any other school in Who ' s Who? And that 80 percent of the Michigan men in Who ' s Who are Michigamua men? " The deep rooted Michigan tradition, " Ufer continues, his voice now louder and at twice the speed, " is the same feeling we all get out there at the stadium when from over the PA system comes ' band take the field. ' But the point of that is when your blood turns Maize and Blue, and you get chills and goose pimples and you have that feeling, you become part of the winning- est tradition in the history of Big Ten football, the win- ningest tradition in the history of Big Ten atheltics. " The facts to back this up are that Michigan has been in the Big Ten 70 of its 80 years. Yost took us out in 1909, and put us back in in 1919. The point being we ' ve only been in it 70 of the 80 years and in those 70 years, counting the cross country and football titles last fall, we ' ve won 197 Big Ten championships; Illinois has 165 and Indiana has 82 that means seven schools in the Big Ten haven ' t won 82 and Michigan has won 197. That ' s mute testimony to the great coaches, the athletes that we ' ve had throughout the years. " Success breeds success, " Ufer concludes, describing the ' why ' of the Michigan tradition. " My senior year in school, we won eight Big Ten championships in the nine sports we participated in. That ' s been true through- out the years. " It ' s an athletic tradition that parallels an incompar- able academic tradition . . . and I ' m awful proud to be a part of it. " 113 Harriers Repeat as Big Ten Champs 114 5 115 Women ' s Field Hockey 116 117 Women ' s Volleyball 120 FAR LEFT: Dean Turner. CENTER LEFT: Zbigniw Kawa. BOTTOM LEFT: Rob Palmer. TOP RIGHT: Rick Palmer. BOTTOM RIGHT: Dean Turner. I V 121 TOP RIGHT: Captain Kris Manery. BOT- TOM RIGHT-. Doug Todd (15). BOTTOM LEFT: Rob Palmer. CENTER LEFT: Coach Dan Farrell. TOP LEFT: Kip Maurer. v 122 123 124 v . ' -- 125 %f V l fc i , 84 Ricky Green 126 127 128 Hunt " Women continuing a fine sports tradition ' The Director of Women ' s Intercollegiate Athletics at the University of Michigan. That is some title. And a certain Ms. Virginia Hunt holds it. Newly appointed as this year ' s director, Ms. Hunt has quite an extensive educational and athletic background Bachelors and Masters degrees from the University of Iowa; a Doctorate from North Carolina; a former director of both men ' s and wom- en ' s athletics at Wooster College; and presently Chairperson- elect of the National Board of Women Officials. She has also directed state level volleyball, basketball and golf tournaments. In short, Ms. Hunt is definitely not lacking in qualifications. She has the experience, the training, and the ambitious atti- tude that could push Michigan ' s women ' s sports into the public arena. If any one person can generate the competitive interest in women ' s athletics that is so necessary for any type of financial or viewer support, that person would be Virginia Hunt. " I think this is a crucial time in determining the direction wom- en ' s athletics will take. Michigan has been a leader in men ' s athletics and I would hope the women ' s athletic program would assume a similar role, " explains the director. Enthusiasm and excellence in the women ' s athletic program is critical, as Ms. Hunt continues, " We have to sell this program to the public. As long as they don ' t know about us, we ' ll be a non-revenue producer. And strange things happen to a pro- gram that doesn ' t make money. " A viable women ' s sports program at Michigan is at last though becoming a reality. Scholarship availability is improving, and, more importantly, so is the caliber of the various women ' s teams. 129 FAR LEFT.- Karen Rydland. TOP LEFT: Chris DenHerder, Kim McCulhugh, Karen Bockstahler. CENTER RIGHT: Coach Stu Issac, Mary Walker. FAR RIGHT: Lane 3 Liz Lease-, Lane 5 Nancy Moss. BOTTOM RIGHT-. Lori Hughes. CENTER LEFT-. Chris Seufert. FAR LEFT: Karl Briggs. TOP CENTER, CENTER LEFT: Mark Churella. BOTTOM LEFT: Asst. Coach Cat Jenkins, Head Coach Bill Johannesen. FAR RIGHT: Capt. Mark Johnson. 134 135 Paul Griffith, Asst. Coach aue Peugh, Coach Gus r. Fredttiawqer. A Team 138 Mary Re u ere, left; Candy Jones, right 139 ! . J TOP LEFT: Lyd a Sims, Me inda Fertig, Natasha Gender, Karen Gil- hoo y. Kathryn Young. BOTTOM LEFT: Coach Carmel Borders. BOTTOM CENTER: Karen Gilhooly. CENTER RIGHT: Kathryn Young. FAR RIGHT: Natasha Gender, Kathryn Young. 140 141 M FAR LEFT: Bill Donakowski. TOP CENTER: Andy Johnson, Greg Meyer. CENTER RIGHT: Dave Furst, Ted Dobson. FAR RIGHT: TedDobson, Gary Hicks. BOTTOM LEFT: Jim Grace. 144 145 CENTER LEFT: Kathy Karzen. CENTER RIGHT Eric Friedler. captain. FAR RIGHT: Jeff Etterbeek BOTTOM RIGHT: Brad Holland. Ollie Owens BOTTOM CENTER: Ann Kercher. FAR LEFT Ann Kercher. 146 147 BOTTOM RIGHT: Ludmilh Touris- cheva, Nicolai Andrianou, Nelli Kim, Olga Korbut. 148 Soviet Gymnasts Grace Ann Arbor 149 Barbour Waterman Struggle Continues . . . The Barbour Waterman Gymnasium should be: (a) demolished (b) converted (c) preserved Choose one of the above. The University of Michigan Board of Regents has had a difficult time choosing. They need to consider and ponder the possibilities, the alternatives. Some individuals viewed Barbour Waterman ' s reno- vation as financially unfeasible. A report given to Vice- President for Academic Affairs, Frank Rhodes, stated that any of the turn-of-the-century gym ' s renovation costs would amount to " about $2.7 million. " The same report concluded that certain University " priority needs, " such as additional Chemistry lab space, would not be met through such financial action. The Michigan Student Assembly (MSA) proposed adaptive re-use. " Many oppose the building ' s destruction on grounds of historical and architectural significance. The Michigan History Division of the State Department has described Barbour Waterman as major pivotal buildings within the campus, of clear historical importance. The division has even prepared to list the central campus in the Na- tional Historic Register, to be protected by the National Historical Preservation Act. But Robert Metcalf , Dean of the College of Archrtec- ture and Urban Planning, along with architecture pro- fessor Kingsbury Marzolf, both agreed that the gyms have " no architectural significance. " This led Regent Thomas Roach to conclude that the buildings possess no true historical value or architectural merit. The Barbour Waterman gyms they were nice while they lasted. an outline for the gym ' s reconversion. Much of the space in the Student Activities Building and the Michigan Union has now been taken over by University offices, restau- rants and hotels, and by moving the student centers into the Barbour Waterman gym, student groups could then be provided with the office space necessary for meetings. William Johnson, Dean of the School of Natural Re- sources, and one of the developers of the Central Cam- pus plan, which called for the ultimate razing of the gyms, commented that the gym site would be good for a new student center. But he added that " it ' s not the only area . . . and the laboratory use is more essential. That site is sorely needed in ways above and beyond Destroy or Renovate? 150 I . 151 Spring Concerts 154 TOP LEFT: Arlo Guthrie. TOP CENTER: Jon Mitchell. TOP RIGHT: Leon Redbone. BOTTOM LEFT: Maria Muldaur. BOT- TOM RIGHT: John Prine, David Bromberg. 155 Judy Returns With Renewed Energy While the last seats in the concert hall empty out and the lobby slowly fills with smoke and post-performance com- mentary, Judy Collins the woman who sold out every seat in Hill Auditorium sits poring over a note written to her by a fan. The singer ' s auburn hair shines in the dressing room light. Tucking the fan mail away, she extends an arm to welcome her visitors. A warm smile lights up her famous blue eyes, and Collins whispers a greeting. Her former reserve crops up occasionally as she converses with the small group of strangers. But a new self-assurance coupled with a steady level of energy somehow oversha- dows that. " I ' m having a good time for the first time in years, " she says, tucking one leg under the other and reaching for her glass of white wine. " I think there ' s a level of energy operating in me now and it has a lot to do with getting away from the guitar. " Along with performers like Bob Dylan and Joan Baez, Collins was once part of the New York urban folk set which played an active role in the anti-war and civil rights movements. That was 10 years ago. Her activism has faded as of late, but not because of a dying committment. She says she ' s going through a process of matura- tion, trying to fit the loose ends together in an effort to create an integrated lifestyle politically, musically, and personally. " I don ' t feel drawn to the kinds of things that I would have done very easily and freely in the sixties, " she says. " Part of my problem was never being able to say no, because every cause was a good one and anything involving human rights or the process of seeing justice done was appeal- ing. Now I find there are so many things I could 156 be doing that I have to carefully think of what I want to do, and pick and choose. Politics radiate from one ' s own personal life. There ' s no doubt about it and you can ' t be on every front all the time and you can ' t be cheering and supporting every candidate, even those you believe in. " " It was much easier in the sixties, " she says, speaking slowly and choosing her words care- fully. " You could draw the lines more clearly and say this is the establishment, this is the anti-estab- lishment, this is the war, these are the people who are for it, these are the people who are against it, therefore I can see where I stand more clearly. " Flanked on either side by twin reflections of herself in the mirrors which line the dressing room walls, Collins dwells on her strong committment to feminism which appears to color most of her outlook on life now. " I think therein [in feminism] lies the secret to most of this mess we ' ve gotten ourselves into. I strongly support women candidates everywhere. Until we can get that 51-49 per cent balance we ' re going to be stuck. I mean whether they ' re conservative wo- men or radical feminists, or what have you. " There ' s a down-to-earth warmth and sense of humor be- neath the sophistication of Collins ' performance and a note of urgency in her conversation about politics and feminism. She speaks of a concern for political atrocities in South Amer- ica. She wants to come back to the campuses and talk and work with students. She has succeeded where others have failed to keep in close touch with the real world, despite her level of stardom. " I think Fm experiencing a greater maturity in trying to create an integrated lifestyle. " 157 George Benson: Eclipse Jazz 158 162 163 Mingus, Taj Mahal - - Hudson Ladd Beautiful Music High Above U-M One hundred and twenty feet above campus, beneath sixty-eight tons of bronze, a man is enjoying life. This man is carillonneur, Hudson Ladd. Originally a pre-med student, Hudson Ladd terminated his. scientific studies to pursue the art of the carillon. This led him to Amersfoort, Holland, where he received the American equivalent of a PhD at the Netherlands Caril- lon School. He is the sole North American to receive the Prix d ' Exellence of the Netherlands, which has only been awarded to four carilloneurs. With references like these, it is no wonder the Univer- sity of Michigan eagerly employed Hudson Ladd in 1971. He is the only full-time musician-composer specifically employed by the University to perform upon the carillon. This year, " ... the carillon will become a Michigan tra- dition for forty years, " explains Ladd. " It was the first university to receive a large carillon and, at the same time, they hired a trained musician to perform its instrument. So many places have installed carillon ' s and use them simply as a status. There are universities that have done this and yet it is not a part of their community and academic life because they have never taken the initiative to hire someone to perform. But the University of Michigan has always done this. " Originating from the lofts of Burton Tower, a unique triangle of relationships has emerged and is emerging on campus. Intimate associations exist among three par- ties. Between the instrument, the musican, and the Uni- versity community, a definite, interconnected depen- dence continually develops. A synthesis of these entities occurs. And musical beauty becomes the enduring result. Musical beauty is what the instrument emits, the musician creates, and the university benefits from. The triangle is perpetual. Each member is satisfied. Yet, as the musican, Hudson Ladd must also control the carillon instrument as well as the variable of social responsibility. The carillon, Ladd relates, " . . . is becoming more and more an integral part of the university and the community. " Because of this fact, " . . . the carillonneur has a definite social responsibility that no other [mu- sician ' s] musical instrument has. It is a wide reaching instrument and must be made relevant to our environs. " It is this very responsibility challenge that motivates Hudson Ladd toward his goal of musical excellence. " I work very hard, but I love very much what I ' m do- ing, " admits the carillonneur. Not many men can sin- cerely utter such a statement. And his true sentiments leave an honest impression upon his many audiences. His repertoire is just as diverse as the individuals ex- posed to it. Selections include carillon, classical and operetic compositions. Jazz, show tunes and ragtime 166 M aft Uli are among those in his popular series. And of course there is the ever-popular " Hail to the Victors " heard exclusively on football Saturdays. The carillon is so much a part of the university that the Michigan masses virtually take it for granted. The bells seem to clang in the background, while the busy campus obliviously dissolves the days away. Once in a while, this hectic tedium does become broken and lulled into a state of clear, tonal musical awareness. This is the realization of carillon sound. December 4th marked the 40th year of the Burton Tower. Four new bells were added to bring the total to 55 bells in the carillon, and Ladd expects the total to go to 67 this year. " And I ' m really looking for- ward to that, " he concludes. and DO NOT touch the bells 167 168 169 170 171 172 c Chamber Choir, Symphony Orchestra 173 aMaizin ' Blues 174 175 Professional Theatre Program CENTER LEFT: " What Every Woman Knows. " TOP CENTER, TOP RIGHT: " Othello. " BOTTOM RIGHT: " The Man of Mode. " 176 umuiiiii 178 I Musicians Converge for Bandorama 179 Gilbert Sullivan: " The Sorcerer Ww- It u ? w I ' " ' H Musket Weaves Magic of ' Camelot ' 182 183 184 185 186 187 Major Event Concerts: " The personal payoff of glamour just isn ' t there. " Concerts don ' t just magically happen. It might seem that way, but it isn ' t. Actually, it ' s a lot of hard work on the part of some pretty dedicated people in the Major Events Office. Major Events is a self-supporting entity, though part of the University. The office ' s per- sonnel consists of professional U-M employees, and all of the pop music produced in the larger halls, such as Hill Auditorium, Power Center and Crisler Arena, are through Major Events. At one time, Major Events existed within the University Activities Center (UAC) organization. Over the years, however, its goals have become redefined and now Major Events exists apart, yet still affiliated with UAC. Karen Young, Major Events Assistant Director, explained why her office has kept very strong ties to the UAC organization, " It is to keep a strong link between the student programming area of the univer- sity and our offices, so student interests and programming desires can have a substantial impact on our decisions before they ' re made. " Coordinating a concert presents problems- problems that are not always preceivable by the average spectator, but are very real to the producers. Suzanne Young, Director of Major Events, her assistants, Karen Young and Clau- dette Hennebry, all former Michigan students, must first ascertain the student tastes in music. Organizational representatives on campus, student polls, as well as radio popular record lists and music store statistics are all taken into account. These become sorted with a contem- plative practicality until a support market is found for the proper performer. " The single biggest determining factor, once we ' ve established what people ' s musical inter- ests are, is matching the concert act ' s availa- bilities with our hall availabilities . . . and their marketability in this town with the price that they ' re asking. Performers, especially in the past few years, have been developing a trend. They tend to be getting more expensive . . . and some of them almost price themselves out of the market. Talent has become very expen- sive in general. " The university itself has so much to offer to an individual student, in terms of cultural events and enjoyments. There is theatre, ballet, operas, symphonies, movies, sports, lectures, dining, dancing ... a wealth of entertainment that continuously vies for one ' s leisure hours. Karen explains the impossibility of people " allocating enough leisure time and money to do every- thing that is happening here. " Besides this internal university competition for time and money, there is also another, more external competition. The Major Events Assis- tant states, " We ' re one of the few major college markets within 50 miles of one of the biggest markets in the country for music . . . and that is Detroit. It ' s a tremendous rock and roll city. " With all these problematic situations that concert producers must consider and overcome, there are still many people who walk into the Major Events Office insisting that their idea for a concert will be a sellout. They ignore the facts of uncertainty that go into the ardous hours of organization. They erase the work effort from their minds and replace it with the so-called glamour of show business. " People think of concerts and they think you ' re sitting in the dressing room with Bob Dylan no. You ' re running yourself ragged all night long and you may just see him on his way from the state to his waiting limo. And he is gone, " Karen related, as Suzanne added, " The personal payoff of glamour isn ' t there. It is there for somebody, but not for us. " " Our emotional payoff is to have a project completed from beginning to end. We have some effect on how the concert will happen. There are just too many things in life that no- body seems go get right or do right. We want to do something for these people . . . that ' s why we take a lot of trouble and a lot of time to make sure that the concert works well for those people who have the tickets. " Suzanne Young, with the supportive efforts of the Major Events staff, has acted in her posi- tion in such a professional and exacting manner that the magazine of the music industry, Bill- board, has taken note. And rightly so. In 1975, Suzanne was named " Talent Buyer of the Year " for a college by Billboard. The criteria for this national award is based upon variety of shows presented, how well bookings are executed, the degree of one ' s professional ethics, and continuous contract fulfillment. Recommenda- tions and judgements are made by professionals in the music industry. It is a presitgous award, most deservedly presented to Suzanne as the Major Events Director. " Colleges have the reputation of not tending to business, and not having it together when the acts come in, " Karen comments. " Suzanne in receiving the Billboard award and as head of this operation, has been able to offset the general predisposition the industry holds against colleges. We are very fortunate . . . because I don ' t know any other colleges that devote a full time staff to concerts. So, we have all been able to prove ourselves in the talent mar- ket, against the predisposition. People know that we tend to the business here. " 188 , Karen YounC audetfe Hennebry. 189 Organizations : Glcnu cs. u jr. Secretary: treasurer: HOURS Mike Momany. Treasurer; Glenn Engman, Presi- dent. Fraternity Coordinating Council " The Fraternity Coordinating Council at the University of Michigan is the central organization for promoting all aspects of fraternity. It is also a problem solving body whereby sharing common problems we can find com- mon solutions. Currently, Michigan boasts 32 chapters and nearly 1200 men involved in fraternities. Because of our quiet and fruitful building we are once again known as one of the finest fraternity systems in the north. This is some- thing of which the Fraternity Coordinating Council is very proud. At the University of Michigan fraternities have played a prominent role since 1845. Today, we are more than " just another living situation. " Fraternity means close friendships, leadership and management, idealism, skill development and democracy. But, more than anything fraternity means enhancing one ' s college experience. The Fraternity Coordinating Council salutes the frater- nities of the University of Michigan. " TOP ROW: Alec McLeod, Jim O ' Brian, Rick David. SECOND ROW.- Bob Mercereau, Ed Lees, Bruce Young. THRID ROW: Paul Frazier, Joe Campbell, Klaus Lautenschlaeger, George Todoroff, Mike Seracki. FOURTH ROW: Brian Baehr, Todd Fredoruk, Brian Ryker, Glenn Engman, President; Jim Brown. FRONT ROW: Steve Scheldt, Steve Carnevale, Mike Momany, Treasurer; John Cackowski, Secretary. 193 Board for Student Publications Consisting of three professional, three faculty, and three elected student members, the Board for Student Publications at the U of M is a body unique to all but a few universities in the country. Chaired by Professor Larry Berlin, the Board exists as a liability shield for the university and oversees the finances of student enter- prizes such as the Daily, Ens an, and Gargoyle. 194 FAR LEFT: Larry Berlin, Chairman of the Board; Maurice Rinkel, Secretary of the Board. TOP CENTER: Bill Turque, Beth Freidman, Steve Klinsky. TOP RIGHT: Peter Ferran, Larry Berlin, Maurice Rinkel, Bill Turque, Steve Klinsky, Dr. Ronald Nishiyama, Werner Veil. BOTTOM LEFT: Peter Ferran. BOTTOM RIGHT: Mark Bernstein, Watson Sims, Jeanne Halpern. 195 TOP LEFT (L TO R): Donna Leuiska, Academics Editor; Kathy Laybourn, Academics Assistant; Trish Refo, Arts Editor; Debbie Lacusta, Copy Editor. FAR LEFT: Aileen Yuan, Graduates Assistant; Karen Cutler, Graduates Edi- tor. CENTER LEFT: Gordon Welder, Organizations Editor. cMichiganensian TOP RIGHT: Betsy Masinick, Managing Edi- tor; Gordon Tucker, Editor-in-Chief; Alice Galley, Executive Editor. BOTTOM RIGHT: Jane Pince, Photo Editor. FAR RIGHT: Philip Stirgwolt, Sports Editor. 197 198 Ensian Business, Photographic TOP LEFT: Gordon Tucker, Editor-in-Chief. TOP CENTER LEFT: Mike Sado s cy, Business Manager. BOTTOM LEFT: Cindy Cheatham, Darkroom Technician. CENTER LEFT: Jim Donenberg, Marketing Manager. CENTER RIGHT, PHOTO STAFF (L TO R): Jane Pince, Gordon Tucker, Cindy Cheatham, Phil Islip, Andy Freeberg, Steve Kagan. Michigan Daily Editorial Staff FAR LEFT.- Jay Levin, Night Editor; Jeff Ristine, Managing Editor. INSERT: Pauline Lubens, Chief Photographer. CENTER LEFT: Tim Shick, Executive Editor. PANEL-TOP: Anne Marie Lipinski, Jim Tobin, Co-Editors Elect. CENTER: Lois Josimo- vich, Arts Editor; Rob Meachum, Co-Editor-in-Chief. BOTTOM: U.S. Congressman and Senatorial candidate Marvin Esch meets with Daily staff. 200 201 TOP CENTER: Bill Steig, Sports Editor; Rich Lerner, Exec- utive Sports Editor; Rick Bonio, Assistant Sports Editor. TOP RIGHT: George Aschenbrenner, Merlin Lauey, Print Shop. BOTTOM LEFT: Debbie Dreyfus, Operations Manager; Col- leen Hogan. BOTTOM CENTER-. Elmer " Pete " Peterson, Sales Coordinator; Kathleen Mulhern, Display Manager. FAR RIGHT: Dave Harlan, Finance Manager; Phil Bokovoy, Day Editor. 202 uljtrjatt Latest Deadline in the State 203 Mortar Board TOP ROW: (1 to r): Gail Hanson, Jim Burns, Martha Niemann, Neshan Ohanian, Debbie Connell (v.p.), Debbie Fochman, Ann Fosdick, Kristi Lubeck, Janet Lim, Brad Kudlaczyk, Diane Soskin, Denise Pollak, Debbie Oldenburg, Nancy Good, Lynn Wattenbarger, Larry Helmke, Patricia Hirt. FRONT ROW: Alethea Wilson, Carol Flynn, Tobi Boyer (sec.), Cynthia Jacobson (hist.), Alyssa Taubman (pres.), Ann Osterdale (treas.), Susan Stevens (act. coor.), Cathy Nachman, Jacquelyn Boyden. NOT PICTURED: Becky Beyer, Kathy Erickson, Howard Comstock, Dan Hunt, Mary Dawson, Jody Lauten, Sue Walter, Leigh Herman. Wine tasting party given by Mortar Board at Martha Cook 204 rfy LOIS STEVENS PAUL JOHNSON STEVE CARNEVALE SCOTT BARBER BYRON CRARY RAY BARRY MELANIE SAMSON MIKE LEBEIS BILL LASHER JOHN M1RSKY DAVE STEWART KAREN EBACH AL BRANDTS MARK BOTTRELL PAUL HEINMILLER RUDY WEDENOJA TED KOWALSKI BILLVEIT LEE BENSON MARK KUZARA ERIC FONVILLE PETE TRABER PHIL ZYLSTRA KOH MURAI JENNIFER BRAND PAT PARIS c . i 1 .:,!. 1 ::::: ! 205 U who? UAC. The University Activities Center brings to you each year many concerts, plays, lectures, films, cultural events, Homecoming, and much more. Unlike the programs at many universities, UAC is run almost entirely by students. Literally hundreds, from freshpersons to 3rd year graduate students are involved each year, bringing you a wide variety of entertainment and services. UAC is a place for students with ideas, who want practical experience in their fields of study, or are just looking for some plain old fun and a chance to meet new people. This year ' s programming was highly success- ful, with numerous concerts, plays, an expanded travel program, art fairs, lec- tures, films and many other events too numerous to mention here having been brought to campus. U who? UAC. University Activities Center Panhellenic TOP ROW: Karen Schultz, Kim Smith, Pam Brenkert, Cheryl Hodges, Mona Wassenaar. SECOND ROW: Sue Schmidt, Gail Bock, Janis Falk, Carol Flynn, Betsy Marriot. FRONT ROW: Paula Kelsay, Cheryl Wachol, Tina Manuel, Karen Bayekian, Chris Fisher. Delta Delta Delta TOP ROW (L TO R): Sally Tolles, Linda Renzi, Pam Counen, Patty Hirt. Carol Merz, Claire Saurer, Ann Kaczmarek, Karen Bayekian, Carla Baumgart, Tina Manuel, Karen Law, Jan Mc- Carthy, Judy Lavine, Margaret Sullivan, Bonnie Horldt. SECOND ROW: Linda Larkey, Pat Marshall, Pam Katz. Kathy Nivala, Lynn Calcaterra. Debbie Connell, Lethie Wilson, Mary Fisher, Nancy Omichinski, Leslie Heyer, Mary O ' Donnell, Lynn Donnelly, Jan Jackson, Leslie Imirie, Anne Fosdick, Debby Pool. FRONT ROW: Wendy Miller, Kathi Komendera, Kim Stone, Kay Browning. Julie Hammond, Jenny Cotner. Betsy Montgomery. NOT PICTURED: Cindy Lawson. Kathy Henneahan, Sharon Walclawek, Mary Pat Rhoades, Kathy Siddall, Denise Faustman. Karen Zabell. Colleen Hogan. Mimi Balazs. Polly Shea. TOP ROW (L TO R): Tom Kornmeier, Craig Page, Scott Cassel, Mark Johnston, Hugh Sullivan, Steve Scheldt, Mike Nash, Lewis Clark, John Schultes, Dennis D ' Hondt, Brian Henry, Jim Klaserner, Steve Carnevale, Scott Tim- mor, Mark Sellnau, Greg Jones, Jerry Olson, Ed Frazho. SECOND ROW: Tom Cox, Dave Brownlee, John Wall- billich, Jack Withrow, Mike McCarthy, Mark Hatty, Paul Johnson, Mike French. FRONT ROW: Ryan Wilson, Matt Chellich, John Ackerman, Bill Rosenau, Rick Hrivnak, Bubba, Rob Fuller, Scott Chanel, Ken Warner, Herb Kops, Jim Collins, Howard Roth, Gregg Partridge. NOT PIC- TURED: Jeff Rose, Greg Rose, Mike Darland, Chuck Justian, Steve Parks, Andy Wineburgh, Mike Filkins, Steve Bluestone, Dave Wurster, John Mandich, Robert Miles, Timothy Cleary, Peter Canzano, Carter Agee, Kurt Leim- bach, Jeff Paulson, Dave Tiernan, Chris Thompson, Stan Buske, Ken Johnson, Stew Elliot, Louis Leonardi, Scott Ossewaarde, Jay Rirter, Gary Walton, Kevin Mills, Steve Underwood, John Simon, Woody Brown, Dan Browning, Pete Van Home, Paul Durance, Kevin Kerwin, Steve Morehouse, Gary Furman, Dave Montford, Gordon Tucker. 210 211 Sigma Phi TOP ROW (L TO R): Angelo Tocco, Greg Jonas, Dan Weyant. Jim Pollock (in back), Dave Slawson, Paul Brown, Todd Menen- berg. Bill Lasher, Gary Gozmanian, Pete Collinson, Bob Mer- serean, Jim Oshanski, Larry Schneider, John Mirsky, Jim Smith, Jeff Seigle, Jack Baker, Scott Pederson. SECOND ROW: Mark Lasher. Neil LaBelle, Mike Perregoy, George Vitta, Dave Berry, J. J. Schulte, Bryan Dunbar. FRONT ROW: Bill Tonscany, Dave; Crippen, Tom Geraci. Ed Derian, Bruce Mumford. Pete Merritt, Bob Tourinimi. Tom Aigler, Jeff Smith. The Beta Experience V Beta Theta Pi TOP ROW (L TO R): Mark Chamberlain, Dan Fisher, Jeff Burl. Wai Jing Leong, Chris Deem, Joe Salata, Bob Loomis, Dan Sosin, Paul Hemmelef, Dan Naslund, Chris Hammelef, Ed Laatsch, Chris Ross, Riley Woodson. Arlo Gifford, Doug Franke, Perry Moro, John Lourie, Larry Gass, Charlie Vandenberg, Mike Lavey. SECOND ROW: Jim Jones, Jim DeHaan, Ollie Owens, Mike Mordenga, Jim Glowniak, Mark Brotman, Brian Vincent, Don Gauger, John Kauffman, Kevin Beyer, Paul Kundtz, Klaus Lautenschlaeger. FRONT ROW: Jeff Petrinitz, Mike Moss, Mick Kallis, Bill James, Jeff Kerekes, Dave Thomas, Brad Kudlaczyk. Sandy Blome, Sheldon Stern, Mark Malton. NOT PICTURED: Glenn MacDonald, Don Dipaolo, John Corritore, Len Perkins, Gary Weiting, Matt Luckas, Jim Woodruff, Jim McElroy, Doug Dudley, Jack Edgerly. Pete Violassi, Leo Daley, Pete Bradshaw, Charley Rieckhoff, Matt Violassi, Kevin Kane. Pi Beta Phi TOP ROW: (1 to r): Kris Wolff. Emily Gustafson, Jan Jablonski. Jan Anderson, Jeanine Timm, Sandy Lurins. Kathy Salutz, Yvette Gaff. Brenda Buckholt, Chris Ryba, Ann Hutcheson, Marjie Spetz, Sheila Jasz, Wanda Vorters, Nancy Moylan, Mary Fitzgerald, Sue Fedoruk, Kathy Lyons, Lynn Maxwell, Tracy Krapohl. SECOND ROW: Karen Stier, Shelly Saier, Rosemary Turkes, Dawn Maurer, Sue Shively, Kris Blaney, Diana Roberts. Myra Willis, Laura Herrmann. Mary Reinhart, Cathy Oas. THIRD ROW: Jean McPherson. Anne Heller, Betsy Armstrong, Kathy Laybourn, Socoroo Catalan, Sue Kilgore, Gail Hanson. Sue Ylvisaker, Laurie Davis. Deb Hughes, Debbie Furness, Julie Johnson. FRONT ROW: Leslie Kenderes, Sandy McKenna, Sara Van- Winkle, Patricia Tepper, Cynthia Puchowiak. Anne Dohrs. Diane Beal. Deborah Hoke. Mic helle Bishoff. Sara Beis, Sue Gilbert, Robin jo Ramsey, Muffy Keyes. LYING DOWN: Sandy Bosco, Sandy Bacsany. NOT PICTURED: Meredith Goldstein, Darla Allen, Mary Biales, Frances Bonham. Karen Breuer. Karen Brown, Carol Fairbrother, Barb Harrigan, Terri Lamb, Suzi Mainprize, Stephanie Michaels, Tricia Newman. Lisa Ross. Sue Williams. 214 Tau Kappa Epsilon TOP ROW: (1 to r): Jay Bartram. Joe Campbell, Dan Waxman. SECOND ROW: Leigh Herman, Stefan Weinberg, Charles Gold- berg. FRONT ROW: Charlie Montrose, Steve Rose, Joe Simon. John Kopcke. Bruce Soulby, Karl Bauman, Mike Smith. 215 Alpha Epsilon Phi TOP ROW: (1 to r): Linda Rowe, Libby Altman, Charlene Rabe, Sheri Sutherland, Suzy Feldman, Mindy Soble, Marcy Robinson, Linda Zeff, Audrey Weill, Lauren Silverman, Gayle Barill, Betty Smookler, Sherrie Weitzman, Cathy Nachman. SECOND ROW: Sharon Berlin, Amy Adler, Jodi Reed, Cheryl Newman, Michele Sprayregen, Cindy Salesin, Hillary Miller, Maria Harber, Jean Smookler, Amy Jacknow, Sue Mallard. FRONT ROW: Susie Denn, Cindy Jacobson, Marcy Pevar- off, Julie Maltz. NOT PICTURED: Margo Epstein, Mindy Freidler, Lisa Levine, Lori Pollack, Missy Pollick, Lora Stern. 216 ABOVE: Executive Board. TOP ROW: Sue Mallard, Steward; Jean Smookler, Trea- surer; Libby Altman, Secretary; Amy Jacknow, Vice-president; Sherrie Weitzman, Rush Chairman; Audrey Weill, House Manager. FRONT ROW: Cahty Nachman, President; Betty Smookler, Social Chairman. RIGHT: Social Members. TOP ROW: Lauren Levine Judy Finkelstein. FRONT ROW: Emily Frank, Denise Pollak, Liz Warren. Alpha Xi Delta TOP ROW: Renee De Graaf, Pam Tittle, Cheryl Wachol, Gail Bock, Alicia Hooper, Kim Rodgers, Kathrin Walden. SECOND ROW: Denise Remesz, Carmelita Marquez, Darlene Patterson, Carol Meach, Sue Schmidt, Kathy Van Wagner, Pat Grimley, Deb Joslin. FRONT ROW: Gail Joslin, Dianna Knowlton, Kathy Kopanski, Judi Czako, Kathy Bean. 217 Delta Tau Delta TOP ROW (L TO R) : Marty Mager, Corresponding Secretary; Paul Wasser- man, Mike Savage. Ron Raymer Recording Secretary; Tom Guthrie, Rich Ressler, Jim Schaeferle. SECOND ROW: Tom Burling, Treasurer; George Romano, Jack Byrd, Tom Lowing, Vice President; Byran Ryker, President. FRONT ROW: Dennis Lesiak, Mark Pendergast, Tim Wilens, Bob Daniels. w $m Phi Sigma Kappa TOP ROW (L TO R): Andy Springstead, Dave Hall, Rich Hoyner, John Benkarski, Ken Lane, John Turnis, Manny Lentine, Greg Mayhew, Marty Brown. SECOND ROW: Mark Thudium, Mike Gannon. Mike Longe, Dan DeGrendel, Jeff Szabo, Cecil North, Paul Fogliatti, Doug Conlon. THIRD ROW: Dan Treppa, Kevin Kraushaar, Mike Ingels, Gary Taylor, Rob Kamenec, Ken Kelly, Ellis Perraut. FOURTH ROW: Marci Peck, Mary Kosman, Cathy Baylis, Katie Gannon, Laura Kahn, Laurie Carroll, Betsy Whitely, Bonnie Bohall. FRONT ROW: Sue Robertson, Eileen Callahan, Cheryl Klebba, Kodi, Linda Moncrieff, Sharon Bailey. Kappa Sigma TOT IrsAJvS .x . . I TOP ROW (L TO R): Rufus, Todd Hunsburger, Byrone Brandon, John Bielawski, Billy Martin. SECOND ROW: Dewey Jones, Dave Carbery, John Heaphy, Mark Golash, Dave Cowman, Dave Martin, Mike Grunt. THIRD ROW: Mark Lonner, Lindsey Higgenbottom, Frank Radar, Zeb Fredminer, K. C. Cowan, Craig Horn, Phillip Holm. FRONT ROW: Dick Frack, Marc Frick, John Bunch, Thomas V. Masliyk. Psi Upsilon mini i TOP ROW (L TO R): William Mason, Mark Gaertner, President; Jeff Johnson, Arnie Johnsen, James Everett, David Sorge, Ben Warren, David Watkins, James Bates, Dave Leathers, Richard Skaff. SECOND ROW: Scott Dunagen, Peter Bill, Secretary; William McAdam, Craig Hendrickson, Tim Flood, Jeff Patterson, John Wiltz, Mike Cenko, Greg Rasmussen, Jim Parish, Kevin Lum. FRONT ROW: Dick Joseph, Tim Whims, Joe Teifer, Vice President; Ted Shaw, Brad Boltz, Richard Meese, Thomas Wai- bridge, Bert Mooney. Kappa Alpha Theta TOP ROW ( L TO R): Amy Nyce, Celeste Hoffman, Kim Mc- Cullough, Mary Duffy, Lynn Brown, Sheri Reiff, Barb Agar, Karen Wilier, Sue Walter, Gale Lockwood, Sue Keller, Cathy Rhodes, Karen Marheine, Cheryl Peters, Carol Remen, Jan Nissl, Cindy Schneider, Lynn Darin, Peggy Evans, Colleen Connors. SECOND ROW: Jane Bowman, Jane E. Pince, Libby Gardner, Sue Burmeister, Peggy O ' Connor, Martha Mehring, Karen Glenn, Ginny Witter, Karen Schultz, Kathy Shaw, Sue Troost, Jane E. Liechter, Sandy Mossblad, Ruth Suswick. FRONT ROW: Kathy Segar, Jean Bethea, Marci Peterhans, Nancy Mc- Kimm, Kim Rabideaux, Huda Fadel, Lea Wood, Becky Beyer, Molly Thibault, Kim Pierce, Lori Sparks, Sally Helm. 222 223 TOP ROW ( L TO R): Blane Setogawa, Neil Bressler, Mitch Jackson. John Niemeyer, Rolfe Lindberg, Mar- tin Rock. SECOND ROW: John Miller, Shane Vartti, John Ostrander, Douglas Reid, Don Zekany, Mark Nelson, Jack Motz. Jim Carbone, Brian Patterson, Michael Bergum. FRONT ROW: Michael Momany, Matthew Winter, Barney, Rudy Wedenoja. NOT PIC- TURED: John Hausmann, John Hountras, Alan Miller, Mark Weiss, Larry Coates. Allen Shiroma, James Daoust Jr., Pete Leininger, Victor Lim, Mark Brewer, Michael Hayes, Jim Lathrop, Ken Healey, Robert Sharpe, Steve Marshall. Bill Stoner. II TOP ROW (L TO R): Frank Linn, Glenn Engman. Joe Martorano, Thaddeus Fedoruk, Jim Connoly. Mike Lucey, Ernie Dunbar. Bruce McCarthy. Gary Stern. Mark Warren. Bob Snyder. Dave Tamsen. SECOND ROW: Mark Bottrell, John Burroughs, Dave Swan. Steve Betz. Dave Brill, Joe Kastely, Allen Upton. Chris Burdick. Gary Osak. THIRD ROW: Walter Tamsen, Dan Chen, Rick Saier. FOURTH ROW: Harold Gallick. Kim Gardner, Mike Upton, Mark McCrimmon, Al Petro, Mark Van Sumeren. Philip Stirgwolt. FRONT ROW: Jon Vollmer. John Steeb. Mike Nedeau. Tom Repucci. NOT PICTURED: Mike Baker. John Sire. Chuck Bien. Tom Daigneau, Lincoln Frazier. Bill Hamm, Bill Light. Tim Kelleher, Martin Reifscheider, Howard Stone. Alpha Delta Pi J mvv . -V-- -- - +r w 1 ! 1 ! S ' r - jjL j|U ' , -A i $ffw t - ? ; TOP ROW (L TO R): Renee Mueller, Carolyn Boozer, Sally Bidol, Lynda Cristiano, Sandy Schlump, Sue Donaldson, Anne Hendrikson, Vicki Nurmi, Nancy Tauber, Mair Serletti, Suzy Rhoades, Lynn Van Den Berg, Linda Lavastida, Holly Ravitz, Mrs. Leidy, Debbi Page. SECOND ROW: Sandy Toswell, Chris Fisher, Deb Oldenberg, Paula Bar- toszewicz, Terri Boyd, Char Austin, Deb Fochtman, Erin Keeley, Kayla Prather. FRONT ROW: Jo McLain, Karen Ryan, Anne Marie Villeneure, Rosanne Charles, Monica Paliewicz, Karen St. John, Carol Smith. NOT PICTURED: Mary Alland, Lisa Attridge, Sharon Bonnani, Cheryl Borgesen, Judy Bottum, Katy Brody, Jacqui Briski, Terry Brown, Donna Carlson, Jo Lynn Connelly, Irene Dziechciarz, Vickie Faust, Karen Garrett, Mary Jo Gay, Marian Hale, Vikki Horrath, Carol Huebel, Chris Klein, Claudia Landis, Joie Mendoza, Cathy Mushna, Martha Niemann, Maureen O ' Shea, Teresa Owens, Lynn Pettirt, Chris Plawecki, Sharon Sakada, Mary Salutz, Peggy Surabian, Lynn Wattenbarger, Kathy West, Shelly Varoch. 226 Delta Gamma TOP ROW (L TO R): Carol Johnson, Becky Spoerl, Mrs. Donohue, Donna Zembala, Barb Kakenmaster, Kathy Birchmeier, Betsy Mewhort, Nancy Gooding, Sue Turcotte, Janet Knaff, Pat Davey, Lona Georgopoulos. SECOND ROW: Marlee McBride, Sue Ammentorp, Debbie Dean, Janet Mlott, Ann Schlubatis. THIRD ROW: Sue Schober, Judy Jenks, Deb Parker, Laryn Peterson, Blair Simmons, Leslie Hall, Ann Krieger. FRONT ROW: Kim Kitchen, Betsy Knape, Carrie Kudner, Jodi Dimick, Joy Phillips, Pam Home, Wendy Graff. NOT PICTURED: Eileen Kieran. 227 Phi Gamma Delta TOP ROW (L TO R) : Peter Smith, Doug Parfet, Mike Lamb, Frank Chambers, John Podryznik, Rick Nelson, Chris Simmons, Mills Moss, Doug Ottens, Rob Raymond. SECOND ROW: John Bisaro, Don Nelson, Jim Tobin, Mac Jacob, Karl Schweikart, Bill Wilson, Jim Osborn, Rick DiPasquale, Jeff Kelton, Earl Weintraub, Kevin Kennet, Dave Hay, John Dulas, Joe Bilich, Jeff Whitacre, Dave Sichel, Tom Mayer, Bruce Chew, Mark Walters, Cam Smith, Gary Johnson. THIRD ROW: Dan Weimer, Don Gillis, Greg Rosenberg, Don DeMallie, Gary Sulzer, Mike Quasney, Eric Silberhorn, Ivan Kerno, Art Albin. FRONT ROW: Joe Koon, Dave Dibble, Jeff Lute, Bill Milliken, Dave Swanson, Bruce Dane. NOT PICTURED: Rick Brand, Bob Carpenter, Andy Dallas, Bill Deuchler, Ron Fe nech, Bill Hartman, Malcolm Hatfield, Fritz Henderson, John Kelly, Greg Lundquist, Kurt Miller, Scott Palmer, Ken Parsigian, Mark Persitz, Eric Phillips, Ted Ross, Chris Schiebold, Jim Stewart, Keven Thieme, Jim Vaughn, John Williams. 228 Phi Delta Theta TOP ROW (L TO R) : Dave Copeland, Jim Browne, Tim Gates, Joe Cieslak, Dave McGreaham, Dave Ellis, Larry Pulkonik, Mike Brielmaier, John Kraus, Tom Potter, Bill Nisonger, Bill Soetters, Joe Fatture, Mike Foley, Chip Fowler, Tom Hewitt, Dave Brower, Mike Rector. SECOND ROW: Frank Bock, Jim Jamerson, Tom Nieman, Eugene Trom- bley, Roger Dooley, Jack Stuart, Craig Hamilton, Ralph Everson. THIRD ROW: Ron Phelps, Steve Schmenk, Duane Pollert, Ken Anderson, Nat Love, Bruce Young, Jeff Phillips, Jon McLain, Tom Walsh. FRONT ROW: Geoff Glass, Al Livingston, Bob Lewandowski, Michelob of Bavaria, Judd Lofchie, Steve John- son, Jeff Yapp, Scott Bjerke. 229 Alpha Tau Omega TOP ROW (L TO R): John MacMahan. Chuck Schornak, Steve Gib- son, Sean Butler, Mark Majores (pres.), Curt Anselmi, Jeff Thomas, John Rexford (v. pres.), Wayne Gray. FRONT ROW: Mitch Marciano, Larry Schroeder, Mitch Kaufman, Dave Black, Howard Kaplan, Tom Space. 230 Chi Omega TOP ROW (L TO R): Jill Stewart, Nancy Wagner, Anne Varner, Debbie Olin, Beth Coats, Cathy Nowosielski, Jane Freyermuth, Mary Christensen. SECOND ROW: Claudia Esbaugh, Carol Hagan, Becky Wilcox, Julie Fonde. Sue Pletrzak, Gray Gilfillin, Doris Engibous, Chris Gray, Nancy Alexow, Lynda Dean, Becky Happel, Kim Kuras, Jane Beland. THIRD ROW: Sarah Raiss, Diann Ohman, Ann Johnson, Wendy Stalo, Barbi Crone, Kathy Coy, Joanie Brewkert, Amy Ledebuhr, Julie Raiss, Pat Ryan, Andrea Beggs, Joann Stand, Cindy Selin, Cathy Crider. FOURTH ROW: Kathy Anderson. Linda Carpenter, Sandy Brawner, Kathy Scott, Karen Litton, Suzanne Higgins, Cheryl Terhall, Henlie Huang, Barb Stauber, Anne Hutchinson, Sue Lee. FRONT ROW: Gretchen Billmeier, Buzz Stone, Chris Cramton, Anne Stevens. Laurie Riester, Karen Stalo. 231 Alpha Phi TOP ROW (L TO R): Marilyn Kelly, Anne Bonanta, Betty Gavula, Dee Dee Eurs, Valerie Eurs, Marybeth Sullivan, Lauren Leimbach, Rhonda Germany, Diane Hofsess, Julie Patterson. SECOND ROW: Mary Ann Moore, Nancy Jacobs, Ann Kelly, Nancy Dewald, Betsy Connors, Terri Cook, Su Bowen, Bette Blanchard. THIRD ROW: Deb Masten, Marycke Vreede, Patty Jobbitt, Nancy Nowicki, Sue Fowler, Annamarie Kersten, Susie Zabriskie, Linda McQuaid. FRONT ROW: Sydney Shand, Gina Capalbo, Karen Sengelmann, Barb Betteman, Becky Knowlton. 232 Kappa Kappa Gamma TOP ROW (L TO R): Margie Daithc. SECOND ROW: Kathy Latcham, Kathy Beck, Linda Keskula, Shelley Sturm, Cathy Wilcox, Katy McCully, Mary Behan, Michele Hoy- land, Cindy Shields, Jenny Adams, Suzanne Streicher, Li a Pederson, Kathy Olson, Marcie Tread well, Kim Hourvitz, Rebecca McCook, Betsy Greenway, Michelle Adams, Kathy Erwin, Ann Snyder, Lori Jackson. THIRD ROW: Mrs. Kelley, Sue Corbett. Rita Kulesa, Sue Apeseche, Pat Kolin- ski, Louisa LaFarge, Beth Rinke, Laurie VanHampler. Kris VanSummern. FOURTH ROW: Heather Mitchell, Liz Free- man, Carol Kotzan, Connie Ortega, Sheila Makim, Ann Price, Denise Hitch, Christie Jacobson, Diane Fredal, Sue Donnelly. FRONT ROW: Carol Fredal, Jody Strom, Lynne Edwards, Gigi Fredal, Sue Hitchcock. 233 Martha Cook Residence TOP ROW (L TO R): N. Johnson, S. Wilhelm, S. Koivunen, P. Eaton, A. Osterdale, L. A. Kiessling, R. Motiu, M. A. Bates, B. Readett, P. Rossman, L. Peck, D. Magolan, D. Hackney. SECOND ROW: D. Fitch, E. Piatkowska, C. Bennington, K. Sheets, L. Bradshaw, K. Hirshbeck, K. Egge, P. Davis, G. Sadowski, C. Krc, C. Wayne, J. Smereck, V. Matthews, L. DuRoss, J. Schraudt, P. Johnson, M. Behan. THIRD ROW: L. Gartkey, D. Panagos, S. Smereck, M. Ayaub, M. Su, L. Fieber, C. Romzick, H. Hall, J. Ortisi, S. Stremmel, S. Habkirk, J. Coulter, A. Thoen, C. Ostrom, M. Conley, K. Boyle, M. L. Kruse, K. Cannon, R. Kegley. FOURTH ROW: M. Sobin, E. Katz, C. Miles, D. Friesen, J. Eldridge, D. Wittbradt, M. Zaar, S. Shlanger, C. Christy, B. Hooper, E. Badzik, C. McCormick, D. Ahem, C. Putney, L. Van Overbeke, J. St. Clair, T. Horvath, D. P. Shaffer, L. Walraven. FRONT ROW: H. Kim, P. Chaem- chaeng, C. Guerrierco, R. Janis, K. Skinner, B. Shingleton (Dietician); O. Chernow (Director); D. Day (Asst. Director); A. Fisher, M. Tsao, L. Saunders. 234 Markley Minority Affairs Council 44 UMOJA " TOP ROW (L TO R): Derrick Foster, Vice President; Franklin Smith, Calvin Evans, Wade McCree Jr. , Vanderbilt Buckner Jr. , James E. Foster Jr., DeLois Toins, President (MC); Jeffrey G. Foster, President (MAC); Rhonda Minetee, Eric DeLaRosa, Gerald Scales, Andre Reddick, Vice President (MC); Lionel Verdun. SECOND ROW: Harold Smith, President (NAACP); Patricia Moffett, Velda Garner, Esquerita Carpenter, Bernice Lucas, Audrey White, Karen Bamett, Angela Drayton, Michele Henderson, Ron Ward, Edward Boyd. FRONT ROW: Edward Pearson, Deb- orah Mays, Stephanie Glanton, Phyllis Counts, Vanessa Waters, Darlene Riggs, Stephanie Scott, Rodney Gordy III. NOT PIC- TURED: Alice Abrams, Pat Anderson, Sheila Brent, Gale Brown, Wendell Brown, Dennis Collins, Nancy Conyers, Carolyn Council, Vincent Cook, Brenda Cooper, George Crawford, Mya Davis, David Eaton, Rosland Edward, Linda Ellington, David Epps, Stephen Ernst, Renee Gilbert, Jackie Gorman, Michael Griffen, Joyce Guzman, Joel Hackett, Harry Hall, Lewis Harris, George Hawthorne, Mark Haywood, Christina Hill, Antoinette Johnson, Wynona Johnson, Kenneth Jones, Colin Joseph, Keith Kiles, Paul Leverett, Curtis Longs, Pam McClain, Velma Malone, Sharon Maxey, Demetrius Mitchell, Terri Mitchell, Robert Moore, Marvin Morris, Teresa Mosley, Sharon Murrya, Michael Myles, June Ridgeway, Cheryl Rogers, Joyce Taylor, Kevin Thomas, Peggy Vaughn, Mildred Wardell, Penny Washington, Teresa Webb, Kathy Wilcox, Williams Joshua, Mike Williams, Catherine Willmore, Donna Woodruff, Ronald Young. 235 Graduates NEILASAOKA BS Architecture KIRK BODICK BS Architecture GORDON BRUNNER BS Architectural Design DARYL CARTER BS Architecture GEORGE CHICK BS Architecture MARY DEVRIES BS Architecture JOEL FEIGENBAUM BS Architecture DAVID FRENCH BS Architecture GERALD A. GIZA BS Architecture SALLY GUREGIAN BS Architecture ROBERT LEE HILL BS Architecture TIMOTHY HOEHN BS Architecture WENDALL KALSOW BS Architecture KAREN KEATING BS Architecture KRISTINE KIME BS Architecture DAVID KUCHUK BS Architecture 238 CHARLES LAUER BS Architecture PHILIP LEWIS BS Architecture KEVIN MILLS BS Architecture DANIEL OBRIEN BS Architecture THEODORE ONG BS Architecture ROBERT RASCHE BS Architecture DANIEL RIVET BS Architecture DANA SAFTOIU BS Architecture PAUL SILVERBERG BS Architecture FRANK SORISE BS Architecture RONALD SPINNER BS Architecture SUSAN TRIPP BS Architecture DONALD P. TYBUS BS Architecture and Urban Planning ROBERT WEST, JR. BS Architecture RILEY WILLIAMS BS Architecture 239 BARBARA BAUM BFA Dance BECKY R. BEYER BFA Interior Design AMY BODIAN BFA Art MARIAN FLOOD BFA Painting SHOSHANAH B. GOLDBERG BFA Design GWENDOLYN HARRIS BFA Art Education SHEILA HAYNES BFA Arts ROSEANN HEBELER BFA Arts JANINE HUBBARD BFA Graphic Design Photography LAUREN LEVINE BFA Design JAN MARIE MCCARTHY BFA Graphic Design DEBBIE MEKIS BFA Painting CLYDE MIKKOLA BFA Art DANIEL MURPHY BFA Painting KAREN O ' CONNELL BFA Art LAURENCE WIKKENS PITTIS BFA Design ELIZABETH RINKE BFA Industrial and Graphic Design JERRY ROBERTS BFA Design CAROL ROSEN BFA Arts JULIE SCHNEIDER BFA Dance LYNN SHALER BFA Design VALERIE SMITH BFA Art NADINE SOKOL BFA Design TRIENERE STEINBERG BFA Graphic Design LYNDA THOMAS BFA Art Spanish NANCY TUCKER BFA Design 240 REDDIX D. ALLEN BBA Accounting SUSAN D. AMMENTORP BBA Accounting JANET L. ANDERSON BBA Business Administration NORMAN D. ASH BBA Accounting LYNN R. BENSTEIN BBA Accounting ALAN B. BERCOVITZ BBA Business Administration DAVID F. BILBIE BBA Business Administration JOHN J. BRADY BBA Business GERALD O. BRODY BBA Business Administration JOHN BURGE BBA Finance HENRY R. CARABELLI BBA Marketing CHARLES GARY BBA Finance Marketing BRIAN CASEY BBA Accounting JONATHAN M. COLMAN BBA Accounting JOHN D. COOK BBA Business Economics YVONNE D. COOPER BBA Business Administration Finance 241 DAVID E. CORBA BBA Finance JOHN C. CORLEY BBA Business Administration CHERYL L. CRAWFORD BBA Accounting DONALD D.DEVORE BBA Marketing JAMES J. DRACOPOULOS BBA Business Administration BRIAN O. FORMAN BBA Actuarial Science CINTHIA L. FOX BBA Accounting HILARY L. FRANKLIN BBA General Business JENNIFER J. FRENCH BBA Business Administration MICHAEL R.FRENCH BBA Finance BARBARA GERSCH BGS Accounting MICHAEL A. GILBERT BBA Accounting ROBERT!. GORLAND BGS Marketing RICHARD V. GROCHAN BBA Management JAMES A. HAFELI BBA Accounting DAVID W. HALL BBA Business Administration GAIL L. HANSON BBA Accounting GREGG E. HERMAN BBA Marketing DENISE M. HORTON BGS Accou nting PETER A. HUBLEY BBA Accounting JANICE S. JABLONSKI BBA Management Policy and Control MARTIN JAVORNISKY BBA Business Administration ARNOLD W. JOHNSEN BBA Business Administration ANDREW C. JOHNSON BBA Business Administration PATRICIA C. JOHNSON BBA Management Marketing JAMES C. KALOGER BBA Accounting SHELDON A. KAPLAN BBA Accounting 242 DANIEL P. KAUPER BBA Business Administration BARRY A. KEMPA BBA Accounting LAWRENCE A. KEMPA BBA Accounting KEVIN J. KENNEDY BBA Marketing JOHNNETTA Y. KERSHAW BGS Accounting HERBERT B. KOPS BBA Personnel MARSHA A. KOZIOL BBA Business Administration LAURIE R. KRAUSE BBA Marketing ANN M. KRIEGER BBA Accounting ROBERT S. LOOMIS BBA Business Administration JAMES LUTTENBACHER BBA Accounting PETER M. MAGLOCCI BBA Business Administration DEBORAH I. MALDEN BBA Business Administration OLIVER MCDERMOTT BBA Business Administration MARY MCLENNAN BBA Business Administration PETER J. MERRITT BBA Business Administration 243 CAROL L. MERZ BBA Accounting ROBERT P. MILES BBA Business Administration ALLISON J. MILLER BBA Marketing ROBERT B. MINSTER BBA Accounting RHONDI MOE BGS Business Administration KEITH A. MORELAND BBA Accounting GARY L. MORRISON BBA Accounting MICHAEL R. MOSHER BBA Business Administration JOHN P. MOTZ BBA Accounting DANIEL R. MYERS BBA Accounting CHITRA NIGAM BBA Accounting DANIEL O ' NEIL BBA Business Administration ANN P. OSTERDALE BBA Marketing ROBERT PALMER BBA Business Administration STEVEN PATLER BBA Accounting ELLIS E. PERRAUT BBA Marketing RITA E. PETERSON BBA Accounting GERARD G. PHILLIPS BGS Business Administration RODNEY A. PIERCE BBA Business Administration JEFFREY L. READE BBA Business Administration JAMES REED BGS Business Administration LEROY REYNOLDS, JR. BBA Accounting RON F. ROBINE BBA Business Administration MITCHELL J. ROBINS BBA Accounting MARK RODGERS BBA Business Administration MICHAEL J. RONEY BBA Accounting JEFFREY C. ROSE BBA Actuarial Science MADELYN A. ROWE BBA Marketing 244 ERIC P. ROY BBA Accounting BRENDA SCHENTHAL BBA Business Administration SUSAN K. SCHMIDT BBA Business Administration PAUL C. SCHMIDT BBA Accounting EILEEN J. SCHOR BBA Business Administration TERRY J. SHERIDAN BBA Accounting LYDIA F. SIMS BBA Marketing GORDON P. SINKOFF BBA Accounting RICHARD D. SKAFF BBA Business Administration BRUCE E. SMITH BBA Marketing JOHN M. SPATH BBA Accounting LOIS A. STONE BBA Accounting ROGER SZAFRANSKI BGS Business Administration BARBARA THEISEN BBA Accounting RICHARD B. THON BBA Accounting JAMES F. TOMPKINS BBA Business Administration GORDON M. TUCKER BBA Marketing LAUREN B. VANDER BBA Marketing STEVEN R. WEISBERG BBA Accounting RAEANNEWONG BBA Business Administration 245 HAL G. WORSHAM BBA Business Administration BEVERLY BOGNER BS Dental Hygiene DEBORAH DOMBROWSKI BS Dental Hygiene KATHLEEN EARLY BS Dental Hygiene CATHERINE FOULKES BS Dental Hygiene MARGARET GAGLIARDI BS Dental Hygiene COLLEEN HABRECHT BS Dental Hygiene RISA HERSHON BS Dental Hygiene KARIN HOVSEPIAN BS Dental Hygiene PHYLLIS INDIANER BS Dental Hygiene AUDREY KANER BS Dental Hygiene KATHLEEN KILLINS BS Dental Hygiene MARIAN KRAUS BS Dental Hygiene 246 MIRIAM LIPNIK BS Dental Hygiene PHYLLIS MANLEY BS Dental Hygiene KAREN MEYERS BS Dental Hygiene PATRICE MIELOCK BS Dental Hygiene VICKI NURMI BS Dental Hygiene TINA ROSEN BS Dental Hygiene SHERI SCHWARTZ BS Dental Hygiene CHRISTOPHER SIMMONS BS Dental Hygiene LORI SINGER BS Dental Hygiene BEVERLY STONE BS Dental Hygiene JEANNETTE STRASBURGER BS Dental Hygiene SALLY TOLLES BS Dental Hygiene CINDY VERNIER BS Dental Hygiene MICHELE WEISS BS Dental Hygiene JANE WILLETS BS Dental Hygiene Education 247 APRIL ALFORD BA ED Early Childhood Education LISBETH BAILEY BS Special Education SARAH M. BARISH BA ED French Spanish PAULA BARNES BA ED Elementary Education BARBARA BELL BA ED Early Childhood Education ALEC BENDER BA ED Elementary Education CAROL BENNINGTON BA ED Early Childhood Education HEIDI BERGSON BA ED Education EULA BOOKER BS Physical Education NAOMI BRAND BA ED Early Childhood Education JOAN BRENKERT BA ED Elementary Education GARY BRODOWICZ BS Physical Education PATRICIA BURNS BA ED Elementary Education LAURA CECCARELLI BS Special Education TERRY CLARK BA Social Studies KATHLEEN A. COHAN BA ED Early Childhood Education KAREN CONDON BA Early Childhood Education LYNDELL CULVER BS Special Education KATHLEEN DATSKO BS Special Education ANN DAVIS BA ED Elementary Education RENEE DEGRAAF BS Environmental Education LUCY DOROSHKO BS Environmental Education VALERIE DUDLEY BS Occupational Education JOANNE EHRET BS Elementary Ed. 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ELDER BSN Nursing YVONNE EVANS BSN Nursing FREDERICK FIELDLER BSN Nursing ANNE FOSDICK BSN Nursing ANNE GALLAGER BSN Nursing KAREN GARRETT BSN Nursing KAREN GLENN BSN Nursing DIANE GODDEERIS BSN Nursing MARY HIGGINS HOOSE BSN Nursing NANCY IMMEN BSN Nursing GAIL JACKSON BSN Nursing JUDY JENKS BSN Nursing BARBARA KAKENMASTER BSN Nursing MARY KELLER BSN Nursing AMY KINSINGER BSN Nursing KAREN KITCHEN BSN Nursing GALE KLAR BSN Nursing NANCY KREUZE BSN Nursing ROBIN KRIST BSN Nursing CYNTHIA KUSHMAN BSN Nursing JAMES LANZ BSN Nursing LINDA LARKEY BSN Nursing CYNTHIA LAWSON BSN Nursing MARY ANN LEIENDECKER BSN Nursing MAXINE LENCER BSN Nursing CAROLE LEWIS BSN Nursing JO-ANN LLOYD BSN Nursing 308 SHERRY LUKE BSN Nursing KATHY LYONS BSN Nursing KAREN MALMSTEN BSN Nursing CHERYL MARINETTI BSN Nursing PATRICIA MARSHALL BSN Nursing LINDA MC GARRY BSN Nursing PEGGY MC NICHOL BSN Nursing ELIZABETH MONTGOMERY BSN Nursing DEBORAH OLDENBURG BSN Nursing KATHERINE OLSON BSN Nursing MICHELE OLZACK BSN Nursing CAROL OSBORN BSN Nursing NINA PALAZZOLO BSN Nursing DEBORAH PARKER BSN Nursing LINNAE PIERSKALLA BSN Nursing NANCY REDDAWAY BSN Nursing CATHERINE RHODES BSN Nursing MARY RIDLEY BSN Nursing BARBARA RUPPAL BSN Nursing CLAIRE SAURER BSN Nursing DIANE SCARPACE BSN Nursing MELISSA SCHEK BSN Nursing NOLA SCHRAMM BSN Nursing PAULA SCHROEDER BSN Nursing SUSAN SCHWAN BSN Nursing BARBARA SCOTT BSN Nursing DEBBIE SCULLON BSN Nursing JOYCE A. SMITH BSN Nursing 309 STEPHANIE SPOERL BSN Nursing KATHLEEN STAAT BSN Nursing BARBARA STANG BSN Nursing NATHALIE STREFLING BSN Nursing DONALD SWEM BSN Nursing MARYTHIBAULT BSN Nursing MARGARET WALTERS BSN Nursing BARBARA WHEELER BSN Nursing DESIREE WHITE BSN Nursing JANICE WINFREE BSN Nursing Pharmacy Public Health REBECCA BALL BS Pharmacy ADRENE BATES BS Pharmacy BRENDA C. BERSTIS BS Pharmacy MARY ANN BUKOVINSKY BS Pharmacy 310 MICHAEL BURKE BS Human Nutrition SCOTT BURNS BS Human Nutrition NANCY COOK BS Human Nutrition MARK FITZGERALD BS Pharmacy JANE GALANT BS Human Nutrition JENNIFER GAMBLE BA Community Mental Health VALERIE GENTILE BS Pharmacy GAIL GORDON BS Pharmacy CHERYL GRODMAN BS Pharmacy NANCY HARTRICK BS Human Nutrition GREGORY HIGBY BS Pharmacy RYAN LAUG BS Pharmacy KLAUS LAUTENSCHLAEGER BS Pharmacy LEE LEARNED MHSA Hospital Administration CHERYL LEONARD BS Pharmacy PATRICIA MARTEN BS Pharmacy LAURENCE MASON BS Pharmacy SUSAN MOROF BS Pharmacy EWA PIATKOWSKA BS Pharmacy DEBORAH RALPH BS Human Nutrition WILLIAM RIDELLA BS Human Nutrition GREGORY SAWCHUK BS Pharmacy CHERYL SCOTT BS Pharmacy BETTY SMOOKLER BS Pharmacy CAROLON SOKOLOWSKI BS Human Nutrition VALERIE TOM BS Pharmacy SH EILA TRATHEN BS Pharmacy DENISE WOLF BS Human Nutrition 311 MASTERS AND DOCTORATE DEGREES TAMARA LEE ACKERMAN MA Arts BA Education SEVERO V. BANTOLO BS Actuarial Mathematics MILTON O. A. BARRETT MSC Sanitary Engineering REYNALDO CENTENO MS Actuarial Mathematics JEFFREY CHOWN MA American Studies CHRISTINE D. COLE MPH Epidemiology RUTH DUGUE MA Linguistics DWIGHT DUSTON PHD Physics CLARK FREEMAN PHD Administration of Higher Education HERBERT M.GARVIN MPH Health Behavior Health Education KAREN GEOFFREY MA Library Science ALVIN A. HENRY MA Speech Theater TING-KIN V. HOUANG MS Bioengineering HARRY HUNTER, JR. MS W Social Work: Planning and Policy ARVIND K. JAIN MS Chemical Engineering ALETA JORDAN MHJA Hospital Administration 312 MARIA WILLS KING PHD Education Political Science LARRY LA RUE MA Psychology ROBERT LAI MA English KIN CHUNG LAM MS Civil Engineering JOSEPH S. L. LIM MS Acutuarial Mathematics PHILIP LINER MBA Accounting CARLW. LOVELL MD Inteflex EVELYN MIRAVITE MS Actuarial Mathematics FATIMA NIEVES MA Special Education WILLIAM PAPAJ MBA HEMANTAS. RAN A PHD History EVENGELINE ROSALES MSW Social Work ROBERT ROSOFSKY MA Psychology PAUL F.SACHS DOS Dentistry LAWRENCE G. SANGSTER MSCE Civil Engineering JAIME M. SANTIAGO MS Actuarial Mathematics MUKESH K. SANGHANI MS Civil Engineering CHARLENE SMITH MA Educational Media PHILIP STEIN MBA Business Administration HORACIO TEMPLO MS Mathematics ROB VANLOMPEBERG MS Mechanical Engineering JUDITH WEIGEL MBA Finance GWENDOLYN L. WILLIAMS MBA Information Systems PATTI WOLFE MS Speech Pathology LUN WONG MS Chemical Engineering 313 Special Thanks Bob Kalmbach, Joy Dunham, V Record; Larry Wright, Detroit News; Richard Lee, Detroit Free Press; Gary Friedman, Southfield Eccentric; Jack Stubbs, Ann Arbor News; Julie Bird, Information Services; Gerry Schneider, Noel Stiegelman, Delma Studios; Judy Mecum, U-M Dearborn; Steve Kagan, Pauline Lubens, Michigan Dai7y; Joe Cupp, Sam Lyndon, Walsworth Publishing; Karl Diener, Arch Gamm, Elizabeth Olynyk, Helen Peace, Carolyn Tucker. 314 ENSIAN Photo Credits GORDON TUCKER - 1, 2cr, b, 4, 5, 8, 9, 10, 13d, b, 14, 15, 17-22, 23tl, bl, br, 26, 27, 28tc, tr, 30, 31tr, br, 32-37, 42-45, 54tl, 58, 59, 63, 65tl, 66tr, br, 68, 70, 71, 72tl, tr, 76, 77, 87, 88, 89, 92, 92, 101- 105, 106b, 107bl, br, 108, 109, 112-115, 1241, 125, 127tr, bl, br, 128, 129br, 130, 131, 134-137, 139, 140t, bl, 141, 144, 145, 147, 151t, 153, 154tr, b, 156, 157, 162, 163, 172, 173, 188, 189, 191-196, 197bl, br, 198, 199, 200, 201c, b, 202, 203br, 204, 209, 210, 212, 213, 214, 216-219, 220, 221, 222, 223t, 224-235, 237, 238, 239, 277, 303, 314, 315, 321- 324, 325b, 326-331, 332t, cl, cr, bl. CINDY CHEATHAM - 72bc, 73, 84b, 107t, 120-123, 132-133, 146, 169, 180-187, 197t, 237, 249, 250, 292, 325t, 332br. BOB KALMBACH - 65tr, be, 66bl, 67, 69, 78-81, 96, 97, 99t, br, 105, 129t, 150, 151b, 166b. BOB EDMONSON - 44, 53bc, fr, 84tl, tr, 85, 91, 94tr, b, 95, 106t, 118, 119, 124r, 126, 138, 149tl, 171br, 206, 207. STEVE KAGAN - 3, 6, 7, 11, 12, 13r, 54br, 60, 61, 64, 74, 75, 83br, 94tl, 98bl, 99tr, 151tr, 154tl, 155, 158b, 164, ' 171t, bl, 203tr. ANDY FREEBERG - 23tr, 48, 86, 127tl, 140br, 153tc, 158t, 159, 160, 161, 168. PAULINE LUBENS - 49br, 50, 52, 54tr, bl, 55, 57tl, 149tr, b, 201t, 320tl, r. JANE PINCE - 57tr, 117b, 208, 215, 223b. MARK BENYAS - 46, 47, 50, 51, 142, 143. PHIL ISLIP- 116, 117, 178, 179. JIM TERRY -165, 318, 319. BRAD BENJAMIN - 56, 57b, 243. BERNIE COAKLEY - 82b, 90, 170. JACK STUBBS Ann Arbor News - 110, 111. GARY FRIEDMAN Southfield Eccentric - 336. RICHARD LEE Detroit Free Press - 148. Associated Press - 320bl. Administrative Assistant and Ensian staffer Emeritus Karl Diener. Publication Specifications MICHIGANENSIAN 1977 was printed offset by Walsworth Pub- lishing Co. of Marceline, Missouri. Publishers representative was R. Samuel Lyndon. The paper is Mead 80 dull enamel, and the end- sheets are four color process on 65 cover stock. Headline type is Souvenir medium; body copy Souvenir light; and captions, Souvenir light italic. Senior portraits by Delma Studios of New York City; Gerry Schneider, company representative. Four color photographs on Koda- chrome and Ektachrome; internegatives and custom color prints by Meteor Photo of Troy, Michigan. MICHIGANENSIAN is the all-campus yearbook of the University of Michigan, printed under the auspices of the Board for Student Pub- lications, Larry Berlin, Chairman. It is located on the second floor of the Student Publications Bldg., 420 Maynard, on the Ann Arbor cam- pus. Phone (313) 764-0561. MICHIGANENSIAN 1977 was edited by Gordon M. Tucker; Betsy Masinick and Alice Gailey, assistants. Business Supervision by Michael Sadofsky. Chief darkroom technician, Cindy Cheatham. 315 Patrons Friends The 1977 M cfiiganensian staff gratefully acknowledges the following people for their part in making this book a financial success. For their mone- tary contributions, these individuals each received a copy of the yearbook with their name imprinted on the cover in addition to being listed below. Mr. Mrs. Clare J. Ackerman Mr. Mrs. John L. Andrews Mr. Mrs. Marvin A. Balagna Reva Barnes Toby Ellen Boyer Raymond J. Rose Marie Brashaw Leonard Beverly Cackowski Dr. Mrs. Philip A. Casella Mr. Mrs. James G. Chakel Mr. Fung Cho-cheung David L. Dart Robert W. Duffield Joanne G. Ehret Mike Ferarolis Julius Franks, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Leroy C. Gingrich Irwin Florence Goldfarb Mr. Mrs. Maurice W. Head Mr. Mrs. Helmke, Larry Helmke Mr. Mrs. Michael Kieltyka Mrs. E. Kushner Mr. Mrs. George W. Lash Family Mr. Mrs. Ilija Letica Dr. Mrs. R. S. Levine Allen J. Lewis Dr. Mrs. Elliott Luby, Howard Luby Mr. Mrs. R. M. Macaulay Mr. Irwin Magadanz Mr. Mrs. Bryan F Mclntyre Thomas Sylvia Nash Rudolph Palombit John and Pat Peterson, Rita Peterson Mr. Mrs. R. Mark Ritzema Mr. Elmer C. Schacht, MICHIGAMUA Lee Shinn Herbert Stankwitz, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Albert V. Swan 316 Index Acknowledgements 315 Alpha Delta Pi 226 AlphaEpsilonPhi216 Alpha Phi 232 Alpha Tau Omega 230 Alpha Zi Delta 217 Architecture and Urban Planning 238-239 Art and Architecture 70-71, 239 Basketball, Men ' s Varsity 124-127 Basketball, Women ' s Varsity 140-141 Beaver, Dr. Frank 88 BetaThetaPi213 Business Administration 72-73, 240-241 Chi Omega 231 Chi Phi 58 Cicerone, Dr. Ralph 76-77 Closing 318 Collins, Judy 156- 157 Convention Carter 8 Credits 3 14 Cross Country, Men ' s Varsity 114-115 Delta Delta Delta 209 Delta Gamma 227 Delta Tau Delta 218 Dentistry 246 Distinguished Faculty 78 Eagles Concert 162- 163 Eclipse Jazz 158- 159 Education 85, 247 Engineering 94-95, 253 Field Hockey, Women ' s Varsity 116-117 Flint Dearborn 96-97 Football, Men ' s Varsity 102-103, 106-107, 110-111 Ford Rally 4-5 Fraternity Coordinating Council 206-207 Gilbert Sullivan Society 180-181 Gillespie, Dizzie 161 Graduates 312 Gymnastics, Men ' s Varsity 134-135 Gymnastics, Women ' s Varsity 128-129 Hockey, Men ' s Varsity 120-123 Homecoming 32-37 Hunt, Virginia 129 Intramural Sports 142-143, 150-151 Jarrett, Keith 160 Kappa Alpha Theta 222-223 Kappa Kappa Gamma 233 Kappa Sigma 220 Ladd, Hudson 166-167 Lambda Chi Alpha 210-211 Law School 86 LS A 262 Lytle, Rob 104 Major Events Office 188-189 Markley Minority Council 235 Martha Cook Residence 234 McConnell, Dr. James 89 McCracken, Dr. Paul 74-75 Michigan Daily 200-203 Michiganensian 196-199 MortarBoard 205 Music School 92-93, 303 Natural Resources 90, 305 Nursing 307 O ' Neal, Calvin 105 Panhellenic 208 Patrons and Friends 316 Phi Delta Theta 229 Phi Gamma Delta 228 Phi Sigma Kappa 219 Photo Contest 38-41 Pi Beta Phi 2 14 PsiUpsilon221 PTP Guest Series 176-177 Public Health Pharmacy 85, 91, 310 ROTC 82-83 Rose Bowl Supplement 321-336 Sailing Team 138 San Francisco Mime Troupe 161 Sax, Joseph L. 87 Schembechler, Bo 108-109 Sigma Nu 225 Sigma Phi 212 Soviet Gymnasts 148-149 Swimming and Diving, Men ' s Varsity 136-137 Swimming and Diving, Women ' s Varsity 130-131 Syncronized Swimming 139 Tau Kappa Epsilon 215 Tennis, Men ' s and Women ' s 146-147 Theta Delta Chi 224 Track, Men ' s Indoor 144-145 Uier, Bob 112-113 University Activities Center 184-185 Volleyball, Women ' s Varsity 118-119 Vulcans 204 Wrestling, Men ' s Varsity 132-133 mf M UP IS: America Says Goodbye to Ford, Bicentennial Welcomes a " New Idea " with Carter in its Third Century 320 i ' ' " , ' .-. 1977 Rose Bow Color Photography by GORDON M. TUC Design by BETSY MASINICK INDYC 1 MIPS siimu Hollywood offered a few of its biggest names as the Big Ten Club honored the Michigan Football Team with a dinner at the Hollywood Palladium. TOP: Red Buttons. CENTER: Buddy Ebsen with host Danny Thomas. BOTTOM: Pat O ' Brien. r. f I Trojans Wilt Blue Roses, 14-6 Pasade na Kiwanis Club Hosts 47 th Annual Kick-Off Luncheon! 1 V FC- NEWS KIWANIS EDITION KT mt! meets Michigan J ! louniament of This is it, you turkeys! This odveitisemenr presented os a " public service " by The Detroit News Lorgest evening newspoper circulation in America. on K r GO MICHIGAN! This advertisement presented as o ' public service by The Detroit News Lorgesr evening newspaper circulation in America V
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