University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1978
Page 1 of 304
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1978 volume:
1978 MICHIGANENSIAN BOD HUNTER Opening Campus Life Academics Athletics Arts Entertainment 14 1 Organizations Seniors 224 Closing 292 ' Copyright 1978 by the Board lor Student ublications, University of Michigan 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Printed in the United States of America by Hunter Pub- lishing Company, 2475 South Stratford Koad Wmston-Salem, North Carolina 2710} All rights reserved. Cover and Endsheet Design by Betsy A. Masinick Color Endsheet Photography by James L. Terry V r-tfti v r - - , " S MICHIGANENSIAN - ' , . " AA J i-%-- " m x- ,- 1978 MICHIGANENSIAN THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGA. , 420 MAYNARD, ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 48109 VOLUME 82 ' f Today ' s student is low-key, cautious, forceful, and intelligent ... a marketable commodity in an already saturated career market. ttflfe .. There are no excuses. For there is nothing to excuse. Today college is no longer synonomous with radical tendencies, anti-establishment overtones or staged demonstrations and it doesn ' t pretend to be. These liberalized objectives have been replaced with their counterparts: conservatism and passive ac- tion. The University of Michigan student does not meet such media propagated criteria of a past generation ' s beat-the-system " typical college student " definition. Today ' s student refuses to meet this criteria. Instead, U-M students set their own individual pace, style, and priorities. Today ' s student is low-key, cautious, forceful, and intelligent; riding an academic-oriented line, tangent in one point, to the job market curve. Profes- sionalism counts now for the future. The college investment pays interest on a quar- terly basis - - an increasing, predictable amount. Risk is minimal, valued benefits are high. It ' s a sure thing, a sure means to an end, with the net result being a marketable commodity in an already saturated career market. The U-M student is determined to satisfy wants and desires through success. Satisfied desires assimilate, generating a spunky, energetic drive towards an idealized reality. An ammendment to the obsolete " typical college student " definition needs drafting due to a student changeover of attitude, emph asis, and goals. Today, the University of Michigan gradu- ates an exciting new breed of student . . . And that is something not to be excused, but rather to be applauded. Saturday Delight . ' " . . j| : ' :..... I ' - ' ' ' " ' ; : 8 Building Memories 9 ' - UP " Seasons lai I p. lean stude Wl Addit the 01 look sleet andli An stude abac 12 I am a college student. I possess all the characteristics of a student and I can be characterized by all the possessions of a student. When the weather is nice, gym shorts, Addidas, an " M " t-shirt and flinging a frisbee is the order of the day. When the weather changes, look like Nanook of the North, trekking through sleet and snow in hiking boots, a warm down vest and levis. When wash day comes (which isn ' t too often), the levis go in. Then I sport my second favorite covering painter ' s pants. Another of my distinguishing marks as a typical student is the cloth covered hump on my back - a back pack. In it I carry all the essentials for surviving the day on campus. I am also natural; Dannon yogurt and 100% pure juice. But I am also cheap and desperate. I order Big Macs and Egg McMuffins, chew on bagels and pump myself with black coffee. I enjoy myself at football games with 100,000 or so other people and partying as often as I can, whenever the need arises. I have been classified and computerized. My plastic ID for CRISP and a 24 hour bank telecard for " magic money " to live. Yes . . . I am a college student. 13 Home Hornet oming ' 77 was filled with the c razy fun U-M students are noted for. Activities sponsored by various campus organizations packed the three-clay c elebration. Thursday ' s " Mad Miller Olympics " at the Triangle Fraternity House, broke beer chugging records. Friday, Maize ' n Blue Day, activities included the Evans Scholars ' Car Bash, the Ozone Parade, the Homecoming Parade and Pep Rally with Bob Ufer and Bo. The University Activities Center (UAC) Homecoming Dance provided the night cap. Saturday events started early with the SAE Mud Bowl and the UAC Lawn Display hudging. The sun shone brightly on the Michigan victory over Iowa. The Major Events Office concert by Waylon Jennings, and the numerous parties concluded Homecoming ' 77 in the usual Michigan tradition. - Again 4 - i LEFT: Ptato git " Car) ' Aft ' " rjBtfff LEFT: Color, J. Asquini, $20 gift certificate from Quarry Photo. BELOW: 2nd place B W, Evans Watkins John, $20 gift certificate from lice ' s Men ' s Shop. RIGHT: Grand Prize, Gary Mills, $50 gift certificate from Big George ' s Home Appliance Mart. BOTTOM: 1st place B W, T. Jeffery Clarke, $25 gift certificate from Ulrich ' s Book Store. 3rd Annual Michiganensian Photo Contest A 2 Summer Street Fair 18 A 19 Fall Art I Fair Cindy Cheatham, photographer 20 21 22 23 Ann Arbor is a mixture, a strange con- glomeration of the historic and the mod- ern. It is beauty and dilapidation. It is one city at times, two cities at other times. It is culturally distinctive and never culturally deprived. It is a permanent residence and a temporary one. It is Ann Arbor, and it is unique. Originally settled in 1824, the city boasts of a population numbering about 1 1 0,000. But this is a seasonal approxima- tion due to one major factor -- the Uni- versity of Michigan. The residential num- bers run in predictable cyclic patterns. Every fall there is an increase. Then, for three weeks at the end of December and the beginning of January, an unusual de- crease occurs. This is quickly countered by a population upsurge which peaks in the second week of January and remains level until about April 29th. Then a drastic movement out of Ann Arbor occurs, creat- ing an all time residency low that persists for four quiet, balmy, warm summer months. The cycle begins again every fall without fail. Without the tension-ridden, frenetic ac- tivities of the fall winter school terms, Ann Arbor transforms into one of the most re- laxed, slow-paced, enjoyable cities around. There are no languishing lines to wait in; people can just wander in out of restaurants effortlessly. And there is al- ways an empty table at any bar in town. The crowd does pick up, though, when the Ann Arbor Art Fairs make their annual appearances. The fairs receive national at- tention, and artists from all over the coun- try participate in what is one of the better outdoor assemblages of art today. Culture is virtually synonymous with Ann Arbor. Each year, more professional performances are staged in the city. Broadway in Ann Arbor is presented in the musical forms of " Bubbling Brown Sugar " and " My Fair Lady. " The Ann Arbor Civic ; 24 25 26 Theatre, the Gilbert and Sullivan Society, Musket Theatre, Soph Show, and various other dramatic, musical, and mime troupes offer an endless succession of events to attend. The University Musical Society also adds to the list of performances, inviting world-renowned individuals as Beverly Sills and Marcel Marceau. That is only theatre. Films, museums, architecture, literary and non-literary pub- lications contribute a sizable fraction of what is described as Ann Arbor ' s culture. As for sport s, the city and university stadiums, arenas, and physical activity centers seldom go long unused. Skiing, golf, football, field hockey, gymnastics, tennis, billiards, fencing they can all be played here. They are all energetically pursued in Ann Arbor. Research on all levels can be found in the heart of Ann Arbor, the University of Michigan. There is the PBB problem, the DMA problem, and the Ozone depletion controversy. Research facilities include the University Hospital, the Burn Center, and the University of Michigan Medical, Law, and Dental schools. The city ' s buildings mix old with new. The Power Center for the Performing Arts and the Dental School typify the new, the modern. Yet, a pleasing contrast occurs when these futuristic structures have been erected only moments away from the richly ornate and historic Kelsey Museum and rustic Ann Arbor Courthouse. Ann Ar- bor ' s Old West Side is one of the country ' s first historic districts placed on the na- tional Register of Historic Places. The town hints of a simpler way of life, now past, now lost to the years of expansion and technology. Ann Arbor has character. It is unique. It could very well be one of the best cities around in which to spend a lifetime, or at least four short years. Deborah Lacusta 27 Ann Arbor is nationally known for its great institute of higher learning, the Uni- versity of Michigan. It is also known for a few lesser institutions, the local Ann Arbor bars. In the same way that the Graduate and Undergraduate Libraries provide students with quiet, scholarly places to absorb the wordly knowledge of educated masters, the bars provide students with rowdy, so- cial places to absorb the intoxicating wis- dom of Jack Daniels, Gallo and Michelob. If it is Thursday night, the Village Bell basement is crowded and Greek. It ' s a weekly ritual, a traditional sorority and fra- ternity V-Bell takeover. Ann Arbor disco means Blue Frogge. Blue Frogge means neon flashes and fancy dancing. On the other hand, Second Chance houses rock hard, loud, live, and packed. Dancing is elbow to rib, tight and close. Of course, there ' s Bimbo ' s. Sing-along with the ragtime-washboard band such fa- vorites as " The Michigan Fight Song " , " California Here We Come " , " Theme From Batman, " and other assorted, ine- briating tunes. The Blind Pig features its standard jazz fare with a liter of wine From Boogie Woogie Red to the notorious Silvertones, 28 n for its theUni- iwnfora ,nn Arbor luateand students Sjsorb the masters, iwdy, so- iling wis- lichelob. ek. Ifs a vandfra- Frogge. and fancy , Second oud, live, ) rib, tight d such fa- it Song " , " Theme id, ine- each performs to a local following all its own. Sit back and enjoy. Peanut shells go on the floor, while country-blues bands strum away on stage. That ' s Mr. Flood ' d Party, an unusual con- glomeration of hanging antiques and a rowdy, foot-stomping clientele. To sit, to drink and to converse about life ' s enigmas and idle concerns is to cas- ually lean back in an orange canvas chair at Dooley ' s. Then, order another pitcher and lean back even further into the chair. Ahh . . . such are the simple wonders of an alcoholic beverage, the company of a few close friends, and the atmosphere of a local Ann Arbor bar. Deborah Lacusta Photography by James L. Terry , 29 Eating in Ann Arbor No one goes hungry in Ann Arbor. That has got to be the understatement of the year. The fact of the matter is that Ann Arbor has more eateries than the average student has dollars with which to enjoy. This ever-present financial drawback is an inherent characteristic of the typi- cal University of Michigan student. But, perchance, this very same student unex- pectedly becomes the benefactor to one-third of a Great-aunt ' s estate, or (even more likely) this stu- dent ' s parents come to town. Only the best res- taurant around will do for such an occasion. This is the " wine and dine " category of eateries. In- cluded among these ritz of diners are the Candy Dancer, Win Schulers, the Great Lakes Steak Co., and others. For those times when eating out must be mod- erately priced and is an absolute necessity be- cause the only can of ravioli was ravenously con- sumed late last night in a fit of hunger, the places to go are Old Heidleberg, Bicycle Jim ' s, Pretzel Bell, the Cracked Crab, Bimbo ' s, the Real Sea- food Co., Second Chance, and the Wiffletree. To get that healthy chapoti or Spinich Lasagne meal, dinner should be at Eden ' s or Seva natural food restaurants. 30 If it ' s pizza that one craves, and the Domino ' s Omega ' s-delivered-to-your-door vari- ety just won ' t do, then the places to eat are Cot- tage Inn, Lamplighter, Dooley ' s and Pizza Bob ' s. On a weekend, if it ' s late and everything else is closed, and one is very desperate, then the only alternatives are the Brown Jug and the Wolverine Den. It is really quite amazing how good food can taste when starvation has set in. For food anytime, fast and furious, there are the good ' ole stand-bys McDonald ' s Burger King and Olga ' s Kitchen. At these three places a tem- porary cure for the munchies can be found, at a price everyone can afford. Thus endeth " eating in Ann Arbor, " a some- times practical guide for the perplexed student on restaurant nourishment (or undernourishment) away from home and mother. Deborah Lacusta Photos by Cindy Cheatham 31 vM l | til ' Talk about an exciting array of activities . , " It ' s called pre-game, first-half, half- time, second-half activities. Actually, it ' s what goes on while the game is going on. Included in the activities are refresh- ments. What an assortment. Peppermint Schnapps, Liebfraumlich, Heinekin for those who can afford it. Pabst, Strohs, Gobel for those who can ' t. Of course, there ' s the non-liquid smoker ' s brand of refreshment for those who hate waiting in long lines. Flying objects are included at no extra charge. Frisbees, beach balls, paper planes, paper wads, garbage, cans, and hats tend to circulate in the immediate atmosphere above the stands. Almost forgot everybody has the chance to be one of the many popular individuals who gets passed up. This gen- uine, uplifting experience can move a person the distance of 90 rows faster than a car driving the distance of a block in Ann Arbor traffic. A must for the daring football game newcomer. Talk- about an exciting array of ac- tivities . . . There ' s no better way to spend a football Saturday afternoon. Deborah Lacusta 32 abo evei che mai fie " ec N k Wo " No Meechigan fan will forget today . . .the crowd is gonna go bananas in just about ten seconds . . . , " Bob Ufer an- nounced, his shouts increasing as the sec- onds dwindled. " ... 4-3-2-1 . . . don ' t ever forget the final score, " Ufer hoarsely yelled, " Meechigan, 14 ... Ohio State, 6. " The crowd went wild, hugging, kissing, cheering, jumping, celebrating. Electric maize and blue excitment shot through the stadium. The tense game was finally decided, then M fans let loose. No Michigan fan could ever forget that day -- the day OSU brought roses to the Wolverines. Deborah Lacusta MmMm GOOD! 35 On the eighth floor of the Physics and As- tronomy Building, there is an office that is the picture of delightful disarray. Books, magazines, and articles are piled high on a table, while as- sorted papers have accumulated to overflow on a nearby desk. Balanced on top of the stack of desk papers is an obsolete typewriter. A small vase holding three red roses is carefully perched on a cleared-off table corner. Behind the oaken desk sits a little grey-haired woman. About her neck hangs a delicate maize and blue necklace. That woman is Hazel M. " Doc " Losh, the legendary true blue supporter of all Michigan sports, the Michigan Homecoming Queen for life, and the much-loved and respected professor of Astronomy. Doc Losh came to the University of Michigan in 1921 as a graduate student in Astronomy. In 1927, Doc Losh was on the staff teachin g As- tronomy. Her classes were extremely popular. " My lectures were always packed, " recalls Doc Losh. " Students would be sitting on the stage and in the aisles. " I taught for 41 years, which means I ' ve had about 50,000 students, " Doc proudly states. It has been reputed that many " M " athletes enrolled in Doc ' s Astronomy classes because of her sports-minded grading system A for athletes, B for boys, and C for coeds. Doc Losh, " I ' ve got this awful football problem ... " smiles, adds, " . . .and D for dummies that be- lieved it. " " But it ' s kind of cute, I guess. Of course there ' s nothing to it. Just because they were an athlete, they didn ' t get an A by any means. There ' s one former student athlete who is now in Chicago that got a D. And he never lets me forget it. " Doc Losh explains, " I had loads of people in my classes who weren ' t athletes. Athletes were just a small proportion. " But Doc has had her share of now famous people who were once mere undergrad astronomy students. Her eyes sparkle as she proudly lists their names Bob Ufer, Bud Guest, Tom Harmon, Ron Kramer and others. Doc Losh still keeps up her Michigan en- thusiasm. She goes to every home football, bas- ketball, and hockey game. " I don ' t care as much for basketball. But I ' ve got this awful football problem, " Doc states simply. But it ' s not such an awful problem, because Doc Losh seems to be coping and enjoying every minute of it. Why Michigan sports, especially football, just wouldn ' t be the same without its number one fan Doc Losh faithfully cheer- ing in the stands. Deborah Lacusta Photography by Betsy A. Masinick 36 Michigan ' s Man Up Front i lacusta " Band, take the field. " Those magic words with the power to make skin tingle and eyes water must do something on a more drastic level t o Jeff Wilkins. How else could this ordinary, unobtrusive, Levi-clad stu- dent be transformed into the baton yielding, high strutting drum major in the U-M Stadium on football Saturdays? Although Wilkins has been donning the blue and white garb of the drum major for three years, he has been a band member for four. He credits that first year in the trumpet section with teaching him valuable M-band procedures many not terribly different from those of Ann Arbor ' s Pioneer High School Band, of which Wilkins was a member for three years. There- fore, it was a not-so-green freshman who arrived on campus in 1974. At that time, however, Al- bert Ahronheim had just finished his second year wearing the tall drum major hat. When band tryouts were held that fall, Wilkins took part " basically to let people know who I was, " and then took a place in the trumpet section to watch, learn, and get ready. After the season, Ahronheim graduated, leaving the drum major position .open. Wilkins, as is the custom, strutted his stuff before the entire band and was elected to be " the man up front " . While still in high school, Wilkins began to develop the high strutting, back bending opening which has become his distinguishing characteris- tic. His predessesor, Albert Ahronheim, de- parted from this style, employing highly theatri- cal flips and less strutting. Wilkins acknowledges the colorfulness inherent in Ahronheim ' s technique, but contends that his own style is more in keeping with the Michigan tradition. " My style is more the traditional style as far as Michigan goes. It is more like what I consider drum majoring to be, " he states with mild pride. Developing and executing an opening style is only part of the drum major ' s responsibilities. Other jobs include keeping the practice drills in order, giving whistle and vocal commands, coordinating the pre-game entrance with the announcer, and anticipating the thoughts of Di- rector George Cavender. Although the annual try-out procedures include demonstrations of marching skills, compatibility with the brain waves of Cavender is not tested. It is a necessity, though, and Wilkins attests to the length of the learning process. " Even after three years, " he says, " no way have I mastered it. I got yelled at alot my first couple of years, but it ' s starting to die down now. " The volume of Cavender ' s voice at Elbell Field from 4:00 to 5:45 every fall day is necessary, according to Wilkins. He classifies the M-band as a disciplined band with more of a physical type of marching, requiring strong leadership. Even so, Wilkins does not type Cavender as a disciplinarian extreme, but more as a classical parent figure. " He is trying to motivate you to motivate yourself. He won ' t let you let down, " Wilkins says of Cavender. " In the end, you ap- preciate it. " As the end approaches for Jeff Wilkins, he does appreciate it. He knows that members of the most democratic organization on campus come away from a season with more than stron g leg muscles. Along with learning to take pride in an organization, Wilkins says " you come away with the habit of giving everything you have, to everything you do, no matter if you are a doctor, lawyer, merchant or chief. " So that is the secret. It isn ' t the words over the loudspeaker, the uniform or the crowds that cause the mystical transformation from student to leader. It ' s pride, Jeff Wilkins and the Mich- igan Marching Band. Carol Cachey 37 I I.F. Stone, Washington journalist, criticized the Carter Administration. David Israel, of the Energy Research and De- velopment Administration commented on Carter ' s energy program. Joshua Ruben- stein, an Amnesty International representa- tive, condemned human rights violations in the world. Seymour Melman, of Col- umbia University, explained conversion from a military to a civilian economy. And John Dean, Watergate conspirator, con- fessed his " Blind Ambition " . From criticism to corruption, from ex- planations to expletives they all had something worth telling. They told it through the Viewpoint Lectures a part of the University Activities Center (UAC). Deborah Lacusta i 38 Viewpoint Lectures: 39 VA Nurses Gain National Attention Christina Schneider, photographer The long and involved VA nurses saga began in July, 1975. During that month, several mysterious breathing failures occured at the Ann Arbor Veterans Administration Hospital, initiating one of the most lengthy and complex investigations in the nation ' s history. The breathing failures were found to have been caused by Pavulon, a powerful, poisonous muscle relaxant drug. Investigation ensued. VA nurses, Leonora Perez and Filipina Narciso, became suspect in the 1975 multiple poisoning. The nurses were brought to court and tried. Nearly 100 witnesses filtered through the courthouse during the five month trial. Meanwhile, the case was give national attention, and the nurses received national support. The jury deliberated a record 15 days before the verdict was delivered. Perez and Narciso were found guilty on three counts of poisoning and one count of conspiracy. Deborah Lacusta ABOVE: Supporters of Filipina Narciso and Leonora Perez manning a booth at the Ann Arbor Summer Art Fair. RIGHT: Convicted VA nurses Narciso and Perez at Art Fair. Pa I 40 Panhellenic Plant Sale 41 Financial Aid 42 Almost all students, rich and poor alike, wish someone else would pay for their education. Well, if you ' re from Ingham County and your geneology shows a direct line to a World War I veteran, you might be in business. Of if you are a woman graduate of the Medical School preparing to go out as a medical missionary - - preferably Pres- byterian - - chances are your education could be paid for, at least in part, through one of the roughly 500 special scholarship funds controlled by the University. And if you are also a foreign-born Oriental woman, an American Indian, or a decendant of Seth Harrison, you might have a free ride through school. Most of these special scholarships come from contributions by private individuals. Roughly half are distributed under the aus- pices of Ivan Parker, Consultant to the Of- fice of Financial Aid, and one of its found- ers. " As a general rule, academic merit is more likely to determine the order you are considered, " Parker said, " but financial factors determine how much you get. If you received a $2000 scholarship and I received a $200 one, that would not mean I am 10 times dumber. " " In any competition, " he asserted, " the higher the grade point, the earlier the per- son will be considered but not neces- s arily the more the person will receive. " The awards are of varying amounts, ranging from as much as full tuition plus $250 month for the neediest grad student presently receiving the Levi Barbour scholarship for Oriental Women, to as lit- tle as $50 month for tuition under any number of the scholarships. Many of the contributors have estab- lished specific eligibility requirements for their scholarships. There are scholarships for men and women. There is even one for women in Oxford Housing. Some are only open to students from certain towns or counties while others are restricted to stu- dents in particular departments. Even though the Laverne Noyes Schol- arships were designed to help pay for the education of World War I veterans, the fund still lives and helps their grandchil- dren. When he died, Noyes left $69,000 because the Gl Bill did not exist at that time, said Parker. " The last son of a veteran to come in here was close to 20 years ago, " he said. " In fact, I ' ve never given it to one (veter- an). " Once a student came in here and his face lit up all over when I told him about the scholarship, " he continued. " But, when I asked him if his relative had re- ceived an honorable discharge, he re- plied, ' My grandpa fought for the Kaiser. ' ' " Since that time, I ' ve always said ' fought ' for the American side, " he chuck- led. Some of the scholarship funds are meant to stay in the family. For example, the Seth Harrison Scholarship was estab- lished in 1895 with a gift of $25,000 from Clara Harrison of New York in memory of her father. There is an escape clause how- ever. If no decendents show up for seven straight years, the money is used to help other deserving students. " Last time I checked, they had six Harri- sons on it. It ' s surprising how many show up here, " Parker noted. Another scholarship fund, the American Indian Scholarship, started on 1 932 with a vote by the Regents. The recipients must show financial need and be at least one- fourth Indian. Though proving Indian an- cestory is a complicated process, this year about 25 reap the benefits of the fund. The Jessie Radcliffe Scholarship, given to women graduates of the Medical School preparing to go out as medical missionaries, is given to one woman an- nually, except when the fund is ac- cumulating interest. People interested in applying for the fund should address the Dean of the Medical School. The first University scholarship program was begun in 1858. Since then, many have come and gone. One of those whicn has gone is an award for the freshperson who wrote the best entrance examination in Greek. Dan Oberdorfer Daily Staff Writer 43 Ann Arbor Housing Alternatives During the past 1 years enrollment at this uni- versity increased an average of 500 students per year. This university ' s last housing project was in 1968, a decade ago. This is the University of Michigan. In 1 970, this city ' s rent was 72 per cent higher than the national median. This city ' s current vacancy rate is 0.7 per cent, according to the Institute for Social Research. The minimum allowable rate for a healthy housing market is 7 per cent. This is Ann Arbor. Add this university and this city together and a familiar equation emerges. The equation contains three basic variables: Ann Arbor, the University of Michigan, and housing. There is one problem with it, though - - its product never seems to come out right. In September of the 1977-78 school year, the housing shortage once again showed a healthy sign in the form of about 120 unaccomodated freshwomen. In an effort to supply living quarters for these students, University Housing converted 75-80 dorm lounges into sleeping rooms. For more than 100 freshwomen, these " temporary " rooms became permanent. These extra women, along with a yearly en- rollment increase, have helped create dormitory overcrowding. University dorms housed 400 more students than their originally intended ca- pacity levels during the year. In the past, statistics have shown that the uni- versity has housed 33 per cent of the student 44 body. This figure has now become 29 percent. The overcrowding was also due, for the most part, to lack of dorm space. According to John Feldkamp, former Director of Housing, there are only 9,600 single units and 1,700 married hous- ing units for 12,000 Michigan students living on campus. It is obvious -- space is scarce. The housing scarcity has been continually building since 1968, when the last housing facility, Bursley- Baits, was constructed. Ten years without hous- ing expansion, despite university population ex- pansion. To dramatize the effects of the housing short- age, the Coalition for Better Housing staged a " tent-in, " setting up tents on the lawn of the Stu- dent Activities Building. The student organized group claimed the university has " aggravated the housing shortage in recent years by housing a smaller percentage of its students annually. " They proved their point. Students not living in dorms seek apartments or rooms in houses. The price these students pay for 45 Housing (cont.) such living spaces is high, 72 percent higher than the national median rent. Students play naive tenant to landlords who have capitalized and monopolized the Ann Arbor housing market for years. It isn ' t fair, of course, but there isn ' t much one can do about it. Acting University Housing Director Robert Hughes, has said that even with declining en- rollment, as predicted from the declining birth- rate, there would still be more housing demand than the university coukl accomodate. Housing projects and financial packages have been developed by University Housing and sub- mitted to the Regents for approval. Many of these packages have been turned down, with other fi : nancial matters taking precedent. John Finn, Di- rector of Housing Information, explained that " everything depends on the Regents. We think we have a good case for added housing. We think we ' ve had a good case for five years. " On December 15, 1977, the U-M Regents re- ceived a housing report, as requested. The Re- gents were asked by the University Housing Council, to consider the need for additional hous- ing. The report outlined three alternatives for in- creasing student housing on the Ann Arbor cam- pus: relocating the academic offices in West Quadrangle, using some of the Michigan Union guest rooms for student housing, or the construc- tion of a new single unit housing facility. Hughes commented, " The communications to the Regents from the University Housing Council followed a very tight housing situation this past fall. At the end of September, the residence hall system was at 102.5 per cent occupancy. " As this detailed report was presented, the famil- iar equation emerged again. The equation with its basic variables Ann Arbor, the University of Michigan, and housing awaits action. Any ac- tion, though, will always be somewhat delayed, as other financial matters tend to take precedent. Deborah Lacusta i II 46 Jt % J5 0 (HK-: MB . ' I -- HKfl, i " j. .- ' - Greek life is not for everyone, nor does it pretend to be. That is pretty much how many of the Univer- sity of Michigan students, both Greek and non-Greek, seem to perceive life at Sigma Nu or Alpha Delta Phi, or Kappa Alpha Theta, for all that matters. " There is no doubt in my mind, " explains one Junior, " that many of my friends who are in sororities and frats have a good time. But with all the house meetings and parties and activities going on, a person loses something too and that ' s his or her privacy. " Apartment living, or renting a room in a pri- vate house, does have its advantages. Besides privacy, a student may live as he she wishes without feeling the need to conform to Greek house standards. " Sure, there are some standards. But you get that just about everywhere you live, " a sorority senior states. " The big advantage of a sorority is its social opportunities. There is always some- thing going on. And you can always find some- one that wants to do something, " she con- tinues. Though house meetings must be attended and chapter oaths must be taken, Greek living isn ' t all that bad of a deal. " It ' s just good to know that I have many friends I don ' t think I ' ll ever loose. I ' ve become close to them through a kind of common tie, which is the sorority, " the senior adds. " For me, living in a frat would be too se- cure, " a senior liberal arts student claims. " I want to be my own person. I don ' t want to be labeled with a house name, or referred to as a letter of the Greek alphabet. " It must be true Greek life is not for every- body. But to those it is for, Greek living is the best there is. Deborah Lacusta ' . . . Alpha, Beta, Ceta, Epsilon, Upsilon. . . Gamma, Omega, Pi, Di, Si, Chi, Pi, Tri, Pi, Xi, Pi, Di . . . Theta, Lamda, Delta . . . You think you ' re cool if you hang up a sign saying ' Theta Theta Beta ' . . . " " ... We ' ve got ourselves a pollution problem here. And I can tell you how to solve it blow up the planet then, you wipe out pollution " . . .Go Blue! Hey. . . why don ' t all you people from out-of-state leave? Leave Michigan because Michigan is for us Michiganders. Go back to Ohio . . . " " . . . Ann Arbor is a zoo, a carnival, a road-side freak show . . . " " ... Richard Robinson and Dr. Diag are two different people, two distinctly different people. One of them is trying to understand the other one. . . I don ' t know which one that is yet, but . . . " " ... My parents wanted me to be a lawyer. I always wanted to be a ventriloquist . . . N-E-S-T-L-E-S Nestles makes the very best chocolate . . " . . . Dr. Diag . . . His favorite past-time is philosophizing, pseudo-philosophizing and speaking in- coherently . . . That ' s Dr. Diag, who ' s true identity is Richard Robinson. Both are Ann Arborites from way back, both are irrational and crazy, both are one and the same. Dr. Diag practices his frenetic orations in the most obvious fashion, of course. He stands atop a trash can in the Diag, a sen- tinal of the mundane for all the University to see. Then, he loudly begins his famous, unpredictable ramblings npn-sensical truths on subjects consequential and in- consequential. Deborah Lacusta 51 Election Results Go To Court When Mayor Albert Wheeler defeated his Re- publican challenger, Louis Belcher, by one vote in last April ' s general city election, anyone with even a casual familiarity with Ann Arbor politics was predicting a long and bitter post-election struggle. Politics in our city in the past several year s has been characterized by bi-partisan conflict. The Republicans hold a slender one vote majority of the City Council. The Democrats have often been forced to rely on the mayoral veto or the threat of that veto to enact legislation congruent with their views on how the city should be managed. If the Republicans had defeated Wheeler in the election, they would have had a larger degree of control over city politics. But they fell short of their goal by the smallest of margins. Wheeler, of course, was ecstatic. On election night, he climbed onto a table at the Rubiyat, drink in hand, and howled, " One vote is as good as a million. " Belcher, the head of the Council ' s Republican Caucus, was dejected, although he managed to smile frequently after it became clear that fate had kept him from the office he had pursued for two years. The city ' s Republican interests had contributed considerable time and money to the Belcher campaign. They did not want to settle for two more years of Albert Wheeler. But few could have predicted last April that the election would cause the incredible furor that it has in recent months. The resulting law suit has been characterized by an ever expanding list of actors. Initially, Wheeler was the sole defendant named in Belcher ' s suit which seeks to over- turn the election results or have them voided but later the list was expanded to include the Washtenaw County Board of Canvassers, who certified the election results after a recount, and the City Clerks Office, which conducted the elec- tion. " I am a member of the city government, " Wheeler said during one discussion. " I have been re-elected and that election has been certified, recounted, and certificed again. This law suit is occurring through no fault of my own. " There was some debate over who should rep- resent Wheeler in the courtroom. Wheeler felt that he should have the benefit of the counsel of Acting City Attorney R. Bruce Laidlaw. But Laid- law deferred, saying that both candidates were members of the city bureaucracy and he could not represent either of them. Subsequently, the three judges sitting on the Washtenaw County District Court disqualified themselves from hearing the case, saying that their impartiality had been compromised by the political ramifications of the case. The State Ap- peals Court named Monroe County Judge James Kelley to hear the case. But the main actor in the unfolding drama turned out to be University of Michigan student Susan VanHattum who, because of a faulty street guide used by election workers, had been al- lowed to vote in the election, although she was not a resident of the city. Twenty other voters were in the same position, but VanHattum was to bear the burden of making a stand against the judge. Kelley ruled that the twenty voters had to re- veal, on the witness stand, how they had voted in the election. But VanHattum disagreed with the judge ' s opinion. She felt that the illegality of her vote was no fault of her own, and she should not be required to forfeit her right to a secret ballot. When she took the stand and refused to reveal her vote, Kelley told her she could be thrown into jail, saying, " only your testimony will unlock the jail doors. " VanHattum still refused. The news traveled quickly. Within a week, newspapers as influential and geographically dis- tant as the New York Times and The Los Angeles Times published editorials condemning the ac- tions of the court. The American Civil Liberties Union announced that it would represent any of the " Township Twenty " who felt compelled to keep their votes secret. The Michigan State Court of Appeals then handed down a decision upholding Judge Kel- ley ' s ruling. The ACLU held a news conference and said that they would be willing to appeal the ruling to the United States Supreme Court. There are two morals to this as yet unfinished story. First, if you did not vote on election day because you thought your single vote did not matter, you were sadly mistaken. Second, those who are aware of what they perceive to be their rights as citizens of this country must be reckoned with. Greg Krupa 1978 Co-Editor-in-Chief The Michigan Daily 52 rt vn fc Ml OK Photos by Alan Bilinski and Andy Freeberg 53 What Happened It has been a hard act to follow for those of us who entered college the autumn after Gerald Ford became President. The war was over, Watergate was over; the class of ' 78 came to Ann Arbor when there seemed little more to protest about. A new " Silent Generation, " this college generation has been called, with nothing to say or do. And that is a maddening thing yet under the annoyance at the banality of Sixties Nostalgia, under the protestations that yes, we are aware of the world and what is happening in it, we know inside that the old radical alumni are right. The campus has changed from a place of emotion, tension, and ethical concern to a place of dull determination to succeed in a world that has al- ready been made for us, a status quo world we are eager to join and have no particular desire to change. Something used to be happening here, and now nothing is happening, and as we pre- pare to leave Ann Arbor and the University, it is crushingly frustrating not to know what made the difference between then and now. The Sixties now are a bag of myths and memo- ries. The ' 68 and ' 70 alums sound like the old Establishmentarians they despised, telling old tales and reciting past glories. " Remember the South University Riots? Wow. And the sit-ins? " " How about the strike? " Common action, com- mon triumphs and defeats. There were indeed important accomplishments by students, but like other humans, the fun for them was in the doing. I think that is what the graduates from those days So ' years tor to made thattl waysl 54 to the Class of 78? remember now. So what will the Class of ' 78 remember together 1 years from now? What have we felt together, longed for together, worked toward with a sense that we all made a difference to the world? And we must answer that there hasn ' t been anything at all like that for us. If " Peace " was the Class of ' 68 ' s byword, certainly " Job Market " is our very own. College has been a waystation at which we paused to stock up skills for the grind ahead. It has not been a time to savor for its intellectual offerings and diversity, nor have we looked at the University as something we wanted to change together and leave our mark upon. The point is that we don ' t look at everything as being ours. Each student is devoted to MY problems, MY plans, MY ever, ever approaching future. And so it is difficult to think of any trace of us that will stay behind in Ann Arbor when we leave. We are certainly grateful that there is no Amer- ican War for us to protest. Moaning over the de- mise of the Sixties is just so much triteness. Perhaps our challenge will come later. All this preparation, one hopes, will do someone some good some day. Jim Tobin 1977 Co-Editor-in-Chief The Michigan Daily 55 56 I 57 ' ; , ; " . .:. Professor-on-Tour, Former President Gerald R. Ford lee luring at Rac kham Auditorium, November 4, 1977. ICS ' t m - M ::S:0:fe ,- ' : ,; President Fleming Criticizes Funding Underfunding and quality are inversely propor- tionate when it comes to evaluating the " State of the University. " According to University of Michigan President Robben Fleming, underfunding, enrollment trends and quality are the three major university concerns. In his annual " State of the University " address, presented at the October 3, 1977 Faculty-Staff Convocations, Fleming explained that underfund- ing was caused in part by a change in social priorities. Social concerns, such as the increasing cost-of-living, " have simply shifted monies away from higher education into other areas, " stated Fleming. In addition, state funding, federal support and private education grants have been steadily declining in recent years. Fleming viewed underfunding as inherent in causing another problem, that of continued higher education. " There is no magic in the stature of the University of Michigan. Quality in universities, " said Fleming, " like quality in anything else, is costly. " To confront the enormous underfunding prob- lem, Fleming suggested private fund-raising be in- tensified, minimized tuition adjustments occur, and energy conservation continue in order to re- duce utility expenditures. U-M ' s second concern is decreasing enrollment, Fleming remarked. State funding is geared to the number of students attending an institution, so it follows that decreased enrollment causes de- creased state support. The president also called for an " improved un- dergraduate curriculum " in order to attract poten- tial students, thus increasing enrollment. He added, " the greatest potential for change in the number of students who now go to college lies in women and minority students. " Fleming remained hopeful that enrollment numbers in these two categories would increase. Fleming explained U-M ' s case for keeping qual- ity in student attendance high. In reference to the B akke case and minority admissions, he said, " we have consistently refused to accept students from 60 " . . . changing social priorities have shifted monies away from education. " such (inadequate) backgrounds if their grades and test scores indicate little likelihood that they can cope " with U-M ' s academic program. On the other hand, quality housing is very much a problem, stated Fleming. He viewed cost and diminishing enrollments, due to birthrate decline, as the two major barriers in further housing construction. The University of Michigan faces many obstacles derived from the intermingling of underfunding, enrollment and quality problems. Fleming summed the " State of the University " as one in which there is " a long way to go before we can display the university at its very best. " Deborah Lacusta Photos by Peter Serling 61 Distinguished Faculty Awards 1977 62 jiPr Seventeen University of Michigan faculty members were recognized and honored at the annual faculty-staff convocation for " schol- arship, teaching and service. " The Distinguished Achievement and AMOCO Good Teaching Award recipients were; Richard D. Alexander, Zoology; Burton L. Baker, Anatomy; Carl Cohen, Residential College, Philosophy; Phillip J. Elving, Chemis- try; Russell A. Fraser, English; Herbert W. Hildebrandt, Business Administration and Speech; Alan B. Howes, English; Alfred G. Meyer, Political Science; Warren E. Miller, Political Science; and James N. Morgan, Eco- nomics. 64 Service Awards Distinguish Service Award winners, those junior faculty members recognized for excel- lence in teaching and service, were James E. Crowfoot, Natural Resources-Urban Regional Planning; Gwendolyn S. Cruzak, Library Sci- ence; Laurence A. Goldstein, English; James A. Hand, Chemical Engineering; Glen M. Knudsvig, Latin; and Otelio S. Randall, Inter- nal Medicine. Peter Steiner, Economics and Law, received the book award for his 1975 published work, Mergers. 65 Literature, Science Arts 66 Same Goals New Ideas When Judith Bardwick came to the University nearly 20 years ago, she was the pregnant wife of an ex-air force officer. Today, she is the Associate Dean of Student Academic Affairs in the Literary College. " That I was first accepted as a student when I was a pregnant wife was unusual I was allowed to work in an area that did not exist yet: psychology of women, " she says. Bardwick, a native New Yorker who also teaches a psychology of women graduate course, considers herself an example of the University ' s liberal mind- edness. " I was never conceived of as a token, " she says, " and this is significant of all the women in the Literary College. " Although Bardwick officially began her new job at the beginning of fall term, 1977, she has been working at her duties since mid-July. Her first re- sponsibility is to " enhance the undergraduate learning experience, " she says. " My overall goal is to increase the University ' s and the Literary Col- lege ' s communication to undergraduates, " she says. " Things to look forward to are possible freshman seminars for freshmen not in the Pilot Program or the Residential College it seems feas- ible within the limits of the resources we have. " Bardwick ' s new role also means she will have to decide which groups and purposes get the biggest slice of time and resources. Goals and priorities, she says, have to be continually monitored. " It ' s a process of continual adjusting and compromising, " she admits. " Administration is a hard role; re- sources are limited, as we all know. But I ' m en- couraged by my experiences and by the goals of this institution. " As a junior psychology professor, Bardwick wit- nessed the heated and turbulent debates over the proper functions of the University during the Six- ties. She ' d like to see some of it today. " Back then, the students specifically challenged you: ' What can you tell me that will be of use to me? ' Many professors were forced by their students ' questions to examine their own values. " University life can sometimes be less worth- while without confrontation, however. " Students today seem concerned with learning skills, and are more accepting of what they are told. There is an excitement for a teacher and a student when they challenge each other about their ideas, " she says. " I work hard at getting kids to do that. " Bardwick lived in Okinawa for two years before coming to the University, and she still loves to travel. " I ' m eternally curious; I love to see and eat things I ' ve never seen or eaten, " she smiles. " I like not knowing what will happen, and I like meeting people I ' ve never met before. " Her beginnings as a student here, and her career as an educator, have convinced Judith Bardwick that the University has a real commitment to the liberal ideals it preaches. - Shelley Wolson Daily Staff Writer Photos by Michael Weinstein 67 CHOOl OF flRT 68 School Of Music 69 25 Years! 1 For 25 years Professor George Cavender has been on the 50-yard line of Michigan Stadium. Since 1942, the Director of the Michigan March- ing Band has been conducting " The Victors, " as faithful U-M fans provide choral accompaniment; every game, 8 games a year, 100,000 plus average attendance for 25 years adds up to a current ca- reer total of 20 million fired-up fans. A loyal Michigan alum, Cavender has never tired of the University not even after one- quarter of a century. Cavender has been offered other band director positions at other colleges, but he has always turned them down. He explained, " I always felt that Michigan was a qual- ity institution. And that it couldn ' t be duplicated in any way at any other place. I still believe that. " " I look at the other band programs, I look at the other faculties some schools have more of one thing, some have another. But overall, Michigan offers everything. " " The band plays for Michigan, they don ' t play in such a way as to compete with visiting university bands, " said Cavender. The Marching Band doesn ' t try to outdo other school bands, he con- tinued, " we try to outdo ourselves. " " Other bands look at Michigan ' s band, like other schools look at the Michigan football team. 70 r irs! 20 Million Fans! It ' s the same idea. Michigan is number one. " The high caliber Michigan band performance is due mainly " to the establishment of proper at- titude, " Cavender explained. " If the band mem- bers want to play, if they want to march, they ' re going to and I don ' t have too much to do about that. " " Actually, Schembechler and I work from the same perspective. We perform during the week in practice as we ' re going to perform on Saturday, " Cavender added. When Saturday does come, the band is ready for it. Cavender described this attitude of profes- sionalism, " we don ' t believe just because we ' re out in a football field that a band ' s performance should be less than one given at Carnegie Hall. " " We believe our marching band should have as much artistry as a symphony orchestra. And we ' ve been enormously successful with our band in this respect. " Professor George Cavender has had 25 years of Marching Band success, 25 years of great music Michigan music. Deborah Lacusta 71 4 I V I I ll Every Monday night he has presided over City Council meetings with a firm hand keeping the city ' s business moving along. And to study his brisk professional veneer, one would think poli- tics was his entire life, hands down. But few people realized that Mayor Albert Wheeler, alias Dr. Albert Wheeler, spends a good part of his week in a white lab coat, presiding over a roomful of second year medical students. For the past 25 years, Wheeler has taught micro- biology to medical, nursing, and pharmacology students at the University of Michigan. Before that, he spent eight years as a research associate in the field. " I like working for both the city and the Uni- versity, " Wheeler explained. " My students have a high priority, though, and I try to do a good job for them. " During the winter term 1977, Wheeler was coordinating a medical school lab writing the material for the lab manual as well as overseeing faculty members and teaching assistants for seven classroom sections. In addition, he made sure that each laboratory experiment was pre-run to verify the results, and appeared occasionally as a microbiology guest lecturer. The mayor admitted that juggling his profes- sorship with city duties was time-consuming. But, he didn ' t seem to mind that much. " Almost ever since graduate school, I ' ve been an 1 8-hour-day person, " he said. " Sometimes it ' s tiring and aggravating, but I ' ve always shared my life between the University and the community. " Wheeler himself thought lightly of the fact that in a town where the University and the commu- nity often cross swords, he has stayed firmly con- nected with both. " I try not to let my association with the Univer- sity interfere with what I do for the city, " he re- marked. " Sometimes when the University snaps its fingers, everybody m the city jumps. I under- stand there ' s a community viewpoint, too. " Hoping his University colleagues would mesh their academic lives with the community, Wheeler stated, " The opportunity to serve the community is a challenge. " The Professor added, " There ' s more to the world than classrooms and laboratories. " Julie Rovner The Michigan Daily Staff Writer 74 P rof esso r May o r Wheeler Photos by Michael Weinstein 75 PBB . . . It ' s Not Just Her Problem In 1973, more than 5,000 pounds of the fire retardant polybrominated biphenyl (PBB) was ac- cidently mixed with cattle feed. The toxic chemi- cal contaminated Michigan ' s food supply, and its human health effects became more pronounced and evident. Scientists from all over the nation have been continuously studying the effects of PBB on human beings. University of Michigan researches were among those working on the problem. Mason Barr, Associate U-M Professor of Pediat- rics and Communicable Diseases, compared 343 Michigan farm children to a Wisconsin group. He discovered that the Wisconsin children were much more healthier than the Michigan- group. The latter group suffered from the health deterio- ration problems of colds, urinary infections and clumsiness. Thomas Corbett, U-M Professor of Anes- thesiology, has been involved in a two-year study on the cancerous effects of PBB in mice. Corbett advised that women with any amount of the toxic chemical in their blood refrain from breast- feeding until the long-range effects are fully known. Dermatologist Joseph Chanda has found evi- dence that shows some Michigan farmers and chemical workers, with large PBB dose intakes, suffered lingering skin problems. These individu- als experienced symptoms of skin peeling and scaling, hair loss and chemically induced acne. Chanda also found some of these symptoms last- ing for more than three years after PBB exposure. Jeoffrey K. Stross, U-M researcher and Univer- sity Medical School Professor, explained that PBB contaminated adults are suffering from many nerve defects. Among those defects are memory lapses, fatigue, inability to concentrate, personal- ity changes, skin rashes, numbness, and infec- tions. Stross added, " There is every appearance of a PBB syndrome, although we have yet to find the evidence left by a causative agent. " These University of Michigan researchers, along with others, continue to investigate PBB and its effects. Just a little more evidence is needed. Hopefully, this evidence won ' t come too late. Deborah Lacusta Caren Gegenheimer 76 School of Public Health 77 PHARMACY 78 HTISTIY 79 Arc Engineering En- mecl loth foru in 01 Arch para tioui :he is a the pla levi 80 Architecture and Urban Planning Empty coffee cups line the work tables and fill the trash cans. Popcorn poppers and peanut butter jars rate equal shelf space along side T-squares and mechanical pencils. A focal point, secondary only to the study cubicles is a comfortable waterbed for use when a quick recharging of brain batteries is in order. Not a typical home, but home for U-M Architec- ture and Urban Planning students is the Art and Architecture building on North Campus. The above paraphanalia offers solid proof to the more than 30 hours each week students spend within these walls. " The students spend hours and hours here, " states Professor Herbert Johe, Ass ' t Dean, " . . .thoroughly immersed in architecture. The work produced is important work, tangible work, work heavy with the responsibilities of probable actualization. That seems to be the whole point to the College of Architecture and Urban Planning. It is a career-oriented school which sets out to pre- pare its students for new kinds of jobs. " Architects are educated very broadly in the whole arm of environmental design. . .and that ' s the whole point, the whole issue. " The College of Architecture and Urban Planning offers three degrees, one on the undergraduate level and two on the graduate level; one urban planning program is conducted on the graduate level. As far as the students are concerned, U-M offers the best facilities for any program in architecture or urban planning. The building, recently built in 1974, includes such major facilities as 32,460 square feet of design studio space equipped with 450 individual student stations. A building technology laboratory, a visual simulation labora- tory, a gaming simulation laboratory, a research laboratory and an expansive library offers un- limited resources to motivated students. Caren Gegenheimer 81 Natural Resources 82 O O 83 Residential College pres seal F Nei the Nai tea Htt I pn see peo aee (ion mqi tioni stod feca 84 The desk, cluttered, and obviously a work place, presented itself as a visual testimony to the man seated behind it. James Naughton, not a man to use time idly, was wrapping up his last few days as a University of Michigan Howard R. Marsh visiting professor of Journalism, and preparing to assume his new posi- tion as National Editor of the Philadelphia En- quirer. Formerly a Washington Bureau reporter for the New York Times, Naughton has covered the na- tion ' s capital during its most turbulent and trying years. Besides reporting White House and Con- gressional news, Naughton covered the 1 976 Pres- idential campaign, Vice-President Spiro Agnew ' s downfall, the Muskie-McGovern 1972 campaigns, the Senate Watergate hearings and the efforts to impeach President Nixon. Through the month of October, Naughton lec- tured in various journalism classes allowing stu- dents to learn from his experiences. In addition, Naughton conducted a journalism seminar on team reporting of the Veterans Administration Hospital poisonings case. Naughton commented on the quality of Michi- gan ' s Journalism degree program, " from what I ' ve seen of it, I like it. But I ' ve been very honest with people in the program who ' ve asked me if they need a journalism degree to get a job No, they don ' t. " It doesn ' t make any difference what degree you have. Having an ability to report is what matters, " he explained. Students used the visiting Professor as a resevoir of information, an overabundant energy resource to be taken advantage of. Naughton was visited by inquisitive students and challenged by their ques- tions. " I get the overall impression in the classes I ' ve been in I ' m really surprised by this that the students ask terrifically good questions, " Naughton recalled. He characterized the average journalism NAUGHTON student as bright and interested, " but I don ' t know whether to attribute that to any particular depth on the part of this generation or whether it ' s because of a recent focus on the Woodward-Bernstein journal- ist career potential. " Everyone wants to be Woodward and Bern- stein. And we may never have another pair like them . . . But you can have a lot of Jim Naughtons. " As a Washington correspondent, Naughton fre- quently felt the heavy burden of responsibility his job carried. To know each word of each story written can have worldwide reactions and consequences was sometimes extremely intimidating to Naughton. " I used to worry about whether I was up to covering stories. I think all journalists do, " Naughton re- flected. " All of us are essentially insecure, " Naughton btatantly stated. " We like to assure one another. That ' s why we write for our peers. We like to have their compliments, we don ' t care so much about the public ' s, " he remarked. Naughton viewed the reporting profession as " our way of participating in events, of being right up close. There aren ' t that many people around who can call the shots at the White House. " Yet, with all its frustrations, its privations and its difficulties , " Naughton paused, a faint smile sur- facing, " it beats working for a living. " Deborah Lacusta 85 86 i i t " Professor ' ' Ford Gerald R. Ford, celebrated University of Michi- gan graduate, distinguished ex-Congressman, and former President of the United States, returned to Ann Arbor last November with a new title Professor-on-tour. Ford ' s three-day visit to U-M was only one of many visits the adjunct Political Science professor made to campuses all over the country. While at Michigan, Ford, constantly guarded by a dark-suited entourage of Secret Service men, was quickly whisked from lecture halls to lunc- heons. He spoke before twelve class sessions, al- lowed press coverage in one class, made the six o ' clock news, talked with Bo Schembechler, vis- ited the future site of the Gerald R. Ford President- ial Library, hob-nobbed with University officials, listened to student questions and articulated cautious, sometimes ambiguous, answers. His schedule proved exhausting, as did the media coverage and attention it generated. During a Political Science 111 appearance at Rackham Auditorium, Ford voiced his hope that students " get in the political arena, " becoming a participant in government decision-making. As he stood before an appropriate maize-and- blue banner, Ford also made it known that Presi- dent Carter " has not vetoed any congressional legislation in nine months. " Ford said, Carter and his proponents " tend to brag about this and argue that this is the way to get along with Congress. But, I strongly disagree. " Ford then compared his many presidential vetoes to Carter ' s, saying his vetoes created a " mutual respect " and an " excel- lent raport " between the Congress and himself. And on the Bakke vs. The University of Califor- nia Davis Medical School discrimination case, Ford evenly stated, " I strongly oppose arbitrary numerical quotas. " The student audience en- thusiastically applauded Ford ' s statement. After the noisy swell of approval subsided, the adjunct professor hurriedly added, " I equally strongly support effective affirmative action programs that stop short of categorical numerical designations. " The former president was reputed to have said a lot by some, and little by many others. Nevertheless, they all came out for the big event, the three-day U-M stop-over of a professor-on-tour. Deborah Lacusta 87 Photos by Michael Weinstein Recombinant DMA: All Systems Go ncis Payne In late October, 1 977, the " Isolation and Char- acterization of Human Ribosomal DMA " project received Regents Committee C approval. Com- mittee C; the Biological Research Review Com- mittee, whose members include University of Michigan faculty and community representatives, lifted the ban on DMA recombinant research at U-M after years of heated debate and con- troversy. Francis Payne, Professor and acting Chairman of Epidomology, acts as chairperson for Commit- tee C. His functions, together with those of the other members comprising the committee are de- scribed in detail, in the charge put forth by the Research Policies Committee at the University of Michigan. It describes the committee ' s duties as being " to review facilities, procedures, and prac- tices, and the training and expertise of personnel involved in proposed recombinant DMA re- search. " The Committee was established to determine the safety of any research done at U-M involving recombinant DMA using the guidelines as set forth by the Federal DMA Research Safety Stan- dards which also include reforms made by Re- search Officials at the University. According to the National Institutes of Health Guidelines for Re- search Involving Recombinant DMA Molecules (NIH), " the judgements they (Committee C) make involving the laboratory ' s safety will ensure pro- tection of personnel, the public, and the envi- ronment. " In theory, Professor Payne states, the commit- tee ' s intention was to bring in experts of various areas of research and testing, who could make needed tests involving the laboratory ' s equip- ment. These tests would establish the labs as safe, operational research areas. The committee was not intended to do the actual necessary experi- ments. They were to take the results submitted by these outside experts, and draw their own con- clusions. In actuality, Professor Payne remarks, immedi- ate work was often needed, and a member of the committee would delegate himself to do the job. And all the members were indeed highly quali- I null . ui fied to do the work, for the charge also put down requirements to be met by the committee mem- bers. " Six members should be faculty scientists with a general knowledge of microbiological techniques and containment practices, epidomolgy, and disease processes. Among these members should be expertise and experience in recombinant DMA technology, microbiology, clinical infectious disease, epidomology and ecology. One member should be a senior labora- tory technician preferrably working in a labora- tory requiring certification. One member should not be employed by the University of Michigan. Whatever the tasks of the Committee involved, their results remain the same. After years of de- bate over the moral issues of doing any kind of recombinant DMA research at U-M at all; after years of determining how much DMA research would be permitted; and finally, after years of research and review to determine the safety of the proposed recombinant DMA research labs, the University has given scientists the " go-ahead. " The specially renovated Med Sci II facilities have met federal DMA research safety standards, and the even tighter U-M safety standards, and were given committee certification. The moderate-risk project, headed by Profes- sors Roy Schmickel and Colder Wilson of the Pediatrics and Communicable Diseases depart- ment, involved splicing of human genetic mate- rial with bacterial viruses in order to study genetic activity during cellular protein synthesis. The project ' s " moderate-risk " lay in the simple fact that new forms of life could have occured. Organisms, foreign cellular masses, not normally found in nature might have developed. Professors Colder Wilson and Roy Schmickel The risks that DMA recombination will have deleterious affects on life have been greatly re- duced by the stringent standards put on labora- tory requirements. The chance that recombinant research might lead to new insights and discov- eries about the human body, although not reduc- ing these risks, makes the challenge of working with them irresistible. Caren Gegenheimer I 90 Academics . . . lectures, labs, discussion sections at Dooley ' s, mid-terms, finals, graduation . . . . . but is it worth the effort? " . . . sure ... I think so . . . I hope so . . . " 91 A % 5 - _3k ' 77 Wolverine Football FAR LEFT: Dom Tedesco (99), Jerry Meter (46). TOP CENTER: Harlan Huckleby (25), Gerry Szara (69). TOP RIGHT: Rick Leach (7), Harlan Huckleby (25). RIGHT: Derek Howard (10). CENTER RIGHT: Rick Leach (7). FAR RIGHT: John Anderson (86). 94 95 Leach Breaks Records to Become All-time Offense Leader 96 rdsto --I r 3 I Rick Leach is one good player. And it ' s hard to say what the University of Michigan football team would do without him. Leach, the junior quarter- back, strives for victories and sets records. Leach became the all-time offense leader, the all- time touchdown pass leader and the all-time leader in passes intercepted during the 1977 football season. TOP LEFT: Russel Davis (33). BOT- TOM LEFT: Craig Page (32), Gene Johnson (88). CENTER: Jerry Mete r (46), Dwight Hicks (1 7). TOP RICHT- :Rick Leach (7), Russell Davis (33). BOTTOM RIGHT: Harlan Huckleby (25). 97 Hicks: to do over . . . If I had it all Td come here ' The word prostitute conjures visions of fishnet stockings and perfume -- but, how about cotton sweat socks and analgesic balm? Are Michigan football players, in particular the black players, athletic prostitutes? Are they brought to the Uni- versity for the sole purpose of playing ball, find- Dwight Hicks and Defensive Coach, Jack Harbarigh ing they have nothing to show for their efforts except team pictures, an " M " jacket, and the most recent x-rays of their knees? Dwight Hicks says, " No. When Bo brings you here for recruit- ing he always tells you that academics come first. Bo definitely tries to graduate all of his players. " He does so successfully. In 1973, twenty-five freshmen came to play ball for Michig an. Two of them left after only two days, but out of the re- maining twenty-three it appears that only two others will not receive their degree. For the player who doesn ' t make it in the pros, his U of M di- ploma becomes a useful lever to open job oppor- tunities. It ' s difficult for anyone to survive in this Uni- versity with less than adequate academic prep- oration, but the black athlete ' s past environment often compounds this problem. Coaches fre- quently are insensitive to the athlete ' s needs. " I think coaches should try to understand things the athlete in general has to go through, let alone the black athlete, " suggested Hicks. Would Dwight Hicks come to the University of Michigan if he had the choice again? Replied Hicks, " It can be bad sometimes. You have good moments too. If i had it to do all over again I ' d come here. You get a good education. You ' re exposed to a lot of different things. That ' s good experience. " - Cindy Cheatham 98 ad it all ihere. " ft and the flgto Hick ' for recruit- 5 come first. us players. " twenty-five an,Ti oof Jt of the re- it only two r the player Uot ' Mdi- in this Uni- lemic prep- wironment oaches fre- ' $ needs. " I I i$l lei alone the Jniversityof " M " Varsity Sports Plagued by Injuries At one point during the 1 977 University of Michi- gan football season, the Wolverines had lost 15 players of the original traveling squad. This was due to injuries. At another point in the season, the Wolverines had lost all but two of their offensive line starters. This was also due to injuries. Dr. Gerald A. O ' Connor, athletic team physician for all University Sports in addition to football, ob- served, " We had an unusually high number of in- juries this year compared to other seasons. The reasons aren ' t clear because many of the factors are pretty constant. " These factors, such as playing sur- ( er again I ' d tion. You ' re v Cheatham face and conditioning techniques, haven ' t changed much over the years. They ' ve remained constant. So, it seems that the cause of the injuries should have their origin elsewhere. But O ' Connor viewed this differently. " I think it ' s just one of those things. It ' s just the luck of the draw. I ' ve seen it happen where we go through one season and not have any significant injuries. Then, we go through another season and have a number of them, " O ' Connor said. Injuries are determined jointly by the training staff and the doctor. O ' Connor, who has been with the team since 1964, explained, " The trainers and I dis- cuss the injuries and the prognosis. Then, we give an injury report to the coaches. The coaches never influence us in our judgment as to whether a player is physically ready to play or not. " O ' Connor added that, in his association with all Michigan teams, he never was pressured by a coach to allow an injured athlete to play. Between personal health and team victory, per- sonal health takes precedent. This is the philosophy of Michigan coaches. And each player is trained under it. " We ' ve got our players well aware of the fact that they don ' t cover up an injury, " O ' Connor said, " because if they cover up an injury, they may loose more playing time. " O ' Connor explained that if injuries were reported immediately, they ' d be treated and the loss of playing time would be mimimized. From the physician ' s point of view, the ethical and medical standards of college athletics are very high. O ' Connor remarked, " We just can ' t afford not to have such standards . . . " Our players are too valuable. " Deborah Lacusta 99 1 4-6 defeat of OSU makes it Two In A Row! Photography by Cindy Cheatham and Gordon M. Tucker Michigan, 14. Ohio State, 6. Before a crowd of 1 06,024 and national television coverage, the University of Michigan Wolverines showed the country who was number one in the Big Ten. The Buckeyes of Ohio experienced bitter defeat at the expense of its long time rival, the mighty Wolverines. Michigan com- pleted the season with a 10-1 record, win- ning them a New Year ' s invitation to Pasadena and a second chance at a sweet, Rose Bowl victory. Deborah Lacusta TOP LEFT: Lawrence P. Reid, sophomore fullback from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, signs a fan ' s football program outside Michigan Stadium after the Ohio State game. TOP CENTER: Ohio State University Head Coach, Woody Hayes stares in disbelief as the Wolverine defense thwarts every single Buckeye touchdown attempt. OSU ' s six points were the result of 29 yard and 44 yard Vlade Janakievski field goals. ABOVE: Wolverine defenseman John Anderson (86) stops OSU rusher Jeff Logan (34). Aiding Anderson are Jerry Meter (46) and Jim Pickens (18). 100 TOP RIGHT: Post game press conference reporters found Wolverine Head Coach Bo Schembechler exuberant and talkative. " Our defense was terrific, " said Bo. " They came up with the big plays when we had to have them. That is a great Ohio State offense ana we have now held them without a touchdown three of the last four years. " ' SPORTS 4 GQ BAU.O! ABOVE: Final score on the north end zone board sent the 106,024 fans at Michigan Stadium on November 19, 1977 into a frenzy. The intensity of The Game kept fans on their feet the entire fourth quarter. BELOW: Typifying the conta- gious hugging, jumping, and celebrating in the stands and on the field are split end Rick White (84), flanker Curt Stephen- son (85), offensive tackle Mike Kenn (78), and tight end Doug Marsh (80). Head Coach. .thwarts ' Wolverine ABOVE: OSU quarterback, Rod Gerald (8), tries to pass before being completely tackled by inner linebacker Ron Simpkins (40) and tight-end Gene Johnson (88). Simpkins completed the season with 98 solo tackles and 40 assists, leading the Wolverine defense with 138 total tackles, and was voted 1977 MVP. 101 Alisa Solomon. nuRBi r FT: Mary Hibbard. CHT: Roberta Zald. 1 Women ' s Field Hockey I Dawn Kohut. BELOW: Coach, Ron Warhurst. TOP CENTER: Freshman, Gary Parenteau. BOTTOM CENTER: Junior, Mark Foster. TOP RIGHT: Junior, Rob Scheper. CENTER RIGHT: Junior, Bruce McFee. BOTTOM RIGHT: Junior, Steve Elliot and Senior, Bill Donakowski. ML 104 Cross Country 105 Women ' s Volleyball 106 in I Ri the ticki wer tickf seni dem . . it is hard to tell them the stadium is sold out. " Al Renfrew has a tough job. He deals in tickets, in University of Michigan sports tickets. Renfrew, U-M Ticket Manager, explained that the overwhelming demand for Michigan football tickets creates an annual ticket distribution prob- lem. The fixed number of tickets eliminates the possibility of redistribution, Renfrew added. Consequently, when an increase of 3,000 addi- tional student season tickets were sold for the 1977 football games, a mass shift of student seat- ing occurred. And a majority of the extra sales were of senior priority, according to Renfrew. The ticket manager sited this shift as the main ca use of senior seating overlap into the junior section of previous years. Michigan students were not the only sports fans that experienced seating problems this year. The general public and alumni also found football seat- ing somewhat of an inconvenience. Renfrew said, public and alumni season tickets were in great demand because these avid fans are willing to sup- port the team regardless of pre-season win loss predictions. But their demand was not totally satis- fied, stated Renfrew, due to ticket inavailability. " Band day was severely hampered by the way people bought season tickets, " remarked Renfrew. A decrease of 15,000 to 5,000 tickets were allot- ted for the traditional high school band day, he said. Next year the number may decrease even more if ticket sales keep progressively increasing from year to year. The ticket manager explained, " the problem with band day and other such games is that when the other teams want tickets, it is hard to tell them the stadium is sold out. " Michigan sports tickets are in demand, an in- satiable demand. Demand causes scarcity. An that causes problems for Renfrew, for Michigan foot- ball fans, for everyone concerned. Carrie Crandal Deborah Lacusta 107 Women ' s Basketball LEFT: Freshman Brenda Venhuizen (23), Sophomore Sheila Butler (21). TOP LEFT: Sophomore Jeanne Otto (31). BOTTOM LEFT: Sophomore Jeanne Otto (31). 108 1977-78 Wolverine Basketball Photos by Andy Freeberg .f iM p . I Cagers Struggle Without Hubbard ABOVE: A torn cartilidge in Co-Captain Phil Hubbard ' s left knee, which he suffered at the World University Games in Bulgaria during the previous summer, prevented him from participating during the 1977-1978 basketball season. TOP CENTER: Junior forward-guard, Tom Staton, is considered one of the finest defensive players on the Michigan team. Known for his intense style of play, the 6 ' 3 " junior from Royal Oak Township is the only returning starter from last year ' s team. BOTTOM CENTER. Co-Captain, Dave Baxter, played his first season as a starter after being the Wolverines super-sub off the bench for the past three seasons. The 6 ' 3 " senior guard from Detroit leads the team in assists and is the playmaker of the Michi- gan offense. TOP RIGHT: Senior, Joel Thompson, finished his ca- reer at center after playing three years as a forward, replacing the injured Phil Hubbard. The 6 ' 8 " Thompson leads the team in re- bounds, dunks, and is tied for the lead in scoring. BOTTOM RIGHT: Head coach, Johnny Orr and Assistant Coach, Bill Frieder, culti- vated a gratifying season from an inexperienced team. 110 I 111 LEFT: Coach, Newt Loken, Assistant Coach, Bob Darden. TOP CENTER: Freshman, Darrell Yee. BOTTOM CENTER: Junior, John Corritore. TOP RIGHT: Sophomore, Jim Varilek. BOTTOM RIGHT: Junior, Captain, Bob Creek. RIGHT: Junior, Dorian Deaver. 112 Men ' s Gymnastics Photos by Cindy Cheatham 113 i i 114 Women ' s Gymnastics ' BOTTOM LEFT: Rose Synder, Coach, Anne Cornell, Durelle Bechtel. TOP LEFT: Senior, Ginger Robey. BOTTOM CENTER LEFT: Sophomore, Mia Axom. TOP RIGHT: Sopho- more, Sara Flom. BOTTOM RIGHT: Sopho- more, Sara Flom. ABOVE: Freshman, Colleen Forrestel. 115 - ABOVE: Coach, Dan Parrel. TOP LEFT: Junior, Bill Wheeler. LEFT: Sophomore, Dave Brennan. TOP CENTER: All-American Senior, Dave Debol, highest scorer in Michigan Hockey history. BOTTOM RIGHT: Senior, Frank Zimmerman. FAR RIGHT: Sophomore Dan Lerg, 1976-77 Outstanding Rookie. 116 Michigan Hockey 117 In an age where it is common knowledge that the moon is not made of green cheese and that little men do not inhabit Mars, another, much more destructive myth still exists - the hockey player. Too often he is perceived as a toothless, scar-faced idiot, with the aggressive killer instinct of a wounded bear. But, it is just that a myth created by the uninformed, and exploited by the media. When Dan Farrell was quoted earlier this year as saying, " Aggressive hockey is coming to Ann Arbor, " there was concern that Michigan was de- veloping a " goon " team. Michigan ' s captain, John McCahill, explains that " aggressiveness " does not imply " roughness. " It refers to the way Aggressiveness not Roughness Michigan gets the puck into the zone quickly, before the opposition ' s defensemen can get set up and take the puck. This means more hitting because our forwards are getting into the oppos- ing zone faster and can put more hits on their opponent ' s defensemen. John feels that the good fan, the one with the greatest knowledge of the game, will see this aggressiveness as part of the game and accept it. " If the individual himself wants to go into a professional career, he knows there are scouts looking at him. He knows that body contact is essential, " MaCahill added. But, the aggressive hitting tends to be confined to those minutes on the ice. So next time you see a hockey player, don ' t cower and cross the street. Smile. He may smile back as John does, with his own teeth. Cindy Cheatham 118 ! quickly, in get set i into a LEFT: Senior, Kip Mauerr. BOTTOM: Junior, John Wayman, 1976-77 Most Improved Player. BELOW: Senior, Dan Hoene. 119 Men ' s Swimming t I I 120 FAR LEFT: Senior, Larry Schroeder. TOP LEFT: Bob Murry. CENTER LEFT: Sophomore, Jay Harrel. TOP RIGHT: Senior, Brian Wylie. BOT- TOM RIGHT: Freshman, Nat Sanders. ABOVE: Senior, Brian Wylie. 121 Women ' s Swimming Ej TOP LEFT: Freshperson Mary Rish. BOTTOM LEFT: Freshperson, Cathy Landis. TOP RIGHT: Coach Stu Issac, Junior, Katy McCally. BOTTOM RIGHT: Junior, Katy McCally. FAR RIGHT: Sophomore, Liz Lease. 122 123 Synchronized Swimming 124 S " . . . routines are the main thing . . . I ' ve become m ore confident in what I have to show . . . " Monday through Sunday, she works out at least two hours a day. This has been going on for ele- ven years. The pool is her home. And chlorinated splashes of water are her true environment. This is what it takes to become a synchronized swimmer, like Sue Neu. Presently a physical education major at the University of Michigan, Neu thrives on competi- tion and strives for perefection. " I want to im- prove my own abilities to a point so I can obtain scores I have never earned before, " Neu exp- lains, " Judges don ' t give out high scores. " The athlete needs to prove herself. " I want to get to the point where judges will not hesitate to give me high scores, " Neu adds. She did come close to this point last year, at the first national meet held at Michigan State Univer- sity, where she took at least third place in four swimming events. In synchronized swimming, Neu observes, " . . . routines are the main thing ... I enjoy doing them. I ' ve become more confident in what I have to show. " And the team is very close knit because we spend so much time together in travel, school and practice. " The closeness of the team pays off in athletic excellence ten synchronized swimmers are also letter winners. Neu ' s future includes either athletic coaching or administration, with a community club or col- lege. " I like to see girls and women develop their swimming abilities. I ' d like to help them im- prove, " she states. The challenge of competition stays foremost in her mind, as Neu speculates on her possible 1 984 Olympic participation, " I would be finished with college. It would just be a matter of feel ing strong enough. " " I would love to go, but that ' s so far away ... " The year 1984 is not that far away. In fact, Neu ' s Olympic entry seems more a reality than a dream. Deborah Lacusta Photos by Cindy Cheatham 125 Wrestling Cindy Cheatham, photographer I 126 I TOP LEFT: Karl Briggs, Captain. BOTTOM LEFT: Mark Churrella. TOP RIGHT: Karl Briggs. BOTTOM CENTER: Coach Bill Johannessen. BOTTOM RIGHT: Trainer Charlie Miller. 127 ' We are getting more financial support in terms of scholarships for women ... " Women ' s varsity sports has increased. Additional scholarships have been awarded. University support has become more visible. Such are the growing pains of the University of Michigan Women ' s Athletic Department. Three varsity sports-track and field, golf, and softball-have been added to the previously estab- lished seven sports, explained Phyllis Ocker, Interm Associate Director of Athletics for Women. The enthusiastic newly appointed director con- tinued, " We are also getting more financial support, especially in terms of scholarships for women. Last year, 1976-1977, was the first year we had done anything with scholarships and at that time we only gave half in-state tuition. " But this year a change has occured, more scholarships have been offered and this time they are funding half in-state and half out-qf-state tuition. This makes a difference. " We ' ve increased both number of scholarships and financial supports, " Ocker commented. According to Ocker, next year, the plan is to go to full tuition and fees. " The thing most necessary is that we begin to engender wider support. It ' s not a process that begins over night, " said Ocker. Women ' s sports are becoming more visable and more socially acceptable, as shown by small but in- creasing game attendance. The director attributed this increase partly to the men. " I believe men are interested in what women are doing. Roles have been changing. The men seem genuinely supportive of female athletes, " Ocker ob- served. The real driving force behind wome n ' s athletics has been title IX, an amendment to the federal edu- cation bill of 1973. Title IX, as it relates to sports, states that no student should be denied equal oppor- tunity to participate in intercollegiate athletics. High school athletics, was the first to feel the ef- fects of title IX. Ocker explained, " we can ' t expect to get good caliber players unless there are good ongoing high school sports programs. In recent years, the caliber of performance has increased. Just starting this year, we ' re getting girls who have been competing in high school sports for four years. " " We ' re only now beginning to get the crop of experienced athletes needed to compete on the col- legiate level. " Past years have shown Michigan the vital need for change in the Women ' s Athletics programs. Phyllis Ocker, who ' s been at the University in a teaching coaching capacity since 1961, has witnessed the gradual support increase, the slow shifing change of sports priorities and the growing pains that accom- pany such changes. The pains are vibrantly strong now, they are peak- ing at a point just before full growth, and the full establishment of total women ' s athletics. Deborah Lacusta 128 PASADENA For the second year in a row Michigan students, alumni, and fans watched the Wolverines battle a Pac-8 Champion in Pasadena Cindy Cheatham, photographer is to sports, qualoppor- thletics. feel the ef- :an ' t expect e are good . In recent :reased.Just 3 have been r years. " !he crop ot on the col- ita! need for ams. Phyllis a teaching ' 1 tnessed the 5 change ot inataccorn- ' t ,i jn d the lull Lacusta 1 978 Rose Bow -i ;,. v , nm Outside Linebacker, John Anderson at practice, Saturday December 30, 1977. 130 The Big Ten Club honored Michigan ' s Wolverines with a dinner at the Hollywood Palladium. son at baturday practice Confidence and optimism hung in that Pasadena air. Every Wolverine knew who was going to win that January 2nd game. We had to . 131 Something went wrong though nothing in particular. The fourth quarter was hopeful, it was the team we all knew. 132 But the clock hit 0:00 too soon: Washington 28 Michigan 21 Washington QB, Warren Moon (1). 133 134 DROP-IN AND SPECIAL INTEREST The number of University of Michigan sport en- thusiasts has increased from about 450,000 to over one million, during the past year. This can explain much of the reason why intramural sports at Michigan has changed and expanded. With the construction of the Central Campus Recre- ation Building, along with the Intramural Sports Build- ing and Sports Coliseum renovations, space for athletic activities has increased. More sports-minded individu- als can be accomodated. And this has changed the concept of the intramural sports program. No longer is there an intramural department that ' s changed too. Now, there is a new Department of Rec- reational Sports, of which intramurals is only a part. The department also includes sports clubs, special in- terest and drop-in recreation. The special interest program was designed to pro- vide recreational sports events to satisfy the needs of special individuals and groups. This sports division offers physical activity instruction for faculty and staff, self-direction fitness, faculty women ' s club sports, international student recreation, disabled user partner program, children ' s sports-o-rama and more. Though the structured special interest program is perfect for some, the informal, drop-in recreation pro- gram suits others much better. Individuals can partici- pate in the sport of their choice, ranging anywhere from basketball, jogging and squash to lifting weights and swimming. The recreational sports user just " drops-in " on the desired activity. 135 Sports Clubs 136 One of the most infectious recreation de- partment programs is sports clubs. Students and members of the University community get together and form clubs with other indi- viduals having similar sports-related interests. Clubs emphasize the social recreation and skill development that the other facets of the recreation program can not fully provide. Some of the clubs are seasonal, like skiing, sailing and bicycling, while those such as fris- bee, folk dancing, rugby, and syncro- swimming are year-around. Sport s clubs are so widely diverse that finding one to agree with an individual ' s tastes is generally no problem. Of course, if the desired club does not exist, all it takes is a little enthusiastic in- terest to create it. 137 Intramurals intaarnural catenciEir Athletic competition can be found through the leagues, tournaments and meets sched- uled for intramurals. Intramurals, offered to students, faculty, staff and their spouses, are divided into women ' s, residential hall, frater- nity, independent, graduate, faculty, all- campus, and co-rec sports. About 30 sports, including bowling, tennis and soccer, are played on a regularly scheduled basis. Intramural sports are divided into competi- tive and recreative activities. Recreative teams are formed for those who aren ' t concerned with participation, points or awards. For those who seek a greater challenge, competitive sports provides it. Team and individual-dual tournaments are held. Awards are presented to the champions in each sports division, in addition to outstanding athlete, manager and official of the year honors. I I it wer Center for the Performirig Arts. fv- Spring Concerts Cindy Cheatham, photographer 1 Harry Chapin Rufus and Chaka Kahn Waylon Jennings Mike Weinstein, photographer 144 Billy Joel 145 Deniece Williams 146 Fire Cindy Cheatham, photographer 147 Steve Miller Cindy Cheatham, photographer 148 149 Frank Zappa Mike Weinstein, photographer 150 Linda Rondstadt Cindy Cheatham, photographer 151 . Marcel Marceau Marcel Marceau is mime, in the highest sense of the art. With the controlled turn of a wrist or the faintest hint of a smile, he transforms a stark, vacant stage into a col- orful, exciting world. Appearing at the Power Center for the Performing Arts last January, by invitation of the University of Michigan Musical So- ciety, Marceau performed before sold-out audiences. Audience members sat en- thralled as the artist wove his magical spell of imaginative movement and mime. Originally born near Strasbourg, France, Marceau ' s childhood interest in pan- tomime was first triggered by viewing the great silent screen artists in action. Charlie Chaplin, Buster Keaton, Harry Langdon, Danny Kaye and others inspired him to 152 become a student of the ancient art of mime. As a young man, Marceau became a pupil at the Charles Dullin ' s School of Dramatic Art in the Sarah Bernhardt Theatre in Paris. He became noted for his accurate emotional interpretations in mime. A year later he created his alter- ego, Bip. The poignant Bip, with white face, floppy grey hat and bright red flower, became Marceau ' s international trademark just as " the little tramp " be- came characteristically Chaplin. Marceau formed the world ' s only pan- tomime company, the " Compagnie de Mime Marcel Marceau, " who have per- formed to audiences of virtually every country. His art, an unspoken articulation of human nature, erases the complications of language and cultural barriers. It com- municates via a universal language, which is silence, appealing to the heart and mind of man. Marceau defines the art of mime as the portrayal of the human being in its most secret yearnings. It is the form of dramatic expression that appears as being closest to man, the mime artist explains. This art of symbol and gesture creates entire personalities and wonderfully strange environments from a mere move- ment or physical suggestion. One ' s imagi- nation takes command and roams happily uninhibited through a child-like craving for imaginative mime and releases it. He allows one to fly, and he allows one to feel. It is all in the art of mime, in the art of Marcel Marceau. Deborah Lacusta 154 The cool, spontaneous sound of jazz, pure eclipse jazz, mesmirized audiences. Eclipse Jazz, for its fall series, presented " The American Classic. " The artists per- forming, Jean-Luc Ponty, Sonny Rollins, Dexter Gordon, The Art Ensemble of Chicago, and Oscar Peterson, were typi- cally American and typically classic. Their language was jazz, pure and cool. Daedalus Daedalus, an Athenian artificer, mur- dered his nephew and sought refuge in Crete. There, he cleverly constructed the labyrinth in which to imprison the mighty Minotaur, a beast of half-man and half- bull. Later, Daedalus and his son, Icarrus, themselves became imprisoned within the labyrinth. They soon escaped on wings of wax created by Daedalus. So goes the story of Daedalus, a heroic figure in Greek mythology. There stands another Daedalus, not of mythological stature but rather of over- bearing physical stature, on the lawn of the University of Michigan Museum of Art in the Alumni Memorial Hall. Daedalus, a major piece of contempo- rary sculpture by Charles Ginnever, was I 156 purchased to commemorate the museum ' s thirtieth year in 1976. The steel construct stands 10 feet high and 30 feet wide, and is the seminal work in a series of ' " Greek- titled " pieces several of which have been acquired by other museums and collectors throughout the country. Daedalus, as art, is a geometric flow of angles, a progression of interdependent forms. At the same time, it is both har- moniously stable and harshly imbalanced. It exemplifies art today, a contradiction in meaning, an unreassuring assurrance. Daedalus stands on University grounds, an oppressive piece of work. The massive construction is unavoidable to those who walk past it this is where its power lies. Daedalus offers its viewers comfort in three-dimensions, a disquieting comfort. Deborah Lacusta Photos by James L. Terry 157 dm use Photos by Joy Adler " Welcome to the theatre, my dear, you ' ll love it, " sang Margo Channing, the first lady of Broadway, the aging star of Applause. Presented by Soph Show, a performing group of freshpersons and sophomores af- filiated with the University Activities Center, Applause played the Lydia Men- delssohn Theatre December 1,2 and 3, 1977. Deborah Lacusta 158 my dear, performing lomoresat- Aciivities Lydia Men- l ' ,2 and 3, lahlacusta a ' Maizin Blues 159 6LCE CLUE A 160 161 CABERET Joy Adler, photographer 162 The youth was obsessed with horses. He worshipped these wild creatures and the natural freedoms they pos- sessed. He blindly loved them, and he blinded them in a stark frenzy of devotion. Such was Equus, the play by Peter Schaffer, per- formed through the Professional Theatre Program at the Power Center. Staged for the benefit of the audi- ence . . created for the benefit of the mind. Joy Adler, photographer 164 Hamlet Young Hamlet, pitiful Hamlet it was he who had been betrayed. The cold be- trayal stemmed from the murderous death of his father and the heartless adultery of his mother. It was a family illness, a dire sickness of the mind and soul. The story of Hamlet was performed last December, 1977, at the Power Center, as part of the Professional Theatre Program. It was William Shakespeare ' s Hamlet, a tragic travesty of youth sacrificed injustly for the relative sins of an all too familiar kind. Deborah Lacusta Photos by Joy Adler 165 r T . -LJM if! Annu rHomec6rrrir% Mud Boui k- - BOTTOM RIGHT: Donna Leviska Sports Editor. BOTTOM CENTER: Caren Gegenheimer -- Academics Editor. LEFT- Betsy Masinick - - Editor-in-Chief. TOP CENTER: Cindy Cheatham Photo Editor Darkroom Technician. 168 Michiganensian The Michiganensian . . . " The what? " . . . The University of Michigan year- book, known by some as the Michiganen- sian, ventured out onto the Diag early in the 1977-78 school year in a desparate attempt at making itself more visible to its students. Students walking by, or soaking up the last rays of a lingering summer sun, were asked the puzzling question, " What is the Michiganensian? " This very random survey resulted with about 50 per cent of the students actually answering " its the school yearbook, " and walking away with a smug look of satisfaction upon their faces that hid their nagging curoisity as to what we were really trying to prove. The other 50 per cent of the questioned students didn ' t know what we were talk- ing about, and their answers showed it. But, at least their answers were a lot more interesting than those who did know. Here ' s a sample of that random sample of answers: " I don ' t know. " " No idea. " " The Michigan-who? " " No. " " The Michigan-what? " " I ' m from New York. " Nice try, kiddies. Close, but no cigar. Deborah Lacusta 169 TOP: Jim Warren, Arts Editor. LEFT: Michael B. Sadofsky, Business Manager. ABOVE: Carol Cachey, Senior Section Assistant and Copy Staff. 170 Ensian Business, Editorial LEFT: Irish Refo, Campus Life Editor. BOTTOM LEFT: James L. Terry, Color Editor. BOTTOM RIGHT: Shelly Ziska, Organizations Editor. BELOW: Deborah L. Lacusta, Copy Editor. 171 iHtcljtgan latlo There was a different look about The Michigan Daily. It was still the same University of Michigan student newspaper, it still had the stranges " per- sonals " column around, and it still cost 10 cents. But, there was something different about it. Take a look at the print and the pictures. They were clearer, lines were sharper, the light and dark contrasts were more pronounced. This was all due to the implementation of a new printing process, which began early in the 1977-78 school year. The new technique, known as " cold type, " was a quicker, more efficient method of newspa- per printing. The Daily was now photographed and reproduced off thin metal plates. This had definite advantages color pictures could be easily used, and more students could learn to run the printing production end of Daily operations. " Cold type " replaced one of the last of the " hot type " produced newspapers in the country. " Hot type " was the process of setting print on plates of heavy lead. At one time, this now obsolete pro- cess printed news for the entire industry. Eventu- ally, " hot type " proved to be inefficient, time consuming and the printed characters were un- clear at times. So the centuries of printing presses were retired. And, in their place, a new photo- graphic process was instituted. Deborah Lacusta 172 1 1 it ' ll ( unit In lit-ar 7 V ir v .u liii cri-l I FAR LEFT: Alan Bilinsky Andy Freeberg Chief Photographers. LEFT: Keith Richburg Night Edi- tor Cartoonist, Greg Krupa 1978 Co-editor- in-chief elect. TOP: Anne Marie Lipinski Jim Tobin 1977 Co-Editors-in-Chief. ABOVE: Mike Norton Managing Editor. 173 f Daily Business Staff TOP LEFT: Deborah Dreyfus Business Manager. BOT- RIGHT: Karen Urban! Business Staff. BOTTOM RIGHT: TOM LEFT: Ernie Dunbar, Bob Miller Sports Night Edi- Nancy Grau Display Manager, Shelly Segger Clas- tors. CENTER: Ken Parsiegen and Stu McConnel. TOP sified Manager. 174 It, ' ' ' " TOM RIGHT: 175 Photos by Michael Sadoisky S, BOTTOM LEFT: Watson Sims, Lawrence Berlin, Chairman. FAR LEFT: Irene Fast, Patricia Thomas. TOP LEFT: Neil Shine, Irving Freeman. CENTER: Ken Parseigen, Stu McConnell. FAR RIGHT: Peter Ferran, Watson Sims, Gratton Gray. BOTTOM RIGHT: Maurice Rinkel, Secretary-Treasurer, Thomas Sawyer. 176 Board for Student Publications The Board for Student Publications exists to protect the Uni- versity of Michigan from tort liability and to safeguard the fiscal integri ty for the various student publications. The Michigan Daily, the Michiganensian, and the Gargoyle operate under Student Publication Board authority. The Board consists of three professional, three faculty, and three elected student members. Deborah Lacusta F.C.C Fraternity Coordinating Council TOP ROW: (L to R) Mike Baker, Jim MacGuidwin, Todd Fedoruk, Greg Mathews, Glen McDonald, Mark Majoros, Russ Berg. SECOND ROW: Dave Depoy, Tom Oakes, Larry Coates, George Todoroff, Rick David, Ken Warner, Eric Coady. FRONT ROW: Karen Urbani, Jim Sansone, Frank Johnson, Bruce Young, Jim Broune, Rick Siedlaczek, Bryan Baehr. i 178 F.C.C. OFFICERS TOP ROW: Jim Klaserner - District II Rep.; Jim Sansone Sec.; Greg Margeson District IV Rep.; Bruce Young - District I Rep.; FRONT ROW: Bryan Baehr - President; Ken Warner Rush Chair-man; Larry Coates Treas.; Jim Browne 2nd Vice Pres. NOT PICTURED: Mark Majoros --1st Vice Pres.; George Todoroff District III Rep. Panhellenic The Panhellenic Association located at 4010 Michigan Union, coordinates the activities of the sororities at the University of Michigan and pro- motes the growth of the Greek System. Represen- tatives from the sororities and the elected execu- tive council officers compose the association which organizes Rush, sponsors philanthropy projects, and facilitates communication between the sororities. Panhellenic works with the Frater- nity Coordinating Council, Social Chairmen ' s Committee, MOVE and the Greek newspaper, The Forum. High Academic achievement has al- ways been a primary objective and at the Univer- sity of Michigan, the scholastic average of sororities is higher than the all women ' s averages. _ TOP ROW: Jeanne McClaren Alpha Omicron Pi, Alum President; Sunny Hill Panhellenic Advisor; Caren Col- lins President ' 78; Cyndi Gullen Treasurer ' 78; Laurie Young Zeta Tau Alpha; Peggy O ' Connor Secretary ' 78. SECOND ROW: Kim Smith Treasurer ' 77; Gail Bock Social Chairman ' 77; Betsy Merriot Secretary ' 77; Jane Beland Chi Omega; Pam Counen Delta Delta Delta; Pam Brenkert President ' 77; Shari Streit and Susan Wise Sigma Delta Tau; Sue Donaldson and Anne Marie Villeneuve Alpha Delta Pi; Mary Alice Smith Vice President ' 78. FRONT ROW: Susan Clark Pi Beta Phi; Lynn Meade Alpha Chi Omega; Mona Wassenaar - Public Relations ' 77; Cheryl Hodges Vice President ' 77; Jillayne Pautsch Alpha Gamma Delta; Linda Kesk- kula Kappa Kappa Gamma; Vicki Yankovich Gamma Phi Beta. FRONT CENTER: Todd Fedoruk F.C.C. 180 efrater- paper, it teal- Univer- ' rage of The University Flyers, Inc. In 1969, the first student organized flying club at the University of Michigan was established - The University of Michigan Flyers, Incorporated. Now one of the largest flying clubs in the country, The Flyers boast of nearly 200 student and faculty members. The Flyers are based at the Ann Arbor Munici- pal Airport and are active participants in the Na- tional Intercollegiate Flying Association. Their collective experience ranges from the licensed pilots and experienced jumpers to those beginners newly attracted to the daring and the beauty of flight. Deborah Lacusta and Anne e Smith - _Pi Beta IVasseW .President - Gamma C.C. 181 Ambatana TOP ROW: (L to R) Cornel Williams, Ron Williams, Charles Crouthers, Robert Murray, Richard Stadefer, Rodney Chester, Kenneth Cobb, Chris Hodge. SECOND ROW: Gerald Goodlow, Taisha Turner, Derrick Sinclar, Karen Slaughter, Michael Motley, Mark Joyner, Tamela Jenkins, Steve Farrow. THIRD ROW: Gle Graves, Anita Eve, Lavvana Parks, leanette Cox, Breydon Morton, Doris Williams. FOURTH ROW: Larry Wilkerson, Barbara Middleton, Grady Rice, Teddy Dobson, Helga Fontees, Dale Miller, Gwen Harris, Darryl Davis, Karen Olden. FIFTH ROW: Art Edwards, )anet Douglas, Cynthia Nance, Lynda Stevenson, Vanetia lones, Greg Scott, Ar- natt Sanders. FRONT ROW: Danette Gambrell, Mark Dotson, Barbara Peters. Mortar Board TOP ROW: (L to R) David Ehrmann, Michele Sprayregen, Scott Kellman, Nancy Swartz, Marissa Follicle, Scott Lin- nell. SECOND ROW: Karen Law, Carol Cocuzza, Claudia Landis, Diane Finegood, Linda Keskkula, Susan Brothers. THIRD ROW: Mark Sellnau, Michael Weber, Allan Levey, Liane Sher, Deborah Khedarian. FRONT ROW: Susan Taub, )on Simon, Kathy Kloap, Manty Shenker, Katie Huntress. NOT PICTURED: Susan Barry Linda Brenners, Ma Vreen Conley, Denise Faustman Deborah Furness, Linda Gillies, Buff Kavelman, |udy LaVine, Margaret Massialas. UAC: " You ' ve got to get out and do it. " University Activities Center UAC where " management is creative, " but they ' re just now learning how to draw new blood. Public Rela- tions V.P. Jeff Baker says that he is currently con- centrating his efforts on getting more people into the organization -- " more talented; more sharp; more diverse people. " Baker recognizes that student organizations lend themselves to group clicks. A few people and their friends enter a group and come into power early in their college careers. Although they may be very good at what they do, ideas and approaches can become stale. Baker proposes the idea of moving people around within UAC. If you come to work on Viewpoint Lectures you may also get a chance to work on Eclipse Jazz. " Before, " says, Baker, " you would come in and work with Musket and you didn ' t know about the rest of the organization. " This type of immobility can be crippling. Without change any unit be- comes ineffective. One of the changes that will take place within UAC is the formation of a committee called Dorm Programming. Baker explains that, " UAC, with its financial resources and some expertise in pro- gramming will enter the dorms and talk with council or R.A.s and help them to arrange ac- tivities within the dorm. By making people aware of UAC this will do two things. First, people may attend more UAC events. Secondly, and most important, maybe they ' ll get involved. There are two parallel and equal goals for UAC --to put out quality productions and to develop students. " Baker confesses that sometimes you have to sac- rifice one for the other. Although UAC does not have formal work- shops to train people, acquisition of new skills occurs through involvement an involvement that is self-generated. Students have been taught passively. They have read, and listened to lec- tures about what others have done instead of doing for themselves. UAC is a lab course pass fail for no academic credit. " What do you want to do with your life? " questions Baker. " I don ' t think you can find out by just thinking about it. You ' ve got to get out and do it. " UAC offers that chance. Cindy Cheatham Photos by Cindy Cheatham 184 BOTTOM LEFT: Dave Dougherty Financial V.P. TOP LEFT: Rob Martin Personnel V.P. RIGHT: Jeff Baker Public Relations V.P. TOP: Steve Carnevale President. 185 Sigma Nu Dance Marathon For St. Jude ' s Children ' s Hospital TOP ROW: (L to R) Gary Stern, Jon Vollmer, William Light, Tom Daigneau, Tim Leyh, Todd Perkins, Joe Parise. SECOND ROW: David Ber- ger, Tim Regan, Mark Bottrell, Mark McCrim- mon, John Burroughs, Paul Hartge, Ernie Dun- bar, Charles Bien, Tom Canham, Mike Teska. THIRD ROW: William Hamm, Tom Cribble, Al Petro, Mark Van Sumeren, Tim Wilcox, Tim Kel- leher, Mike Upton, Steve Betz, Mike Baker. FOURTH ROW: Mark Warren, Al Upton. FIFTH ROW: Doug Kim, Ric Blanchard, Matt Atkinson, John Sire, John Steeb, Mike Aja, Dave Johnson. SIXTH ROW: Frank Linn, Mike Toth, Phil Stirgwolt, Dave Swan, Lincoln Frazier, Dave Hazlett. FRONT ROW: Kim Gardner, Chris Bur- dick. NOT PICTURED: Jim Connolly, Martin Reifschneider, Bruce McCarthy, Harold Gallick, Rick Safer, Joe Kastely, Howard Stone. Men ' s Glee Club 188 The University of Michigan Men ' s Glee Club is the second oldest Glee Club in the country, and enjoys many fine years of reputable tradition. Probably the most important of all its ac- complishments, the Men ' s Glee Club is the only male Glee Club in the world to win first place at the World Choral Competition held each summer in Llangollen, Wales, for three consecutive tours. The Men ' s Glee Club is comprised of members from every school of the University, both under- graduate and graduate. Each year the Glee Club tours an area of the country, and is widely sup- ported by various Alumni groups from Seattle to Boston. This year, the Glee Club is returning to Europe for a four week summer tour, to include Llangol- len, Wales for its fourth Choral Competition. 189 Delta Tau Delta TOP ROW (L to R): Rob Worrell, Randy Hoffman, Jim Balgooyen. SECOND ROW: Mike Savage, Tom Cuthrie, Paul Frazier, Mike Arseneault, Ron Raymer. THIRD ROW: Scott Forrer, Bob Haller, Bryan Ryker, Bill Turbow, Bob Daniels, Jim Schaeferle. FOURTH ROW: Mike Hayes, Tim Wilens, Dave Cameron, Mark Pender- gast, Paul Wasserman. FRONT ROW: George Romano, Kirk Jones, Mark Marino, Eric Adams, Tom Lowing. NOT PICTURED: John Porter, Brian Ventura. 190 ier, Mike fcltier, : RICK ASHCROFT LEE BENSON JENNIFER BRAND BIRCH BURDICK STEVE CARNEVALE DIANE FINEGOOD STEVE FISHER CARL ERIC FONVILLE JEFF FOUNTAIN ALAN FRANSON RICK FREDERICK SUE GIBB THERESA HORVATH PAUL JOHNSON BILL KNAPE STEVE KOINIS BILL LASHER MIKE LEBEIS ETTIENNE LE FLORE PEGGY LEWANDOWSKI BOB LISIECKI BRUCE MUMFORD BART NAUGHTON PAT PARIS WILLIAM POWERS LARRY PULKOWNIK DALE REID MARTIN ROCK STEVE SCHILLER KEVIN SMITH NANCY SMITH CECILIA TROST SHANE VARTI TERRY WALTER MIKE WEBER NANETTE WINOWIECKI FW ,! ., 191 Sigma Phi TOP ROW: Jim Brooks, Geoff Kempter, Jim Oshanski, Phil Putnam, Pete Collinson, Gerry Cesarato, Jim Peabody, Mark Lasher, George Vitta. THIRD ROW: Pete Crippen, Mark Kraushaar, Pat Emerson, Kirk Scott, Mark Hoffmeister, Dave Clayton, Rich Briski, Brian Dunbar, Jeff Seigle, Pete Merritt, Bill Touscany, Neil Hediger, Bill Steiner. SECOND ROW: Jack Baker, Todd Mennenberg, Paul Brown, Bob Tuorinieme, Dave Crippen, Scott Kelly. FIRST ROW: John Dohan, Ed Derian, Jim Pollock, Larry Schneider, Ernie Sellers, Dave Berry, Dan Weyant. FRONT: Alex. 192 Marklastier, layton, Rich Baker, Todd 193 Alpha Chi Omega TOP ROW: Renee Ebmeyer, Janet Stepien, Cindy Hammelef, Kathy Scruggs, Mary Bates, Marthy Natsis, Kathy Miklossy, Jane Heyboer, Sue Baisch, Sue Hubbard, Cindy Simon, Linda Freed- man, Kathy Weg, Katie Middleton, Karin Vonderharr, Ann Kercher, Setsy Merriot, Julie Schraudt, Julie Nelson, Mary Irson- side, Laura Bielik, Fran Phillips, Kim Smith. SECOND ROW: Kathie Munn, Lisa Parrott, Lori Novak, Joan Bucher, Lee Middle- ton, Marcia Cavan, Jill Pridgeon, Barb Bellamy, Jeanne Vallez, Linda Brown, Camille Cataldo, Janice Seitz, Sharon Dolega, Patti Smith, Chilloa Wells, Lynn Meade. FRONT ROW: Sue Bramer, Linda Friedrichs, Lisa Allmendinger, Jean Dolega, Janet Nelson, Nancy Biel, Cathy Pavenz, Sarah Averill, Renee Nault, Deb Meadows, Patti King, Martha Williams. NOT PICTURED: Laura Athens, Pam Burbott, Andrea Calcetera, Kelly Condon, Sue Dris- coll, Kim Fruhauf, Marcia Garrett, Cathy Goulder, Mary Jo Hayes, Karen Heinlen, Julia Horn, Kathy Karsen, Julie Lake, Cindy Lewis, Lynn Lusin, Lindy Margeson, Ann McDivitt, Leslie McKay, Pam Miller, Cathy Newcombe, Camille Quincannon, Deb Settle, Jan Siegle, Judy Sosin, Dian Spaulding, Sue Waranoczi, Darcie Weedmark. Alpha Phi TOP ROW: Jill Quackenbush, Sharon Payne, Jill Conlon, Sue Fowler, Terri Cook, Nancy DeWald, Ann Eggerding, Nancy No- wicki, Betty Gavula, Ann Kelly, Janis Falk. SECOND ROW: Ginny Huetle, Sidney Shand, Mary MacDonald, Marcia Louisell, Andy Allen, Kathy Eldredge. THIRD ROW: Anne Bonanata, Marilyn Kelly, Diane Hoffsess, Nancy Jacobs, Malinda Brown lee, Betsy Connors, Patti Jobbitt, Kiana Kaysserian, Jody Hammond, Mary Rabidoux, Sue Allen, Becky Knowlton, Beth Carlson. FOURTH ROW: Susie Aabriskie, Nancy Smith, Patti Kolowich, Bette Blan- chard, Kathy Kehrl, Marycke Vreede, Karen Sengelmann, Marianne Moore, Dee Dee Eurs, Annamarie Kersten, Michelle Kocian, Susan Schroeter, Laura Mason. FRONT ROW: Linda McQuaid, Nancy Fox, Kathy MacKay, Caren Collins, Ms. O. Dar- lene Piatt (housemother), Penne Milliken, Martha Redding, Mar- gie Ducker, Carlo Grishaw, Ann Donnelly. NOT PICTURED: Lisa Awery, Bonnie Bernstein, Mariann Crissey, Laura DiGiovanni, Barb Eurs, Rhonda Germany, Anne Hassard, Debbie Kowal, Julie Patterson, Felicia Preston, Deb Rentschler, Sue Schewitz, Marybeth Sullivan, Sheral Wilson, Laila Almeida, Meg Bonanata, Kim Christensen, Janice Donaldson, Catherine Elmlinger, Carolyn Forbes, Ellen Gibson, Lisa Gorno, Marlene Imirzian, Pamela Meacham, Kathleen Montemayor, Marion Moran, Sophia Papan- dreas, Patti Perry, Patti Stephens, Pamela Timmerman, Diana Toft, Diane Walker, Marilyn Wolf, Lisa Wood. STANDING: (L to R) Birch Burdick Coordinating V.P. ' 77, Shane Vartti Administrative V.P. ' 77, Nancy K. Smith -- ' 77, Anne Gilbert Pres. ' 78, Scott Linnell Executive V.P. ' 77, SITTING: Mary Redford Coordinating V.P. ' 78, Rick Foltman Administrative V.P. ' 78, Robert M. Isackson Executive V.P. ' 78, Tim Mangan Advisory Board V.P. ' 78. NOT PICTURED: Laura Lisiecki Executive Sec. ' 78, Triesta Bleecker Advisory Board V.P. ' 77, Norrie Daroga Advisory Board V.P. ' 77. 101 fen 196 utiveV,p ' p - 78, NOT Engineering Council TOP ROW: (L to R) Mike Tischler, Annette Cusenza, Rick Win- ters, Diane Finegood, Bill Coe, Dave Fischer, Danny Berry, Andy White, Mike Murray, Nanette Winowiecki, Jon Doe. FRONT ROW: Phil Schulte, Robin Thomas, Laura Lisiecki, Jane Student, Rob Isackson, Anne Gilbert, Nancy Smith, Scott Lin- nell, Birch Burdick, Shane Vartti, Cecilia Trost, Bill Cowie, Al Shiroma, Rick Foltman, Pete Wang, Rick Rosmarin. 197 Kappa Alpha Theta TOP ROW: (L to R) Eileen Daley, Melissa Spring, Barb Hammond, Kim Hooker, Janet Hallas, Lynn Brown, Mary Duffy, Kim McCullough, Marion Buckley, Ginny Witter, Lynn Darin, Jan Nissi, David Susan Rupp, house pa- rents; Emily Lockwood, Lisa VonMoll, Nancy MacKimm. SECOND ROW: Paula Brown, Peggy O ' Connor, Sue Johnston, Peggy Evans, Sue Burk, Jane Liechty, Teri Reiff. THIRD ROW: Cheryl Peters, Jane Pince, Cathy Eustice, Stathy Natsis, Martha Mehring, Barb Ager, Kathy Kloap, Ro Egle, Kim Rabideux, Cindy Schneider, Lisa Sarkisian. FOURTH ROW: Marci Peterhans, Jane Bowman, Presi- dent; Jody Jones, Huda Fadel, Lynne DeClaire, Nancy Rauch, Sue Troost, Jean Bethea, Kim Pierce. 198 Alpha Delta Pi ustice, Kloap. fan. Presi- TOP ROW: (L to R) Kathy McDonald, Mary Serletti, Pam Meyer, Sally Bidol, Lida Chapelsky, Jan Kraushaar, Lynn VanDenBerg, Cheryl Borgensen, Tricia Marks, Cathy Fasse, Rosanne Charles, Denise LaBuda. SECOND ROW: Karen St. John, Pam Dix, Vikki Horvath, Irene Dziechciarz, Nancy Rhoades, Julie Foerster, Lynda Cris- tiano, Kate McCormack, Carol Huebel, Sharon Boranni. THIRD ROW: Karen Glorio, Kathy West, Lisa Keverian, Nadine Lewis, Claudia Landis, Terry Brown, Denise Zabell, Robbie Thomas, Renee Mueller, Donna Carlson, Carol Smith. FRONT ROW: Judy Powers, Carolyn Boozer, Kristen Johnson, Karen Meyer, Patty Fregolle, Kayla Prather, Erin Keeley. NOT PICTURED: Kathy Atkin, Judy Bottum, Terri Boyd, Jacqui Briski, Jo Connelly, Sue Donaldson, Shelly Drew, Mariann Hale, Kathy Lapham, Jo McLain, Becky Mortenson, Cathy Mushna, Chris Plawecki, Holly Ravitz, Sherri Repucci, Laurie Ryan, Sha- ron Sakada, Sandy Schlump, Nancy Tauber, Anne Marie Villeneuve, Margie Weiss, Nancy Williams. Mrs. Leidy. 199 NT Alpha Xi Delta I m TOP ROW: (L to R) jane Zimmerman, Carol Meach, Barb Wepfer, Terri Shaffer, Kim Rodgers, Chris Crone, Darlene Patterson, Kris Hokansen, Kathy Garland. SECOND ROW: Laura Lisiecki, Kim Ford, Sue Lesnek, Kriste Williams, Lynn Goldberg, Sheryl Dey, Renee DeGraaf, Lisa Kerr, Denise Re- mesz, Carmelita Marquez. FRONT ROW: Kathy Kopanski, Pam Tittle, Karen Gamble, Linda Lockwood, Cathy VanWag- nen, Gail josiin, Lori Morgott, Sue Elward. NOT PICTURED: Cathy Bean, Gail Bock, Cyndi Schwartz, Kathrin Walden, Shawna Young. TOP ROW: (L to R) Tim McAllister, Tim Frank, Brad Petersen, )ohn Ballard, Bruce Hohurst, Steve Cohen, Don Price, David Kittleton. SECOND ROW: Jan Wisniewski, Linda Lahn, Gunther Brieger, Jean Hudgins, Sue Sohn, Dan Ortega, Paul Schrier, Sue Dubrinsky, Karin Rissman, Cort Stebbins, jane McGrail, Tom Wackerman. THIRD ROW: Sue Devitt, Cathy Mueller, Barb Hartrick, Beth Miller, Alan Bilinsky, Brian Las- key, Julie Finch, Veronica Soler. FOURTH ROW: Mark Haynie, Pat Tamm, Cherie Balan, Stephanie Sukenik, Karen Urban). FRONT ROW: Steve Johnson, Michelle Brown, Sheryl Bocknek, Toole E. Galtes III, Barb Carron, Cheryl Bud- zinski, John Radley, Mirta Soler. NOT PICTURED: Kathy Breslin, Bill Gunderman, Jeff Learman, Ed Marsh, Margaret Tyler, Steve Wright. Alpha Sigma Phi BACK ROW: Jeff Pearce, Marshall Wickman, Jeff Lyjack Wiltse, Dave Little, Dan Comrie, Mike Burylo. Dog: (tres.), Chuck Ticknell, Russ Burg (pres.), Eric Jacobson, Rosie D. Budd. Bill Grisolia, Dave Peterson (sec.). FRONT ROW: Pete 202 Phi Alpha Kappa TOP ROW: Lee Fennema, Matt Folkert, Bill Dykstra, Tom Stegink, Clint Harris, Dave Styf, Dale Feikema, Ron Hof- man, Dave Terhorst. SECOND ROW: Bruce VandeKop- ple, Tim Thomasma, Rob DeWit, Jim Guikema, Stan Terpstra, Nolan VanCaalen, Dave VanDvke, Dave Hidade, Dave Heetderks, Dennis Bishop. THIRD ROW: Doug Verstrate, Justin Otten, Dan Schultze, Nick Koster, Bob VanEssen, Savos Athanasiadis, Ken Terpstra. FRONT ROW: Rick Feenstra (sports chairman), Tom Grant (ste- ward), Craig DeNooyer (v. pres.), Ron Kett (pres.), Henry VanKuiken (sec.), Terry Molewyk (sergeant-at-arms), Bob VanderMolen (bus. manager). Dog: Nikita. 203 Learning doesn ' t stop with Com- mencement it merely takes new direc- tions. A number of alumni families re- turned to campus last summer to take part in the Alumni Family University. Others heard faculty guest speakers at alumni and alumnae club meetings or attended the on-campus faculty lecture series spon- sored by the Alumni Association. Aware of the rising tuition and living costs which are making a University education difficult to obtain, Michigan Alumni Associa- tion members raised and donated nearly $75,000 for student schol- arships last year. Also, in January, Michigan alumni and their families traveled to the Rose Bowl to cheer the Wolverine football team. In addition to such bowl trips, Alumni Association travel programs have taken 13,000 graduates and family members on excursions to nearly every country in the world. 204 ft ilyca their Alumni Association Energy, enthusiasm, and interest in the University of Michigan don ' t stop with graduation. If anything, leaving the Uni- versity draws Michigan alumni closer to it - in spirit. That ' s why nearly 40,000 alumni have chosen to join the University of Michigan Alumni Association, an organization de- dicated to serving the University, its stu- dents, and alumni through a variety of ed- ucational, recreational and scholarship programs. Services to members include: travel and camping programs, valuable contacts through clubs, low-cost group life insur- ance, the Michigan Alumnus Magazine, and early football ticket applications. Any 1 978 graduate can take advantage of a re- duced five-year membership rate. The Alumni Association operates four alumni fam- ily camps during the summer months for alumni and their families in northern Michigan, the Adirondacks, the Sierra Mts., and Switzerland. Fun is foremost, but visiting faculty also provide forums for lively discus- sions on contemporary topics. Last year, more than 5,000 alumni returned to celebrate 60 class re- unions. The Michigan graduates above are being greeted by Executive Director Robert G. Forman. 205 Zeta Psi ,f,jTf fi- Da Pan m TOP ROW: (L to R) Kevin Duffy, Barry Alick, Jim MacCuidwin, Rick Cwiek, Don Smith, Mike Shook. SECOND ROW: Steve Gross, Jeff Stamy, Jim Foster, Bryan Baehr, Bob Fregolle, John Babrowski. THIRD ROW: Randy Joaeph, John Cadarette, Jim Else, Mike Lynch, Tom Bird. FRONT ROW: Tim Pfohl, Dave Sackrider, Bob Kaska. NOT PICTURED: Joe Bird, Bill Bucher, Dave Depoy, John Hayes, Don MacLachlan, Mark Riulin, George Todoroff. 206 Martha Cook TOP ROW: (L to R) Kyle Casper, D ' Arcy Dittmer, Debra Fitch, Diane Reierstgord, Anne Fisher, Rebecca Schilit, Janice Gilbert, Pamela Rossman, Geralynn Sadowski, Marilyn Tsao, Marianne Wilson, Barbara Caplan, Betsy Richart, Janet Smereck, Sarah Bonta, Mary Kowalski, Patricia Duch, Joy Wagner, Deborah Khederian, Debra Marcon, Martha Schneider, Lou Ann Kiesl- ing. SECOND ROW: Kathleen Decker, Josephine Hogan, Maia Bergman, Nancy Moss, Kim Miller, Karla Kantrow, Anne Lilla, Cynthia Ziemer, Phyllis Johnson, Susan VanVleck, Lynn Jacobs, Vernia Drain, Joan Eicker, Theresa Horvath, Suzanne Posler, Karin Sheets, Barbara Kelly, Karen Rabe. THIRD ROW: Pamela Rowan, Julie Nord, Holly Hall, Carmine Bollella, Tamera Van- Sickle, Odalia Ho, Monica Urban, Joann Ortisi, Laurie Van- Overbeke, Sherrie Patterson, Lisbeth Powell, Katherine Mac- Williams, Debora Morgan, Hea Ran Kim, Rebecca Allen, Kath- ryn Hodge, Grace Osborn, Ann Herring, June Krenz, Melinda Schultheis. FOURTH ROW: Janet St. Clair, Mary Ironside, Martha Rowe, Holly Sheets, Carolyn Romzick, Cindy Wayne, Betsy Hooper, Barbara Readett, Cindy Krc, Stephanie Stremmel, Jean Strole, Debra Ball, Kathryn Graneggen, Susy Missirian, Mary Boensch, Carol Cachey. FRONT ROW: Patricia Paris, Darlene Shafler, Charise Harper, Deborah Ahern, Miss Olive Chernow, Barbara Shingleton, Lori Sommers, Mary Lisa Tanner, Lisbeth Peck, Colleen Christopher, Wendy Morris, Caren Gegenheimer. 207 Pi Beta Phi TOP ROW: (L to R) Dana Muir, Tracy Kraphol, Kathy Simon, Lori Leslie, Betsy Armstrong, Lynn Maxwell, Elaine Crosby, Sandy McKenna, Jean McPherson, Laurie Kendell, Laurie Davis, Ann Carey, Anne Campbell, Anne Dohrs, Mary Huette- man. SECOND ROW: Anna Crabtree, Maureen Murphy, Gale Johnson, Cherri Claney, Pat Thomas, Liz Burnham, Kathy Laybourn, Susan Clark, Pam Falk, Beth Laybourn, Dorothy Fischer, Bonnie Walker. THIRD ROW: Pene Harrison, Sue Shepard, Vicki Heiser, Chris McAuliffe, Mary Fitzgerald, Charlene Eichholt, Michelle Bischoff, Diana Roberts, Tricia Newman, Betsy Jackson, Lynn Brenman, Darla Allen, Leslie, Kenderes. FRONT ROW: Jane Schafer, Michelle Saier, Linda Freed, Myra Willis, Cathy Oas, Debbie Furness, Barb Har- rigan, Cynthia Piechowiak, Susan Kilgore. 208 Diana , Lynn : RONT Fred, TOP ROW: Steve Timko. SECOND ROW: (L to R) Jay Bartram, Karl Baumann, Walter VanBuren. THIRD ROW: Joe Campbell, Joe Simon, Dave Linde. FOURTH ROW: Chris Donahue, Al Linoski, Charles Montrose. FRONT ROW: Dan Naffien, Ken Foon, Steve Hannah. 209 Zeta Phi Beta Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. was founded January 1 6, 1 920 on the campus of Howard University. The sorority ' s goals include finer womanhood, scholarship, service and sis- terly love. Gamma Delta Chapter consists of twenty-five members and has been on the University of Michigan ' s Ann Arbor campus since May 16, 1970. BACK ROW: (L to R) April L. Howard Pres., Van- essa Watkins -- Service Projects Chairperson, Jeneice Montgomery, Elizabeth Fudge, Peggy Bridges, Patricia McAfee, Marsha Church, Sec., Cheryl Martin, Linda Edwards Dean of Pledges. FRONT ROW: Kassandra Sheridan, Laura Vinales, Carolyn Willingham, Marjorie Spates -- Social Chairperson, Elizabeth Bolden Vice-Pres. 210 tsof the ipus Kappa Sigma I ocial TOP ROW: (L to R) Mark Lanner, Max Frack, Jean-Claude Carbery, Terry Goob, Freddie Cowan. SECOND ROW: Rogo Martin, Tom Kesler, John Heefy, C.W. Horn, Marc Frick, Dewey Jones, Bill Bamby, Sherm Baits, Steel Man, Michael D.P. Gumby, Lindsey Bottomhig- gin, Rene Brandon. THIRD ROW: Fred Zeb- miner, Rufus T. Boom-Boom, Crash Kageff, Darth Radar, Big D. Schroder. NOT PICTURED: John Bielowski, Matt Caputo, Larry Clarke, John Elenz, Adam Flanders, Ted Hunsberger, Herbie Shapiro. 211 Chi Phi i TOP TOP ROW: (L to R) Orest Mykolenko, George Simientowski, Fred Beyer, Bill Nettling, Scott Stanton, Greg Romanowski, Bob Wachel, Tim Rice, Larry Smith. SECOND ROW: Ray Weber, Dave Findley, Ed Lees, Dave Mix, Bob Nigielski, Jim France, Roy More. THIRD ROW: Bob Klaffke, Mike O ' Con- ner, Kim McEligot, Dan Clauw, Mike Silverstein, Spencer Waller, Mike Burton, Randy Sharpe, Ed Rice. FOURTH ROW: Lee Pierson, Rick Arden, Bill Slifkin, Jeff More, Niel Hartman. Dogs: Misty, Dacar. NOT PICTURED: Mark Alli- son, Jeff Cutler, Mike McCarthy, Jim Seals. Waterbuffalo: Seymore. Susar Anita Zarac THIR Samy 212 Zeta Tau Alpha J . FOURTH More, Nid ; Mail All- TOP ROW: (L to R) Elise Kohn, Blisse Lorenson, Laura Jonas, Debbie Davis, Tina VanDeGraaf, Cindy LaMothe, Gladys Selim, Jaunita Kus. SECOND ROW: Karen Bota, Susan Sember, Stacey Balko, Judy Forsland, Terri Supple, Anita Lamour, Kathy Vetort, Robin Melchiori, Kamie Zarackie, Lise Panczner, Chris Kasper House Director. THIRD ROW: Sharon Bailey, Kathy Rysso, Ellen Junn, Rise Samuelson, Trudy Eisenberg, Carolyn Schechter, Maggie Satko, Flora Gillis. FOURTH ROW: Laura Young, Maddie Shepard, Sue Christiansen, Katie Fricke, Marianne Blasko, Kathy Toor, Bonnie Whitefield, Brenda Elias. FIFTH ROW: Kathy Oen, Marjorie Bohn, Lois Podsaid, Mary Satal, An- nabelle Burnett, Caethe Riegle. NOT PICTURED: Karen Alt, Peggy Berkesch, Maria Cardinale, Chris Damm, Bonnie Dixon, Jodie Kangas, Linda Maitland, Jill Malina, Brenda Maas, Kris Newman, Nancy Niemela, Debbie Smith, Laura Verburg. 213 TOP ROW: (L to R) Debbie Siegle, Luisa Toohey, Carla Baumgart, Karen Smith, Kim Stone, Sharon Waclawek, Mary Hibbard, Marsha Yockey, Col- leen Hogan, Tina Manuel, Pam Counen, Betsy Stieg, Karen Wepfer. SEC- OND ROW: Lisa Welke, Rosemary Reid, Carol Squire, Mimi Balazs, Lynn Donnelly, Jann Stevenson, Amy Bridges, Nancy Omichinski, Jill Felber. THIRD ROW: Debbie Mydlarz, Michaela Pharris, Patti Gardner, Judy LaVine, Leslie Heyer, Kathy Ciliary, Bonny Horldt, Nadine Uygur, Mary Fisher, Linda Renzi, Karen Law. FRONT ROW: Lynelle Marolf, Louisa Bow- ers, Camille Berry, Pam Katz, Martha Seijas, Candy Jones, Debbie Romano, Leslie Marich, Marjorie Whynott, Mary Pat Rhoades, Cathy Pattenson, Kathi Komendera, Sue Copeland, Wendy Miller, Laurie Dreisbach, Debby Pool. NOT PICTURED: Karen Bayekian, Becky Doersam, Barb Dusseau, Julie Hammond, Erin McNiece. 214 Sigma Phi Epsilon [ ' J i f | I TOP ROW: (L to R) Bud VanDeWege, Mike Damken, Todd Eis, Bruce Davis, Reed Popovich, Steve Martin, Tom Eis, Mike Bryant. SECOND ROW: Mark Daaleman, Rich Campbell, Bob Spence, Dennis Kortsha, Jon Banks, Kent Tedford, Bill Wood. THIRD ROW: Gordon Fiddyment, Tim Collins, Dave Butler, Glenn )ones, Steve Hartig, Jon Clark, Larry Barr, Rod Pafford. FOURTH ROW: Bill Campbell, Ken Thorpe, Dale Mason, Bruce Patterson, John Houchins, Dave Pankratz, John Sarkisian. FRONT ROW: Tom Buczak, Orlando Blanco, Paul Youngpeter, Ken Hardison, Gary Ellen, Shawn McGowan, Jim Yanoschik, Al Fatica, Jack Cunningham. NOT PICTURED: Bob Bishop, John Cwiklinski, Titus Ferenc, Tom Folino, Mike Henderson, Blair Hysni, Larry Lipa, Tom Schulz, Matt Turner, Dave White. 215 Alpha Gamma Delta TOP ROW: (L to R) Jillayne Pautsch, Julie Smrcka, Mary Jarvis, Lynn Kaanan, Donna Macksood, Ann Downey, Sue Orr. SEC- OND ROW: Debbie Pikus, Nancy Dilley, Linda Ciller, Susan Zimmerman, Gayle Dalrymple, Marci Carris, Laura Larson, Rhonda Dworkin, Kathy Shatusky, Nancy Mickey. THIRD ROW: Jeanette Woo, Lynn Bothwell, Jane Stamp, Mary Clos- son, Bonnie Linton, Connie Shelton, Karla Meyer, Julie Neder- veld. FRONT ROW: Carrie Gerrish, Diane Aronow, Nancy Roach, Joann Popenas, Cindy Fellencer, Debbie Gerrish. NOT PICTURED: Andre Atherton, Rhonda Bakewicz, Chris Barry, Vicki Bloom, Laurie Bosnick, Diane Burton, Mollie Cameron, Linda Crosswhite, Martha Deming, Charlita Diggs, Sue Dow- ney, Shanon Eddinger, Linda Graf, Alexis Gonzalez, Mary Kaperzinski, Suzie Krupa, Ann Lawrence, Nancy Meeker, Luan Minore, Mary Moyers, Stephanie Nose, Kirsten Peterson, Julia Remsperger, Patti Salas, Joene Smith, Glory Tacheenie, Ruth Tucker, Brenda Vandervoort. TOP Bonr Kara Braui kovit 216 Gamma Phi Beta p, Sue Doiv TOP ROW: (L to R) Pat Francis, Chris Webb, Karen Halby, Bonnie Stawicki, All Velte. SECOND ROW: Diane Bartus, Karen Staudt, Linda Gibson, Laurel Kelly, Nancy Grau, Pat Brautigan, Kitty Gay, Eva Bajbor, Laura Niergarth, Vicky Yan- kovitch, Kathy Trudeau. THIRD ROW: Karen Rudhoven, Karen Gleason, Mary Alice Smith, Janet Renolds, Diane Wechter, Peggy Dennelty, Jennifer Patton, Laurie Schultz, Nancy Rober- son. FOURTH ROW: Chris DenHerder, Maureen Dunne, Julie Hafford, Mary Boer, Mary Kay Kowalski, Judy Tresnowski, Ali- son Lockard, Kathy Vidmar. FRONT ROW: Karen Baker, Joanne Volakakis, Mary Ellen Sitek, Mickey Wojtas, Teddi An- derson, Debbie Krussman, Kathy Centilli. NOT PICTURED: Laurie Marr, Marcie Porter, Donna Schultz. 217 Phi Delta Theta TOP ROW: (L to R) Scott Keider, Tom Potter, Billy Barry, Paul Danna, Mike Levitt, Juan Carrosa, Jeff Yapp, Tom Hor- lacher, Tom Niemann, Ron Phelps, Scott Bjerke, Fred Clomb, Joe Cieslak, Ray Villeneuve. SECOND ROW: Geoff Glass, joe Fattore, Steve Levinger, Nicholas Dudynskay, Jim Alland, John Kraus, Dave McGreaham, Dave Ellis, Bob Lewandowski, Tim Gates, Bob Ferguson, Ralph Everson, Nat Love. THIRD ROW: Carl Annessa, Myke Buck, Mark Rehn, Dave Harrison, Jeff Phillips, Bill Nisonger, Chip Fowler, Judd Lofchie, Jim Jamerson. FOURTH ROW: Michelob, Mike Rector, Bruce Young, Craig Hamilton, Duane Bollert, Mike Brielmaier, Jack Stuart, Bill Soeters, Jim Browne. FRONT ROW: Steve Johnson, Steve Tucker, Tom Walsh, Mark Alland, Frank Bock, Dave Brower, Dave Copeland. NOT PICTURED: Ken Anderson, Jim Baumgartner, Doug Benner, Tom Hewitt, John Laiti, Al Livingston, Jim Meidell, Larry Pul- kowmk, Steve Schmenk, Jim Schnebelt, Drew Spring, Eugene Trombley, Mark Watt, Dave Weinstein, Mike Weise. 218 Theta Delta Chi e Young, aiff, lack IV Steve nd Frank CTlfD: ner, Tom TOP ROW: (L to R) John Niemeyer, Ken Healey, John Ostrander, Don Zekany. SECOND ROW: Phil Stewart, Bob Sharpe, Mike Hayes, Jim Carbone, Larry Coates. THIRD ROW: Vic Lim, Jim Lathrop, Steve Ceded, Mark Brewer, Mitch Jackson, Rolfe Lindberg, Todd Ryan, Al Shiroma. FRONT ROW: John Rose, John Watson, Bill Coe, Doug Reid, Matt Winter, Mark Nelson. NOT PIC- TURED: Neil Bressler, Tim Carrier, Jim Daoust, Pete Leininger, Blane Setogawa, Shane Vartti. Spring. ?in, 219 Lambda Chi Alpha STANDING: Scott Cassel, Kurt Leimbach, Carter Agee, Gerry Geraci, Matt Chelich, Stew Elliot, Ken Warner, John Sheahan, Bob Kunz, Mike Nash, Lewis Clarck, Hugh Sullivan, Cliff Siegel, Jim Klaserner, Craig Page, Don Murray, Jerry Olson, Tom Cox, Steve Scheidt. LEANING: Rob Fuller, Pete Canzano, Rick Hrivnak, Kevein Kerwin, Dale Mackovjak, John Acker- man, Paul Gierschick, Mary Dewitt, Jack Withrow, Chris Thompson. KNEELING: Tim Cleary, Jim Collins, Jim Sansone, Bill Hall, Stan Buske, Bill Van de Graaf, Jeff Paulson, Bubba D., Tom Schwarz, Dave Wurster, John Wallbillich, Greg Jones. 220 |ohn Acker- tow, Chris imiSansone, n. Bute D 221 Chi Omega TOP ROW: Gretchen Billmeier, Nancy Alexon, Cathy Now- asielski, Amy Ledebuhr, Karen Stalo. SECOND ROW: Monique Revis, Debbie Fowler, Christie Ferguson, Becky Happel, Sharon McCarthy, Joann Kallio, Kim Kuras, Kathy Coy, Becky Wilcox, Sue Sharley, Leslie Lewis, Chris Hall. THIRD ROW: Chris Gray, Liz Nagler, jane Beland, Cheryl Terhall, Beth Coats, Mary Crib- bin, Julie Fonde, Cindy Cataldo, Kathy Scott, Mary Callam, Andrea Beggs, Linda Carpenter, Julie Raiss. FOURTH ROW: Kathy Anderson, Jane Freyermuth, Linda Lewandowski, Julie Freyermuth, Linda Lewandowski, Julie DeFouw, Mary Hem- ming, Bstb Stauber, Laurie Riester, Perky Pieri, Claudia Es- baugh, Chris Cramton, Dianne Meyers, Lisa Culberson. FRONT ROW: Anne Stevens, Suzqnne Higgins, Debbie Meyers, Joan Fencik, Laura Nowosielski, Linda Jellison, Sarah Raiss. NOT PICTURED: Mary Christensen, Barbi Crane, Lynda Dean, Dorothy Denniston, Liz Frango, Carol Hagen, Dawn llnicki, Ann Johnson, Cathy Kagan, Cheryl Kole, Sue Lee, Karen Litton, Leslie Mason, Perky Nelson, Anne Oehler, Diann Ohman, Deb- bie Olin, Dawn Phoades, Pat Ryan, Barb Selin, Sandy Stano, Nancy Wagner, Sue Pietrzak. Sdi We Ha ' 222 Phi Gamma Delta F Claudia B- Lynda Dean, Karen Won, ' Ohman.D - Sandy to " ' TOP ROW: (L to R) Doug Parfet, Chris Cartwright, Rick Di- Pasquale, John Bisaro, Karl Schweikart, Bob Sheehy, Bob Raymond. SECOND ROW: Dave Linne, Art Albin, Bill Wil- son, Malcolm Hatfield, Kurt Miller. THIRD ROW: Chris Schiebold, Jeff Whitacre, John Williams, Bruce Dane, Dan Weimer, Dave Sichel, Scott Palmer, Kip Lanman, Bill Hartmann. FOURTH ROW: Don DeMallie, Steve Conn, Ted Ross, Craig Seldon, Kevin Kennett, Jim Stewart, Bill Milliken. FRONT ROW: Jeff McAllister, Phil Bianchini, Bill Deuchler, Fritz Henderson, Doug Ottens, Mark Walters. NOT PIC- TURED: Rick Brand, Bruce Chew, Frank Chambers, Chip El- lis, Mic Issacs, Mac Jacob, Chuck Joseph, Joe Koon, Mike Leonard, Tom Mayer, Greg Rosenberg, Eric Silberhorn, Gary Sulzer, Kevin Thiene, Jim Tobin, Jim Vaughn, Earl Weintrab, Rich Wood. 223 Architecture and Urban Planning rn JOHN BAUER BS Architecture GORDON BRUNNER BS Architecture WEI CHOU BS Architecture WILLIAM DONAKOWSKI BS Architecture JOSEPH HAEZEBROUCK BS Architecture DEBORAH KANDER BS Architecture THEODORE PAPPAS BS Architecture CHRISTOPHER POLAK BS Architecture ROBERT SCHNEIDER BS Architecture AARON SHEPARD BS Architecture DOUGLAS SMITH BS Architecture BA Geography DAVID STASKOWSKI BS Architecture MARK VAN SUMMERN BS Architecture ROBERT WACKER BS Architecture 226 Art BFA NAVA ATLAS BFA Graphic Design BETH BALOGH BFA Graphic Design KATHERINE BENTLEY BFA Graphic Design MADELINE CHURCHILL BFA Graphic Design KAREN DABNEY BFA Graphic Design DEBORAH DECKER BFA Art MICHAEL DiSTEFANO BFA Graphic Design SHELLEY DOPPELT BFA Graphic Design HEATHER DOUGHTY BFA Art LANA DOUGLAS BFA Graphic Design APRIL HOLMES Painting Teaching Certificate RHONDA JOHNSON BFA Painting DEBORAH MIROS BFA Graphic Design MARY SUE MOONEY BFA Graphic Design ELIZABETH RINKE BFA Industrial Graphic Design EILEEN ROSENBERG BFA Painting RHEA CELESTE ROSENBUSCH BFA Graphic Design GLENN SAMSON BFA Art History Photography DENISE SAMUELS BFA Graphic Design JULIE SCHUBOT BFA Teaching Certificate PETER SCURLOCK BFA Sculpture MARIA SEGURA BFA Art Education CAROL SNYDER BFA Graphic Design MARK WAGNER BFA Drawing i TB J ' m . 3(Kr1fc.- 1 ' liJ 227 CAROLE ZAK BFA Printmaking Business Administration STEPHEN ADAIR BBA Business Administration DIANE ARONOW BBA Marketing ALBERT ATALLAH BBA Business Administration AMY BABITCH BBA Marketing BRYAN BAEHR BBA Business Administration GEORGE BARTNICK BBA Marketing MICHAEL JOHN BILLINGS BBA Marketing GRETCHEN BILLMEIER BBA Accounting ERIC BLANCHARD BBA Business Administration DUANE BOLLERT BBA International Business THOMAS BRAINERD BBA Accounting MICHAEL BRIELMAIER BBA Finance JEFFREY BRODSKY BBA Business Administration MALINDA BROWNLEE BBA Marketing JOSEPH CAMPBELL BBA Accounting JOHN CAMPO BBA Business Administration MARCIA CARRIS BBA Accounting LISA CHOY BBA Business Administration ROBERT CHUKERMAN BBA Marketing BRIAN CHUNG BBA Business Administration 228 ration MARY CLARK BBA Accounting DANA COLLINS BBA Finance PETER COLLINSON BBA Accounting ROBERT COLLIS BBA Business Administration DANIEL COMRIE BBA Accounting DAVID COPELAND BBA Business Administration CARRIE CRANDALL BBA Accounting DAVID DAMI BBA Marketing RICHARD DAUSMAN BBA Finance RICHARD DAVID BBA Accounting DAVID DAWE BBA Marketing MARGARET DENNEHY BBA Business Administration ANNE DEVINE BBA Accounting RICHARD DeVORE BBA Finance MARY JO DEZIEL BBA Accounting WALTER DILAY BBA Finance Marketing KEVIN DOLAN BBA Business Administration DAVID DOUGHERTY BBA Finance JAMES ELSE BBA Business Administration GARY FABIAN BBA Accounting GUY FLANNERY BBA Accounting RACHEL FLYNN BBA Finance DANIEL FOUST BBA Business Administration DEBORAH GERRISH BBA Marketing KEITH GILES BBA Finance MARIANNE GONCZAR BBA Finance JUDYGORELICK BBA Marketing JOANNE HARTMAN BBA Marketing y ' A n J L :: ' -r Nl %B " u 229 Jr m , 4 4 r f r vl r IuAi LARRY HARWOOD BBA Accounting MICHAEL HERRINTON BBA Accounting HOWARD HEYMAN BBA Accounting TIMOTHY HIBBS BBA Business Administration NATALIE HOHMANN BBA Business Administration MARY ELLEN HOLAHAN BBA Marketing LARRY JURAN BBA Accounting DEBORAH KALISZEWSKI BBA Business Administration RAFFI KALOUSDIAN BBA Business Administration HOWARD KAPLAN BBA Accounting ROBERT KASKA BBA Management DAN KATLEIN BBA Marketing EMILE KATTAN BBA Business Administration KATHY KEHRL BBA Accounting KENNETH KELLY BBA Marketing KARL BERNHARD BBA Accounting KEVIN KENNETT BBA Business Administration ANNAMARIE KERSTEN BBA Marketing GARY KLEIN BBA Accounting FREDERICK KLINGBEIL BBA Accounting KATHRYN KLOAP BBA Finance BECKY KNOWLTON BBA Marketing STEPHEN KNUTSON BBA Marketing KIM KURAS BBA Business Administration STEVEN LACRECA BBA Marketing KAREN LAW BBA Accounting LARRY LESLEY BBA Business Administration MARK LEZOTTE BBA Accounting 230 LLOYD LIGHT BBA Accounting DAVID LIGHTERMAN BBA Business Administration LINDA LIEBERMAN BBA Business Administration TIM LITINAS BBA Business Administration JAMES MACGUIDWIN BBA Accounting KATHERINE MACKAY BBA Accounting DONALD MACLACHLAN BBA Business Administration REYNOLD MAFFES BBA Accounting BRAD MALLOCH BBA Business Administration JOHN MANDICH BBA Accounting DAVID MARMON BBA Business Administration SUSAN MARSCH BBA Finance KATHRYN MAXWELL BBA Business Administration RICHARD McDONOUGH BBA Business Administration ROBIN MELCHIORI BBA Accounting MICHAEL MOMSEN BBA Marketing Finance EUGENE MORONE BBA Finance MICHAEL MORRISSEY BBA Business Administration KAREN NOWAKOWSKI BBA Accounting JOANN OLIVIERI BBA Business Administration MARCIA PECK BBA Accounting JEFF PHILLIPS BBA Accounting DEBBY POOL BBA Finance JILL PRIDGEON Business Administration JACQUELINE PRIMEAU BBA Finance MARYANN PRITZ Business Administration NANCY RAUCH BBA Marketing SUSAN REYNOLDS Business Administration BBA BBA BBA 231 LAURIE RIESTER BBA Marketing LEE ROSENBERG BBA Accounting SHELLEY ROTH BBA Business Administration ROBERT RUMMEL BBA Finance NANCY SALTER BBA Business Administration ALAN SANDY BBA Finance RICHARD SCHMITT BBA Actuarial Science JILL SCHOLNICK BBA Accounting DOUGLAS SCOTT BBA Marketing JOHN SIMON BBA Marketing DAVID LEE SMITH BBA Accounting DONALD W. SMITH BBA Marketing KENNETH SOJKA BBA Accounting JANE STAMP BBA Business Administration WILLIAM STEM BBA Accounting MICHAEL STOCK BBA Accounting JEFFREY TOTTEN BBA Marketing ROBERT TUORINIEMI BBA Accounting JAMES HOWARD TYSON BBA Accounting ROBERT VOKAC BBA Finance GENE WAHNEFRIED BBA Accounting MARK WALKER BBA Business Administration ELIZABETH WARREN BBA Finance NEIL WIELAND BBA Accounting DENNIS WINKLER BBA Accounting KATHLEEN ZARACKI BBA Marketing 232 Dentistry JILLCHERNEY BS Dental Hygiene LYNN DONNELLY BS Dental Hygiene MARY PAT ECAN BS Dental Hygiene JANICE GARELICK BS Dental Hygiene ROSEMARY GASKIN BS Dental Hygiene NANCY GRANADIER BS Dental Hygiene AMY GREEN BS Dental Hygiene MARIANN HALE BS Dental Hygiene JULIE HAMMOND BS Dental Hygiene SUSAN LEVINE BS Dental Hygiene DEBORAH MYDLARZ BS Dental Hygiene JILL QUACKENBUSH BS Dental Hygiene ROCHELLE REED BS Dental Hygiene JACQUELINE WEINBERG BS Dental Hygiene SHERYL WINKLER BS Dental Hygiene ROSEMARIE ZWILLER BS Dental Hygiene 233 Education BARB ACER BS Special Education DEBORAH AHERN BS Mathematics KATHRYN ALLINGHAM BA Bilingual Education ALBERT APPLEGATE BA History SHERI ARCHAMBAULT BA Social Studies BONNI BARRON BA Elementary Education JAMES E. BATTERSON BS Psychology Phys. Education MARCIA BEALS BS Special Education CATHERINE BEAN BS Physical Education SARI BERMAN BS Physical Education BONNIE BERNSTEIN BS Dance PATRICIA BODINE BS Physical Education MARY BOER BA Elementary Education ROSEMARY BOGDAN BA Elementary Education CHERYL L. BORGESEN BA Elementary Education JANE BOWMAN BS Special Education VICTOR BOWMAN BS Journalism Physical Education KATHRYN BRADY BS Physical Education KATHLEEN BREEN BA Elementary Education LAURA A. BRONNER BS Occupational Education CHERYL A. BUDZINSKI BA Elementary Education CYNTHIA CHEATHAM BA English JO CONNELLY BA Elementary Education PATRICIA COUCH BA English 234 COLLEEN MARIE COUGHLIN BS Special Education SUSAN CRAWFORD BA Early Childhood Education VICKI DAVINICH BA Social Studies Psychology CHRIS DEMO BA Social Studies JAMES DeSANTIS BS Mathematics DONALD DiPAOLO BA Social Studies LYNN DOBOSY BA English Science GINA DOUGLAS BA Speech JOHN H. FUERSTNAU BS Occupational Education LINDA GARDNER BS Social Studies PAULA GARDNER BA Special Education MARGARET GONZALEZ BA Elementary Education BARBARA HAAS BA Special Education ANNE HAJDU BS Mathematics JOSEPH HAVRAN BS Physical Education MELISSA HENDRIX BS Physical Education MARY STAR HESSBURG BA Early Childhood Education KATHLEEN HOLLWAY BS Physical Education BONNY HORLDT BA Special Education DONNA JAMES BA Elementary Education SHEILA JASZ BA Elementary Education LINDA JELLISON BA Elementary Education RAYMOND JOHNSON BGS Radio Television SUSAN JOHNSON BA Sociology Social Studies MARK JONES BA Speech VALERIE KEATES BA Elementary Education DENISE KING-HARVEY BA Elementary Education KATHLEEN MARIE KOMENDERA BA Special Education 235 KATHRYN KOPANSKI BA Elementary Education MARY ANN KOTERBA BA Early Childhood Education KEVIN KRAUSHAAR BA Political Science DEBRA KRUSSMAN BA Spanish STEVEN KRUMM BA Political Science JANICE LENKIEWICZ BA Social Studies RHONDA LESERMAN BA Elementary Education JANE LIECHTY BA Elementary Education BLISSE LORENSON BA Elementary Education SUSAN LUM BA Speech CALVIN LYNCH BA Speech PATRICK LYNCH BA Social Studies PEGGY MARSHALL BS Special Education PHYLLIS MASSEY BA Education JANICE MAYSTER BA Elementary Education BARBARA McCLEERY BS Occupational Education MICHAEL McCOLLOM BS Physical Education SHAWN McGOWAN BS Physical Education ELIZABETH MEWHORT BS Physical Education CHARLES MILLER BS Physical Education CATHERINE MUSHNA BA Early Childhood Education NANCY OMICHINSKI BA Elementary Education CONSTANCE ORTEGA BA Bilingual Education RICHARD PASQUARELLA BA Social Studies ELISE M. PEDERSON BA Social Studies FRAN PETERSON BA Speech Comm. Eng. Lang. Lit JOY PHILLIPS BA English SARA POAT BS Elementary Education 236 DEBBIE POSNER BS Phsical Education HOLLY RAVITZ BA Social Studies TIMOTHY REDMOND BA English SUSAN SCHOBER BA Elementary Education JULIE SCHRAUDT BS Special Education LARRY SCHROEDER BS Psychology AMY SCHUSSHEIM BA Psychology LEDORA SCOTT BS Physical Education SCOTT SOLOMON BA Speech Communication MELISSA SPRINGS BA Elementary Education LISA STOLLER BA Elementary Education VALERIE STOSIK BA Elementary Education MARY STRATFORD BA Early Childhood Education LINDA STREET BS Mathematics MARY BETH SULLIVAN BA Elementary Education VALERIE TEAGUE BA Elementary Education 237 MILLICENT THORNTON BA Elementary Education NANCY TOBIN BA Elementary Education MARGARET TRIGGER BA Special Education MARCIA TRUSK BA Elementary Ed. Language Arts JOAN URBACH BA Speech Communication Theatre DIAN VITTORI BA Social Studies GARY WATERSON BS Sciences DENISE WEATHERSPOON BS Special Education KRISTIE WILLIAMS BA Speech RITA WOODS BA Special Education VICKI YANKOVICH BS Physical Education Engineering 238 SEPOUH ABEDIAN BS Electrical and Computer Eng. CARTER L. AGEE BS Chemical Engineering PHILIP ALMAN BS Naval Architecture MYRON ANDERSON BS Civil Engineering NANCY ANDERSON BS Nuclear Engineering MARK ARAMS BS Electrical Engineering ROGER ARNETT BS Acoustics MITHKAL ASFOUR BS Civil Engineering LINDA AURAND BS Environmental Science Eng. JAMES C. AUSTROW BS Mechanical Engineering ROSANNE BACHOR BS Industrial Engineering MARY BAINTON BS Chemical Engineering MICHAEL BANKA BS Electrical Engineering THOMAS BANKS BS Mechanical Engineering CHARLES M. BAYER BS Electrical and Computer Eng. BYRON BENSON BS Mech ' anical Engineering DANNY BERRY BS Mechanical Engineering KAREN BESEK BS Chemical Engineering STEVEN BETZ BS Environmental Science Eng. JOHN BIEL BS Metallurgical Engineering TERRY BLANCHARD BS Mechanical Engineering TIMOTHY BOMYA BS Electrical Engineering MARK BOTTRELL BS Aerospace Engineering TERRY BOWEN BS Environmental Sci. Civil Eng. MICHAEL BRANNIGAN BS Electrical Engineering CAROL BRIGGS BS Computer Engineering MICHAEL BRINKMANN BS Mechanical Engineering ROBERT BROOKS BS Mechanical Engineering 239 4 M di lr MARK BRYCE BS Civil Engineering PIETER G. BUNING BS Aerospace and Computer Eng. HELEN ELAINE BUUS BS Applied Mathematics LOURDES CABOTAGE BS Electrical Engineering DAVID CAMERON BS Mechanical Engineering JANICE CAPRIOTTI BS Computer Engineering JAMES CARLSON BS Mechanical Engineering STEVEN CARN EN ALE BS Interdisciplinary PETER CARRAZZONE BS Interdisciplinary JANET CENROW BS Computer Engineering SCOTT CHANNELL BS Mechanical Engineering FRANCINE CHEN BS Engineering Science KAMTUNG CHENG BS Electrical Engineering DANIEL CLARK BS Nuclear Engineering RONALD L. CLARK BS Aerospace Engineering JOSEPH CONEN BS Nuclear Engineering ROY COTTRELL BS Naval Arch, and Marine Eng. DAVID COWENS BS Chemical Engineering TODDCRIEL BS Aerospace Engineering DAVID CRIPPEN BS Chemical Engineering MARY DAVIDSON BS Metallurgical Engineering MIKOLAJ DEC BS Nuclear Engineering JOHN DEIBLER BS Mechanical Engineering DONALD DeMALLIE BS Mechanical Engineering DANIEL DEMKO BS Mechanical Engineering MARK DesCAMP BS Chemical Engineering KENNETH DESLOOVER BS Chemical Engineering WILLIAM DEUCHLER BS Naval Arch, and Marine Eng. 240 DALE DEUTSCHER BS Electrical and Computer Eng. LEO DONNER BS Atmospheric Science Eng. WILLIAM DUGE BS Mechanical Engineering MARK R. DUN DAS BS Chemical Engineering PATRICIA EATON BS Electrical Engineering TIMOTHY ECONOMOU BS Electrical Engineering JONATHAN ELENZ BS Mechanical Engineering WILLIAM ENGLE BS Chemical Engineering DOUGLAS L. ESSE JR. BS Chemical Engineering MEHRDAD FARZINPOUR BS Chemical Engineering DIANE T. FINEGOOD BS Chemical Engineering KARL FINK BS Engineering CARL FISHMAN BS Naval Arch, and Marine Eng. STEPHEN FLORES BS Aerospace Engineering CRAIG FORTSON BS Aerospace Engineering ALAN FRANSON BS Chemical Engineering LINCOLN B. FRAZIER BS Industrial and Operations Eng. TED FREEMAN BS Electrical Engineering DAVID FUGERE BS Metereology JOHN GARDNER BS Electrical Engineering KENTON GAYA BS Chemical Engineering SUSAN GIBB BS Mechanical Engineering THOMAS GRANT BS Chemical Engineering MICHAEL J. GROSS BS Chemical Engineering THOMAS GUTHRIE BS Mechanical Engineering TERANCE HAID BS Naval Architecture CRAIG W. HAMILTON BS Industrial and Operations Eng. AMY HANCOCK BS Industrial and Operations Eng. 241 ALGEAN HARRIS BS Electrical Engineering GREGORY HARRISON BS Mechanical Engineering JOHN A. HARSH BS Industrial and Operations Eng. MARK HAYNIE BS Computer Engineering DENNIS HEHIR BS Electrical Engineering DANIEL HEISER BS Chemical Engineering WILLIAM R. HENEVELD BS Industrial and Operations Eng. MARTIN HESS BS Computer Engineering NANCY HICKEY BS Mechanical Engineering SUZANNE HIGGINS BS Chemical Engineering JONATHAN HODGDON BS Naval Arch, and Marine Eng. RANDALL HOFFMAN BS Aerospace Engineering MARK HOLLAND BS Electrical Engineering THERESA HORVATH BS Civil Engineering JEFFREY HOUGH BS Naval Arch, and Marine Eng. MICHAEL HOWARTH BS Mechanical Engineering 242 - m ADEBO IMOSEMI BS Chemical Engineering JOHN C. INSPRUCKER III BS Aerospace Engineering PHILIP ISLIP BS Chemical Engineering HUGH JACOB BS Naval Architecture DERMIN JALLICE BS Electrical and Computer Eng. MATTHEW JARVI BS Electrical Engineering KARL JENNINGS BS Electrical Engineering DUANE JOHNSON BS Environmental Science Eng. RONNIE C. JOHNSON BS Chemical Engineering BENIK KADKHODAZADE BS Nuclear Engineering ALEXANDER KELLERMAN BS Civil Engineering GLENN C. KENADJIAN BS Electrical Engineering FORREST KENNEY BS Naval Architecture IVAN KERNO BS Industrial and Operations Eng. MAX KIM BS Electrical Engineering ALAN KING BS Mechanical Engineering DAVID KLEMER BS Electrical Engineering WILLIAM KNAPE BS Industrial and Operations Eng. THOMAS H. KOHL BS Electrical Engineering STEVEN KOINIS BS Mechanical Metallurgical Eng. NAREN A. KOKATNUR BS Electrical Engineering PAUL KREBSBACH BS Electrical Engineering JOHN KREJCI BS Electrical Engineering BABATUNDE LADEGA BS Engineering JUDY LAVINE BS Chemical Engineering KIN WING LAU BS Naval Arch, and Marine Eng. JOEY LEBOVIC BS Civil Engineering HYUN LEE BS Electrical Engineering 243 DANIEL LESLIE BS Chemical Engineering DONNA LEVISKA BS Industrial and Operations Eng. ROLFE LINDBERG BS Civil Engineering ROBERT J. LISIECKI BS Mechanical Engineering BRETT LOCKE BS Civil Engineering DENNIS LOJEK BS Computer Engineering MARK LONNER BS Mechanical Engineering VANCE LORENZANA BS Mechanical Engineering RICHARD LOVDAHL JR. BS Naval Architecture BRIAN LOW BS Mechanical Engineering ROBERT LUSCH BS Electrical and Computer Eng. KAREN M. MacDONELL BS Mechanical Engineering DAVID MALIK BS Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL MALONEY BS Electrical Engineering JOSEPH MARSALA BS Chemical Engineering RANDALL MARTIN BS Mechanical Engineering ALAN MASTERS BS Mechanical Engineering JANICE McANDREWS BS Civil Engineering MARK MCDOWELL BS Industrial and Operations Eng. BRETT McWILLIAMS BS Oceanography RICHARD MEESE BS Mechanical Engineering AUBREY MILLER BS Chemical Engineering GREG MILLER BS Mechanical Engineering JUDITH MILLER BS Mechanical Engineering JILL MILLS BS Industrial and Operations Eng. DAVID W. MILTON BS Electrical and Computer Eng. STEPHEN MUELLER BS Economics Meter. Atmos. Sci. FRANK MUGNOLA BS Naval Arch, and Marine Eng. 244 BART NAUGHTON III BS Mechanical Engineering MARY NISSEN BS Mechanical Engineering KERRY L. NYE BS Electrical Engineering ROBERT NYHUIS BS Industrial and Operations Eng. JANICE ODOROWSKI BS Chemical Engineering JAMES OSHANSKI BS Mechanical Engineering DANIEL O ' SHAUGHNESSEY BS Mechanical Engineering PATRICIA PARIS BS Industrial and Operations Eng. WILLIAM PARSONS BS Naval Arch, and Marine Eng. PRAKASH PATEL BS Chemical Engineering KEVIN PATRICK BS Electrical Engineering MARK PATROSSO BS Interdisciplinary HARRY PETAISTO BS Atmospheric Science Eng. ALAN POLATKA BS Civil Engineering RICHARD POLICH BS Nuclear Mechanical Eng. DEAN POLNEROW BS Computer Engineering MICHAEL R. POPOVICH BS Nuclear Engineering MICHAEL POSTER BS Civil Engineering BEHNAM POURBABAI BS Civil Engineering JIM PRIORE BS Electrical Engineering CRAIG PULLEY BS Aerospace Engineering WILLIAM QUINLAN BS Aerospace Engineering RODERICK RAGLAND BS Computer Engineering JULIA RAISS BS Electrical Engineering ANNE RATHBUN BS Chemical Engineering RONALD RAYMER BS Aerospace Engineering WILLIAM READ BS Civil Engineering MICHAEL RECTOR BS Industrial and Operations Eng. 245 DOUGLAS H. REID BS Engineering Science RALPH RICHARDSON BS Electrical and Computer Eng. NANCY ROBERSON BS Chemical Engineering MARTIN ROCK BS Civil Environmental Sci. Eng. THOMAS ROELOFS BS Civil Engineering MARK ROEMMELE BS Electrical Engineering LINDA ROOME BS Chemical Engineering RICHARD ROSMARIN BS Computer Engineering DAVID ROST BS Chemical Engineering TIMOTHY ROYNE BS Electrical Engineering JORGE L. SANCHIZ BS Naval Architecture SCOTT SCARBOROUGH BS Mechanical Engineering STEVEN SCMILLER BS Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL SEEGER BS Computer Engineering PAUL SGRICCIA BS Environmental Science Eng. KENNETH SHAPIRO BS Engineering RANDALL SHARPE BS Electrical Engineering MOHAMMAD SHEIKH-MOVAHHED BS Electrical Engineering JONATHAN SIMON BS Industrial and Operations Eng. GREGORY SIMS BS Chemical Engineering MARK K. SIPPLE BS Chemical Engineering WAYNE SLOMIANY BS Computer Engineering HAIDAR SOBH BS Aerospace Engineering WILLIAM A. 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SHENKER BA English Psychology MADELINE SHEPARD BGS Women Studies LIANE SHER BS Zoology WILLIAM SHELTON BGS Speech Communications DAVID SHIELD BA Economics CYNTHIA ANNE SHIELDS BA Speech ERROL SHIFMAN BA Polticical Science 274 ions CAROLE SHOEMAKER BS Microbiology TOD SHOOK BS Zoology GORDON SHORT BA Economics LAWRENCE SIDEN BS Economics CLAUDIA SILLS BGS DEBRA SIMON BS Biology GAIL SINGER BGS SANDY SLAVENS BA Journalism WILLIAM SLIFKIN BA English CAMERON SMITH BGS Business Administration Math CAROLYN SMITH BA History Teaching Certificate JEFFREY R. SMITH BA Economics JOEME SMITH BA Speech JEAN SMOOKLER BS Human Nutrition HOWARD SNYDER BS Biomedical Sciences JOANNE THERESA SOBCZAK BA Journalism JAROLD L. SOLE BA Political Science English ALISA G. SOLOMON BA RC Drama Philosophy JEFFREY SOLWAY BS Zoology SHARON SOMMERVILLE BA Speech Pathology Psychology DAVID SORGE BGS DANIEL SPATAFORA BA Sociology STEPHEN E. SPENCE BA History DONNA SPILLER BA Journalism PAUL SPONSELLER BS Biomedical Sciences MICHELE SPRAYEGEN BA Linguistics JAMES SPURR BA Philosophy JANET ST. CLAIR BS Mathematics 275 r SHAWN STAGEY BA Psychology Sociology ROMELL STARKS BA Political Science SANDRA L. STASIK BA Economics BARBARA STAUBER BS Microbiology ROBERT STECHLER BS Botany Zoology LYNN STEMPIEN BS Anthropology Zoology JAMES STERN BA Economics SHELDON STERN BS Zoology ANNE STEVENS BGS ALAN STIEBEL BS Zoology THOMAS J. STOECKER BS Zoology GREGG STONE BS Mathematics Zoology PAUL ANDREW STONE BS Microbiology Zoology SAM STOORMAN BA English Political Science DENNIS STORY BA Speech KATHRYN STRAITH BA Sociology MARGARET STRONG BA RC Greek DAVID ). STROUSE BS BA Psychology Music History ANN STUART BS Zoology MARTHA ELIZABETH STUCKI BA Radio, TV, and Film STANLEY SUGARMAN BS Zoology Psychology 276 Histty DOREEN SUKENIC BS Physical Therapy SCOTT SULLIVAN BS Zoology RAYMOND SWANSON BS Cell Biology STEVEN J. SWANSON BA Economics Philosophy ROBYN SWENGROS BS Physical Therapy KATHLEEN SWIEN BA Political Science JENNIFER S. SWIFT BA English JOHN SYMONDS BS Chemistry GARY TADIAN BS Biology KENNETH TAGER BA History JOHN TALBERT BA Psychology BRIAN TANENBAUM BA American History KAREN TARPLEY BA Psychology DENISE TAUB BA Spanish SUSAN TAUB BS Anthropology ALYSSA TAUBMAN BA BM Psychology Music Theory MONA TAYLOR BA Psychology ALAN TERRELL BGS Journalism DAVID TESSIN BS Zoology WILLIAM THAYER BGS KEVIN THIEME BA Advertising Psychology JONATHAN F. THOITS BA Economics CATHERINE THOMAS BGS JEFFREY THOMAS BGS Pre-Law JOHN THOMAS BA Political Science GALE THOMPSON BA Anthropology Sociology JAMES TOBIN BA History GREGORY TOUMA BA History 277 TRACEY TOWNER BA English French MARTHA TRABOLO BA History MARJORIE TREADWELL BS Zoology BONNIE ). TRIMBACH BS Physical Therapy SUSAN TURCOTTE BA Economics TODDTURK1N BA Psychology LATRICIA TURNER BA Psychology MELANIE TURNER BS Zoology TAISHA TURNER BA History of Art MARCIARAE TURUNEN BA Radio Television DEBORAH TYNER BA History Teaching Cert. MICHAEL UPTON BA Economics MONICA URBAN BS Zoology JACQUELINE URLA BA Anthropology JEANNE VALLEZ BA Journalism JUDI VANDERMOLEN BS Physical Therapy MARK VAN EPPS BA RC Political Science CERILYN VANLERBERGHE BA Sociology LAURA VANOVERBEKE BS Physical Therapy NANCY VILLA BA History Art History SUSAN VINTILLA BS BSE Cell Bio. Chem. Engnrg. GEORGE VITTA BA Economics MICHELLE VOCHT BA Political Science PETER VOGL BA Political Science STEVEN VOGL BA History Political Science MARYCKE VREEDE BS Microbiology LYNN VUICICH BA Psychology SHARON WACLAWEK BA Psychology 278 DEBBY WAGNER BS Chemistry Cellular Biology MARSHA WAGNER BA History of Art NANCY WAGNER BA Journalism MARY ANN WALDON BA Journalism SHARON WALKER BS Zoology SUSAN WALSH BA Speech Pathology KENNETH WANG BS Biophysics Zoology MARK WARANOWICZ BA History MARTHA WASHBURN BGS Journ. Natural Resources DANIEL WATSON BA Economics DARRYL WATSON BS Science JENNIFER WEBB BA Psychology SUSAN WEIDER BS Biology THOMAS J. WEIDMAN BA Political Science AUDREY WEILL BA Economics WENDY WEINBERG BA English Psychology JEFFREY C. WEINGARTEN BS Zoology CHRIS WEINLANDER BS Biomedical Sciences DENISE WEISBLATT BA Speech Hearing Sciences STUART WEISMAN BS Zoology DOUGLAS WEISS BA History PETER WERCINSKI B A Political Science PAMELA WEST BS Microbiology LAURIE WESTMAAS BA Economics STEPHEN A. WEXLER BS Anthropology Zoology DANIEL WHITE BGS MINNIE WHITE BS Zoology ROBERT WHITEHOUSE BS Biology l 279 WARREN J. WIDMAYER BA Political Science SUSAN WIENS BS Biology CYNTHIA LEIGH WIERSMA BS Geology Mineralogy REBECCA WILCOX BS Botany DONNA LISA WILLIAMS BA Journalism JOHN WILLIAMS BS Zoology MATTHEW S. WILLIAMS BA Anthropology Zoology CAROLYN WILLINGHAM BA Psychology DEBORAH WILLIS BA Journalism MYRA WILLIS BA History SUSAN WILLS BA Political Science FRANCES WILSON BGS WALTER WONG BS Microbiology WILLIAM WOOD BGS Business DONNA WOODRUFF BA Sociology CHERYL A. WORLEY BA Economics Accounting ELIZABETH L. WORLEY BS RC Biology KATHERINE WRIGHT BS Speech Hearing Science DAVID A. WYATT BA Economics ROBERT YANEZ BS Mathematics EITAN YANICH BA Urban Studies RC MARGARET YAO BA Economics SHELLY YAROCH BA Psychology LILA YEE BS Mathematics SHARON YOUNGUE BGS History of Art MARIE ZAAR BA Speech English CATHERINE ZACKS BA Political Science GRAZYNA ZAJDEL BS Microbiology 280 V BA KAROL ZAKALIK BS Cell Biology ROBERT ZALEWSKI BA Political Science MARK ZEMLICK BCS JAN ZIEGELMAN BA Anthropology STAGEY ZILOWEY Speech Pathology Audiology ROBERT ZINN BA English STEVEN ZOELLNER BS Microbiology Zoology Music CHARLES ARNETT BM Instrumental Music Education CLARITHA BUGGS BM Voice MARY BURT BM Piano Performance BETH CORNING BFA Dance DIANE CRAVEN BM Music Education CHANDLER CUDLIPP BM Voice ELIZABETH DASEN BM Piano JEFFREY DISKIN BM Music Education 281 ELAINE FISCHER BM Instrumental Music Education EILEEN GARDEN BM Cello Performance REBECCA HAPPEL BM Piano Performance RONALD HENDERSON BM Instrumental Music Education CATHERINE HUNTRESS BM Voice Performance IRIS KAPLAN BM Piano Performance NAOMI KAPLAN BM Choral Education JUNE E. KRENZ BM Organ Performance ROSALYN KUTNER BM Music History ERICA LIPPITZ BM Music Theory LISBETH MacCONNELL BM Performance DALE MADDEN BFA Dance LINDA MAPES BM Instrumental Music Education DAVID MARTIN BM Instrumental Music Education ROBERT A. MARTIN BM Choral Education CATHRYN MORTENSON BM Performance KARL OSTERLAND BM Organ KAY PARKER BM Instrumental Music Education KATHLEEN SEGAR BM Voice STEVEN SEWARD BM Performance MARK V. SMITH BM Music Education Choral JULIE SCOTSMAN BM Instrumental Music Education KAREN SUMNER BM Performance THOMAS URICH JR. BM Music Education KIM WOODMAN BM Instrumental Music Education 282 Natural Resources FRANK ALDRIDGE JR. BS Forestry KATHLEEN A. BOUTIN-PASTERZ BS Environmental Education JOHN BOYD BS Land Use ROBERT C. BUSCH JR. BS Forestry DUANE H. CHALFANT BS Natural Resources RENEE DeGRAAF BS Environmental Education DAVID DROSTE BS Wildlife Biology LEE A. EAVY BS Entomology CATHY ECKSTEIN BS Natural Resource CARLA ELENZ BS Wildlife Management SUSAN FREYBURGER Environmental Ed Teach. Cert. BARBARA HAINES BS Environmental Advocacy BS BS BS LISA HIGGINBOTTOM Environmental Education JULIE HOVIS BS Wildlife Biology LISA A. KETAI Environmental Sciences SUSAN KLEIN BS Wildlife Biology BS BS MARGARET LOBAHN BS Education JULIA LOYD BS Natural Resources EUGENE S. MACARIO BS Water Resources GARY C. NIEDFELDT BS Fisheries DEBORAH PANUSH Environmental Education PETER A. PASTERZ Environmental Education HOWARD PIKSTEIN BS Wildlife STEPHEN SEYLER BS Fisheries 283 JAMES SIEVERT BS Natural Resources LINDA SOLLENBERGER BS Environmental Education THOMAS SOLOMON BS Natural Science MICHAEL SOUTHWORTH BS Natural Resources MARK SPREYER BS Forestry DEBRA STANISLAWSKI BS Wildlife Biology KAREN ST. JOHN BS Natural Resources ELANA STROM BS Environmental Advocacy JAMINA VASCONCELLOS BS Oceanography Nursing W - 284 MARILYN ALLARD BSN Nursing KATHERINE ANDERSON BSN Nursing STAGEY BALKO BSN Nursing JO BELANGER BSN Nursing FELICIA M. BELCHAK BSN Nursing KAREN E. BERGEON BSN Nursing LOUISE BORSATTINO BSN Nursing TERRY BRANNON BSN Nursing CAROL BROWN BSN Nursing PATRICIA CARLSON BSN Nursing CAROL CHADWICK BSN Nursing ROSANNE CHARLES BSN Nursing LAURA CHERVEN BSN Nursing ANNETTE COLE BSN Nursing MARY KATHERINE COLE BSN Nursing CONSTANCE CONWAY BSN Nursing MARCIA COOK BSN Nursing HEATHER COOPER BSN Nursing LYNDA CRISTIANO BSN Nursing BARBARA CRONE BSN Nursing BEVERLY DAITCH BSN Nursing LYNN EDWARDS BSN Nursing CHERRYL ELEM BSN Nursing SHERRI FENKELL BSN Nursing GLORIA FIELDS BSN Nursing DIANNE FINKEL BSN Nursing SUSAN FOSTER BSN Nursing JANET M. FREDAL BSN Nursing 285 CATHERINE FREESE BSN Nursing DOLORES M. CARLO BSN Nursing MARIE CERBER BSN Nursing BARBARA COULD BSN Nursing LOUISE GRONDIN BSN Nursing SUZANNE GUIMOND BSN Nursing KAREN HEINLEN BSN Nursing BRENDA HELMS BSN Nursing CHERYL R. HODGES BSN Nursing JOSEPHINE HOGAN BSN Nursing KIMBERLY HOURITZ BSN Nursing PHYLLIS JOHNSON BSN Nursing LAURIE KARBAL BSN Nursing RUTH KLEIN BSN Nursing JAN KRAUSHAAR BSN Nursing CAROL LANESE BSN Nursing AMY LEDEBUHR BSN Nursing JUNA LEMON BSN Nursing SHARON LIKERIC BSN Nursing KAREN LITTON BSN Nursing SHIRLEY LOCKE BSN Nursing MELANIE LOW BSN Nursing DEBORAH P. MANKOFF BSN Nursing VIRGINIA MARSHALL BSN Nursing JOYCE MATTHEWS BSN Nursing NANETTE MAYNARD BSN Nursing MARY LYNN MORRIS BSN Nursing LACRELLE MUSE BSN Nursing 286 DEBORAH MYERS BSN Nursing DIANNE MYERS BSN Nursing CATHERINE OBJTS BSN Nursing JAN OLLILA BSN Nursing MAUREEN O ' SHEA BSN Nursing CYNTHIA PEECHER BSN Nursing PATRICIA PETERS BSN Nursing MARYELLEN PETROSKY BSN Nursing LOIS PODSAID BSN Nursing CAROL REMEN BSN Nursing MONIQUE REVIS BSN Nursing BETSY RICHART BSN Nursing CLAUDIA RIMAI BSN Nursing KIM RIVERA BSN Nursing PAMELA SUE ROSSMAN BSN Nursing PATRICIA RYAN BSN Nursing RANDEE SABLE BSN Nursing GERALYNN SADOWSKI BSN Nursing MARY SATAL BSN Nursing KASSANDRA SHERIDAN BSN Nursing t . I 287 JANET SIEGEL BSN Nursing CAROLYN SIMONS BSN Nursing MARA SIPOLS BSN Nursing STANLEY SLAUGHTER BSN Nursing MARTI SMITH BSN Nursing MARILYN SORENSON BSN Nursing LINDA STEIN BSN Nursing BARBARA SYTSEMA BSN Nursing LAURYN TURNER-COWAN BSN Nursing LAURIE VAN H AMPLER BSN Nursing CAROLYN P. WATERSON BSN Nursing VANESSA WATKINS BSN Nursing DEBORAH WENTWORTH BSN Nursing KATHLEEN WEST BSN Nursing ETHEL WHITLOW BSN Nursing MICHELLE WOJTAS BSN Nursing MARIA WOLOSON BSN Nursing VICKEY YOTT BSN Nursing Pharmacy Public Health 288 Health BETTE LEE BLANCHARD BS Pharmacy ELLEN BLOCK BS Pharmacy PATRICIA BYRNE BS Pharmacy ROGER DEAN BS Pharmacy CHARLES DeSANTIS BS Pharmacy VaLOYCE EDWARDS BS Pharmacy PAMELA J. GR1ER BS Pharmacy DUANE HALL BS Medicinal Chemistry LAUREN HALL BS Pharmacy CHARISE Y. HARPER BS Pharmacy ANNE HENDRIKSEN BS Pharmacy BARBARA ITAMI BS Pharmacy LINDA KANAR BS Pharmacy DIANE KLEMER BS Pharmacy VIVIAN LEFF BS Pharmacy DONNA MacKINLEY BS Pharmacy LINDA MANOR BS Pharmacy JEANNELLM. MANSUR BS Pharmacy KATHLEEN McDOWELL BS Pharmacy MIRIAM MOBLEY BS Pharmacy ROBERT ORR BS Pharmacy LYNN P. PETTITT BS Pharmacy DONN PYTROCZKO BS Medicinal Chemistry CHARLENE RABE BS Pharmacy DEBBY RIFKIN BS Pharmacy JILL SLATER BS Pharmacy CHERYL TERHALL BS Pharmacy MARK WEISS BS Pharmacy 289 Rackham Graduate School SHELLEY HEYMEN BOSCHAN MA Architecture THOMAS CABATIT MBA Business Administration EMMA CALDWELL MA Special Education MOHAMMAD EHSANI MSE Civil Engineering MAYRA VI DAL deESTEVA MSE Chemical Engineering SERGIO ESTEVA MSE Chemical Engineering FARAMARZ FARZAN MSE C.I.C.E. WENDY FONG MA Learning Disabilities DONALD GILLIS MSE Mechanical Engineering LINDA HYLAZEWSKI MA Library Science MARY KOGUT MA Romance Linguistics ROSALBA LAVANDERO MSW Interclinical Practice MARK LIEBETRAU MS Speech Pathology EVELYN MclNTOSH MSW Social Work TERRY MOEWYK MSE Mechanical Engineering HASSAN MOVAHHED MS Biology 290 . CONSTANCE OVERHISER MA Early Childhood Education JAMES OWENS MS Biology PAMELA L. PURO MA Early Childhood Education JEFFREY READE MBA Actuarial Science IBIS REYES-CHAVES MSE Indus. Operations Engrg. ERMELINDA SAKMAR MA Science Education STANLEY TERPSTRA MSE Electrical Engineering JAMES L. TERRY MA Architecture DOUGLAS RAY WALLING MSW Social Work RAMONA WONG MA Curriculum Reading Educ. NICHOLAS WORONTSOFF JR. MSE Atmospheric Oceanic Sciences It ' s time to leave . . . time to tie loose ends to- gether and grab that elusive sheepskin by its threads, saying farewell to our Yellow and Blue . . . four, five, six years of sweat, studying, cancelled checks, and time consumed over grand weekends in A 2 . . . all coming to a cyclonic end . . . Where did the days disappear? When did our lives at the ' U ' begin? Each day drags while weeks, months, terms, and years scurry past . . . those 8 o ' clocks requiring Her- culean effort . . . all-nighters filled with caffeine and hollow silence . . . haunting odors of dormitory meals disguised as food . . . long UGLI evenings that brought a new definition to Christmas " carol- ling " (while visions of gradepoints dance in our heads) . . . . . . football weekends melt into one Hayes-y memory . . . Dufek flows to Bell to Smith to Leach to Lytle to Huckleby to Davis and . . . TOUCHDOWN! for another " Meeeech-eegan victo- ry! " . . . . . . faint stirrings of freshman innocence . . .the ominous pre-med mob swallowing lone victims into its academic abyss . . . doubts turn inward now, concentrating on the monotony of papers, quizzes, hourlies, midterms, and those inevitable . . . finals . . . . . . initiation into the Greek world with secret handshakes and laughter at the V-Bell . . . indepen- dent co-ops and apartments . . . through it all, cer- tain people shine ... Dr. Diag spewing pearls of wisdoms to grinning undergrads; Shakey Jake cack- ling to passers-by; Bob Ufer and his MMMagnificent broadcasts . . . distinguished professors . . . RA ' s . . . lifetime friends . . .all met under an umbrella of static knowledge and constant change . . . Michigan . . . . . . the CRISP-ing where everyone gets burned . . . rosy pep rallies before classic M-OSU rivalries . . . autumns ablaze in the Arb . . . blizzards in November . . . vibrant springs where books are buried and hearts uncovered . . . summers quietly humming a relaxed tune along sunshine-filled streets . . . . . . decision-making time is ... now . . . commence and command the world . . .look to this day --a true milestone in an uncertain world . . . quick kisses and impatient thoughts surface as deci- sions silently stand in the wings . . . good-bye . . . to reserved readings, student verification forms, bank lines, tuition payments, and crazy landlords . . . goodbye ... to close friends and classmates . . . paths once walked together now must divide . . . distant futures await us ... sweet memories suffice for an instant as did our time here . . . . . . where did the time go? Did it filter through spring breaks and frivolous summer vacations? Or did it crawl past myopic eyes bloodshot from one too many? . . . something, somewhere has touched us all since fall 1 974 . . . be it a first real love or a first 1.0 report card . . . our mass orientation into the vicious arena of competition . . . have we grown or merely survived the winds of time? Perhaps only She can tell . 291 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Special thanks from the 1978 MICHIGANENSIAN to the following people for their assistance: Karl Deiner, Marcie Dreffs, Pete Peterson, Arch Gamm, Mona Wong, Publications Building Staff; Nancy Grau, Shelly Seeger, MICHIGAN DAILY Display and Classified Advertising; Alan Bilinsky, Andy Freeburg, Brad Benjamen, Christina Schneider, MICHIGAN DAILY photo staff; Will and Pat Perry, U-M Sports Infor- mation; UAC, Eclipse Jazz, Soph Show, Musket, Sue and Karen Young of the Office for Major Events, Pasadena Tournament of Roses Associa- tion and The University of Washington, Complimentary Tickets and Press Passes; David Kwan, Kathy Riedman, 1978 CORNELLIAN; Rod Hunter, Raleigh Hunter, Mary Howland, Hunter Publishing Company; Gerald Schneider, Noel Steigelman, Delma Studios; Claudia Capos, U-M Alumni Association; Wendell Lyons, Office of Development; Jim Wood, Bob Simpson, Data Systems Center; U-M Vice Presidents Richard Kennedy, Henry Johnson, James Brinkerhoff; Regent Sarah Power; U-M Controller Chandler Matthews; Joel Berger, Information Services; Bob Kalmbach, U RECORD; Photo Services; U-M Fliers; Big George ' s Home Appliance Mart, Tice ' s Men ' s Shop, Quarry Photo, Ulrich ' s Bookstore, Round Haus Cafe, Dooley ' s, Moe ' s Sport Shops, Purchase Camera, Photo Contest Sponsors; James L. Terry; Michael DiStefano; Chuck E. Savedge, Columbia Scholastic Press Association; ABC Sports; Lowell Wightman, University of Iowa, HAWKEYE Year- book; Precision Graphics; Mary Sherer; Gordon M. Tucker. 292 Patrons The 1978 MICHIGANENSIAN gratefully acknowl- edges the following people for their part in making this book a financial success. For their monetary contribu- tions these individuals each received a copy of the year- book with their name imprinted on the cover in addition to being listed below. James H. Baker Kathleen L. Baldwin Mr. and Mrs. James Barber Charles Paul Barker, M.D. ' 40 Litt. John F. and Katherine C. Bell Katherine T. Bentley Curtis E. Bottum, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Brey Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Brickner Rosemary Chase Mr. and Mrs. Willard E. Dickey Dr. and Mrs. Howard J. Dworkin Mr. and Mrs. Wm. R. Edwards Nancy and Glen Fiddyment Dr. and Mrs. Seymour Goodstein Judith Lynne Gorelick Norman H. Haas Mrs. Raymond Handley (Mary Domokos) Mr. and Mrs. Robert N. Haynie Dr. and Mrs. Murray W. Hess Dr. and Mrs. John H. Hopper Mr. and Mrs. Burner L. Hunter, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Robert K. Jones Robert M. Keefer H. Henrietta Kellerman Mr. and Mrs. Norman Kirman Elissa Lynn Koopmans Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Lechten Gilbert Brooks Lee Stanley C. Lindberg - Mr. Reynold Maffes Mr. and Mrs. Albert F. Petrosky J.L. Pintek ' 41 Albert L. Pollock Mr. and Mrs. Gordon P. Popple Morgan Ramsay, Jr. John K. Rye Dr. and Mrs. Filmore Schiller Mr. and Mrs. Douglas A. Schubot Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Sollenberger Marceline M. Szarka A.M. Vander Molen Edward and Virginia Waranowicz Mr. and Mrs. William Zilowey 293 Photo Credits All photographs used in the 1978 MICHIGANENSIAN were shot by the yearbook staff (bylines) or University of Michigan students (bylines) with the exception of: Marcel Marceau, 152-153: Ronald A. Wilford As- sociates, Inc., 165 W. 57th Street, New York, New York 10019 MICHIGAN DAILY Staff, 172-175: Alan Bilinsky, Andy Freeberg, Brad Benjamen Summer Art Fair, 18-19: Christina Schneider Distinguished Faculty, 62-63: U RECORD Glee Club, 161, 188-189: Skip Lynn a ' Maizin Blues, 159: Dave Nehmer Sigma Phi Candids, 193: David Berry 294 Index Acknowledgements 292 Alpha Chi Omega 194 Alpha Delta Pi 199 Alpha Gamma Delta 216 Alpha Phi 195 Alpha Sigma Phi 202 Alpha Xi Delta 200 Alumni Association 204-205 a ' Maizin Blues 159 Ambatana 182 America 149 Ann Arbor Community 24-31 Applause 158 Architecture and Urban Planning 81 Art Fairs 18-21 Art, School of 68 Bardwick, Judith 67 Basketball, Men ' s Varsity 109-1 1 1 Basketball, Women ' s Varsity 108 Business Administration 90-91 Caberet 162-163 Cavender, George 70-71 Chapin, Harry 143 Chi Omega 222 Chi Phi 212 Club Sports 134-139 Cross Country, Men ' s Varsity 104-105 Deadelus 156-157 Dean, John 39 Delta Delta Delta 214 Delta Tau Delta 1 90 Dentistry, School of 79 Distinguished Faculty Awards 62-65 DMA Research 88-89 Dr. Diag 50-51 Earth, Wind, and Fire 147 Eclipse Jazz 154-155 Education, School of 83 Engineering, School of 80 Engineering Council 196-197 Equus 164 Field Hockey, Women ' s Varsity 102-103 Financial Aid 42-43 Football Injuries 99 Football, Men ' s Varsity 94-97 Football, OSU Game 34-35, 100-101 Football, Activities 32-33 Ford, Gerald R. 87, 131 Fraternity Coordinating Council 178-179 Gamma Phi Beta 217 Glee Club 160-161, 188-189 Greek Life 48-49 Gymnastics, Men ' s Varsity 112-113 Gymnastics, Women ' s Varsity 114-115 Hamlet 165 Hicks, Dwight 98 Hockey, Men ' s Varsity 116-117, 119 Homecoming 14-15 Housing 44-47 Intramural Sports 134-139 Isreal, David 38 Jennings, Waylon 144 Joel, Billy 145 Kappa Alpha Theta 198 Kappa Sigma 21 1 Lambda Chi Alpha 220-221 Law, School of 86 Losh, Hazel M. " Doc " 36 MaCahill, John 118 Marceau, Marcel 152-153 Martha Cook Residence 207 Mayorial Election, Ann Arbor 52-53 Melman, Seymore 39 Michigan Daily 1 72-1 75 Michiganensian 168-171 Miller, Steve 148 Mortar Board 1 83 Music, School of 69 Natural Resources, School of 82 Naughton, James 85 Neu, Sue 125 Ocker, Phyllis 128 Panhellenic 180 Patrons 295 PBB Research 76 Pi Beta Phi 208 Pharmacy, College of 78 Phi Alpha Kappa 203 Phi Delta Theta 21 8 Phi Gamma Delta 223 Photo Contest 16-17 Presley, Elvis 142 Public Health, School of 77 Recreational Sports 134-139 Renfrew, Al 107 Residential College 84 Rondstadt, Linda 151 Rose Bowl 129-133 Rufus 143 Sigma Phi 192-193 Sigma Phi Epsilon 215 Sigma Nu 186-187 Stone, I.F. 38 Student Publications, Board for 176-177 Swimming and Diving, Men ' s Varsity 120-121 Swimming and Diving, Women ' s Varsity 122-123 Synchronized Swimming 124 Tau Kappa Epsilon 209 Theta Delta Chi 219 Theta Xi 201 U Fliers 181 University Activities Center 184-185 VA Nurses 40 Volleyball, Women ' s Varsity 106 Vulcans 191 Wilkens, Jeff 37 Williams, Deniece 146 Wheeler, Albert 74-75 Wrestling, Men ' s Varsity 126-127 Zappa, Frank 150 Zeta Phi Beta 210 Zeta Psi 206 Zeta Tau Alpha 213 295 296 1978 MIC IGANI:NSIAN Betsy A. Masinuk Editor-in-Chief EDITORIAL STAFF Trish Reto, Campus Lite Caren Cegenheimer, Academics Donna I eviska, Athletic s |im Wat ten, Arts Donna Mlod ik, Arts Ass ' t. Shelly Ziska, Organizations Anne 1 Hajdu, Seniors Tarol (. ai he , Seniors Ass ' t Deborah L. Lacusta. Copy Editor l Cachev, Staff Writer PHOTO STAFF Cindv Cheatham, Photo Editor )im lerry, Color Fditor Cindy Cneatham, Darkroom Technician )o Adler, Photographer Bruce Hebbard, Photographer Mike Palmeri, Photographer Mic hael B. Sadofsky, Photographer Michael einstein Photographer Michael B. Sadofsky, Business Mgr. lolen DeMauro, Business Ass ' t. PUBLICATION SPECIFICATIONS The l l )78 MICHIGANLNSIAN was printed by Hunter Publishing Company, 2475 South Stratford Road, VVinston-Salem, North Carolina 27 KM; Hunter Publishing Representative, Rod Hunter. Cover v as two color lithographed airbrushed. Cover t pe is Optima 60 point, spine type is Optima 24 point. The Paper is 80 Ib. Hunter Dull Enamel and the endsheets are four color process on 05 Ib. stock. Headline type is ( )ptima solid, 24 point, press type heads, set by the MICHIGANENSIAN staff. Body i opy is 12 point Optima solid; outlines 10 point Optima solid and solid bold. Senior Portraits by Delma Studios, 225 Park Avenue South, New York, New York 10003; Gerry Schneider, company representative. Four color photographs on Kodachrome; custom color prints by Precision Graphics of Ann Arbor, Michigan. MICHIGAN! NSIAN is the official, all-campus yearbook of the University of Michi- gan, printed under the auspic ies of the Board for Student Publications, Larry Berlin, Chairman, the MIC HIGANENSIAN office is located on the- second floor of the Student Publications Building, 420 Ma nard, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109, phone (313) 704-0561.
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