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

 - Class of 1979

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 332 of the 1979 volume:

OPENING CAMPUS LIFE Homecoming 14 . . . Art Fairs 18 . . . Libraries 26 . . . The Way We Live 34 . . . Recreation 48 . . . Proposition D 52 CHAMPIONS Football 58 ... Rick Leach 64 ... Rose Bowl 66 . . . World Series 70 . . . Hockey 76 . . . Basketball 82 . . . Title IX 112 ... Recreational Sports 114 ARTS Billy Joel 123 ... Chicago 134 ... Bob Seger 136 . . . Pippin 140 . . . Man of LaMancha 142 . . . Musical Society 146 ORGANIZATIONS 152 COLLEGES GRADUATES 226 INDEX 320 CLOSING 326 l ; Copyright 1979 by the Board for Student Publications, University of Michigan, 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Printed in the United States of America by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company. All rights reserved. - r o o r 3 i Volume 83 The University Of Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109 2 Opening Opening 3 4 Opening i M ' Opening 5 6 Maize ' n Blue Craze Maize ' n Blue Craze 7 V I 10 Campus Life Campus Life 11 14 Homecoming I 16 Campus Life Campus Life 17 :. 18 Summer Art Fair Summer Art Fair 19 20 Winter Art Fair 21 ovss-oo?? gTMUCOTA TW30UT INESLINES LINES LINES LINES LINESL 22 Lines WES ' LINES LINES LINES ' LINES LINES LI. Lines 23 STUDYING... in ...any time, any place. Studying 25 LIBRARIES: R 4400 MEDICALJ CENTER LIB MjtOltlNE NURSIN an intricate information network. The age of information is upon us and as the fourth largest university and college library system in the United States, the University of Michigan is prepared. As most of us who have struggled with the Graduate Library card catalog know, the scope of available information is tre- mendous. Over five million books, periodi- cals, audiovisual materials, microforms and government documents are spread across campus housed in more than thirty- eight buildings or rooms. This is not the final statement however, as massive addi- tion projects continue at the Law Library and Medical Science Library, and construc- tion begins for a Gerald R. Ford Presiden- tial Library. At U-M, the library maze may be com- plicated, but information gathering is the name of the game, and with such a wide array of resources and facilities those who master it are the winners. -Carol Cachey 26 Libraries Photos by Terry Bohlen Libraries 27 - f, 28 Libraries I Law Library Addition itect ' s modfel 6f fibt ry addition. Comp fc - -y 29 30 Lunch Lunch 101 M r w HF Lunch 31 32 Lunch Time 12-1 Location: To Be Arr. Lunch 33 The Way We Live 34 Living 4 Too many roommates, too little room . . . the Quads, the Hill, Bursley-Baits, Fletcher, Cook, Barbour, Newberry . . . variations abound, all backgrounds, cultures, habits, styles present themselves in someway . . . Dorms. The starting place for all. If the place is agreeable and the lottery treats you well, you stay. Even if it ' s only freshman year, the amount of others similarly hungry for friends will never exist again. And you meet them and you love and care for some, and you hate others . . . Living 35 Photos by Julie Nelson 36 Living I Apartments Dishes pile up and whose turn it is to wash depends on how many pages are due at what time tomorrow . . . There ' s finally enough closet space and it ' s possible to go into another room, close the door and still be at home . . . Apartments It doesn ' t matter why, be it choice or the lottery, but it ' s time to move out . . . Posessions seem to multiply as you wonder how all that junk ever fit in last years dorm room ' . . . Unrealized problems in setting up a household present themselves as suddenly you need silverware, dishrags and a shopping list . . . More rooms means more to clean, but it doesn ' t matter, finally you ' re on your own, no longer living and breathing the University . . . Living 37 " MM 1 " 111 38 Living I - - F Greeks Alpha Delta Phi, Alpha Chi Omega, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Kappa Alpha Theta ... 54 names, some loaded with years of tradition, others relatively new . . . combinations of Greek letters brought alive by those to whom there is no other way to live . Greeks The houses, flank Washtenaw Avenue, complete with sprawling lawns and white pillars . . . Inside, consistency ends as each house and each room within takes on the individuality of its residents . . . " Animal House " was on target in at least one respect: Fraternity and Sorority life is truly characterized by close living and long term friendships . . . Living 39 Photos by Curt Taylor 40 Living yio: Co-ops Some University housing, some University recognied, some spontaneous . . . Something for every taste; organic, veggie, kosher, radical, conservative . . . Co-ops First to mind comes the wierd purple house on North State, but there do exist more conventional looking Co-ops . . . The unifying factor among many contrasts is the name . . . Short for Co- operatives, bred in the ' 60 ' s, Co-ops are built on a family- type principle: to every person a job, and every job gets done . . . Living 41 Photos by Mark Ahlstrom 42 Living n I Married Housing The baby ' s running a fever while tomorrow ' s Anatomy test looms . . . The Cat In The Hat and Winnie The Pooh rate equal shelf space with Principles Of Accounting . . . Far from classrooms, close to buses; this community survives separate but closely linked to the University . . . Married Housing Sacrifices abound as the individual and the family strive for betterment of the whole . . . But there are scores of others in similar predicaments and at times it seems an enjoyable passage of life . . . Living 43 I 46 Worship tDorship Worship 47 Working Off 48 Recreation Those Midnight Snacks Recreation 49 Even At -20 With The Windchill I 50 Recreation 11 Recreation 51 Prohibition is back. Ann Arbor ' s voters put forth a valient effort, dealing the drinking age proposal a stunning two-to-one blow. The rest of the state, however, didn ' t follow suit and passed Proposal D by a large margin. The success of the ballot proposal called for a raising of the state ' s drinking age from eighteen to twenty-one. In anticipation of widespread infractions, the Ann Arbor City Council passed an ordinance which set five dollar penalties for breaking the " prohibition law " ; making drinking by those under twenty-one no more serious than smoking a joint. " After studying abstractions for so long some- thing came out of political science classes and slapped us in the face. Us under twenty-one still have a lot to learn about politics. " John Engel, Freshman " The Archie Bunkers who prompted Proposal D are going to be surprised when they find out it ' s going to be as effective as a screen door on a submarine, it won ' t hold water. " Bill Marzonie Manager of Don Cisco ' s " I don ' t think people join us (Greeks) just to party, as long as seniors are allowed to drink, whether in an apartment or sorority, there will be liquor at parties. " Anne Bonanata, Senior Alpha Phi 52 Drinking PROHIBITION?! " For all of you who voted ' yes ' on Proposal D, you may have gotten alcohol out of the high schools (and colleges), but you ' re putting Marijua- na back into the school. I am afraid that prohibi- tin will not correct these ' evils of society ' . Nice try. " Ron Borkan, Student " you can ' t get the votes for that (Rep. Perry Bullard ' s bill to decriminalize youth drinking). It would be belittling and thwarting the will of the people, and I can ' t see many legislators voting for something going against the wishes of 1,601,000 people. " Allen Rice Director of the Michigan Council for Alcoholic Problems. " Just because someone said they (students) can ' t drink doesn ' t mean they aren ' t going to. It ' s kind of naive to think that. " Joe Fresch, Senior West Quad R.A. " Alcohol is a strange and emotional thing it was anything else we could beat it in court. " John Carver Owner of Second Chance " I know I ' ll start smoking pot, though I don ' t smoke it now. " South Quad resident Drinking 53 A STUDENT CENTER " we ' re finally doing it! " The role of the Union has been questioned for several years by the Regents, administrators and students. The Union Programing Com- mittee has valiently tried with limited success to spark life into the huge building on State Street. Of major concern has been the Union ' s failure as a student center. In January, however, the Regents made two decisions which are bound to finally have posi- tive results. One resolution passed creates 137 more dorm spaces from current hotel rooms in the Union. A second decision turns over the responsibilities for the Union from the Michi- gan Union Board of Directors to the Office of Student Services (OSS), headed by Vice-Presi- dent Henry Johnson. Both resolutions were applauded by students and administrators. " We ' ve been talking about making the Union into a student center for three years now and we ' re finally doing it. " said student Jeff Lebow. Lebow ran the successful student lobbying effort to persuade the Regents on this issue. With positive support from the Regents, per- haps now the Union backers can gain the impe- tus needed for the Union to become, as some have envisioned, " the winter diag " . -Carol Cachey 54 Union Photos by Julie Nelson Union 55 . - - . - H :-:-- " ., ' i - - ' : I I : m - ' BLUE DOWNS ' 77 NATIONAL CHAMPS For the first time in 35 years, Michigan ' s Wol- verines battled a Notre Dame football team. Or September 23, 1978, a sell-out crowd of 59,075 in South Bend and a nationwide television audience watched Michigan come from a 7-14 halftime deficit to a decisive 28-14 win. After their opening game victory over Illinois, 31-0, the Wolverines faced the defending National Champions who had just lost their season ' s opener. The first half was entirely Notre Dame ' s. Michigan became its own worst enemy, combat- ting an emotional desire to beat the champions and win a big game on grass turf, the type of surface on which they have suffered their only four defeats in three years, including two Rose Bowls. Michigan quarterback and Heisman Tro- phy candidate, Rick Leach, capped off the only successful Wolverine drive of the half, plunging four yards to tie the game early in the second quarter. The Irish offense returned to march 74 yards for their second touchdown of the after- noon, ending the first half, 7-14. Michigan returned from the lockerroom to dominate the second half. The Irish unwillingly turned the ball over five times in the final thirty minutes. Curtis Greer pounced on an Irish fumble and defensive captain Jerry Meter intercepted a pass from ND quarterback, Joe Montana. Meter ' s first interception in college ball earned him ABC Sports ' laurel a s the Defensive Player of the Game. Following both turnovers, Leach capital- ized by connecting with tightend Doug Marsh in the endzone. Then safty Mike Harden intercepted Montana and once more Leach found his man in the endzone, this time with a 42-yard pass to Ralph Clayton. Leach ' s 5 for 6 passing statistics in thesecw Week Michi flawless final w Curtis ( - NOTRE DAM6 C TIME OUTS LEFT DOWN TO GO TIME OUTS LEFT BALLON eer (95) added insult to injury and two points .o the score when he tackled Montana in the endzone. 58 Football the second half, three times for touchdowns, made him ABC Sports ' Offensive Player of the Game and both AP ' s and UPI ' s Offensive Player of the Week. Michigan ' s performance in the second half was flawless except for their inability to convert on the final two extra-point attempts. Defensive tackle Curtis Greer culminated the afternoon ' s scoring by sacking Montana in his own endzone for a two-point safety. The Wolverines returned to Ann Arbor with a 2-0 record, ranked third in the UPI poll after beat- ing the defending National Champions 28-14. Betsy A. Masinick David A. Gal Bo: " We Didn ' t Play Well At All In The First Half, But We Came Back And Played Excellent Offensive Football. " Rivalry Survives 35 Year Layoff Junior tailback Roosevelt Smith Notue dome May the Saints protect me John Fronds Foley OWNER ' FOLE.VS UNIFORMS Photos by Betsy A. Masinick Football 59 Early Season Flaws Trip-up Blue Mid-year 60 Football Michigan football has been highly successful since Bo Schembechler started running the show in 1969. Since then the Wolverines have finished first in the Big Ten seven times and in second place twice. Never had a Schembechler coached Michigan team lost more than one Big Ten game a season. Schembechler always built the foundations of a solid team on defense. In 1978 that portion of the Wolverine team was one of the youngest and most inexperienced ever to wear the famous winged helmet for Bo. Even season opening victories over Illinois (31- 0) and Notre Dame (28-14) did not fool Schem- bechler. He was still worried about the defense. His fears became reality in the following two games. Arizona came to town and took a surprising 10 point advantage, leading 17-14 late in the final quarter. But the vaunted Wolverine offense, guid- ed by Rick Leach, engineered a drive that pulled out a 21-17 win. The next weekend Michigan wasn ' t as lucky. Michigan State came to Ann Arbor without a vic- tory in the rivalry since 1969. The Spartans were 1-3 going into the game with their backs to the wall. MSU quarterback Eddie Smith and company preceded to rush for 248 yards and pass for as many while racking up a 24-15 victory; the low point for Michigan during the regular season. Rick Leach and the offense didn ' t fare well ei- ther. Leach threw three interceptions against MSU, and only one in the other ten games all year. The defense worried about the pass too Bo: " . . . There Are No Super Teams In College Football ... Into The Season You ' ll See Even More . . . So-Called Upsets. much and allowed State to pick up vital ground yards. After the game, Schembechler met with his coaches and made some changes in the defense. Bo ' s gamble paid off as the defense responded by giving up only 33 points in the remaining six games while the offense piled on the yards. Bob Miller Michigan Daily Sports Editor Football 61 Race For Roses Tight MSU, Purdue Threaten " Big Two " M-MSU Big Ten Co-Champs The loss to Michigan State prevented the Wol- verines from winning the Big Ten Championship outright, dealing a serious blow to Michigan ' s aspiration for that elusive number 1 ranking in the national polls. But Schembechler ' s post-MSU defense alterations created one of the stingiest squads in America. Team after team fell by the wayside until Michigan met up with Purdue. The Boilermakers led the Big Ten 6-0-1 going into the November 18th challenge. A win over Michigan would send them to the Rose Bowl. But the Wolverines were more than equal to the task. Two Rick Leach touchdown passes and a 32 yard Gregg Willner field goal put Michigan in the lead 17-0 at halftime. The seemingly inevitable shut- out lasted until midway through the final quarter when the Boilermakers ran a blocked punt into the endzone. Still, the 24-6 triumph was Michi- gan ' s fifth straight, setting up a Big Ten Cham- pionship Rose Bo wl showdown in Columbus with Ohio State. Michigan under Schembechler had a 4-4-1 re- cord against Woody Hayes and Ohio State, win- ning the 1976 and 1977 encounters. Although the ' 78 game was in Columbus on that November 25th, Michigan controlled all but the early going as OSU scored first on a 29 yard field goal. Michi- gan preceded to hold the Buckeyes to just one first down in the second half. Offensive captain Russell Davis (33). Junior fullback L.P. Reid goes over for the last TD of the 24-6 victory over Purdue. Quarterback Rick Leach (7), L.P. Reid (23), and Greg Bartnick (61) celebrate the final TD against Purdue. 62 Football Bo: End The Best Defense At The Will Win The Big Ten ' GOBLU ...._ v.j. (7) passes to Roosevelt Smith (26) at the OSU game. The annual rivalry match was Michigan ' s sec- ond nationally televised game of the season and the second time Michigan quarterback Rick Leach was named ABC Sports ' Offensive Player of the Game. Leach ' s afternoon passing record, 11 for 21, including two touchdown passes, accounted for 166 of the 364 yard team total. The 14-3 win over Ohio State also set up a number of records. It marked the first time any coach defeated Woody Hayes and kept his, team out of the endzone in three consecutive matches. The triumph also snapped OSU ' s record of seven straight Big Ten Championships or co-Cham- pionships. The tenth victory of the 1978 season earned Michigan its eighth Big Ten Conference title in ten years and its third consecutive trip to the Rose Bowl on New Year ' s Day. Bob Miller Betsy A. Masinick Football 63 Michigan ' s Lucky Number Seven To say that Rick Leach has been Ann Arbor ' s " darling " athlete during his four years at the Uni- versity of Michigan might be an understatement; he may very well be the nation ' s. A starting quar- terback his freshman year, he drew crowds out of JMEBODY LL CARES ABOUT IUALITY curiosity. But Bo ' s 1975 gamble paid off and Leach lead the Wolverines to the 1976 Orange Bowl. Sports Illustrated featured Leach on the cover of their 1976 College Football Preview issue. Since then he has appeared on the covers of numerous local and national publications, including an in- ternational pigskin-preview published in Japan. Leach has been in the Heisman Trophy balloting every year since his sophomore season, finishing third in the 1978 poll. When the dust finally cleared after four years of varsity football, Leach held seven Michigan, three Big Ten and two NCAA football records. But football is not the only sport in which Leach excelled at Michigan. His accurate throwing ability earned him not only a four year starting spot at centerfield but also the All-Big Ten Out- fielder award in 1977 and 1978. If his passing and option attack were his football " claims to fame " , his batting ability was his baseball forte. Leach led the team at the plate every season and earned the Big Ten batting crown in 1978 with a .404 average. The pro ranks of both sports have had their eyes on this athletic star who has been shining under the maize and blue limelight. One must admit, Leach-fan or not, it will be a long time before Ann Arbor forgets Michigan ' s lucky num- ber seven. FOOTBALL RECORDS at Michigan -rushed for 2,176 yards -responsible for 82 TD ' s -ran 34 TD ' s -passed 48 TD ' s -most passes, 537 -most completions, 250 -most yards passing, 4,284 -most offensive plays -total offense, 6,460 -longest TD pass, 83 yards (to Jim Smith at Purdue, 1975) -most TD passes in one season, 17, 1978 Big Ten -48 TD passes -total offense, 6,460 yards -82 TD ' s NCAA -82 TD ' s -only player to score over 200 points -sixth QB to rush for over 2,000 yards Rick Leach -Co Big Ten Champs 1976, ' 77, ' 78 -Orange Bowl 1976 -Rose Bowl 1977, ' 78, ' 79 -All Big Ten 1976, ' 77, ' 78 -First Team All American, 1978, Football News, Kodak, Coaches -Second Team All American, 1978 Football Writers, AP, UPI -MVP, U-M 1978, Big Ten 1978 -Football News College Player of the Year -Chevrolet-ABC ' s Offensive player of the Year 1978 -Washington, D.C. Pigskin Club Offensive Player of the Year, 1978 -Miami TD Club College Player of the Year, ' 78 -Gridiron Club of Greater Boston, Swede Nelson Sportsmanship Award, 1978 -Columbus TD Club, 1978 Award of Distinction -Rose Bowl 1979 Co-MVP -Hula Bowl, 1979 CoPlayer of the Game -CBS Sports Today, College Player of the Year, 1978 -Offensive Player of the Game vs: Notre Dame (ABC-TV, AP, UPI) Northwestern (AP,UPI) Minnesota (AP) Ohio State (ABC-TV) Baseball at Michigan -four years on Varsity -Big, Ten Championship Teams, ' 76, ' 78 -All Big Ten Outfielder, ' 77, ' 78 -Led Michigan in Hitting (.345 fresh. year, .316 soph, year, .404 junior year) -Led Big Ten hitting, 1978 MVP, 1977, ' 78 -Second Team All American, Sporting News, 1978 -Third Team All American, College Coaches, 1978 -NCAA All-Regional, 1978 64 Football en 1979 Rose Bowl Another Disappointment Michigan ' s 10-1 Wolverines earned the Big Ten ' s berth for their third consecutive Rose Bowl, sharing the Big Ten crown with ineligible Michigan State. Coach Bo Schembechler, wanting to be victorious for once in his fifth Rose Bowl, altered his usual bowl preparations radically. Bo: " We ' ve got to ... change the way these things come out. " To the amazement of everyone, the coach took the team to Newport Beach for four days. In Pasadena on December 26th, the coach ordered only three fully padded practices, agreeing with his players and critics that team momentum for the game in past years peaked at practice before January 1st. The last two practices, like the ones at Newport Beach were light: helmets, shoulder pads and sweat- suits. The New Year ' s Eve practice was combined with a Pep Rally at Bo ' s request. The rally was complete with Pom Pom girls, Cheerleaders, Bob Ufer, and the ' M ' Marching Band. But the unusually relaxed Bo never once fooled himself or anyone else about the Trojans from the University of Southern California. For the first time in Bo ' s bowl appearances, his opposition was fa- vored to win. " I really don ' t get into this odds- making business, " joked the coach, " but I don ' t buy this bit about us being six-point underdogs. It should be 13 or 14. " Robinson: " . . sensational defense. " Once more the Wolverines appeared in the Rose Bowl, the gravesite for their 1977 and 1978 bowl efforts, hoping to bury someone other than them- selves in 1979. Michigan ' s defense tried, and for all practical purposes succeeded in shutting down the Trojan offense. The Wolverine defense, suspect all season, con- tained USC tailback Charles White, the country ' s leading all-purpose runner, to only 99 yards and 21 lost yards in 32 carries. Trojan southpaw quarter- back Paul McDonald, completing 67 of 104 passes in his last six games for 1,023 yards, was sacked eight times, handed 55 yards in losses, and held to 23 air yards, a 4 for 9 passing record. The total Trojan offense could only manuever 14 first downs from Michigan ' s defensive wall. USC coach Johnny Rob- inson felt, " They constantly kept us off-balance. They were sensational. " USC 17, Michigan 10 Thanks to two key interceptions and the " Phan- tom Touchdown, " Michigan ' s error-ridden offense and the Big Ten officials handed USC a 17-10 victory and UPI ' s national championship. During 1978 quarterback Rick Leach led a Michigan offense that allowed the fewest interception turnovers in the na- tion. But, turnovers, interceptions, and fumbles pla- gued the usually flawless offense. Series after series the Michigan defense shut-off the Trojans, only to have costly offensive errors provide ' SC points or field position. Midway through the second quarter, it was the officials ' turn. USC fought to Michigan ' s three yard line by their fourth down. As White started over the top of Michigan ' s defense he dropped the ball below him. Wolverine defensemen pounced on the loose ball. Umpire Don Mason, a Big Ten official, imme- diately ruled it Michigan ' s ball. But line judge Gil- 66 Rose Bowl bert Marchman, another Big Ten official, ran in from across the field and ruled White had crossed the goal plane for a USC touchdown before he fum- bled. TV replays and photographs clearly show that White dropped the ball at the one yard line, prior to breaking the goal plane, but having his back to Marchman, blocked the official from seeing exactly when the ball was released. Michigan ' s only touchdown came on a 44 yard pass by Leach to Roosevelt Smith in the third quar- ter. Robinson admitted surprise after his team con- tained the normally explosive Leach and company. " You have to give credit to our defense. They played against one of the greatest players I ' ve seen in Leach and I truly believe that. " Michigan dominated most of the statistics except the score. Robinson conceded, " Nobody ever shut us down the way they did. " But it wasn ' t enough. Leach believes, " You have to play error-free ball to beat USC. " r i pn Clayton at practice, tember 30, 197S. - Rose Bowl 67 Touchdown? " He hit the goal line without the ball. Defi- nitely. He tried to go over our stack and as I came to him the ball was already gone. " Ron Simpkins (40) Linebacker " saw the ball loose on the one-yard line and ... I fell on it. " Defensive co-captain Jerry Meter (46) Lineback- " The basic rule of the line judge is before you call the play, you must see leather. He didn ' t see leather . . . White never got close to the goal line, that ball was loose out there by the three. Everyone on our team knew that wasn ' t a touchdown. They (USC) knew it. " Coach Bo Schembechler after viewing game films " I scored and then I just released the ball. (Laugh) I felt I was in, and it ' s history now. " Charles White (12) USC Tailback From the NBC television play-by-play between Curt Gowdy and O.J. Simpson- CG: " FUMBLE! . . . They say he ' s over! " OJ: " Now I ' m for ' SC (chuckle) ... I thought he (White) had lost control of it before he hit the endzone. " After TV replay- OJ: " Well I ' m not on the goal line and I ' m for ' SC, but I thought he fumbled the play. " CG: " The ball dropped out before he got to the goal line. They called it a touchdown however. " OJ: " Which makes it a touchdown. " CG: " That ball fell out of his hands before he reached the goal line - - definitely. " Player(s) Bwte balanced IBCsO award, su Bowl can plays - yards - Leach lu isappoii said aft? That ' s n Uach: ' i leach ' football ' : 68 Rose Bowl Player(s) of the Game Offense? Flawless defense set the pace of both teams ' off- balanced offensive attacks, yet Rick Leach and USC ' s Charles White shared the Player of the Game award, surprising both. Leach, one of the few college quarterbacks in history to have a three year Rose Bowl career, set three bowl records: total offensive plays 94; total offensive yards 523; total air yards 452. Yet the record setting and breaking Leach has never won a bowl game. " Naturally I ' m disappointed, but I ' ve played in four bowl games and been to the Rose Bowl three straight years, " he said after the game. " I feel sorry for Bo, " Leach continued. " People say he can ' t win bowl games. That ' s not true. It ' s the players who lose games. " Leach: " We ' ll keep our heads up ... " Leach ' s post-game comments spoke for Michigan football ' s coaches, players, and fans. " I ' m accus- tomed to winning a lot in life, and naturally I want- ed to win this one, especially for my teammates. I wanted a victory in the Rose Bowl, but it didn ' t happen. We ' ll keep our heads up, we ' ve had a lot of good times at Michigan. " Michigan ' s Wolverines must provide a lot of good times also if the 2Va million spectators that have packed Michigan Stadi- um the last four years are any indication. Being part of the 38-4-2 record the last four years has spoiled Michigan ' s fans. Bo ' s 93-9-3 ten year record and seven Big Ten Championships have led fans to ex- pect a victory everytime a Schembechler-coached squad takes the field. Bo, the winningest coach in Michigan football history, has coached the only college football team to appear ten consecutive years in the Top Ten of AP and UPI ' s final national poll. But so far the pinnicles of college football have eluded him. He has never coached a Michigan team to a number 1 ranking, a national championship, or a single post-season bowl victory in six attempts (one Orange Bowl and five Rose Bowls). Biting cold Januarys and bitter, sarcastic fans have greeted the Wolverines ' return to Ann Arbor after every bowl loss. What ever happened to the importance of the Big Ten Championship? Blood- thirsty demands for a bowl win or Bo ' s resignation annually obliterate the fact that Michigan football, Bo Schembechler, me- dia-mobbed Rick Leach, and a score of Michigan seniors have produced four consecutive seasons of winning football, earning bids to four bowl games in as many years, let alone the Rose Bowl three years straight. Betsy A. Masinick Big Ten, Mideast Region Baseball Champions Michigan ' s baseball team ' s bid for their third Big Ten crown in four years came down to a do- or-die situation against Michigan State University in the final two game home-and-home series of the season. Michigan lost the first game in East Lansing, 10-3. A Spartan win in Ann Arbor would provide a Big Ten Co-Championship for both, but would send MSU to the Mideast Regional Tour- nament by virtue of head-to-head competition with the Wolverines. Sophomore pitching ace Steve Howe threw a four-hitter in the second game against the powerful hitting MSU team. The Wolverines came up with the defense and the hits to guarantee sole ownership of the Big Ten Cham- pionship with a 3-0 victory. Michigan ended the regular season with a 13-3 Big Ten record, 26-15 overall. That MSU game ended the second season Howe had gone undefeated in Big Ten pitching, leading Steve Howe (18), Jim Capoferi (21), and Jim Berra (29) after winning the ' Regional To ' 70 World Se Ml ns r third lado- rsity riesof nEast would th, but Tour- etition igace second 3i. The de lu ' ts Cham- edthe ,26-15 Howe the league with a 6-0 mark; only the seventh pitcher in Big Ten history to win six conference games in a season. During that title-clinching game, centerfielder Rick Leach collected his 55th hit of the season, breaking the Michigan season record of 54 set by Bill Freehan in 1961. Leach, Michigan ' s first .400 hitter since Freehan, earned the Big Ten ' s batting title with a .473 average. Leach and Howe, sharing the team MVP award for 1978, were voted to the Coaches ' All-Big Ten base- ball team, Leach a unanimous choice. The Wolver- ines finished first in Big Ten batting with a .295 team average and the pitching staff had the lowest earned-run-average in the conference with 2.13, taking the first, second and third place spots for lowest ERA in the Big Ten. Earning the Big Ten crown guaranteed the Wol- verines a play- off spot in the Mideast Regional Tournament. Michigan hosted the double elimi- nation tournament at Fisher Stadium, May 27 and 28. The tournament brought four conference champions to battle for the Mideast ' s berth at the College World Series. The Wolverines opened the tournament by beating Southwestern Conference Champions Texas A M 8-1. Howe pitched his tenth victory of the year, a Michigan record. WOLVERM MICHIGAN tf Thi F d Dave Chapman (left) and left- j f i e l d e r Mi 1 Parker {at gritt) (r-k. ' at Omaha JC ' s Steak jf . Michigan ' s second game wasn ' t as easy as the first. Starting pitcher Craig McGinnis, was pla- gued with back problems that affected his control. Junior Steve Perry relieved McGinnis in the game against the Mid-America Conference Champs, Eastern Michigan University. Perry, in 8 2 3 in- nings of relief allowed only six hits and one run, striking out seven and walking two in the 6-4 come-from-behind victory. The final round of tournament play matched Michigan, the only undefeated team in tourna- ment play, with Texas A M whose only loss was to Michigan in the first round. Senior pitcher Tom Owens threw a 3-0 shut-out, confirming Michigan ' s bid to the College World Series. The 1978 Mideast Regional was Michigan ' s fourth consecutive year in NCAA playoffs and the first year they were victorious in the tourna- ment. Second baseman Scott Anderson, catcher Photos by: Betsy A. Masinick ' World Series 71 Jim Capoferi, designated hitter George Fous- sianes, pitcher Steve Howe, and left fielder Mike Parker were selected to the Mideast Regional All- Tournament team. Parker was selected as the Most Valuable Player in the regionals by virtue of his bat and fielding. His 5 for 10 at bat included a home run, two game winning hits, three runs batted in, five runs scored, and a double. Coach Moby Benedict could not hide his pride at the prospect of going to the College World Series, " I ' ve never coached or seen a Michigan team play any better than this team played . . . this is a veteran team that has been battling all year . . . I ' m just very, very proud of them. " The 1978 NCAA Division I College World Se- ries in Omaha, Nebraska, June 2-9, marked the third time a Michigan baseball team has appeared in Rosenblatt Stadium. Their World Series perfor- mance in 1953 and 1962 earn ed the National Championship for Michigan. Coach Benedict was the assistant coach in 1962 and teammates with catcher Dick Leach in 1953, father of Wolverine quarterback and centerfielder, Rick Leach. The opening round of the World Series paired Michigan with Baylor. Howe pitched a one-hitter in the 4-0 defeat of Baylor ' s Bears, only the eighth one-hitter in College World Series history. Howe and the Wolverines allowed five men to first base; no runner advanced any further. Right fielder Vic Ray hit his first collegiate home-run to highlight Michigan ' s six-hit attack. Michigan ' s second game pitted them against a perennial baseball power, the University of Southern California. The game looked every bit like a repeat of Michigan ' s game against EMU in the Regionals. McGinnis started again and once Wazlewski 72 World Series again could barely battle his way out of the first inning. When Perry again relieved McGinnis in the first inning. USC had scored eight runs. But Perry too was plagued with back problems and was relieved by freshman hurler Mark Clinton. Michigan and USC held each other to just three runs each after that first inning, but the final score was still USC 11-Michigan 3. The third game for Michigan, now 1-1 at the Series was against North Carolina, also 1-1 in the Series; the loser would be knocked out of competi- tion for the National Championship. The game displayed all the intensity expected from two teams fighting for their World Series life. Michi- gan fell behind 4-0 after three innings. Scoring one run in the fifth inning, the Wolverines took a 5-4 lead after a four-run, maize ' n blue sixth in- ning. In the bottom of the eighth, starting pitcher Tom Owens hit the lead-off batter, after retiring the previous ten NC batters. Coach Benedict had only expected seven strong innings from Owens. To save the lead, the game, and insure further World Series competition, Benedict replaced Owens with his ace, Steve Howe. But the only home-run off Howe in 1978 came with two men on in the bottom of the eighth inning, giving NC a 7-6 victory. Michigan ' s second loss in two days knocked the Big Ten ' s Champions out of the World Series, sending them back to Ann Arbor as the only Michigan team to appear in Omaha in sixteen years. -Betsy A. Masinick I World Series 73 Brenda Venhuizen 74 Women ' s Softball Women ' s Softball Women ' s Softball 75 Women ' s Field Hockey 76 Women ' s Field Hockey Far right. Lisa Stanley and Betsy Coke; Right Center, Jean McCarthy, Bottom Right; Co-Cap- tain and high scorer Mary Collum; Below, Dea Mazetta. -Photos by T. Bohlen Women ' s Field Hockey 77 ( It L - 78 Ice Hockey Michigan leers Below right, Senior Mike Coffman sails the puck up the ice. Below, Freshman sen- sation Murray Eaves (17) prepares to face off, backed up by John Blum (24). Below left, Goalie Rudy Varvari (1) aided by Bri- an Lundberg (3) and Eaves (17) readies for a Bowling Green attack. Far left, Dennis May slams a shot from the point. Center left, Captain Mark Miller and Coach Dan Far- rell confer on late-in-the-game strategy. Left, Terry Cullen (12) prepares to pass to teammate Gordie Hampson (19). Ice Hockey 79 Above, Roger Bourne escapes a Den- ver defender. Top right, Helmetless Brian Lundberg charges the goal. Middle right, John Blum takes a shot as Doug Todd follows up. Far right, Tim Manning ' s devastating slapshot. Below right, Bob Sutton falls on the puck stopping a Michigan Tech of- fensive surge. Right, Assistant Cap- tain Bill Wheeler battles for the puck against Bowling Green defensemen. 80 Ice Hockey Wolverines Ice Hockey 81 FAR RIGHT: Keith Smith, a fresh- man guard out of Detroit, found him- self a starting position. Having quick- ness and agility similar to the legend- ary Ricky Green, Smith became an of- fensive leader as a rookie. CENTER: Mike McGee, a hot-handed sopho- more forward who made the All Big Ten team in 1978, started his entire freshman year and averaged over 19- points per game. Opponents concen- trated on shutting McGee down in or- der to cool the Wolverine offense. RIGHT CENTER: Co-captain Phil Hubbard ' s absence hurt last season ' s efforts as Michigan failed to make the playoffs for the first time in five years. The blue cagers were expecting a comeback season depending on Hubbard ' s ability to recover from a knee injury suffered when playing for the USA basketball team. I + l 1 i 82 Men ' s Basketball Wolverine Basketball 1 -Photos by David A. Gal Men ' s Basketball 83 FAR RIGHT: Sophomore guard Marty Bod- nar, an outside shooter with a 60+ percent- age, was high scorer at Northwestern and his hustling ability beat Illinois at the buzzer with a fast-break lay-up. ABOVE RIGHT: Keith Smith. BELOW RIGHT: Phil Hubbard. CENTER: Senior forward, Alan Hardy, a clutch player, had a meaningless 18-point first half in Michigan ' s loss to Iowa on Janu- ary 6th, but two weeks later his efforts count- ed as he put away the final two points in the Wolverine ' s 53-51 must win over Northwest- ern. M 84 Men ' s Basketball Men ' s Basketball 85 Blue Cagers Get Slow Start LEFT: Alan Hardy. TOP: Senior forward-guard, co-captain Tom Staton considered one of the finest defensive players for Michigan. This be- came obvious in his ability to shut-down MSU ' s Ervin Johnson in Michigan ' s " down-to-the-last- bucket " upset over the Spartans on January 25th. Staton makes a lay-up as Mike McGee and Phil Hubbard follow-up in the unilateral exhibition game with the Windsor Lancers on November 20th. BOTTOM: Assistant coach Bill Frieder and Head coach Johnny Orr, winningest coach in Michigan basketball history, were under alot of fire as the Blue Cagers got off to one of their worst starts in several years. , ' V f, k 86 Men ' s Basketball I ri Men ' s Basketball 87 Women ' s Basketball 88 Women ' s Basketball (Left) Brenda Venhuizen draws the foul. (Left center) All-American Katie McNamara gets inside for two. (Far left) Playmaker Terry Schevers drives the lane. (Lower left) 6-2 Yvette Harris with an easy bucket. (Below) ' 77 highscorer, Abby Currier (42) and Schevers (32) wrestle with an out- matched opponent. Photos by Dave Gal 1 ' T, Women ' s Basketball 89 90 Volley Spikers Capture Regional Bid ' olleyball 91 -Photos by D. Gal and L. Ried 92 Wrestling Grapplers Improving New Coach Sets Goals On September 1st, 1978, Michigan ' s Athletic Director, Don Canham, announced the appoint- ment of Dale Bahr as head wrestling coach for the University of Michigan. Since that moment a re- construction of the wrestling program has taken place. " Michigan has (in the past) placed from tenth to twentith in line for the national (wres- tling) tite, " stated Coach Bahr. " I want to be in the top five. " A two-time Iowa high school state champion, an NCAA third, second and first place title hold- er, Bahr came to Michigan with outstanding cre- dentials. After coaching an Iowa high school state championship team, he assisted Iowa State ' s head coach, Dr. Harold Nichols, before getting the ap- pointment from Canham. An agressive individ- ual, Bahr feels in order to create a consistantly competitive wrestling program that can " compete with the top schools, we must go out and recruit the same kids that Universities like Iowa, Oklaho- ma and Lehigh go after. " But even with such an emphasis on recruiting he still values his walk-on candidates. To build depth in the team he plans to expand the ranks to 40 or 50 grapplers. " If a young man walks-on and helps out our team, I will be sure to compensate him for his contribu- tion. " Bahr puts the emphasis on winning and after defeating 4th ranked Lehigh, the goals he ' s set for the program may be in Michigan ' s near future. -David A. Gal Michigan Thinclads Don Wheeler - Photo bv B. KcilmKuh i Hicks 94 Track Tim Thwhas, Greg Thomas, Ji Baumgartner and Bill Weidenbach. ' Track 95 f 96 Women ' s Golf Women ' s Golf -Photos by D. Gal Women ' s Golf 97 98 Men ' s Swimming Diving Michigan Swimming FAR LEFT: World three-meter diving champion Phil Boggs. MIDDLE LEFT: Ail-American Tom Pederson. BOTTOM LEFT: NCAA finalist, All- American diver Matt Chelich. TOP RIGHT: Mike Dauw in freestyle relay. LOWER RIGHT: Paul Griffith. T5 . " " " v " p - ' Men ' s Swimming Diving 99 Blue Women Three-Time Big Ten Champs FAR LEFT: Sue Collins. ABOVE LEFT: Jody Ford. TOP RIGHT: Mona Kennedy. MIDDLE RIGHT: One and three meter AIAW National Diving Champion, Julie Bachman with Michigan diving coach, Dick Kimball. FAR RIGHT: Mary Rish. BOTTOM RIGHT: Ail-American Katy McCul- ly. LOWER LEFT: Barbara Doncarlos. 100 Women ' s Swimming Diving Bachman ' 78 National Champ Women ' s Swimming Diving 101 102 Synchronized Swimming Synchronized The University of Michigan ' s synchronized swimming team headed into its fifth season of varsity competition ranked second in the nation behind Ohio State. Joyce Lindeman coached one of the densest populations of Ail-Americans in the entire Michigan Athletic Department. The 1978 " A " team (above left) consisted of (left to right-back row) team captain, Mary Morrissey; All-American Lou Ann Koval; All-American Kathy Seidler; Debbie Stephans; (front row) Gail Kapin; two-time All-American, Sue Neu; All- American Ruth Picket and honarable mention All-American, Sue Asbury. Synchronized Swimming 103 Above: Senior Gordon Higman holds an " L " sit on the parallel bars. Left center: Co-captain and two-time Big Ten and NCAA finalist Bob Creek flies on the high bar. Right center: Sophomore Darrell Yee perfects the cross on the rings. Below: Co-captain Nigel Rothwell, a veteran of the Com- monwealth Games and the World Games held in France, and Senior Bruce Schuchard (far right) work the pummel horse. 104 Men ' s Gymnastics Michigan Tumblers Men ' s Gymnastics 105 Women Tumblers 106 Women ' s Gymnastics Photos by David A. Gal Women ' s Gymnastics 107 Eight Straight Big Ten Titles Matt Howich, Right, one of the eight member National Junior Davis cup team and ranked 25th in the national standings, executes an awesome serve. Jeff Etterbeek, Center right, runner-up in the Big Ten at number 1 and champion in number 1 doubles, teamed with Jud Shaufler, displays a devastating two-handed backhand. Four time Michigan Class C-D finalist Ihor DeBryn, Far right, volleys strong for the Wolverines. Co-captain Ollie Owens, Bottom right, vol- leys for a Big Ten title in number 3 doubles with his partner Mark Freedman. Below, Jud Shaufler, master of the Big Ten in both number 2 singles and number 1 doubles, and co- captain Brad Holland, number 1 in number 2 doubles, team- up in flawless doubles play. The 1978 effort handed Coach Brian Eisner his eighth straight Big Ten title at U of M. 108 Tennis s V Netter ' s Number One -Photos by B. Kalmbach Tennis 109 Above: Kathy Karzen. Abov r right: Whit Stodghill. Far right: Barb Freeman. Below right: Sue Weber. Below left: Debbie Reuchler 110 Women ' s Tennis Women Netters Win State AIAW Women ' s Tennis 111 Title IX " ... We Are In Compliance In That There Is Equal Opportunity To Participate. " -Phyllis Ocker " Nobody Here Is Arguing Equal Opportunity That ' s What The Law Says And That ' s What We ' re Doing. " -Don Canham " No person in the United States shall on the basis of sex be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimi- nation under any educational program or activity receiving Federal financial assistance. " So reads the first paragraph of the contraversial Title IX, passed into law by Congress in 1972. Since that time, universities and colleges, includ- ing Michigan, have been revising and creating programs in order to comply with the statute. Any school found to be in violation of the law risks losing part or all federal aid: in Michigan ' s case this would mean tens of millions of dollars. Prior to 1972, athletics was an area in which women were blatantly ignored at Michigan. Since that time, the university has made a conscious effort to construct a women ' s program compara- ble to the men ' s. In 1972, women ' s athletics claimed six varsity sports. They now enjoy inter- collegiate competition in ten sports, comparable to the eleven men ' s sports. Each year the depart- ment has gradually increased scholarships and expenditures, as well as elevating more teams to varsity status. " We don ' t want to be just a flash in the pan, " stated Women ' s Athletic Director Phyllis Ocker. " Other schools which have poured alot of money into their women ' s athletic programs will exper- ience a set back in their programs when the initial group of athletes graduates and their programs will be left bare. " The University is taking its time to construct a department of sturdy foundation. HEW, .which was delegated the responsibility of enforcing Title IX, issued a compliance deadline of July, 1978. At that time, Michigan was accused of being in viola- tion on three counts. When asked about this, Ocker indicated that for the most part these situa- tions have been rectified. " I believe we are in compliance in that there is equal opportunity to participate. " In December, 1978, HEW came out with a pro- posed set of guidelines for compliance, inviting public comment before final adoption. Under the new guidelines, schools would be forced into bud- geting funds proportional to the number of par- ticipants involved, including revenue-producing sports such as football and basketball. This would mean that Michigan, which has a men to women ratio of 2:1, would be forced to spend $800,000 on a women ' s athletic program that doesn ' t gross more than $10,000. University Athletic Director Don Canham criti- cized the proposed guidelines as a mistake which would ultimately destroy college athletics. " HEW is talking about proportional scholar- ships and proportional expenditures, " stated Can- ham. " Nobody here is arguing equal opportunity that ' s what the law says and that ' s what we ' re doing. " 112 Women ' s Athletics Guideline Compliance Builds Women ' s Athletics In order to build a successful athletic program, Michigan women must seek out and recruit top athletes to be competitive. But then the question arises: " Are we sacrificing brains for brawn? " At least in the case of recruit Debbie Williams the answer is no. Williams, a prime candidate, comes to Michi- gan from Euclid, Ohio. Scouted in high school for tennis as well as for basketball, she is a freshamn here on a track scholarship. An aquisition of Women ' s Track coach, Ron " Red " Simmons, she is ranked nationally in the javlin, discus, and shot-put. A dedicated athlete, Williams spends half her time in practice, preparing not only for Michigan ' s dual track meets, but also for the US Women ' s Olympic Team tryouts in 1979 where she is expected to do well. The other half of Williams ' life is spent at a desk in her single room at Stockwell Dormitory. Besides being physically agile, she is also ex- tremely acdemically oriented. Entering Michigan with a 3.6 high school grade point average, Wil- Hams was eligible for scholastic as well as athletic scholarships. Another standout in women ' s athletics is Abby Currier. She may not be as well known as record- breaking Rick Leach, but she has earned herself a place in Michigan athletic history right beside the football baseball sensation. Long after Leach ' s re- cords have been shattered, people will remember Currier as the first female athlete to receive a full- ride scholarship for athletics from the University of Michigan. Currier, a sophomore from Lake City, Michi- gan, led her high school basketball team to a state championship. She entered the college of Litera- ture, Science and Arts with a high school GPA of 3.75, and has since transferred to the School of Physical Education. In 1978, after lettering in both track (discus, javlin, shot-put) and basketball (scoring a team high, 450 points), women ' s basket- ball coach Gloria Soluk, awarded her the elusive scholarship. Women ' s Athletic Director, Phyllis Ocker con- tends that women ' s athletics will achieve true equality status when " ... we reach a competitve level (in relation to other universities) comparable to the standard enjoyed by the men (at Michi- gan). " With personnel such as Debbie Williams and Abby Currier, the female Wolverines are quickly approaching this goal. -David A. Gal Women ' s Athletics 113 RECREATIONAL SPORTS 114 Recreational Sports In 1978, approximately 620,000 fans went to see the Wol- verines battle at Michigan stadium, 168,000 attended the basketball contests at Crysler Arena. These two figures combined fall over 210,000 people short of the number of participants in recreational sports, making it the most pop- ular sports activity here at the University of Michigan. This fact indicates a change from the age of the spectator back to the age of the participator. Catering to the needs of the university community, Michigan ' s Recreational Sports Department has expanded its facilities and programs to accommodate university stu- dents, faculty and staff. The Drop-In program, with over a million participants on its own, allows individuals to participate in recreational sport activities on an impromptu or informal basis. Being the most widely used program, the department has given it top priority to insure that anyone who wants to partake has more than enough opportunity to do so. The Special Interest program, the most expanding divi- sion of the department, is designed to provide exclusive opportunities for particular groups, catering to their special- ized needs. Everything from the Handicapped User-Partner to the Children ' s Sports-O-Rama are organized under Spe- cial Interests. These programs along with Intramurals and Sports Clubs give everyone the chance to partici pate and not just spectate. -David A. Gal Recreational Sports 115 116 Intramural Sports Intramural Sports The University community at Michigan enjoys informal athletic competition in the re- creational sports department ' s intramural program. Matches are scheduled throughout the acedemic year in everything from badminton to innertube water polo. Intramural Sports 117 One of the most infectious recreational department pro- grams is Club Sports. The unique program, where clubs are created by the people who participate in them, is designed to cater to the needs of those who seek a more seriously orga- nized sports related activity. Clubs can specialize in every- thing from martial arts to rugby. 118 Sport Clubs Sports Clubs m 0) C o Q c c o 122 John Denver Billy Joel Tom Waits 124 Tom Waits Martin Mull Martin Mull 125 EACIH crs October 27, 1978 Crisler Arena ' Surfin Safari ' California Girls ' Beach Boys Still Shine 126 Beach Boys Beach Boys 127 128 Santana Santana 129 130 Chuck Mangione Chuck Mangione Hill Auditorium November 11, 1978 Chuck Mangione 131 JIMMY CLIFF Photos by Andy Freeburg 132 Jimmy Cliff JESSE COLLIN YOUNG Photos Courtesy of Major Events Jesse Collin Young 133 134 Chicago Crisler Arena November 12, 1978 Chicago 135 Bob Seger Night Moves At Crisler Arena December 5, 6, 1978 136 Bob Seger Bob Seger 137 138 West Side Story West Side Story West Side Story 139 PIPPIN Soph Show December 7, 8, 9, 1978 Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre 140 Pippin Pippin 141 142 Man Of La Mancha Ma 7 O la Mancha November 2-11, 1978 Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre Man Of La Mancha 143 SPOTLIGHT: MUSEUMS 144 Museums ri v .$fc 4 Photos by Dave Gal Museums 145 4i; SSPrj _ W J ' - IT " V 146 May Festival - May Festival OrtaanO cm Vladimir Horowitz and Robert Shaw ap- peared in Ann Arbor with Eugene Or- mandy and the Philadelphia Orchestra at the 1978 May Festival. May Festival 147 148 Horowitz _ Vladamir Horowitz April 30, October 8, 1978 Hill Auditorium Vladimir Horowitz 149 EC 150 Eclipse Jazz Eclipse Jazz Eclipse Jazz 151 m i Board For Student Publications 154 Board For Student Publications 1 1 TC LEI TE u Rl( r TOP LEFT: Thomas Sawyer-Chairman. BOTTOM LEFT: Robert T. Blackburn, Neal Shine. TOP CEN- TER: Grattan Gray, Thomas Sawyer, Maurice Rin- kel-Secretary. BOTTOM CENTER: Ilene T. Olken. RIGHT: Greg Krupa, Robert Bernstein, Ilene T. Ol- ken. Board For Student Publications 155 The Michigan 156 Michigan Daily Michigan Daily 157 s,- anagm fedit X BBjH fcfc . Gregg Krupa Co-Editor-in-Chief 158 Michigan Daily SENIOR BUSINESS OFFICE Gregg Krupa Co-Editor-in-Chief, and Dan Oberdorfer aging Editor Michigan Daily 159 Michiganensian i 60 Editorial Staff FAR LEFT: Shelly Ziska- Seniors Editor. TOP LEFT: Donna Leviska- Organizations Editor. BOTTOM LEFT: Caren Gegenheimer- Cam- pus Life Co-Editor. TOP CENTER: Betsy Ma- sinick- Editor-in-Chief. BOTTOM CENTER: Dave Gal-Sports Editor. TOP RIGHT: Cori Fendel- Arts Editor. BOTTOM RIGHT: Carol Cachey- Campus Life Co-Editor. Michiganensian 161 Michiganensian ABOVE: Terry Bohlen -Photographer. TOP LEFT: Da- vid Jensen- Darkroom Technician and Julie Nelson- Photo Editor. BOTTOM LEFT: Karen Renfro-Market- ing. TOP CENTER: Trish Refo-Business Manager. BOTTOM CENTER: Julie Nelson-Photo Editor. TOP RIGHT: Libby Reid. BOTTOM RIGHT: Emily Koo. I 162 Michiganensian Business And Photography Staffs 163 Alumni Association To the Class of 1979: Welcome to the University of Michigan ' s alumni body! There are some 300,000 Michigan alumni living around the globe, all of whom share the commonality of having attended one of the world ' s greatest universities. We are pleased that you are joining our alum- ni family and we wish you all things good in your life ahead. As the photos on these pages indicate, Michi- gan alumni enjoy getting together during their after-school years. They get together at alumni and alumnae club meetings all over the world. They travel together under the Michigan ban- ner to far places. They attend the Alumni Asso- ciation ' s outstanding family camping pro- grams. They have alot of fun. Members of the Alumni Association also do some serious and important things. Like mak- ing the alumni viewpoint known to the Univer- sity administrators. Like furnishing scholar- ships. Like recognizing outstanding teaching. Like helping to support the Continuing Educa- tion for Women program and many others. It is our hope that you will want to join the alumni team, too. Feel free to drop into our offices in the Michigan Union and find out how inexpensive it is for you, the new degree-holder, to become a member of the University of Michigan Alumni Association. We congratulate you on your achievements at the University and wish you a long and fulfilling life. The University of Michigan Alumni Association GO BLUE 164 Alumni Association I ; i ABOVE LEFT: The Alumnae Council was a guest of the Law Quad for its semi-annual business meeting last fall. Following the morning business session where financial aid and admissions were major topics of discussion, Council members were given tours of the building by law students. ABOVE: Governing body of the Alumni Association is its Board of Direc- tors. The Association ' s many clubs and societies are represented on the Board. LEFT: When the Wolverines go to a bowl game, so does the Alumni Association. This year ' s Rose Bowl trip included an old-fashioned pep rally, complete with lots of spirit and a chance to meet the players afterwards. FAR LEFT: The annual " GO Blue Brunch " provides alumni with their own special celebration for Homecoming weekend. Alumni Association 165 Engineering Council 166 Engineering Council Engineering Council is the student gov- ernment in the College of Engineering. Con- sisting of 65 undergraduates from all engi- neering degree programs the council is in- volved in everything from social activities to advisors on the College of Engineering ' s curriculum committee. Some of the Coun- cil ' s major events include: the Calculator Ball (revived from the old Slide Rule Ball). Freshman Information Program, Summer placement program and Tech Day, a pro- gram aimed at recruiting high school stu- dents to Michigan and increasing their awareness of technology. Engineering Council works with all the various engineer- ing societies, as well as the Dean ' s Office programs, to present a unified system in- tended to aid all engineers. LEFT: (1 to r) Laura Lisecki-Secretary, Anne Gilbert- President, Rob Isackson-Executive Vice-President, Mary Redford-Coordinating Vice-President, Tim Manger-Administrative Vice-President. Not Pic- tured: Rick Foltman-Advisory Board Vice-President Engineering Council 167 Students For Educational Innovation TOP ROW: (1 to r) Glenn Hallums-Representative to Appraisal Committee, Jane Freyermuth-Representa- tive to Curriculum Coordinating Committee, Mark Carman-Representative to Appraisal Committee, Mi- cael Garcia-Representative to School of Education Ex- ecutive Committee; SEI Council President, Nancy Tucker-Representative to Centennial Committee, Richard Turner-Representative to Centennial on Ser- vice and Institutional Relations. FRONT ROW: Car- ol Luckhardt-Representative to Committee on Ser- vice and Institutional Relations, Hawea B. Waiau- Representative to Multicultural Program Committee and Multicultural Petition Review Committee; SEI Council Treasurer, Sally A. Vaughn-SEI Council Member, Adrianne Gant-Representative to Curricu- lum Cordinating Committee. Students for Educational Innovation (SEI) is one of the few student organizations in the School of Education. SEI represents the student government and activity center for both undergrad and graduate students. The efforts of this office are directed toward a student-determined focus in the affairs and operation of the School of Education. The SEI office exists to provide a mechanism for the student in making his or her voice and ideas heard in a constant struggle towards reform and innovation within the School of Education. In the past, SEI has made it a point to become involved in planning and carrying out conferences, symposiums and work- shops on topics of interest to student groups. The focus has been on such issues as " Drug Education " , " Urban Education " , " Women in Education " , " Free Schools " and " Schooling in Corporate America " . 168 Students For Educational Innovation Martha Cook TOP ROW: (1 to r) Carol Sterling, Denise Hackney, Mar- jorie Sobin, Colleen Christopher, Hea Ran Kim, Kasuko Okazaki, Ellen Rieser, Carolyn ComPton, Mary Grace, Jernice McAdoo, Carolyn Rose, Lisabeth Peck, JoAnn Ortisi, Annette Cusenza, Unidentified, Beth Powell, Cin- dy Hayes, Denise Loh, E. Cathy Lee. SECOND ROW: Theresa Horvath, Carmine Bollella, Anita Marchelletta, Karin Sheets, Jennifer Grant, Anne Lilla, Judy Jenkins, Jan Smereck, Lisa Niedermeier, Kathryn Young, Diane Reiersgord, Cynthia White, Diana Dietrich, Cynthia Krc, Nancy Dydo, Karen Rabe. THIRD ROW: Brenda Matt- son, Carolyn Romzick, Sherry Koivunen, Betsy Hooper, Bonnie Schwan, Suzy Missirian, Linda MacRae, Lynne Rieber, Wendy Morris, Allison Smith. FOURTH ROW: Holly Sheets, Mary VanderHoek, Kyle Caspar, AAnna- Maria Paraskevopoulos, Caren Gegenheimer, Carol Ca- chey, Karen Kiel, Rebecca Schilit, Marianne Wilson, Susy Lutz, Cindy Schad. FRONT ROW: Cheryl Gibson, Ann Herring-Treasurer, Mary Lisa Tanner-Service Chairwo- man, Sherrie Patterson- Vice-President, Olive Chernow- Director, Margaret Bergren-Food Service Supervisor, Debbie Magolan-President, Marcia Schneider-Secretary, Janice Gilbert, Kara Olson, Lisa Lett. Martha Cook 169 BOTTOM CENTER-TOP ROW: Ian Stockdale, Karen Huyser-President, Julie Michutka-Vice- President, Elliot Chikofsky-Secretary Treasurer. FRONT ROW: Mark Bernstein, Rebecca Darrow, Lee Darrow, Janet Hanka, William Babler. Not Pic- tured: Brian Laskey, David Roach. .l 170 Mad Hatter ' s Tea Party Mad Hatter ' s Tea Party Mad Hatter ' s Tea Party (MHTP) is " a small circle of friends and friends of friends. Our grand dream is to beat ' the system ' at its own game-once we find out what ' the system ' is, and where the game is being played. " MHTP was founded in 1972 at the University of Michigan. We have sponsored numerous fund-raising activities for campus child care- including the " Art Print Sale for Child Care " in the Michigan Union and Fishbowl each semes- ter. In civic affairs, MHTP sponsored the third biennial U-M Regents Candidates Debate (the only official appearance of the Regents Candi- dates anywhere in Michigan), and a State Senate Candidates Debate for the Ann Arbor area. With the advent of radio and cable-television coverage, these events reached audiences throughout much of the Lower Penninsula and the Ann Arbor area. Mad Hatter ' s Tea Party 171 Michigan Student Assembly 172 Michigan Student Assembly iHy II -J7? Michigan Student Assembly 173 II, Sod The Society of Women Engineers holds meetings every other Thursday evening at 7:00 PM. We try to schedule interesting yet educational speakers. Past topics have includ- ed: Assertiveness Training, Financial Plan- ning, Summer Jobs in Engineering, Available Financial Aid and Dressing For Success. Our Pre-Interview program has been suc- cessfully running for two years now and is unique to the University of Michigan. In a nut shell, the program was initially started by SWE to enable the students of the College of Engineering to talk with company represen- tatives on an informal basis prior to the time of the actual " recruiting " visit by that repre- sentative. Besides setting up and coordinat- ing the program, SWE handles all publicity and supplies coffee and donuts. The Society of Women Engineers teamed up with the Society of Minority Engineering Students to hold a second annual industry banquet. About 95 company representative and 300 students attended the memorable event. Students talked to industrial recruiters, many of them from the top Fortune 500 firms; the future engineers had a unique chance to size up several of the largest corpo- rations in one evening. , TOP fan) -- 174 Society Of Women Engineers Society Of Women Engineers PRE-INTERVIEW PROGRAM P- jgnm tnabli hd to grvt nudnts chtnct to k company r , rettntat vtt qutstioni n rdm, ( ob and promotion ! opportunititt, in an informal tttting. tnp m bttwMn clMivs, or during i frw hour. Tht induttri npraMnutfew te pwticifMting in thu program bccaim thty w nt nudcnts to b bttur nformtd about thu company. j CHEVRON MOM. JAN 2 CELANESE CORR TUES JAM 2 mm Room 128 F West Engin. Time: any time between 8:3Oa.m. and 12:3Op.m. ae TOP ROW: (1 to r) Annette Cusenza-Convention, Fran Furay-Banquet, Stacy Drake-Publicity, Theresa Nor- vath-Open House, Nanette Winowiecki-Past Presi- dent, Cecilia Trost-President. FRONT ROW: Lisa An- neberg-Secretary, Terry Katrick-Treasurer, Judy O ' Brien-Program, Kris Stanecki-Refreshments, Laurie Tyler-Supplies. Society Of Women Engineers 175 x . k .- Jon J. Asquini-UAC Photographer Katie Klinker-Public Relations 176 UAC 177 THE UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER (UAC) is an organization totally run by students, commit- ted to providing cultural, social and educational pro- gramming for students at the University of Michi- gan. UAC provides these services through a variety of organizations. UAC-SOPH SHOW is a theatrical showcase for budding talent comprised entirely of freshman and sophomores. Members of Soph Show productions gain theatrical experience as producers, technicians, and performers. It is an ideal first situation at the University: a good social opportunity, as well as a great opportunity to perform. This year, Soph Show presented the acclaimed musical Pippin, produced by Gary Rubin. UAC-MUSKET, an all student theatre group pro- duces one musical each semester. From cast to crew, a wide range of theatre backgrounds and interests are displayed. A central committee, composed of producer, director, choreographer, musical director, and scene and stage manager forms the core of the leadership. Man of La Mancha, presented Novem- ber 2-11, was Musket ' s fall term endeavon. UAC-VIEWPOINT LECTURES focuses on subject matter which provides a forum for thought-provok- ing discussion and debate. Committee members are involved in a variety of activities, including public- ity, advertising and corresponding with guest speakers. Viewpoint Lectures is essentially an intro- duction to the art of communication through the use of public relations and the media. Past speakers have included John Dean and Allen Ginsberg. This fall ' s itinerary brought William F. Buckley, Jon- athon Kozol, Sidney Lens, Congressman Ron Del- lums and a debate on current economic issues. UAC-ECLIPSE JAZZ is an all-volunteer, non-profit collective whose goal is to expand the audience for jazz in Ann Arbor and to increase appreciation for lesser known jazz artists. Eclipse offers both well established and non-commercial artists at the lowest possible prices. They have featured such notables as Jean-Luc Ponty, Dexter Gordon, Marion Brown and the Art Ensemble of Chicago. UAC-MEDIATRICS brings contemporary films to campus at a low price. The films, including Deliver- ance, A Clockwork Orange, The Sting, and many others, are presented in the Natural Science Audito- rium throughout the fall and winter terms. Pippin 178 UAC Jim Stern, Producer, tj AC Musket Gary Rubin, Produce UAC 179 = ,. UAC-HOMECOMING COMMITTEE. Student Homecoming events on campus included the mud- bowl, beer Olympics, pep rallies, a Homecoming pa- rade and much more, with the UAC Homecoming committee acting as a coordinator for them all. It encourages fraternities, sororities, dorms and other campus organizations to stage their own events, of- fering advice, help with publicity, and funds if need ed. UAC-SPECIAL EVENTS offers fu nds, promotional expertise, and guidance to outside student organiza- tions interested in initiating their own programs. Special Events does not produce events, but facili- tates the ideas and creativity of others. Sponsorship ranges from demonstrations to art festivals to pup- pet shows. UAC-TICKET CENTRAL, located in the lobby of the Michigan Union, handles tickets for all UAC programs as well as any other Ann Arbor and De- troit productions. It also serves as an information center for upcoming UAC events and other happen- ings in the area. ess Christmas Art Fair The University Saturday. December 2, U-M Coliseum, of Michigan 10am- 8pm Ann Arbor Artists and Sunday, December 3, Fifth Avenue Craftsmen Guild lOim-Spm at Hill Street ' L (1-1 Artists and Craftsmen Guild Dire tors-Celeste Melis and Ann Roll 180 UAC 1 Jfe JAC Dorm Programming Chairf | -Sue Zabriski Jr . dfl H V 181 iST X 33? 5ft s8 , NO dr sN v s " - - ' - ' 6 .v-C .K :.e +r - X, 4 ' 5 -i c l ' f; x t S ti l% ' _P x e ! " 182 XK S n ' . UAC 183 Vulcans VULCANS is a society consisting of Ju- niors, Seniors, and Graduate students who have shown leadership and service to the Col- lege of Engineering. The Society exists: 1. To promote comradeship among its members based upon their mutual inter- ests. 2. To develop cooperation between student organizations by promoting this friend- ship among their leaders. 3. To bestow private recognition upon those who are deserving by electing them to membership. 4. To provide service to the College of En- gineering in situations where VUL- CANS has unique capabilities. 5. To maintain the decades of tradition on which our organization was founded. TOP ROW: (1 to r) Robert Lisiecki, Paul Johnson, Prof. Quackenbush, Carl Eric Fonville, Nancy Smith, Birch Burdick, Cecilia Trost, Larry Polkownik, Nannette Winowiecki, Lester Braman. FRONT ROW: Danny Berry, Theresa Horvath, Karen Zimmerman, Dean Ru- tila. I 184 Vulcans Fraternity Coordinating Council ; . t , i- " it 111 _ " " ' ill VI ( I Al- ' ' i ' " ' 185 Chi Phi Delta Chi . ,:,. , .lUnr ?- Xlt. ekuiAm .. ATI A :- fln - t,k. Hi-f u, MI 5. 4ftri ' OkK Mm W .-i. t ' ,,x Sl.Mtt. MICHIGAN CAPTCR - ' .-.llMJIV. iuklJJK. . The men of Delta Chi proudly continue the oond of brotherhood into its 86th year on the University of Michigan campus. With more pledges, little sisters and outside actives than ever before, the Delta Chi fraternity shares the prosperity, growth, and good times of the Greek system. Delta Chi 187 188 Delta Tau Delta Kappa Sigma IOP CENTER-TOP ROW: Rex Kiplcy, Billy Martin, Dave Martin, Billy Jack, J.B. Bie- lawski. SECOND ROW: Pete Caruso, Mark Comer, Jim Conners, Donnie Schroeder. THIRD ROW: Brian Pearson, Adam Flanders, Piet Lindhout, Scott Fetterman. FRONT ROW: Herb Shapiro, Marc Frick, Billie Co- man, Larry Clarke. Kappa Sigma 189 Lambda Chi Alpha 190 Lambda Chi Alpha TOP ROW: (1 to r) Eric Iverson, Ed LeDuc, Mark Baugh- man, Bob Kunz, Paul Durance, Gerry Geraci, Lew Burton, Karl Dumas, Joe Parke, Dan Hogan, Ted Heh. SECOND ROW: Jim Johnstone, Marcus Freihofer, John Cunning- ham, Dave Vlgenalp, Tom Maentz, Mihe Nash, Bob Hiss, Cliff Siegel, Lewis Clark, Hugh Sullivan, John Wallbil- lich, Bob DiScipio, Mark Vander Bock, John Acciaioli. THIRD ROW: Kurt Leimbach, Tom Shea, Jack Withrow, Doug Van Dagens, Rob Fechtner, John Ackerman, John Harder, Dave Warster, Chuck Vinson, Jerry Olson, Dave Root, Tom Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Ted Haddad, Lenny Bartoszewicz, Bruce Murphy, Jeff Paulson, Rick Quinoves, Rob Caselow, Tom Schwarz, Adam Povit, Bob Ware, Pete Bouyoucos, Craig Page, Bill Ban De Graf. FRONT ROW: Steve Cocina, Ryan Wilson, Mark John- ston, Phil Navane, Dan Hall, Larry Lullich, Bubba D., Pete Schaefer, Chris Thompson, Bill Hall, Wes Mitchell, Mike Kinna. The Lambda Chi Fraternity is located at 1601 Washtenaw. It has been at this location since 1925. Today the Lambda Chi Alpha boasts the largest membership on campus which stands at 89. Members ' academic interests are very di- verse and include business, engineering, lib- eral arts, pre-med and music. The brothers are involved all across campus, taking advan- tage of the numerous extra-curricular activi- ties the University has to offer. Through the course of the school year the Lambda Chi ' s are involved in Rush, Parent ' s Weekend, Lit- tle Sister Club, philanthropic ventures, intra- mural and varsity sports. All in all, the 1978-79 school year has been a good one for the men of Lambda Chi Alpha. Lambda Chi Alpha 191 TOP ROW: Ed Knighton, Dan Schimpke, Brian Rees, Mark Vermeulen, Paul Landen, Bo Manning, Kipp Lan- man, Gale Steiner, Karl Schweikart, Scott Palmer, Eric Gribin, Bill Shrosbree. SECOND ROW: Craig Piper, Tom Mayer, Rich Wook, Jeff McAllister, Tom Perrine, Bob Sheehy, Craig Seldon, John Nichols, Sam Morgan, Scot Maly, Bill Hartman, Jim Pardikes, Jeff Whitacre. THIRD ROW: Matt McCabe, Mike Leonard, Kurt Mill- er, Mike Olsen, Dave O ' Brien, Phil Rubin, Chuck Jo- seph, Dan Kelterborn, Steve Conn, Rand Johnson, Jeff Lyons. FOURTH ROW: Jim Miller, Lee Levine, Greg Leonard, Fritz Henderson, Joe Koon, Ken Harris, Pete Sichel, Mark Walters, Jeff Stallings, Tony Pollera, Al Wall. FRONT ROW: Bill Wilson, Larry Lupinski, Greg Milosh, Phil Bianchini, Chris Williams, Alan Berkshire, Scot Dvensing, Chris Cartwright, Kevin Thomas, Rob Smyth. Phi Gamma Delta We ' coma oven 192 Phi Gamma Delta TOP ROW: (1 to r) Ron Phelps, Steve Johnson, Ron Livingston, Rob Aldrich, Joe Kraus, Ray Villeneuve, Paul Dana, Paul Fishburg, Dave Weinstein, Dan Recinella, Tom Horlacher, Mike Levitt, Mike Buck, Juan Carosso, Jim Alland. SECOND ROW: Fred Glomb, Craig Hamil- ton, Scott Keider, Jeff Allshouse, Scott Bjerke, Bob Fergu- son, Jeff Yapp, Bill Nisonger, Steve Levinger, Bill Barry, Nick Dudinskay, Judd Lofchie, Tim Baker, Drew Spring, Bill Soeters, Curt Stark. FRONT ROW: Tom Potter, Ed Richards, Tom Walsh, Tom Nieman, Chip Fowler, John Kraus, Bob Lewandowski, Tim Gates, Jim Baumgartner, Joe Fattore, Ken Anderson, Carl Annessa. SITTING: Geoff Glass. Not Pictured: Doug Benner, Nat Love, Brian Smith. Phi Delta Theta We ' re a group of men from diversified backgrounds and interests, joined under a common bond. We ' ve been on campus for over one hundred years and are currently celebrating our 75th year in our present chap- ter house. Our activities include annual par- ticipation in the mudbowl classic as well as other social and community service projects. Phi Delts also hold many important posi- tions in campus government. We feel that Phi Delta Theta is truly " not just another fraternity " . Phi Delta Theta 193 Phi Alpha Kappa Located on the northern perimeter of campus at 1010 East Ann Street, Phi Alpha Kappa is a professional graduate fraternity which will commemorate its 50th anniver- sary this year. Known also as the Dutch House: it is composed of 33 men, most of whom share a common heritage but find themselves involved in such diverse fields as engineering, dentistry and dance. Annu- al events include Halloween and Christina parties, alumni and family days, as well as Greek dinner, spring banquet and several dances. Actively involved in intramurals and " house duties " the men of Phi Alpha Kappa also find time to devote to various civic and community projects. It is the feel- ing of those who live here that Phi Alpha Kappa provides them with a true sense of brotherhood as well as a stimulus towards both personal and social enrichment. 194 Phi Alpha Kappa Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Sigman Kappa is a social organiza- tion dedicated to the promotion of Brother- hood, Character and Scholarship. We are actively involved in campus life through sponsoring our annual all-campus Hallow- een party and Casino night as well as var- ious Happy Hours and TG ' s. We are also involved in Homecoming, intramural sports and other such fraternity related ac- tivities. TOP ROW: (1 to r) Brian Masski, Bill Balogh, Jim latrow, Steve Bogan, Jeff Dougherty, Jim Hale, Gary Taylor, Phil Merlo, Tom Joliet. SECOND ROW: Manney Lentine, Pete Walter, Howard Slater, Eric Dettling, Glenn Greff, Scott Kern, Marty Brown, Tim Manney, Bob Muzzi. THIRD ROW: Mike In- gels, Jeff Szabo, Tom Brisson, Damian Zikakis, Kathy Balis, Brian Healy, Doug Hutchinson, Deb Gaskill, Rob Kamenec. FOURTH ROW: Bill Bub- niak, Bart Muller, Bret Chambers, Sue Robertson, Dave Recker, Sharon Bailey, Sue Gilbert, Tom Recker, Rob Balogh, Dan DeGrendel, Mike Cuneo. FRONT ROW: Ollie Olejniczak, Beth Jackson, Vicki McAllister, Annette Crist, Janice Crispell, Linda Berlo, Cheri Clancy, Eileen Peet. Phi Sigma Kappa 195 Psi Upsilon 196 Psi Upsilon TOP ROW: (1 to r) Bob Peurach, Lee Carter, Tom Welch, Ihor Debryn, Jim Speer, Ron Becker, Brad Ba- low. Pat Balaze, Chuck Wagner, Joe Hardig, Bill Wil- liams, Tim Thomas, Doug Rentschler, Bob MaClean. SECOND ROW: Gary Grant, Mike Muth, Steve Pre- cup, Dave Schlageter, Harry Whitmer, Bob Frankel, Ed Nykiel, Tom Tharpe. FRONT ROW: Joe Damour, Jim Peurach, Bill Lassalline, Kevin Stout, Bill McCollough, Scott Righ, Mark Fitzpatrick. Sigma Alpha Epsilon The Michigan Iota-Beta chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded on January 12, 1889, occupying the same house that we live in today. Annually, since 1934, we have chal- lenged the Phi Delts in a football game-The Mudbowl. This event has seen press coverage from Detroit to Athens Greece. This year on October 28th, the men of Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon soundly whipped the Phi Delta Thetas to regain the Mudbowl championship. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded to create an excellent living atmosphere conducive to academic excellence and social prominence. Continually this purpose is realized as evi- denced by numerous IM sports-Fraternity di- vision championships. Further evidence is found in our house grade point average-one of the highest on campus. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 197 c The Sigma Chi Fraternity is an under-gra- duate, social fraternity. The Theta Theta Chapter just marked its 100th year on cam- pus last fall (Oc tober, 1977), and presently boosts 45 active members and 10 pledges. Activities include a strong little sister pro- gram of 30 women, an active social life as well as alumni participation and support. Each spring we conduct our annual Sigma Chi Derby Day Swimathon in which participants come from all of the sororities on campus. Over $5,000 was raised through this event and the proceeds were split between the American Cancer Society and The Women ' s risis Center here in Ann Arbor. 198 Sigma Chi TOP ROW: (1 to r) T. Slikkers, D. Van Dusen, C. Law- rence, J. Bauer, R. McFee, R. Beekman, C. Tope, P. Birney, D. Stephens, J. Frank. SECOND ROW: B. Ban, S. Alder- man, M. Milad, D. Seifel, P. Kellett, K. Wilder, H. Hock- stad, R. Merz. THIRD ROW: T. Deane, M. Mclnerncy, J. Salois, R. Weller, J. Stern, T. Gordon, M. Salhaney, J. Harran. FRONT ROW: T. Miller, S., Cotter , F. Barley, K. Murray, C. Chima, W. Skilling, D. Baron. Sigma Chi Sigma Chi 199 200 Sigma Nu TOP ROW: (1 to r) Dave Berger, Phil Geheb, Dan Cota, Al Upton, Tom Canham, Tom Fredal, Todd Perkins. SEC- OND ROW: Dave Hoff, Chuck Solmonson, Paul Har- tage, Kim Maier, Mike Faiella, Matt Atkinson, Jeff Burke, Tom McCleary, Tim Leyh, Fred Dawson. THIRD ROW: Michael Toth, David Johnston, John Girt, Mark Vierd, Phil Stirgnolt, Skip Stern, Mat Bousquette, Mike Aja, Joe Parise. FRONT ROW: Tim Kelleher, Van Su- meren, Tim Wilcox, Al Gileczek, Tim Regan. Sigma Nu, a strong member of the U-M Greek System since 1902, has been engaged in a variety of campus activities ever since. Comprised of fifty young men, Sigma Nu exemplifies the ideas of brother hood, friend- ship and scholarship. One hundred participa- tion in intramural sports and sponsoring, a number of social functions make our pro- gram very successful. Sigma Nu sponsored its third charity dance marathon for the bene- fit of the American Diabetes Association. So- cial activities, TG ' s, exchange dinners and parties round out campus life. Sigma Nu 201 Sigma Phi TOP ROW: (1 to i) John Tulloch, Sum Nyquist, Doug Booth, Jetliey Seigle, ten hard Combos, Jeffrey Kempter, Scott Kelly, Brian Dunh.ii, Patrick Emer- son. SECOND ROW: Mark Hoffmeiste., Ernest Sellers, Edward Canallei, Thomas Aiglet, James Pollock, Randy Watson, Christopher Block, David Clayton, Michael Evcrson, Allan Klein, James Mac Donald, John Dohan, Mark Lasher, James Pea body, Paul Brown, Jeffrey Sinclair. FRONT ROW: James Brooks, Mark Kraushaar, Peter Crippen, Neil He- diger, Michael Klement, Kirk Scott, Philip Putman, Jerome Schulte, Craig Biennan. 202 Sigma Phi .. Sigma Phi 203 Sigma Phi Epsilon The Michigan Alpha Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon has been active on the Universi- ty of Michigan ' s campus since 1912, existing to promote its cardinal principles of virtue, diligence, and brotherly love. Located at Hill and State Street, the men of Sigma Phi Epsi- lon develop leadership and organizational skills through their active participation in academic, athletic, social and religious ac- tivities. 204 Sigma Phi Epsilon Ifll Tau Kappa Epsilon TOP ROW: Ron Wright, Chris Donahue, Ken Foon, Dave Linde, Al Linoski, Mike Heitjan, Ken Chotiner, Ron Mento. SECOND ROW: Ray Kusisto, Dave Masch, Bill Ling, Jerry MacDonald, Will Parembella. FRONT ROW: Charlie Montrose, Phil Adams, Walt Van Buren, Mikey McDonald. Starting in 1926, Tau Kappa Epsilon has been a fraternity on campus which has ex- celled in academics, social activities and ath- letics. This has been a year in which all the brothers have worked hard in these areas and the results have been very satisfactory. The near future holds the chance for us to continue achieving the goals we have set for ourselves. A few activities that have high- lighted our year so far are a strong participa- tion in intramural sports which includes a champion tennis team, numerous exchange dinner with the sororities and several highly successful parties. Tau Kappa Epsilon 205 Theta Chi is " a promoter of knowledge, an advancer of culture and a builder of char- acter. " It is a brotherhood whose sole pur- pose it is to improve its members. The Alpha Gamma Chapter of Theta Chie was founded when a local fraternity, the Eremites, petitioned the Theta Chi Fraterni- ty for a charter in 1919. The chapter soon became recognized as a top fraternity on the University of Michigan campus. This was due to a membership that was active in cam- pus activities, intramural sports and consis- tantly high in scholarship. Today we carry on the tradition of Theta Chi with a diverse group of members who are active in many campus activities. We play all of the intramural sports, and have several members who are on the deans list, as well as members of many clubs, honorary societies and campus organizations. Theta Chi will undoubtedly have a strong influ- ence on the U-M campus for many years to come. Theta Chi TOP ROW: Mark O ' Brien, Ken Yamasaki, Ken Foo Eric Stoetzer, Lowell Waite, Tom Glover, Steve Robbins, John Mular, Gerry Biernat, Dan Powers, John Roegge, Tom Gilligan, Steve Ridella, Rick Brixton, Harry Loh- wasser t Dan Skrovan, Dan Singer. SECOND ROW: Doug Massingill, Carlos Teran, Bruce Duncan, Frank Palazzolo, Al Kinsler, Mark Wagner, Geoff Lavcom. FRONT ROW: Tom Wiese, Don Blake, Brian Kotzian, Louis Siuniak, Randy Visintainer. TOP ROW: Ed Sebastian, Chris Bickley, Jeff Hough, Steve Martin, Curt Hertler, Andy Zeek, Brian Elchison, Greg Matthews, Steve Davis, John DeLisi, Don Bkasdale, Chuck Fannin, Kurt Hagemeister, John Wyett, Ken Put- SECOND ROW: Dave Brown, Joe Tillo, Bob nam. Young, Doug Matthews, Jon Fraleigh, Steve McKenny, Bob Malcolm. THIRD ROW: Dave Leenhouts, Don Baumgartner, Paul Rood, Tom Kasek, Jim Nadana, Ralph Cleba, Jeff Grossman, Doran Glauz. FRONT ROW: Mike Tischler, Brad Hukill, Steve Knobler, Dan Beck, Ralph Bhirdo, Dan Rush, Leighton Wong, Gary D ' Airssandro. Not Pictured: Dave Mayes, Jerry Voorheis, Kip Moravec, Andy Tsukamoto. Triangle Triangle is a national social fraternity composed entirely of engineers, architects and scientists. Locally, the Michigan chapter has had a recent resurgence in interest. Since our re-establishment on campus in 1975, after a four year absence, we have acquired a 66 man house which is rapidly nearing ca- pacity. We have a strong bond with the Col- lege of Engineering ' s faculty as well as its professional and honorary societies. Some of our social activities include: A Homecom- ing float and alumni reception Pancake breakfasts, a Halloween party, a hay ride with our little sisters and a Christmas party. Zeta Beta Tau . TOP ROW: (1 to r) Ken Klausner, Doug Kaplan, Rick Cobb, Jeff Lebono. SECOND ROW: Gary Scholnick, Zan Tablonski. THIRD ROW: Mark Unger, Jim Knowles. FRONT ROW: Howard Block, Dave Harari. 208 Zeta Beta Tau Revived and Rechartered after several years of inactivity on our campus, Zeta Beta Tau recovers from a demonstration of our new activity. Eta Chapter, a union of the old ZBT and Phi Sigma Delta fraternities at the Uni- versity, a product of united and slightly over- zealous alumni, finally sprang into bloom this summer with the purchase of our new house at 928 Church. Our origins, however, go back a long way. The Michigan chapter of Zeta Beta Tau held its own as one of the stronger fraternities on campus through the fifties and sixties. When it turned out that we could not support our house on North Campus, the chapter disinte- grated. But now we ' re back-Most of the time. Zeta Beta Tau 209 Panhellenic VI N HI: LI- 1: IV 1 SOdATIOI 40IC TOP ROW: (1 to r) Michelle Kitch-Kappa Kappa Gamma, Tricia Marks-Alpha Delta Pi, Libby Chalqhian-Delta Gamma, Mary Skowron-Alpha Xi Delta, Kathy Kelly- Chi Omega, Bev Griffith-Chi Omega, Lucy Schrock- Al- pha Gamma Delta, Nancy Miller-Sigma Delta Tau, Bren- da Buchholz-Pi Beta Phi, Becky Allen-Alpha Kappa Al- pha, Laura Mason-Alpha Phi, Lise Panozner-Zeta Tau Alpha, Terri Goodman-Alpha Epsion Phi, Gabi Guten- tag-Alpha Epsilon Phi. SECOND ROW: Mary Moyers- Alpha Gamma Delta, Karen Halby-Gamma Phi Beta, Tina Van De Graaf-Zeta Tau Alpha, Susan Clark-Pi Beta Phi, Cathy Elminger-Alpha Phi, Linda Travis-Alpha Omicron Pi, Julie Webster-Pi Beta Phi. FRONT ROW: Mary Ironside-Alpha Xi Delta, Nancy lung-AlPha Xi Delta. 210 Panhellenic The Panhellenic Association unites six- teen sororities at the University of Michi- gan. Representatives from each sorority and an executive council meet each week and work together in building a strong greek system. Panhel promotes sharing of ideas, working on various philanthropies and good relations with fellow greeks, the cam- pus, and the community. One of Panhel ' s main functions is co-ordinating the Bi-an- nual ' rush ' and greek membership is stead- ily increasing. This year Panhellenic helped with Galens Tags, supported Special Olympics (through our annual plant sale), and participated in several other service projects. Greek pro- gramming has expanded to include a leader- ship conference, goal sessions, weekly speakers, as well as numerous social activi- ties and, of course, ' greek week ' . Panhel is a part of the National Panhel- lenic Conference and has interaction with greeks on other campuses. It is continually growing in both strength and diversity of interests. The Panhel office is in 4010 Michigan Union. Interested in Sororities? Drop in and see us. TOP ROW: (1 to r) Gabi Gutentag-Social, Brenda Buchholz-Internal Rush, Susan Clark-President, Chris Czarnecki-Treasurer, Mary Elizabeth Skow- ron-Secretary, Sunny Hill-Advisor. FRONT ROW: Nori Kaminker-Programming, Laura Mason-Vice- President, Jane Frye-Publicity, Tina VanDe Graaf- External Rush. Panhellenic 211 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega has quickly found a place for itself after being re-colonized on Michigan ' s campus in the Fall of 1975. Involved in altruistic activities, the soror- ity has been active in the community with organizations such as High Point, John Knox Village, Mott Hospital, Easter Seals and our national altruism Cystic Fibrosis. Members have also participated in var- ious campus activities including: dramat- ics, music, student politics, varsity athlet- ics, journalism, and yearbook. The past three years have been busy trying to put the chapter back on its feet. The hard work has reaped benefits. Alpha Chi Omega has been give the " Go Greek " award, which is given to the outstanding sorority on campus, for two consecutive years. Alpha Chi Omega is " building a reputation, not just resting on one! " TOP ROW: (1 to r) Lisa Allmendinger, Lee Middieton, Kathy Karzen, Sue Driscoll, Renee Elomeyer, Janet Nel- son, Cathy Povenz, Betsy Merriott, Lisa Parrott, Marcia Cavan, Laura Bielik Sue Brammer, Kim Fruehauf, Sue Hubbard, Karin Vonderhaar, Cindy Hammelef. SEC- OND ROW: Mary Ironside, Marcia Garrett, Kathie Munn, Kelly Condon, Kathy Newcombe, Nancy Beal, Sue Baisch, Mary Hartman, Cindy Simon, Deb Meadows, Julie Nelson, Lindy Margeson. THIRD ROW: Camille Quincannon, Sue Weber, Camille Catalclo, Sue War- anowicz, Judy Sosin, Ann McDivitt, Joannie Frear, Amy Trudeau, Marty Wilson, Judy Schultz, Carol Henry, Bet- sy Heenan, Cassia Clark, Renee Nault, Jean Dolega, Deb- bie Settle, Mary Jo Hayes, Janice Seitz, Leslie McKay, Lynn Lusin, Geri Wertz. FRONT ROW: Lynn Meade, Monica Scheff, Lisa Springer, Beth Friedlander, Cara No- land, Shelley Rosen, Nancy lung, Liz Hetzel, Sue Fascetti, Shawn Fields, Carrie Rea, Chris Ancog, Cindy Harris, Katie Middieton, Sarah Averill. 212 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi 213 TOP ROW: (1 to r) Lisa Kaplan, Ellen Rosen, Gail Shus- ter, Nori Caminker, Barb Mintz, Nancy Weinberg, Lori Davis, Amy Adler. SECOND ROW: Amy Cole, Gabi Silver, Nancy Dunitz, Amy Hirsch, Marilynn Hammer, Michelle Wohl, Sue Klaus, Toby Flaum, Laurie Mazer, Laurie Joseph, Karen Goldstone, Sara Goldberg, Ludmila Nudel, Gayle Barrill, Julie Jesser, Randi Mellman, Jody Frank, Nina Blumenthal, Karen Golden, Jamie Weiss. THIRD ROW: Barbara Donenberg, Maria Seeder, Sharon Yashinsky, Renee Mann, Wendy Eichen, Geri Gold, Pam Lippitt, Amie Sholem, Andrea Rosenthal. FOURTH ROW: Judy Pritz, Carrie Casper, Cheryl Alperin, Nancy Black, Terri Goodman, Kathy Krickstein, Gabriela Gu- tentag. FRONT ROW: Karen Morton, Amy Usen, Ticia Mahler, Linda Gross, Carol Jacobson, Kathy Lieverman. TOPR ' bt.P, ROW Iran 5 Nancy joinn Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Phi, an active, growing so- rority has several annual functions and many weekly activities. Annually, we have a sleigh ride with a fraternity, two all campus parties, a semi-formal, a winter pledge formal, soror- ity-fraternity parties, TC ' s, serenades and parents weekend. Weekly we have cider and donuts after the games, Tuesday night din- ners for the pledges and exchange dinners with other sororities and fraternities. As our philanthropy project, fall term, we also had a very successful skating party. 214 Alpha Epsilon Phi TOP ROW: (1 to r) Gail Borowiak, Linda Gilier, Tammy Barr, Pam Maker, Veronica, Ruth Tucker, Elisa Miller, Nancy Krug, Elaine Firlik, Lucy Schrock. SECOND ROW: Julie Smicka, Debbie Hatch, Sue Orr, Sue Wal- dron, Susie Krupa, Debbie Wilson, Marcia Carruthers, Nancy Mead, Carol Richards, Marry Anne Thomas, Joann Popenas. THIRD ROW: Cindy Fellencer, Deb Snyder, Rhonda Bakewicz, Julie Nederveld, Debby Picus, Chris Pappageorge, Sue Robison. FOURTH ROW: Con- nie Shelton, Annie McCullough, Nancy Maker, LuAnn Minore, Mary Kaperzinski, Jeannette Woo, Linda Graf. FIFTH ROW: Roberta Lake, Mary Moyers, Stephanie Nose. Andrea Atherton, Diane Burton. FRONT ROW: Jillayne Pautsh, Lynn Bothwell, Lynn Kanaan. Alpha Gamma Delta A- Active in campus life. L- Liberal, concerned with current affairs. P- People, proud of what we ' re doing. H- Happy to be here. A- Able to succeed in whatever we do. G- Going places A- Altruistic, contributing time and money. M- Members, over eighty of them. M- Majors in many different fields. A- Athletic, number four in women ' s I.M. sports. D- Diversified, members from many back- grounds. E- Energetic. L- Loving, with over 80 sisters you have to be. T- Tops, we think we ' re number 1. A- A-OK. Alpha Gamma Delta 215 Omicron Pi chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi was first on campus in 1919 and was admitted to the University of Michigan ' s National Panhellenic Council in 1921. Because of new social attitudes and differ- ent modes in campus living, the sorority de- cided to withdraw from campus until a later time when the chapter could be reborn and would fill a need for students. Their house at 800 Oxford was sold, and Omicron Pi chapter was closed in May of 1973. In the spring of 1977, U-M Panhellenic delegates voted to invite Alpha Omicron Pi back to the campus because more girls de- sired to join sorrities than could be accomo- dated by the 15 sororities with houses. The house at 800 Oxford was repurchased and 24 women were pledged to the Omicron colony of Alpha Omicron Pi in February of 1978. Alpha Omicron Pi became the U-M ' s 16th sorority on September 9, 1978 when 18 wom- en were initiated by Norma Ackel, Interna- tional President uf Alpha Omicron Pi. The ceremony was attended by many internation- al and regional officers, alumni, and other Alpha Omicron Pi ' s from colleges in the Midwest. TOPR( AniwE; fowl ROW Schrort " Alph.i Ominon P 216 Alpha Omicron Pi TOP ROW: (1 to r) Mary Dreisig, Claire Lonstein, Teri Elliott, Marge Gourley, Jeanne McClaran,-Chapter Advisor, Robb and Jill Leach-House Directors, Vicky Perpich, Kay Dryer, Linda Travis, Lisa Gold, Mary Jereck. SECOND ROW: Maria Hebert, Chris Evanik, Herminia Perez, Julie Maas. Bobbie Beauchamp, Joan Kennedy, Susan Hay, Chris Kczmarek, Sue Collins. FRONT ROW: Jeanette Poulik, Janeen Ellis, Dina Horwitz, Liza Dahlquist, Anita Huibregtse. Four sororir house by the at 1830 sororif fora The Day in a Barn Weelct the ho recogn; its ma eachte yth supper TOP ROW: (1 to r) Nancy Jacobs, Wendy Deffler, Anne Eggerding, Lisa Wood, Patty Jobbitt, Debbie Kowal, Michelle Kocian, Nancy DeWald. SECOND ROW: Cathy Elmlinger, Pam Timmerman, Sue Schroeter, Carolyn Forbes, Marilyn Wolf, Ann Bonan- ata, Karen Sengelmann, Patti Stephens, Caren Collins, Laura Digiovanni, Kathy Eldredge, Marlene Imirzian. THIRD ROW: Kathy Montemayer, Lisa Gorno, Meg Bonarata, Nancy Smith, Lisa Awrey, Nancy Fox, Kiana Kaysserian. FRONT ROW: Mary Rabidoux, Mary MacDonald, Ann Donnelly, Patti Kolowich, Diane Hofsess, Sydney Shand. Alpha Phi i Founded in 1872, Alpha Phi was the first sorority to build a " sorority house " . The first house was built on the ground now occupied by the Law Quad. In 1924 their present house, at 1830 Hill, was completed and was the first sorority house on campus built specifically for a sorority. The Alpha Phi activities include Founder ' s Day in October. In November, Alpha Phi has a Barn Dance with another sorority, Parent ' s Weekend where the parents are invited to see the house, and the Scholarship Dinner, in recognition of the scholastic achievements of its members. Alpha Phi has a pledge formal each tern in honor of their pledges. In Febru- ary they have their annual Sucker Sale in support of cardiac aid and the Heart Fund. Alpha Phi 217 Founded at Lombard College, Illinois in 1893, Alpha Xi Delta is a social fraternity which encourages growth in its members through participation and leadership in so- cial, intellectual and philanthropic activities within the organization, as well as on the campus and in the community. The Alpha Epsilon chapter has been on the University of Michigan campus since 1920. Its 50 members are involved in a variety of activities and hold position on Panhellenic Council, UAC, SAAC, student government and various ser- vice and honor fraternities. House functions range from pre-football game Sour Hours to formal parties, intramurals to serenades, float-building to gathering at the V-Bell. y= TOP ROW: (1 to r) Pam Tittle-President, Brenda West- brook, Cathy Van Wagner. SECOND ROW: Chris Crone-Pledge Trainer, Karen Gamble, Joyce Williamson, Kathrin Walden. THIRD ROW: Ann Daly, Carol Meach. FOURTH ROW: Kim Ford-Treasurer, Jane Zimmerman, Laura Lisiecki. FIFTH ROW: Kris Liliemark, Amy Mc- Kinley, Kris Hokarson. SIXTH ROW: Sue Elward, Lynn Kennedy, Lynn Goldberg-Rush Chairman, Gail Joslin, Paula Hitchman, Terri Shaffer. FRONT ROW: Kenda Hicks, Sheryl Dey-Corresponding Secretary, Linda Lock- wood-Vice-President, Mrs. Janet Cowans-Chapter Direc- tor. TOP I! Abr- kowki, Pharos, wyCii Veronk Doerai Dtbfe tin, An Austin, KIT Si FOUR! Alpha Xi Delta TOP ROW: (1 to r) Jo Farquhar, Rose Reid, Meryl Abrams, Leslie Graham, Peggy Kincaid, Joann Jath- kowski, Tracy Lanski, Elizabeth Holmgren, Michaela Pharris, Sue Twigg, Kathy Tong. SECOND ROW: Court- ney Casteel, Meg Eisle, Lisa Jehle, Betsy Stieg, Jill Felber, Veronica Mahon, Laurell Lewis, Kathy Evans, Becky Doersam, Anita Chapin, Sofia Borcic. THIRD ROW: Debbie Siegle, Laurie Dreisbach, Luisa Toohey, Jody Tu- rin, Ann Lovernick, Nadine Uygar, Julie Fowler, Kathy Austin, Tammy Syrek, Amy Bridges, Ruth Reid, Mary Kay Smith, Cindy Victor, Erin McNeice, Mary Law. FOURTH ROW: Katie Kelleher, Mary Fisher, Kathy Swan, Lisa Welle, Janet Mirsky, Lori Parker, Nancy Strei- cher, Cathy Pattinson, Diane Shatusky, Camille Berry, Kim Pollock. FIFTH ROW: Cindy Gormley, Debbie Kiehner, Laura Wollum, Marcia Hassig, Chris Czarnecki, Laura Toor, Kris Leyh, Colleen Hogan, Leslie Marich, Karen Long. SIXTH ROW: Susie Mikolajewsky, Denise Colisi, Laura Beckett, Sue Vala, Kathy Ciliary, Tammy Mead, Debbie Romano, Barb Kloote. FRONT ROW: Bev Ottney, Cathy McCleary, Roni Chumas, Natalie Rosin, Janey MacMurray, Anne Bouckaert, Margie Whynott, Karen Wepfer. Delta Delta Delta The " wild and crazy " Tridelta resides on Tappan and is always bursting with excite- ment. The Deltas and men from Zeta Psi were the first place trophy winners in the Home- coming float competition and the girls were also involved in the annual Mudbowl chal- lenge. A whopping pledge class of 36 girls was established in the fall and together the tradi- tion of close friendships and campus involve- ment carries on. 219 Kappa Alpha Theta was the first women ' s fraternity on the University of Michigan campus, established on January 30, 1879. Many of their activities are traditional, such as formal dances, holiday parties, TG ' s with fraternities, and Mudbowl on Homecoming Weekend. Kappa Alpha Theta is involved in several service projects each year supporting their National Philanthropy, the Institute of Logopedics. Kappa Alpha Theta is a social sorority housing 62 members, each bringing diverse interests and knowledge into the house. li 220 Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta r i Kappa Alpha Theta 221 TOP ROW: (1 to r) Amelia Otwell-House Mother, Sue Robinson, Betsy Greenway, Michele Smith, Jenny Ad- ams, Laurie Finn, Joni Rychmann, Lisa Gordon, Sue Ma- pely, Mary Riffe, Lisa Riga, Cindy Sullivan, Janine Bons- quette, Sara Stoneberg, Anne Harvey, Carol Kutzan, Darcy Dittmore, Cindy Ziemer, Tracy Battle, Julie Cooney, Anne Alward, Lisa Cortiana. SECOND ROW: Lynn Connolly, Ellen Alpert, Jan Rychman, Tracy Berg- land, Linda Mast, Marte VanDerwerf, Kathy Erwin, Mi- chele Hoyland, Deb Johnston, Kris Doenig, Diane Fredal, Leslie Taskoff, Sue Robinson, Patty Kolinski, Kathy Lat- chem, Christa Tapert, Tawne Newcomb. THIRD ROW: Tracy Condon, Sue Donnelly, Sharon Flaherty, Vicki Jen- nings, Janet Henkle, Julie Schoettly, Diane Forgione, Lori Jackson, Sally Perkins. FOURTH ROW: Molly Hendrea, Nancy Strong, Sheila Makin, Paula Petcoff, Michele Kitch, Alicia Catanecci, Jan Stern, Alison Porter, Leslie Jones, Dede Sheoros. FIFTH ROW: Amy Hartmann, Ber- nie Cassinas, Sue Tapert, fan Schaeffer, Laurie Cohen, Meg Robinson, Joan Maziotti, Kathy Schweikart, Toni Wiler. FRONT ROW: Louisa LaForge, Clare Park, Karen Leutheuser, Sally Zilla, Beth Jackson, Terri Peterson, Kali Tangalakis, Lynn Jackson, Kathy Lubia, Betsy Salks. Kappa Kappa Gamma What is Kappa? Friendship . . . T.G. ' s . . . chapter meetings . . . midnight munchies ... the annexs at Arch Street and The Abbey . . . Blue and Blue . . . pledge formals . . . John Sooo News candlelights . . . leadership . . . stealing com- posites . . . dorm wakers . . . second floor Ugly . . . crowded bulletin boards ... 60 shoulders to lean on ... Mothers and Fathers weekends . . . dates . . . scholarship . . . com- munity . . . closets ... big sisters and little sisters . . . wild and crazy times . . . grass- hopper pie . . . the beau parlor . . . sharing and caring . . . and most of all, after a long hard day, Kappa is coming home to 1204 Hill and knowing that everything will be all right. 222 Kappa Kappa Gamma TOP ROW: Liz Burnham, Amy Conlin, Ann Carey, Lau- ra Herrmann, Chris Ryba, Jean McPherson, Dianne Beal, Pat Thomas, Catherine Nichols, Carla Kantrow, Sandy McKenna, Marie Bruggeman, Kathy Laybourn, CyiiJi Ward, Audrey Sullivan, Yvette Gaff, Tracy Krapohl, Pam Falk, Laurie Kendall. SECOND ROW: Tricia Newman, Frances Bonham, Betsy Jackson, Cherri Clancy, Sue Gil- bert, Victoria Heiser, Elaine Crosby, Susan Clark, Janice Luvera, Karen Rydland, Marianne Thomas, Nancy Blair, Susan Ylvisaker, Maureen Murphy, Jane Sydlowski. THIRD ROW: Carol Higgins, Sara VanWinkle, Cathy Simon, Mary Fitzgerald, Lori Leslie, Jane Schafer, Socorro Catalan, Sharon Aravosis, Sue Shepard, Beth Savage, Charlene Eickholt, Sabrina Ford, Judi Jones, Laurie Da- vis, Muffy Keyes. FRONT ROW: Sara Lee Marek, Caro- lin Stoddard, Susan Rede, Dee Dee Duffy, Christie Schwyn, Isabelle Williams, Lee Ann Cunningham, Linda Farwell, Emily Tobin, Cathy Keyes, Jane Belanger, Emily Tobin. Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi was founded in 1867 as the first national fraternity for women. The Pi Phis came to the University of Michigan in 1888, and have been living at 836 Tappan since 1906. Known for diversity of interests-from Classical Studies to Physical Therapy, Ski team and campus politics to intensive pop- corn-popping-we Pi Phis are proud of our individuality. Pi Beta Phi 223 The Alpha Gamma Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was founded in 1920 at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor. Zeta Tau Alpha was first established as a n international woen ' s fraternity at Longwood College, Vir- ginia in 1898. It is the third largest woman ' s fraternity in the greek world with 180 colle- giate chapters. Michigan alone has four col- legiate chapters and over 500 alumnae. The Zetas of Ann Arbor are an enthusias- tic and involved group. Membership today has increased to over 80 women. The Zetas enjoy a wide variety of activities and inter- ests on campus, within the greek system and within the house. The Zetas participate in various philanthropy projects: marching for UNICEF and The March of Dimes, donating blood, working for the Panhellenic Plant Sale and fund raising for NARC the Nation- al Association for Retarded Citizens. TOP ROW: (1 to r) Lee Reeves, Laura Jonas, Maggie Satko, Cindy LaMothe, Linda King, Katie Fricke, Juanita Kus, Tina VanderGraf , Debbie Davis, Denise Beson, Kim Dawe, Laurie Field. SECOND ROW: Kathy Rysso, Judy Forslund, Kathy Vetort, Debbie Hasson, Laurie Young, Sharon Baitey, Rise Samuelson, Trudy Eisenberg, Dawn Diesing, S ue Webb, Peggy DeCooke. THIRD ROW: Lise Panczner, Dana Sibilsky, Marjorie Bohn, Nancy Nie- mala, Kathy Toor, Laura Verburg, Carolyn Schecter, Kathy Oen, Mira Jablonski. FOURTH ROW: Jill Malina, Carol Mayer, Marianne Blasko, Brenda Maas, Lauralee Butler, Terri Supple, Boonie Lou Whitfield, Robin Park- er, Caethe Riegle. FRONT ROW: Toni Silka, Ellen Junn, Susan Christenson, Sahyo Yamauchi, Andrea Kinetz, Anne Segura, Margi Fachinni, Chris Damm, Rose Alex. 224 Tau ional Vir- lan ' s col- and :ein | for ' iant ion- Theta Xi, the University of Michigan ' s only co-ed fraternity, had another successful and productive year! The members of Theta Xi, are known for their independence and widely divergent interest. We all enjoy par- ticipating in fraternity activities. We took a road trip to Chicago, caroled for President Fleming, raised funds for muscular dystro- phy, participated in basketball, volleyball and softball. Theta Xi parties are legendary ranging from the elegant Pledge Formal to the wild and crazy Halloween bash. Our new pledges complement the established Xi ' s as campus leaders. Despite all of our activities and commitments, Sigma Theta Xi once again maintained one of the highest fraternity grade points on campus. meter, TOP ROW: (1 to r) Alan Bilinsky, Sheryl Bocknek, Jeff Anderson, Michelle Brown, Josh Johnson, Sue Sohn, Don Price, Steve Trowbridge, Karen Macsay, Tom Wack- erman, Brian Laskey, Barb Hartrick, Laura Kloote, Mike Simon, Amy Alter, Sue Brill, Gunther Brieger. SECOND ROW: Hal Dardick, Mirta Soler, Anne VanSickle, Jan Conrad, Karin Rissman, Cherie Balan. FRONT ROW: Tim Frank, Alison Overseth, Jill Weinstein, Anne Ricks, Shelley Rice, Larry Beckerman. Theta Xi 225 - . - . - : . , ; -. ' - " ' ' I I ' . " .. ' ' . - i :. : 1 ' U ' Changes Under Fleming After eleven years as University president, Robben Fleming retired to take the position of President of the Corporation for Public Broad- casting in Washington, D.C. Many changes have occurred at U-M since Fleming became president in 1968. Women were first allowed to play pool in the Michigan union a few days after he took office, complet- ing the gradual integration process begun at U- M after World War II. The curfew for fresh wo- men and the rule of cars on campus for only a select group of students were both abolished. The establishment of R.O.T.C. on campus in 1969 brought about the conversion of North Hall into R.O.T.C. headquarters. The headquar- ters was bombed and ransacked when students ' anti-war fervor peaked. Pinball was introduced into dorm life in 1971 when Markley, Bursley, South Quad and the Law Quad i nstalled the machines in their lounges. Pinball fever caught on and became a major money maker for dorm governments. April 1, 1972 marked the first annual Hash Bash, celebrating the passing of A2 ' s new low pot fine. A petition drive, aimed at obtaining 20,000 signatures supporting the establishment of a student funded and controlled consumer inter- est group on campus, was successful, and the Public Interest Research Group in Michigan (PIRGIM) was formed. The drinking age was lowered to eighteen in January, 1973, only to be raised back to twenty- one in December, 1978. After years of lobbying for a student run and controlled bookstore, students finally won their battle and the U-Cellar was established. The operating budget of the University was $211 million in 1968 and has jumped to $515 million today. Financial aid for students, the volume of research, and the University ' s total plant value have more than doubled. The enrollment at the Ann Arbor campus seems to be the only facet that has remained stable-only three percent greater than when Fleming first arrived. -Alison Strassmann 228 Fleming State Of U State Of The ' U ' Fleming ' s Last On October 9, 1978, picketers greeted Rob- ben Fleming on his way into the Michigan League to deliver his eleventh and last State of the University address. " You can see nothing ' s changed ' joked Fleming, referring to the picketers that had been a frequent occurence at his earlier speech- es. " When I came I saw pickets and I see noth- ing ' s changed . . . you can see I made an enor- mous effect. " In his State of the University address, Flem- ing discussed the past decade and the future decade, with the theme of financial stringency linking the two. 1968-1978 Turblence and the financial squeeze were the two important facets of the past decade, accord- ing to Fleming. " The preoccupation of the years between 1964 and perhaps 1972 on practically all major campuses was the student turbulence, " said Fleming. " Dropping out meant being drafted, while remaining generated guilt feelings and unhap- piness. Lifestyles were changing rapidly, per- haps because of alienation growing out of the war and racial injustice. Young people annoyed their elders by deliberately remaining un- washed, uncombed and often undressed . . . Language heretofore unused in public places became prevalent, though some of us still won- der what contribution it makes. " Although the University faced trying times, Fleming said conflict does have educational val- ue. " Because we concentrate our efforts so strongly on the academic side, students tend to be isolated during their college years from the tensions and pressures of the larger society. In the period 1964-1972, their academic work doubtless suffered, but they saw at close hand a very vital slice of life. " Fleming showed four slide charts, capsulizing the 1968-1978 financial squeeze caused by less state funding for higher education and in- creased student fees. 1978-1988 Fleming speculated that four problems will dominate the world of higher education in the next decade: the struggle against increased gov- ernment control, changing demographics, fi- nancial pressures, and academic program changes. " There is an everpresent danger that some government will seek to use its power to impose its version of higher education on all of us, " warned Fleming. " This must never be allowed to happen and can only be prevented if ... a willingness to forego funds is demonstrated when the price of accepting them becomes too high. " A drop in enrollment, due to the currently declining birthrate, will result in reduced state funding. The California tax revolt and similar tax measures also threaten state support, ac- cording to Fleming. " In summary, there will be problems in the next decade, many of them serious. I doubt, however, that they are any harder than the diffi- culties which were appearing in 1968. Just dif- ferent. " Fleming concluded his thirty-minute speech with his reason for resigning. " The decision to leave at this time was simply fulfillment of our conviction that it is healthy for universities to have new leadership periodi- cally. It is our intention to return here after a few years and live here. It has been an honor and a privilege to serve as the President of this great institution. We will look forward to re- joining your community a little later and once again enjoying the stimulation of fellow aca- demics. " -Alison Strassman Regents Tap Former V-P The Board of Regents selected Law Professor Allan Smith as acting University President until a replacement for retiring President Robben Flem- ing is found. " I don ' t think the University can stay in hold for very long, so I intend to make policy deci- sions, " said Smith. Having been four years on the Law School fac- ulty, Smith said he forsees no difficulty in adapt- ing to the role of a University official. He referred to his experience as vice-president of academic affairs from 1965-1975 as important preparation for his new job. " There is a great deal of overlap between the president and the vice-president. I worked very closely with President Fleming then, and I think that will help me respond to my new duties. " -Alison Strassmann Fleming State Of U 229 istinguished Faculty 1978 Edna A. Cobbin Eugene Harold K. Jac 230 Distinguished Faculty Eighteen University of Michigan faculty mem- bers received awards for " distinguished scholar- ship, teaching and service, " at the annual faculty- staff convocation. Honored for their " outstanding research and teaching, " were Harold K. Jacobson, Political Sci- ence; Donald J. Lewis, Mathematics; John G. Ped- ley, Classical Archeology and Greek; Robert Su- per, English; and Walter J. Weber, Jr. Civil Engi- neering. The AMOCO Good Teaching Awards were giv- en to Edna A. Coffin, Hebrew; Eugene E. Dekker, Biological Chemistry; Seyhan N. Ege, Chemistry; and Bert G. Hornback, English. r Distinguished Faculty 231 Service [Awards 4 ' -m 232 Distinguished Faculty Junior faculty members honored for " excel- lence in teaching and University service " with U-M Distinguished Service Awards were Kent Hubbell, Architecture; Robin Jacoby, History; John Johnides, Psychology; John E. Neider- huber, Surgery and microbiology; Joel Samoff, Political Science; Kensal Wise, Electrical and Computer Engineering; and J. Frank Yates, Psy- chology. Gary J. Witherspoon, Anthropology, received the U-M Press Book Award for " Language and Art in the Navaho Universe. " The Josephine Nevins Keal Fellowship was awarded to Wendy L. Steiner, English. Witherspoon Distingushed Faculty 233 Robert Aamoth BA Political Science Julie D. Abear BA Psychology Mark Abel BS Electrical Engineering Marypat Abowd BS Statistics Nancy Abraham BS Dental Hygiene David Abramson BBA Business Administration Eric Adams BS Mechanical Engineering Jacquelyn N. Adams BA Speech Communications Jennifer Adams BBA Business Administration John Adams BBA Business Administration Olalekan Aderonmu BS Engineering Amy Adler BGS For Those of You A 2 acronym for Ann Arbor - 1: South central Michigan city 2: home of the vicious Michigan Wolverines Arb arb 1: arboretum located along Huron Riv- er 2: popular recreational area for crashing, frisbee playing or post-exam partying Arcade ar- ' kad n. 1: enclosed shopping area be- tween State and Maynard Streets - extremely crowded during rain storms and the Christmas season Arch arch n. 1: curved structure at southeast end of West Engineering building CRISP acronym for Computer Registration In- volving Student Participation v. 1: action of regis- tering for classes n. 1: the area within Old Archi- tecture and Design Building in which computer- ized registration takes place Cube kyu ' b n. Solid with six equal sides 2: artwork located in Regents Plaze - will rotate with sufficient force Diag diag n. 1: grassy area in center of main campus complex characterized by intersecting di- agonal walkways 2: location of annual A 2 Hash- bash 3: common student gathering place Dr. Diag abbr - doctor diag n. gentleman perched on trashcan in Diag who frequently ex- pounds philosophy, etc. (see also Diag) Fishbowl ' fish-bol n. 1: lobby area between Ha- ven and Mason Halls 2: U-M propoganda distri- bution center Frat rat frat rat n. 1: male inhabitants of frater- nities - term usually applied by non-fraternity students Grad (abbr. Harlan Hatcher Graduate Library) grad n. hallowed institute of higher learning Hill, the hil n. 1: a usually rounded elevation of land 2: location of several major U-M dormitories on Central Campus L,S A acronym for College Literature, Science and the Arts n. 1: U-M school with the largest enrollment and a large number of departments - most common student major: Undecided Michiganensian ' mish-i-gan-N-C-N n. out- standing U-M yearbook (currently in your hands) 234 Aamoth-Adler Kathy Aduss BS Zoology Mohammed Akbi BS Mechanical Engineering Susan Akram BA Asian Studies Political Science Mahmoud Al-Awar BS Civil Engineering Kevin Albaugh BS Computer Science Susan Albert! Arthur E. Albin BBA Accounting James Albright BA Theatre Henna Ali BA English Hyder Ali BS Chemical Engineering Chemistry Elizabeth Allaben BS Chemical Engineering Darla Allen BA Linguistics Who Still Don ' t Know: MLB acronym for Modern Languages Building n. 1: building located on S. Thayer and Washington Streets, most disliked by L,S A students fulfill- ing foreign language requirement (see also L,S A) NUBS acronym for North University Building n. 1: Central Campus Computer Center 2: scene of frequent breakdowns for computer programming students Quadie ' kwa d-e n. 1: human inhabitant of ei- ther East, South or West quad dormitories 2: those residents known to be frequently attired in white sheets chanting " toga, toga, toga " Rush rush v. 1: to move forward or act with too great haste 2: the attempt to gain membership to a frat or sorority n. 1: a rock-n-roll group Shaky Jake ' shake jak n. gentleman perched most frequently at corner of State and William Streets, most easily identified by characteristic whistle, guitar, fur coat or white suit and stylish pink beads U abbr. for University of Michigan (also Big U) UGLI acronym for Undergraduate Library adj. 1: visual discription of above mentioned building Aduss-Allen 235 Susan Allen BA English Hugh G. Allerton HI BS Anthropology Zoology Susan Altese BBA Accounting Bryan Amann BA Political Science Oswaldo Amaya BS Materials Metallurgy Engineering Ronald Amick BA Film Video Consuelo Ancog BA Journalism David Anderson Douglas Anderson BA Economics Kurt Anderson BGS Computer Science Patti Anderson BS Botany Wendell Anderson BBA Accounting Anthony C. Anegoh BA Economics Janet Angelo BA Economics Alan Annenberg BS Zoology Heather Anspach BBA Marketing Nancy Anthony BAE Early Childhood Romulo Aquino MS Environmental Health Sciences Carol Archie BA History Phillip Aronoff BS Biology John Asselin BS Architecture Fouad Atie BS Civil Engineering Katherine Atkin BSN Nursing Mark Austin BS Microbiology Sarah Averill BSN Nursing Carole Avery BS Economics French Gerald Babcock BS Civil Engineering John Babcock BS Civil Engineering Kit 236 Allen-Babcock Lakhdar Bacha BS Mechanical Engineering Christopher Bachelder BBA Business Administration Cheryl Bacheller BS Biology Teri Bagierek BSN Nursing Wayne Bahr BS Chemical Engineering Riyadh Bahkali BS Civil Engineering Cynthia Bailey BS Biology Stephen Baird BA Computer Science Mathematics Susan Baisch BS Civil Engineering Anne Baker BA Economics David Baker BS Electrical Engineering Dee Baker BS Nursing Scott Baker BS Aerospace Engineering Sue Baker BS Environmental Education Cheryl Balan BA Psychology Daryl Balchan BS Industrial and Occupational Engineering Leslie Balian Brad Balow BS Industrial and Occupational Engineering Brenda Brad BA Psychology Michael Bandrowski John Barbour BBA Business Administration William Barbour BA Music Performance Mark Barbuscau BA English Psychology Gayle Barill Kevin Barker BS Architecture Michael Barnard BBA Business Administration Barbara Barnes BS Nursing Julie Barnes BA Economics Bacha-Barnes 237 rchitecture and Urban Planning students de- signed and constructed the Fabric Street Umbrel- las used during the Ann Arbor Summer Street Fair. Margaret Barnes MSW Social Work Administration Mary Barnes BS Pharmacy Ruth Barnett BS Biology Keith Barnhart BS Biology Richard Barr BBA Accounting William Barr BS Psychology Jay Barrymore BA History Brian Bartlett BS Electrical Engineering Terry Bartlett BS Electrical Engineering Frederick Bartolomei BS Psychology Patrick Barton Raymond Barton BBA Marketing 238 Barnes-Barton Dave Bartus BS Chemical Engineering Jeffrey Bastin BS Biology Craig Bateman BS Mathematics Jenifer Bath BS Dental Hygiene Anne Bauknect Vicky Baumgardner BS Psychology Richard Beadle BA Education Dianne Beal BA Russian and East European Studies Kathy Beard BA Political Science Ron Becker BS Biochemical Engineering Michael Beckman Janet Bectel BA Communications Danial Bedrosian BS Computer Science William Behrends BS Computer Science Mathematics Jane Beland BA Elementary Education Arthur Belfer BBA Accounting Dennis Bellville BS Chemistry Regina Benjamin BCS Communications Douglas Benner BA Economics Johnathon Bennett BA Psychology Damien Benson Elizabeth Benstein BA History French Carl Berke BGS Political Science History Lee Berke BA Economics Peggy Berkesch BS Nursing Sharon Berlin BBA Marketing Camille Berry BA Public Relations Richard Bernstein BS Zoology Bartus-Bernstein 239 David Berry BA Speech Robert Berry BS Mechanical Engineering Holli Bertram Denise Beson BA Film Video Robert Beson BA English Lori Bessolo BS Special Education Marilyn Best BS Education Kevin Beyer BS Cellular Biology Mary Beyer BCS Comic Science Maninder Bhuga BS Chemical Engineering Dinesh Bhushan BS Materials and Metallurgy Mechanical Engineering Sally Bidel BS Nursing John Bielawski BS Electrical Engineering Thomas Bier BS Biology Alan Bilinsky BS Computer Science J. Stephen Billnitzer BA Mathematics Joan Binder Dwight Bingel BS Mechanical Engineering Kathy Birchmeier BS Nursing Dennis Bishop BS Electrical Engineering Maureen Bishop BS Nursing Jean Bissell BA History of Art Thomas Bissonnette BS Nursing H. Scott Bjerke BS History Microbiology Gary Blacklidge BS Natural Resources Debbie Blair BS Physiology Mark Blair BS Mechanical Engineering Kim Blanchard BS Geology 240 Berry-Blanchard Orlando Blanco BBA Business Administration Susan Blase BA Education Mark Blaskis BS Chemistry Chemical Engineering Mitchell Blatt BA Music William Blessed BS Biology Diane Bloem BFA Painting Anthony Bloenk BA Journalism Mark Blomquist BS Architecture Cynthia Bloom BA Music Gayle Bloomfield BS Nucleur Engineering Kathryn Blose BA Journalism David Boebertiz BS Electrical Engineering Sara Boesky BA Education {Catherine Bohs BCS Michael Boisveny BBA Accounting Stephen Bollas BS Chemistry Chemical Engineering Carmine Bollella BA Political Science Anne Bonanata BA Political Science Tamara Bond BA Education Kenneth Bongort BS Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering Frances Bonham BA Asian Studies Japanese Rachel Boreman BA Psychology Mark Borenstein BS Zoology Denise Boris BA Psychology Judith Bornstein BA Psychology Diane Borradiale BA Sociology William Borson BA Radio-TV-Kilms Joseph Boshart Blanco-Boshart 241 his Man Is Bert Hornback, English Professor Extraordinaire. His long hair is tucked behind his ears and his eyes purposely scan the classroom of aspiring English scholars. The words flow with force and grace at the same time, as can only occur when spoken with great comfort and skill. This man is Bu rt Hornback, English professor extraordinaire. Hornback ' s characteristic familiarity with lit- erature appear in a special way during the Christ- mas season. Before the fireplace in the Pendleton Room of the Union, a figure in 19th century for- mal attire booms out the text of A Christmas Carol. These words, so carefully and lovingly im- parted are not spoken by a returned Dickens, but by Hornback. His love for the literature of England and Ire- land has prompted these dramatic readings as well as the initiation of a " Summer Study in England and Ireland " program. The program, begun in 1973, allows a limited number of LS A students to extensively study and live the literature of these folklore rich islands. For a larger number of persons with a more narrow interest, Hornback was instrumental in organizing the Ann Arbor chapter of the Dickens Fellowship, an English literary society founded in 1902. A foremost goal of the fellowship is " to knit together in a common bond of friendship lovers of that great master of humor and pathos, Charles Dickens and to spread the love of humanity, which is the key note of all his work " Hornbacks accomplishments in propogating his love and appreciation of literature certainly fulfills this goal of the fellowship. His total emer- sion into his subject matter is not unique. Persons of Hornbacks type can be found in departments across campus. The outward manifestations of these dedications, however, rarely match dressing up as Charles Dickens each Christmas season. - Carol Cachey 242 a re " Cachey Sandra Bosse BA Social Studies Aziz Bou-Maroon MS Civil Engineering Shaheen Bou-Maroun BS Civil Engineering Martin C Bouma BS Zoology Deborah Bourgeois BA Elementary Education Michael Bourke BA Economics Patricia Bovich BFA Painting Drawing Terrance Boyd BS Electrical Engineering Vickie Boyd Christine Boysen BA Social Science Norris Brace BA Economics Lynette Bracy BCS Sociology and Organizational Behavior Sherri Bradford BA Sociology Tim Bradley BBA Business Administration Mark Braman BBA Business Jeffrey Braunscheidel BS Zoology S. David Brazer BA History Lynn Brenman BA Romance Linguistics Susan Bridges BS Biology Thomas Briskey BIS Political Science Michael Brissette BNE Nuclear Engineering Jeffrey Brittain BBME Mechanical Engineering Suzanne Broder BCS Urban Studies Sandra Brooks BSME Mechnical Engineering C Lynn Brown BBA Marketing Deborah Brown BSEE Electrical Engineering Felicity G Brown BA Political Science German Joanne Brown BA Sociology Bosse-Brown 243 Kenneth Brown BA Labor Relations Paul Brown Reginald Brown BA Radio and T. V. Roger L. Brown BS Engineering Stacy Brown BA English Terry L. Brown BA Special Education Glenn Browne BA Sociology Julie Brownell BFA Interior Design BA History of Art Catherine Browning BA Speech David Brownlee BA Economics Donald Bruce BS Civil Engin. Barbara Brunarsky BS Botony Holly Brunsink BA Speech Pathology Audiology Drew Buckner BS Civil Engin. James Buczkowski BS Computer Engin. Deborah Budde BSN Gabriele Bugli BS Psychology Zoology Janic Bukovac BA English, History Michael Bundra BS Engineering Brian Burchill Jeffery Burns BBA Real Estate C. Lynnae Burton BBA Accounting Michael Buscarino BS Engineering Mary K. Busch BSN Kerry Bush BS Computer Communication Science James Butler BS Engineering Michael Byle BS Civil Engineering Joseph Buzzitta BA Political Science 244 Brown-Buzzitta Donita I Bylski BS Mechanical Engin. John Cable 8A Political Science Wayne E. Cable BA English Lit. Mary Beth Callahan BA Journalism Richard Callus BS Natural Resources Thomal Calvert BA Psychology David Came Leroy Camel III BS Computer Engin. Mollie Cameron BA Economics Denise Ann Cameron BS Physical Education Donna Campbell Richard Campbell BA Economics J.B. Canterbury BGS Barbara E. Caplan MBA Finance James Capoferi BA Physical Education Richard Cardullo BS Biophysics Robert Carlson BS Mechanical Engin. M. Wendy Carp BS Physical Therapy Jon Carter BS Mechanical Engin. Lawrence Carter BS Bioengineering Chris Cartwright BA Economics Steven Cartwright BA History Kirk Casey BGS Mark Casper BS Meterology Steven Cassell BBA Curtis Castillo BBA Accounting Loretta Castor BM Cynthia Cataldo BA Economics Bylski-Cataldo 245 Steven Catlin BS Geology Mineralogy Steven Causey BS Biology Kathleen M. Cavanaugh BA Psychology Thomas Cecil BS Atmospheric and Oceanic Science Stephen Cella BS Mechanical Engineering Cynthia Chang BS Medical Technology Ann Elise Chapin BA French Leslie Chaskos BA Journalism Cathy Chatz BA Elementary Education Julie Chatz BA Psychology Karen Cheiman BA Communications Matthew Chelich BS Zoology x CoCo Chen BS Chemistry Cellular Biology Jack Chen BS Civil Engineering Mark Cheng BA Political Science Dale Chesney BBA Marketing John Chester BS Civil Engineering Hol Cheng BS Chemistry Elliot Chikofsky MS Industrial Engineering Chito J. Chirunga BS Zoology Arnett Chisholm BA Physical Education Timothy Christensen BA Psychology Jeffery Chudy BS Mechanical Engineering Anthony Chueales BS Psychology Grant Chyz BS Zoology Jane Clark BA History Robert Calvin Clark BS Mathematics Deborah Clarke BA English History Mai Nurs en. Tl seems t enrollff inalest reer riers. Theii Fema complii Anne are hen Ana patients tients a Nearl some p military CregH School confidei guys do by the i 246 Catlin-Clarke Male Nurses Battle Stereotypes Nursing is not a profession exclusive to wom- en. The typical male nurse stereotype, however, seems to have limited U-M Nursing School ' s male enrollment to a determined few. Not only are the male student nurses challenged by a medical ca- reer, they are also forced to battle attitudinal bar- riers. Their effort does not pass unnoticed, though. Female nursing peers are full of respect and compliments for the guys. Junior student nurse, Anne Van Loon thinks, " They are fantastic, they are here because they really want to be. " Another said, " They are good, sensitive to the patients, and strong, that means they can lift pa- tients a lot easier than us. " Nearly all the men opt for this training after some previous experience in hospitals, or in the military. In this respect, Junior Nursing student, Greg Haze is unique. He enrolled in the Nursing School immediately after high school. Still, he is confident in career choice, " I don ' t see why more guys don ' t go into nursing, they ' re just turned off by the stereotype. " " People underestimate the amount of responsi- bility a nurse has. If more guys realized the re- sponsibility involved, they would go into it (nurs- ing) and find it satisfying. " Greg feels that the majority of people only have contact with a floor nurse and fail to realize the increasing number of specialized areas available within the nursing profession. Perhaps, as new areas open up, more men may enter nursing. " Society really doesn ' t know what a nurse does. The responsibility even freaks us out (student nurses) when we first work on a floor. " Most people expect the male student nurse to be in a pre-med program. However, this is not the case with Greg, who hopes to specialize in anes- thesiology. As a male nurse, Greg says he has not r eceived too many negative reactions, " People here at the University are good about it ... guys are sur- prised, and ask alot of questions . . . girls and women go berserke, they think it ' s great! " - Shelly Ziska Henry Clarke BA Chemistry Biology Mary Closson BA Speech Terry Clover BS Mathematics Edward Coale BS Psychology John Cochell BS Electrical Engineering Stephen Cogut BA History Alan Cohen BA Psychology Julie Cohen BA Political Science Lee Cohen Edward Colebert BS Chemistry Biology Julie Colegrave BSN Nurs ; ng Jeffrey Coleman BA Psychology Clarke-Coleman 247 Susan Coleman BSN Nursing Caren Collins BA Speech James Collins BS Anthropology Zoology Peter Collins BS Mathematics Education Sue Collins BA Psychology Lori Colman BBA Business Administration Pamela Conboy BFA Graphic Design Margaret Cone BA History Cheryl Coney BSN Nursing Michael Connolly BS Industrial and Operations Engineering Stephen Conor BS Electrical Engineering Jane Conrad BA Anthropology Terrence Conway BBA Accounting Nancy Conyers BA Radio, TV, Film Brian L. Cook BS Environmental Science Engineering Paul S. Cook BS Nuclear Engineering Roxanna Cook BS Psychology Daniel Cooper BS Civil Engineering James Cooper BS Zoology Patricia Coote BA Psychology Louis Corey BA Economics Neil Cornrich BS Zoology Psychology Bettina Cotton BA Psychology Dale Countegan BA History Judith Cousins BA Political Science Robert Coven BBA Finance Geoffrey Cox BGS Lila Cox BS Wildlife Biology 248 Coleman-Cox Pamela Cox BA Psychology Thomas Cox BS Chemical Engineering Rosemary T. Coyne BA Psychology Clay Cprek BA Mathematics Anna Crabtree BA English Peter Cralovaner BA Political Science Judy Craig BA History of Art Carrie Crall BGS Music Education Kenneth Crawford BAA Accounting Thomas Crawford BA Communications Mark Creamer BS Computer Engineering Raymond Cribar BS Computer Engineering Christina Crone BS Microbiology Ross Crown BA Political Science Cynthia Crump BM Music Education Wendy Culbertson BSN Nursing Anne Cunningham BS Engineering John Cunningham BBA Business Administration Jeffrey Cutler BS Biomedical Sciences Philip Cwagenberg BS Zoology Debra Cwiakala BS Human Nutrition Diane Cwiakala BA Psychology Katherine Dahlke BS Cell and Molecular Biology John M. Dailey BS Computer Engineering Andrew Dallas BS Engineering Bruce Dane BA Mathematics Desiree Dansan BS Sociology Lynn Darin BSN Nursing Cox-Darin 249 Richard Darr BA Architecture Patricia Davenport BS Physical Therapy Abby Davidson BA English Bruce Davis BBA Dane Davis BA Eng lish Jay Davis BA French Laurie Davis BA Journalism Wendy Davis BA Special Education Howard Dawes BS Special Education Daniel Daywalt BA Economics Lois DeBacker BA Political Science Kathleen De Bin BS Microbiology Open Wide, Say Ahhh Spending thirty to forty hours a week working in other people ' s mouths, doing anything from a prophylaxis (teeth cleaning) to root canal work, is the typical schedule of a dent school junior or senior. " It ' s an instructor-run thing, " explained senior Tom Marshall. " You work up to a certain point, and then get checked up on. If you ' re doing okay, you keep going. If not, you get corrected. " Eighteen thousand people annually receive den- tal care at the Dental School. Prospective patients have to go through a screening test to make sure their teeth would make a good teaching case. Den- tal students then set up appointments with ac- cepted patients. " They go through a regular screening system in various departments, " said Marshall. " Under- grads do all types of dental work. Graduates are more specialized. " Freshman and sophomore dental students have more academic courses than lab work. Prophylax- es are first done at the end of freshman year and by the end of sophomore year the dental student is filling teeth. " I ' m in the lab from nine to five on every week- day but Wednesday, which is my academic day, " said Marshall. " It ' s a challenging field and I ' m training for a future profession. " 250 Darr-De Bin James DeCapite BS Chemistry Linda DeCecca BA Economics Lynne DeClaire BA Education Julie DeFouw BSN Steven DeGalan BS Chemistry Ilene Degenhardt BS Physical Education Thomas DeGregorio BS Microbiology Stephen DeHaan BS Zoology Edward DeKiep BS Mechanical Engin. Charles Delaney BBA Accounting Kerrie Delevie BA Psychology James Demb BA History i DeCapite-Demb 251 Martha Doming BSN Nursing Christine DenHerder BS Biological Oceanography Dorothy Denniston BA Speech Communication James Derks BS Architecture Charlotte Dery BS Microbiology Stephen DeSilva BS Zoology Dawn Detgen BA History Janet Dettloff BS Engineering shirley DeVaney BA Psychology Sheryl Dey BS Psychology Brian Dickerson BS Mechanical Engineering Sandra Dickerson BS Zoology John W. Dietrich BS Zoology Arlene Dietz BA Journalism Jodi Dimick BBA Business Administration Richard M. DiPasquale BS Industrial Engineering Martin Ditkof BBA Finance Janice Dodge BM Music Education Rebecca Doersan BA Education Anne Dohrs BA Russian East European Studies Elizabeth Domholdt BS Physical Therapy Robert Domine Roger Donaldson BS Architecture Christina Donath BBA Accounting Anna Dong BA Political Science Nancy Doolittle BA Linguistics Lori Dorf man BBA Accounting Robert Dostie BS Chemical Engineering 252 Deming-Dostie Lawrence Doute BBA Accounting Douglas Douthitt BS Chemical Engineering Laurie Downie BA Journalism Psychology Joseph Doyle BS Civil Engineering Mary Doyle BSN Nursing Sam Drelles BBA Business Administration Tim Dressel BS Zoology Shelley Drew BS Zoology Honors English Deborah Dreyfuss BA Marketing Linda Droski BS Biochemical Engineering Mimi Dryce BA Speech Pathology, A udiology Psych ology Floyd DuBay BCS Linda DuBois BA English Mary Duffey BA Economics Political Science David Duke BS Economics Kevin Duke BA History Brian Dunbar MS Architecture Ernest Dunbar BS Education Bruce Duncan BBA Finance Susan Dunham BA Speech Pathology Donna Duquette BS Special Education Paul Durance BS Industrial and Operations Engineering Patsy Durbin BA Speech Brian Durham BS Industrial and Operations Engineering Thomas Durham BS Human Nutrition Marcia Dworman BA History Nancy Dydo BS Metallurgical Engineering Barbara Eagle BA Education Psychology Doute-Eagle 253 Francine Eagle BSN Nursing Carolyn Eames BSN Nursing Uwemeclimo R. Ebong BSC Engineering Charles A. Eckert BS Engineering John Edgerly BS Zoology Helen Edwards BS Microbiology Cynthia J. Eicholtz BA English, Psychology James Eigsti BS Mechanical Engineering Michael Eis Lancelot Ekpete BS Engineering Jon C. Elliot BA Political Science, Sociology Janeen Ellis BSN Nursing 254 Eagle-Ellis Suzanne Elward UFA Industrial Design Karl Eminger BS Engineering Raymond Emmerich BS Engineering Mark Emmons BA English Elizabeth Engelhardt BS Zoology Henry Engelhardt BA Journalism Radio,TV,Film Howard Epstein BA Psychology Kurt Erikson BA Economics Steven Ernst BS Psychology Linda Esch BA Linguistics Anthropology Ken Essad BA Political Science Robert Estrine BM Music Theory Joanie Eusani BA Speech Kathlee Eustice BSN Nursing Margaret Evans BS Dental Hygiene Rachel Evans BA Psychology Charles Ex BA Psychology Neale Eyler BS Industrial and Operations Engineering Augustine Ezealor BS Wildlife Management Catherine Fahlgren BS Biology Deborah Fairfield BFA Painting Jennie Fairman BA International Relations Jonathan Falk BA Psychology Mark Fanger BA Exercise and Sport Science Daniel Fantore BA Psychology Scott Farber BA Psychology Philosophy Chris Farnworth BS Electrical Engineering JoAn Faulkner BS Biology Elward-Faulkner 255 Janet Fauser BS Early Childhood Development William Fausone BBA Accounting Ruth Fein BA English Lesli Fellman BGS Accounting Daniel Felske BS Biology Lori Felton BA Psychology Leonard A. Ferber BA Political Science James Ferenc BSE Electrical Engineering Desiree Ferguson BA Spanish Thomas Fester BGS Urban Studies Lynne Fieber BS Zoology Beth Fieger BA Theater Spanish Nancy Fielder BBA Accounting Barry Fielding BA Economics Paul Filkil BS Political Science Michael Filkins BME Music Education Jeffrey Fill BA Political Science Education Mariaelena Fina BA Psychology Julie Finch BFA Dance Jerry Finkelstein BGS Anthony Finn Laurie Finn BA Journalism Political Science Randall Fior BSE Mechanical Metallurgical Engineering Howard Fireman BSE Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Paul Fischer Betsy Fisher BA Psychology Christina M Fishei BA Political Science Dan Fisher BS Mathematics IBS 256 Fauser-Fisher Mary Fisher BA Political Science Arlene Fishman BS Speech Pathology ' Audiology Walter Fitzhugh BS Science Education Paul Fitzpatrick BA Philosophy Adam Flanders BS Cellular Molecular Biology Joel Flayer BSE Nuclear Engineering Carol Fleeter BA Elementary Education Keitha L. Fleetwood BA History of Art Julie Flegel BA Psychology Lorrie Flom BM Music History Esther Flowers BGS Social Science Joseph Flynn BS Zoology William C. Forgacs BSE Engineering Science Claire Forman BS Natural Resources Casey Forrester BA English Denise Fortuna BA Speech Derrick Foster BS Architecture Mark Foster BA Psychology Charles Fowler BA Political Science History Debra Fox BS Zoology Leana Fox BSN Nursing Nancy Fox BBA Accounting Susann Foy BA Linguistics Rodrigo Franco BS Microbiology Elizabeth Frango BS Pharmacy Garry Frank BS Computer Science Joseph Frank BA Sociology Douglas Franke BBA Business Administration Fisher-Franke 257 Barbara Franklin BM Music Education Eric Franz BS Industrial and Operations Engineering Cathleen Frazier BA Psychology Sociology Karen Frazis BS Physical Therapy Diane Fredal BS Zoology English Debra Freed BA Political Science Robert L. Fregolle, Jr. BBA Marketing Jonathan Freier BA History Economics Zaiga Freivalds BS Zoology David French MA Architecture Joseph A. Fresch BA Economics Jane Freyermuth BS Science Education Ronald Frick BA Mathematics Katherine E. Fricke BS Civil Engineering Stuart Froelich BS Electrical Engineering Science Michael Frohman BS Chemistry Cellular Biology William Gaines BS Psychology Michael Gaitley BA Economics Jeri Gallant BA Speech Dan Gallic BS Chemistry Kimaron J. Gardner BA Psychology Economics Richard Garfinkel BS Psychology Brian Gargaro BS Martin Gargaro BS Natural Resources Howard Garoon BS Metallurgical Engineering Jane Gartskill BA English Eli Garza BS Civil Engineering Hector Garza BGS 258 Franklin-Garza Irasema Garza Timothy J. Gates BBA Accounting Finance Cynthia Gatziolis BA Journalism Karla Gayer BS James Gazur BS Aerospace Engineering Wendy Gee BS Physical Education Biology Jeffery Geen BS Political Science Larry Geer BS Metallurgical Engineering Linda Geer BS Engineering Steven Geiermann BS Science Education Margaret Geiger BA Psychology Paul Gellise BS Chemistry Microbiology Lona Georgopoulos BS Civil Engineering BA Philosophy Miguel Gerdel BSE Engineering 1 Garza-Gerdel 259 Therese Germanowski BS Applied Mechanics Rhonda Germany BS Chemical Engineering Gerard Geraci Thomas Ghesquiere BA Journalism Lawrence Giannola BS Computer Engineering Cheryl Gibson BA Psychology Peter Gikas BA Urban Studies Denise Gilardone BA Anne Gilbert BS Industrial Engineering Suzanne Gilbert BA French Keith Giles BS Psychology Hollis Jill Gillespie William Gilliam BS Biology Max Gillman BA Economics, Mathematics Barbara Giszczynski BA Russian, Spanish Jeffrey Gitt BS Anthropology Zoology Michael Gladden BS Industrial Engineering Stephanie Glanton BSN Nursing Ronald Glassman BA Philosophy Ralph Gleba BS Electrical Engineering Dave Glen BBA Business Administration Luther Glenn Jr. BBA Business Administration Marnina Click BA Geography Paul Glovick BA English George Goble BS Electrical Engineering David Goddy BA English Carol Goldberg BBA Accounting Joseph H. Goldberg BS Psychology 260 Germanowski-Goldberg Robert Coldfarb BS Zoology Yigal Goldfarb BS Electrical Engineering Bonnie Goldman BA English Jacqueline Goldman BS Computer Engineering David Goldrath BS Zoology Jeffrey R. Goldsmith BBA Finance and Marketing Brian Goldstein BA Sociology Douglas Goldstein BSNR Environmental Communications Lenore Gonzalez BS Mathematics Margaret Gonzales BA Drama Kenneth Good BS Architecture Nancy Gooding BS Natural Resources Beverly A. Goodman BS Zoology Anne L. Goodwin Stephen Gools BA Political Science History Pamela Gordon BSN Nursing Pamela M. Gordon BA Psychology Steven Gorosh BA History Denise Goudreau BA Social Studies Phyllis Gould BA Linguistics Near Eastern Studies Julie Gracie BS Biology Gwendolyn Graddy BS Biology Joseph Gradisher BA Speech Sue Graf BA Psychology Eliza Graney BA Classical Archeology Lee Grant BCS Film Video Nancy Gran BBA Finance Marketing Christine Gray BA Psychology Goldfarb-Gray 261 r John Gray BA Journalism Renardo Gray BS Pharmacy Michael Grebe BBA Accounting Brenda Green BBA Business Administration Jeffrey T. Green BM Music Education Sally Greene BA Early Childhood Development Stewart Greene BA Economics Marcie Greenfield BS Linguistics Arthur Greenlee BS Psychology Zoology James Greenstone BCS Jody Greenstone BA Psychology Thomas M. Cribble BSE Mechanical Engineering Andrea Grieco BA Lori Griffith BS Physical Therapy Donald Groeneveld BA Political Science David Groner BA History 262 Gray-Groner Daniel Grosse BS Natural Resources Steven B. Gruber BA History Asian Studies Carmelina Guerriero BS Zoology Psychology Marvel Guillermo BSE Metallurgical Engineering Stanley Guinn BBA Accounting Mark Gulis BBA Business Administration Elaine Guregian BM Music History Musicology Robert Gurss BA History Political Science Keith Gutfreund BSE Computer Engineering Carol Gutknecht BA Special Education Paul Gutterman BBA Accounting Paul Guttman BS Economics Frederick Guy BCS Laurie Guyton BSN Nursing John Gabriele BM Music Fred Habib BSE Metallurgical Engineering Denise Hackney BCS Peter N. Hadiaris BA Political Science Economics Richard Haenssler BS Zoology Bobbie Hafford BSN Nursing Lawrence Hagerty BSE Materials Engineering Linda Haggerty BSN Nursing Abdulwahab Hakamy PhD Literature Kathryn Halada BS Wildlife Biology Kathleen Halfpenny Holly Hall BA Psychology Linda Hall Richard Hall BBA Business Administration Grosse-Hall 263 William Hall BSE Industrial and Operations Janet Hallas BA Political Science Gary Halm BS Chemical Engineering Thomas Haln BA Economics Bradley Halper Jeffrey Halvorson BS Microbiology Janic Hamburger BFA Social Sciences John Hamburger BA Economics Donna Hamilton BA Radio TV Film Karen Hamilton BGS Social Science William Hamlin BCS English Cynthia Hammelef BSN Nursing Charles Hammond BA Economics Malika Hammou Kwang-Kyun Han BA Economics Sheila Hand BS Dental Hygiene Larry Handler BS Zoology Psychology Gregory Hansen BS Mathematics William Hanson BS Natural Resources Lee Harbert BBA Accounting Michelle Hardaway BS Microbiology Cheryl Harden Carl Hardin BS Communication Science Kenneth Hardison BS Physical Education Donna L. Hargrove BA Sociology Trish Harlan BS Natural Resources William Harman BA Asian Studies-Japan Susan Harnach BBA Business Administration 264 Hall-Harnach Kim Hartman BS Architecture Patricia Hartman BSN Nursing Barbara Hartrick BBA Accounting Darrel Harvey BS Mechanical Engineering Caren Harwood BS Zoology Philip Hasrouni BSE Mary Hatch Gregory Hathaway BBA Marketing Jeff Hausman BS Architecture Debra Hautau BS Pharmacy Anita Hawks BS Architecture Joseph Hawley BA Economics Michael Hays BS Civil Engineering Jeffrey Hazle BS Chemical Engineering Renae Hazle BA Linguistics Curtis Hedger BA History Joseph Heffernan BBA Accounting Mary Hegenbarth BA Zoology Eileen Heisman MSW Social Evaluation Mike Held BBA Finance Dan Hellandsjo BS Civil Engineering Deborah Helman Michael J. Henderson BS Chemistr y Cellular Biology Michele Henderson BSN Nursing Miriam Henderson BA Journalism Education Dawn Hendricks BA Anthropology Paula Hendricksen BA Elementary Education Douglas Henkelman BM General Music Education Hartman-Henkelman 265 John Henkels BS Civil Engineering Lawrence Hennessey BS Microbiology and Zoology Kevin Henze BA English Cynthia Hepburn BS Pharmacy Beth Herman BS Pharmacy Ann Herring BBA Business Administration Laura Herrmann BS Medical Technology Curt Hertler BS Chemical Engineering Karyn Hertzberg-Faber Teaching Certificate Jack Herzig BA History Ronald Hess BS Civil Engineering Jayne Hetzner BSN Nursing " . . . U-M Engineers Really Got It Made 266 Henkels-Hetzer Ask an Engineering instructor to describe his students and his response is likely to include phrases like industrious, career orientated and studious. Fellow students, however, are apt to sug- gest more personal characteri stics that are typical of U-M engineers. To their peers, typical U-M engineers: " are al- ways studying . . . have a morbid fear of reading . . . take English as a foreign language . . . wear glasses as thick as Coke bottles . . . are smart . . . are Chinese . . . speak in R Basic . . . like trains . . . and the typical engineer doesn ' t (even) know how to spell the word. " Of course, engineers are famous for their in- fatuation with calculators. They always have: " a calcultor strapped to their belt ... a calculator on their toga ... or, calculators are plugged in all over their rooms . . . they (even) sleep with their calculators. " Liz Higgins BA Elementary Education Bryan Higuchi BS Civil Engineering Diana Hill BSN Nursing Therese Hindle BA Elementary Education Marvin Hintzman BS Mechanical Engineering Anthony Hirschel BA History History of Art Odalia Ho BA Sociology Howard Hockstad BA Political Science William Hoerner BA Political Science David Hoff BS Biology Anne Hoffman BSNR Policy Economics Colleen Hogan BBA Marketing Also, engineers: " carry briefcases . . . never have backpacks ... are super-neat, and organized as hell . . . always seem to carry a stack of com- puter cards wrapped in a blue rubber band, it ' s always a blue one . . . keep a wad of sharpened pencils in their shirt pocket with a little plastic pocket liner . . . they ' re math-magicians. " Even without a calculator, other students can identify an engineer on sight: " all male engineers have peach fuzz . . . the female ones are either really pretty, or ... they wear ' I ' m a U-M engi- neer ' T-shirts . . . they never wear regular tennis shoes, always dock siders . . . they wear flood pants, or as they call them ' high water trousers ' . . . they are nerdish. " Appearance aside, one aspect of the engineering sterotype remains a universal constant: " they are smart . . . they get jobs, man . . . U-M engineers really got it made ... THEY ARE REALLY SMART. " Higgins-Hogan 267 Jann Hoge BA Sociology Spanish Robert Hogikyan Jeffery Holden BS Psychology Microbiology Karin Hollabaugh BA French Anne Holler BS Physical Therapy Jeri Sue Hollister BA Art Art History James Holly BA Speech Phyllis Holmes Terry Holmes BBA Business Administration Erma N. Holsey BGS Music Dance Therapy Peter Holz BS Architecture Carol Homkes BA Psychology Betsy Hooper BA Political Science A. Blander Hooper BA Political Science Wally Hoppe BS Mathematics Physics Stephanie Horowitz MS Biological Science James Horsch BBA Finance Theresa Horvath MS Civil Engineering Johanna C. Hosenberg BA Spanish Marianne Houbeck BA Speech Education Roberta Houle BA English Yvette Howard BS Pharmacy David D. Howell Jr. BS Zoology Kathy Howell BA Economics Michele Hoyland BSE Industrial and Operations Engineering Claire Hudock BA Elementary Education Barbara Hudson BA Psychology Mary Hudspeth BA English 268 Hoge-Hudspeth Carol Huebel BSN Nursing Mary Huels BSF Forestry Andrew Hulce BS Pharmacy Margaret Hunter BFA Painting Timothy Hunter BGS Theater Regina Hunter-Webb BA Psychology Ryon Hur James Hususian BSE Electrical Engineering Linda Hutchins BSE Computer Engineering Blair Hysni BBA Business Dawn Ilnicki BSE Chemical Engineering Gail Indig Gregory Alan Irvin BA Political Science Robert Isackson BSE Electrical Engineering Jeff Isely BS Fisheries Biology Richard Isenberg BS Microbiology Gayl Jaaskelainen BS Political Science Penny Jackovich BA Early Childhood Development Suzanne Jackowski Beverly Jackson BSN Nursing Kayjona Jackson BA Theater Mitchell Jackson BS Chemical Engineering Sue Jackson BA Special Education Marsie J Jacober BA Radio Television Film Janet Jacobs Alireza Jafarzadeh BSE Civil Engineering James Jamo Mark Jandreski BS Chemistry Cell Biology Huebel-Jandreski 269 Vice-President Walter Mondale addressed graduates at the April, 1978 Commencement at Crisler Arena. Karen Januszewski BGS Environmental Studies Thomas Jasperse BS Zoology Judy Jenkins BS Biology Michelle Jenkins BBA Finance Victoria Jennings Lawrence Joh BSE Chemical Engineering Brady Johnson BM Organ Carol D. Johnson BS Dental Hygiene Daniel Johnson BS Biology Janet Johnson BS Physical Therapy Jeffrey Johnson BA Mathematics Joyce Johnson BS Dental Hygiene 270 Januszewski-Johnson Julia Johnson BA Elementary Education K risten Johnson BA English Maria Johnson BFA Interior Design Steven Johnson BSE Civil Engineering Thomas Johnson BBA Business Administration Valerie Johnson BS Architecture Waldo E. Johnson, Jr. MSW Community Organizations Stephen Johnston BGS Susan Johnston BS Zoology Ronald Jona Colette Jones Jennifer Jones BA Economics Leslie-Diana Jones BA Speech Education Mary Jones BGS Senvonia Jones BSN Nursing Sharon Jones BA Journalism Sunella Jones BBA Accounting Thomas Jones BBA Business Administration Brian Jorgensen BS Zoology Robert Jose BA Journalism Colin Joseph BBA Accounting Mary Joseph BS Pharmacy Cheryl Joyce BS Pharmacy James Joyner BSE Electrical Engineering Laura Junker BA Archeology Steven Jurecki Joseph Jurson BFA Graphic Design Kathleen Kadlec BSN Nursing Johnson-Kadlec 271 Carol Kahn BFA Design Kathleen Kahn BS Speech Pathology ' Audiology BA Psychology David Kahnweiler BBA Business Administration Richard Kalla BA Psychology Joann Kallio BFA Graphic Design BA History of Art Farnoush Kamran BA Speech Economics Jonathan Kane BGS History Naomi Kane BS Microbiology Robin Kanter BA Early Childhood Development Mary Kaperzinski BA Elementary Education Brenda Cheryl Kaplan BA Psychology David Joel Kaplan BS Biology Jeffrey Kaplan BBA Accounting Rebecca Kaplar BGS Psychology Richard Karlewski BBA Accounting Chester Karpinski BS Resource Ecology Janet Katowitz BA English Political Science Pamela Katz BSN Nursing Andrew M. Katzenstein BA Political Science Mark Kaufman BA Chinese Studies Mark P. Kaysinski BA Economics Kiana Kaysserian BA Radio and TV John A. Keedy BS Civil Engineering Clarmarie Keenan BA Sociology Psychology Blaine Keigley BS Honors Chemistry BS Chemical Engineering Susan Keller BA Theater Laurel Kelly BA English Jeffrey C. Kelterborn BS Chemical Engineering 272 Kahn-Kelterborn Pfflffll Steven Kemp BBA Accounting David Kendall BBA Business Adminstration Laurie Kendall BS Environmental Engineering Phyllis Kenigsberg BA Psychology Sarah Kennedy BGS Environmental Planning Stephen Kennedy BS Chemical Engineering Anthony Kent BBA Finance Mary Kenyon BA English Paul Kenyon BSE Engineering Science Linda Keskkula BS Pharmacy Beth Ann Kessler BS Architecture Robert L. Kessler BA Psychology Speech Thomas Kettler BA Political Science Martha Keyes BSE Civil Engineering Richard Khederian Gary Kicinski BA Journalism Debra Killmar BS Dental Hygeine Young Kim BSE Metallurgical Engineering Ray King BA Biomedical Sciences Inteflex Cheryl Kirlanoff BA Elementary Education Michael Klann BBA Marketing Martin Klapper BA Political Science English James Klaserner Heleen Klein BA Psychology Laura Klein BA Psychology Leah Klein BA English David Klemer MSE Electrical Engineering Mark Klender BA Economics Kemp-Klender 273 Mary Jo Klepser BSN Nursing Kevin Klimek Cheryl Klopshinske BFA John Knapp BA Economics Michael Knight BSE Electrical Engineering Sharon Smith Knight BS Occupational Education Ann Knoll BA History of Art John Knox BA History Robert A. Knox BM Music Education Instrumental Margaret Knutilla BCS Elise Kohn BS Cell Molecular Biology Leslie Kohn BA History Political Science Micki L. Kohn BSE Civil Engineering Cheryl Kole BSN Nursing Myra Kolin BS Biology Patricia Kolinski BBA Marketing Beth Kolk BFA Graphic Design Sherry Koivunen BSE Electrical Engineering Mark Kopel BS Computer Science Mathematics Ingrid Koppier BS Mathematics Education Nancy Koptur BA Classical Leo Korpi BSE Materials Metals Engineering Paul Koski BSE Civil Engineering Kathryn Kosley BGS Philip Koszyk BS Zoology Jonathan Kottler BGS Carol Kotzan BS Zoology Brian Kotzian BSE Electrical Engineering 274 Klepser-Kotzian Douglas Kourtjian BA Economics Stephen Kouach BA Political Science Jennifer Kovachich BA Political Science Gary Kovacic BSE Industrial and Operations Engineering Dawn Kovacs BS Physical Therapy Deborah Kowal BA History of Art Tim Kowalski BS Psychology Maria Johanna C. Kozin BBA Finance Helayne Kraft BS Special Education Dale Kraker BS Architecture Herbert Kraker BSE Mechanical Engineering Tracy Krapohl BS Natural Resources Management John Kraus BBA Accounting William Kraus BSNR Fisheries Kathryn Krawec BSN Nursing Sharon Krevor BA Political Science Lana Joy Kristal BS Dental Hygiene John Kroggel BA Geography Robert Krueger Jr. BBA Accounting Gregory Krupa BA History Journalism Susan Krupa BSF Forestery Richard P. Krupske BS Biology Susan Keuhnel BA English Craig Kuesel BS Zoology William Kuhel BS Biophysics George W. Kuhn BBA Business Administration Marcia Kuhn BS Natural Resources Victoria Kuick BS Atmospheric Sciences Tadao Kunimura BA Political Science Elizabeth Kurshan Natalie M. Kurylko BS Mechanical Blanche Kushner BA Economics Russian Kim Kvocka BS Chemical Engineering Kenny Kwong BS Chemical Engineering Edward Laatsch BS Civil Engineering Denise LaBuda BS Psychology Say Lach BA Political Science French David Laib BS Environmental Science Gretchen L. Lake MA Library Science Matthew J. Lambert BS Electrical Nuclear Engineering K Ai 276 Kraus-Lambert Anita Lamour BFA Graphic Design Lisa Landers BA Psychology Tracy Lanski BA Theater Art History Janet Lanyon BA Political Science Michael LaRouere BS Zoology Psychology Mary Larson BS Physical Therapy Gwen Laster BMEI Violin Laurie Lau BS Anthropology Zoology English Michael Lavey BBA Accounting Abdul Lawal BS Microbiology Marybeth Lawrence BA Speech and Hearing Virginia Lawson BSN Nursing Victoria Lazaroff BS Biology David Lednicer BS Aerospace Engineering Henry Lee BA Microbiology Kimberly Lee BBA Marketing Susan Lee BA Biology Tak Lee BS Biology Vivian Leff BS Pharmacy Peter Leininger BA Journalism Kellen Leister BBA Actuarial William LePage BA Political Science Erman Lepley MBA Business Administration Michael Levey BA History Political Science David Levine BS Zoology Shelley Levine BS Natural Resources Linda Lewandowski BSN Nursing Robert M. Lewandowski BBA Business Administration Lamour-Lewandowski 277 David Lewicki BS Zoology Psychology Carol Lewin BFA Industrial Design Sculpture Jennifer Lewis BBA Marketing Thomas Lewry BSE Engineering Laure nce Li BSE Mechanical Engineering Laurinda Liang BA Psychology Jeffery Lieberman BA Political Science Speech Andrea C. Lightbourn BS Biology Janet Liliemark BA Political Science Anne Lilla BGS Diane Limia BA Spanish Scott Lindquist BA Honors Economics Lori B. Lippitz BA Honors English Russian Brian S. Lipson BS Zoology Laura Lisiecki BSE Engineering Deborah Litwak BA English Humphrey Liu BS Zoology BSE Engineering Jeffrey S. Liva BS Karen E. Livingston BA Political Science fodd Loats BSE Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Beverly L. Lockhart BA Psychology Gene Loeser BA Radio-TV Ling-Fun Loke BA Sociology Newton H. Loken BS Natural Resources Daniel Long BS Computer Science Bruce Longe BGS Linda Longo BS Mathematics French Howard W. Longyear BSE Electrical Engineering 278 Lewicki-Longyear Oscar Lopez BA American Studies Nathaniel Love BS Pharmacy Ronald Loveless BA Sociology Mark Lowenthal BA Psychology Julie Lowery MHSA Medical Care Organizatin Thomas Lowing BS Architecture Norman Luik BSE Chemical Engineering Loyal Luikart BA Economics Kevin Lum BS Architecture Regina Lumbard BA Psychology David Lund BA Political Science Susan Lundgren BS Dental Hygiene Inteflex students . . . constantly up to their elbows in work. Lopez-Lundgren 279 Lawrence Lupinski BA Political Science James H. Lupton BS Physics Stephen Lurie BS Psychology Sandra Lusher BCS Sociology Urban Studies Lynnette Lusin BSN Nursing Ross Lusk BS Electrical Engineering Sandra Lustgarten BA Elementary Education Lori Lutz BA Philosophy Randall Lynch BA Rhetoric Vicki McAllister BS Pharmacy Robin McArthur BS Natural Resources Marlee McBride BA English Myra McBride BS Economics Bruce McCarthy BS Zoology John McCarthy BS Wildlife Mark McCarthy Kim McCullough BS Natural Resources Tim F. McDonald BS Chemistry James McDougald BA Economics Jacqueline McFarland BS Pharmacy Bruce C. McFee BBA Business Administration David McGee Ann McGill BBA Business Administration Catherine T. McGowan William McGregor BBA Accounting Kathleen McHugh BBA Accounting Mark McKee BS Zoology Carol McKenna BA Business Communications 280 Lupinski-McKenna Sandra McKenna BA Economics Isaac McKinney MSW Administration Stephen McKinster BSE Engineering Mark McLean BS Physical Education Douglas McLellan BSN Nursing Brian McNamara BGS Political Science History Thomas McNamara BA Economics Jean McPherson BA French Stephen Maassen BS Cellular Biology Donna Machsood BSN Nursing Scott A. Macomber BS Electrical Engineering Marian Macsai BS Microbiology-Honors Philip Macy BS Mechanical Engineering Anika Madarasz Rick Maddock BGS David Madgy BS Neuroscience Debra Magolan BA English Scott Mahler BA English Literature Robin Maisel Bethany Major BA English Chester Maleski Terry Malmquist BA Political Science Thomas Malone BA Speech William Malone BBA Accounting James Mammel BS Biomedical Sciences John Mange BA Mathematics Laurie Mann BA Economics Maria T. Mannes MCS Journalism McKenna-Mannes 281 Michael Manning BA Psychology Donn Mansfield BBA Marketing David Mansour BSE Civil Engineering Rudy Manthei Theresa Manzand BA Political Science Margaret Marchak BA History Debra Markeiwicz BA Psychology Albert Markowski BGS Sally Marone BA English Ellen Marshall BA Psychology Nancy Marshall BA English Brian Martin BA Journalism, Economics Gale Martin BCS Pamela Martin BA Political Science Steven C. Martin Carmen Mas BA Psychology Betsy Masinick BFA Design Kirk Mason BA Psychology Leslie Mason BA Speech Pathology Psychology Debra Mast BSN Nursing Richard Mathews BA Political Science, Philosophy Gregory Matthews BSE Electrical Engin. Steve Maulbetsch BBA Linda Maurey BS Microbiology, Medical Technology Sandra Mayer BS Exercise Science Carol Meach BSN Nursing Lynn Meade BBA Finance Deborah Meadows BA Journalism 282 Manning-Meadows Thomas Meek BGS Michael Mehringer BS David Meinhold BS Biology Denise Meininger BA Psychology Michael Meister BS Psychology, Zoology Karen Melamed BA Communications Dennis Melvin BSE Aerospace Engin. Gary Mendenhall BSE Systems Management Elaine Meredith BS Chemistry Duane R. Merrell BSE Structures Betsy Merriott BA Elementary Education Thomas Meulendyke BA Economics Fred Meyer BA Political Science Kenneth Meyer BA Economics X Master ' s Medical, Law and Busi- ness Schools are among the most popular goals of un- dergraduates. Some stu- dents want, however, to specialize in some other area and earn a Master ' s Degree in Graduate School. " I wanted to get a degree in something totally differ- ent than my undergraduate major, which was Urban Studies, " said Mitch Mar- go, a T.A. in the Journal- ism Department. " I wanted to do something with my life. " " In my field it is not ab- solutely necessary to have a college degree at all. Ev- eryone starts at the bottom, though now the trend is changing towards a more educated reporter. I hope receiving a Masters will enable me to bypass a small newspaper. " In graduate school, grades are not as important as in undergraduate school. The stress is on passing the courses. Grad students have much more contact with their professors than do undergraduates, and on a one-to-one basis. " There are four to five people in most of my classes, with ten being the maximum, " said Margo. Students in the Rack- ham Graduate School are out of the flow of under- graduate life. Grad school is research oriented and after two years, the Mas- ter ' s Degrees they receive can mean the difference between a good job and a great one. Meek-Meyer 283 Beverley Meyers BA Speech Communications Marne Mezey BS Political Science Julie Michutka BA Latin Lee Ann Middleton BBA Marketing Henry Milczuk BS Cellular and Molecular Biology Randy Milgrom BA Philosophy Bob Miller BA Journalism Brian Miller BA History Journalism Frank Miller BS Electrical Engineering Judith Miller BA Film Video Studies-Honors Kurt Miller BA History Martha Miller BS Political Science Pamela Rose Miller BS Physical Therapy Robert Miller BBA Accounting Robert H. Miller Scott Miller BA Political Science History Sheila Miller BFA Dance Teresa Miller BA Economics French Penny Milliken BA Public and Private Management William J. Mills BS Zoology Peter Minde BA History Keith Minoff BA Psychology Nancy Miron BS Industrial Engineering Alex Mitkus BS Geological Oceanography Demetra Mitropoulos BA TV Radio Film David Moen BA Psychology Margaret Moen BS Human Nutrition Thomas Moga BA English, Political Science 284 Meyers-Moga Gregory Mojzak BS Chemical Engineering Mark L. Mollon BS Computer Helen Montgomery BS Pharmacy Charles S. Montross BS Materials Science Eric Moon BSE Metallorgy Barbarann Mooradian BA Speech Communications Robert Moore BBA Accounting Finance Michael Mordenga BS Industrial Engineering Ceraldine Morgan BA Psychology John L. Morgan BA Economics Susan Morrissey BA Anthropology Sociology Miranda C. Morrison Robert Morton BA Political Science Heidi Moser BS Natural Resources Teresa Mosley BGS Sociology Michael Moss BA Economics Diane Motney BA Teaching Certificate English Rick Mousseau BS Electrical Engineering Karen Moyer BSN Nursing Ed Mueller BS Industrial Engineering Louise Mugar BA Political Science Dana Muir BA Economics Charles Muller MS Civil Engineering Lance Murakami BS Geology Aileen Murray BA Journalism Donald Murray BGS Hwesu Murray JD James Murtagh BA Psychology Mojzak-Murtagh 285 Carolyn Myers Susan Nadler BS Pharmacy Connie Nadrowski BA Early Childhood Education Ted Nagel BS Physics Michael Nash BA Economics Journalism Stathy Natsis BA Early Childhood Education Renee Nault BA Theatre Nancy Nauyokas BS Physical Therapy Ellen Neering BA History David Nehmer BFA Graphic Design Photography Elizabeth Neill BS Aerospace Engineering Kirsten Nelson BA English-Honors Priscilla J. Nelson BS Dental Hygine James Nettleman BS Chemical Engineering Susan Neu BS Physical Education Richard Neumann BBA Finance Janet Nevells BA Speech Pathology Daniel Newman An thropology Zoology Patricia Newman BA Speech Pathology Audiology Lynn Newton BA History Binh Nguyen BA Political Science Craig Nicely BS Architecture Thomas Niemann BA History Radio TV Ravi Nigiam BS Electrical Engineering William Nisonger BA Economics Jan Nissl , BS Natural Resources Sara Norby BA Psychology Susan Nord BS Industrial Engineering Itf 286 Myers-Nord Matthew Norman BA Psychology Philosophy Julie Novitsky BS Physical Therapy Mark Nuell BS Chemistry Kathleen Null BBA Accounting James Nason BA Economics Jean Nyquisi BS Electrical Engineering Thomas Oakes BS Engineering Science William Obermeyer BS Biology Cindy Obron BA Speech Pathology Audiology Rhonda Ocha BA French William Ochalek BS Mechanical Engineering Margaret O ' Connor Elizabeth Oeming Samson Okoloko MS Chemical Engineering Karla Oldham BS Human Nutrition Michael Olds BS Forestry Sharon Oliver BA Psychology Barbara Olson C. Ephraim Olson BCS Political Science Gerald Olson BS Civil Engineering Kenneth Olson BM Trumpet Lina Ong MS Toxicology Joachim Onuoha BSE Industrial and Operations Kirk Costing BSE Structures Steven Opaleski BS Computer Industrial Engineering Theodore Oprean III BS Forestery Elizabeth Ordinario MM Voice Fabian Orlli Industrial Engineering Norman-Orlli 287 Miriam Ornstein BA Psychology Susan Ornstein BA Psychology Gregory Orr BS Mechanical Engineering Judith Osborne BS Dental Hygiene John Ostrander BS Mechanical Engineering Caroline P. Ostrom BA Near Eastern Studies Russell OSullivan BS Nuclear Engineering Timothy OToole BS Chemistry Cellular Biology John Overhiser Kris Overly BBA Business Administration Lisa Owens BGS Communications Judy Ozimkiewicz BA Economics Scott Paauw BA Linguistics Ronald Pace BS Microbiology Larry Pachter BBA Business Administration Frank Padar BS Mechanical Engineering Oscar Padilla Cynthia Padley BA Political Science Jeannie Painter BA English Speech Frank Palazzolo BS Chemical Engineering Psychology Jeanne M. Palmer BSN Nursing Marguerite Palmieri BS Elementary Education Dianne Panagos BA Speech Julie Pangborn BS Mechanical Engineering Zohan Papp BS Psychology Paul A. Pappalardo BS Chemistry Chung Park BFA Painting Lawana Parks BA Sociology m Ar 41 6r 288 Ornstein-Parks James Parrish BS Natural Sciences Edward Parsons BS Electrical Engineering Craig Pasek Douglas Pasma BS Architecture Robert Patek BS Biology Pre-Medical Dinesh Patel PhD Pharmaceutics Bruce Patterson BS Physical Education Darlene Patterson BA Political Science Cathyrine Pattinson BA History Jeffrey Paulsen BA Economics Deborah L. Payne BS Chemical Engineering Douglas Peck BBA Business Administration Lisabeth Peck BA German Timothy Peck BSE Industrial and Operations Jeffrey Peckham John Pedalino BBA Business Administration Barnhardt Pederson BGS Pre-Medical James Pedler BS Architecture Robert W. Petiz Jr. BS Electrical Engineering Ann Marie Pendergast BS Chemistry Mark Pendergast BS Computer Karel Pennington BA Elementary Education Cheryl Penpraze BS Engineering Science Charles Pentis BA English Richard Pentley BS Cellular Biology Julia Perkins BA Early Childhood Education Charles Pruchno BS Zoology Ronald Perkins Parrish-Perkins 289 Geoff Perr BS Zoology Lejune Perrin Gail Perry BA Sociology Rosalind Perry BA Elementary Education Steve Perry BGS Blair Person BA Psychology Mark Peruski BSE Environmental Engineering Debra Peters BM Music Education Choral Page Peters BA Speech Kirsten Petersen BS Biology Christine E. Peterson BA English Jacquelyn Peterson BS Special Education Jane R. Peterson Martha Peterson BFA Graphic Design Terri Peterson BA Journalism History Seth Petok BGS Steven Petrucci BSE Electrical Engineering Gary Pett BBA Finance Robert Peurach BBA Finance Ronald Phelps BGS Andrea Phillips BS An thropology Zoology Frances Phillips BA Elementary Education Michael Phillips MM Brass Instruments Performance Boguslaw Piekarski BS Natural Resources Kimberlee Pierce BS Physical Therapy Mark Piersante BSE Chemical Engineering Nora Plesent Susan M. Piestrak BS Medical Technology 290 Perr-Piestrak Debra Sharon Pickus BGS Larry Pink BBA Accounting Nancy Piot BSN Nursing David Pitera BSE Aerospace Engineering Robert G. Pitts, Jr. BS Architecture Julie Poage BS Science Education Patricia Pondell BS Physical Therapy Stephen Pondell BSE Chemical Engineering Mark Poniatowski BBA Finance Victor M. Portela BSE Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Marcia Porter BA Geography Linda Portice BA English Suzanne Posler BS Biology Mark Potocki BS Biology Pickus-Potocki 291 A Thomas Potter Linda Pourcho BS Dental Hygiene Catherine Povenz Daniel Powers BSE Electrical Engineering Celeste Pramik BS Forestry Peter Pratt BA English Waltraud Prechter BA German Education Paul Prentiss BS Science Education David Pribich BS Honors Chemistry Cellular Biology Donald Price BSE Mechanical Engineering Marae Price BA Near Eastern Studies Nan Pringle BA Judith Pritz BA History Political Science Terry ProKopp BA German History of Art Cristina Puentes BS Anthropology Lawrence Pulkownik BSE Industrial and Operations Engineering John Purnell BS Political Science Chin H. Quek BBA Accounting Charles Radebaugh BS Architecture Ann Elizabeth Raden BA Social Studies Education Gretchen Ragborg BSN Nursing Sarah Raiss BS Applied Math Computer Science Erminia Ramirez BA Psychology John Rasmussen BS Mathematics R. Richard Ray, Jr. BS Physical Education Jane Reade BA Early Childhood Development Barbara Readett BA Elementary Education Sharon Redden BA Radio, TV, Film 292 Potter-Redden Laurie Reed BA Anthropology Greek Milton Reeder BBA Business Administration Thomas Reeder BGS Janyce Reeves BS Biology Mary E. Reich BA John Reid BS Chemistry Muriel Reid BA English Richard Reid BA Philosophy Elliot Michael Reisman Scott Reit BA Political Science David Renbarger BA Journalism Tom Repucci BSE Electrical Engineering Martha Retallick BA Economics Sharon Retlewski BA Early Childhood Development Deborah Reyher BS Psychology Anthropology Zoology Eric Reyner BS Biology Dawn Rhoades BSN Nursing Nancy Rhoades BA Elementary Education Robert James Rhodes BA Fisheries Management Carla Richardson Anita Riddle BBA Marketing Tramell Ridgell BA Political Science June Ridgway BA Psychology Charles M. Rieckhoff BBA Business Administration Richard Rieger BA Economics Kimberly Riegler BA Political Science History Karen Rindfusz BS Microbiology Elizabeth Ring BA History History of Art Reed-Ring 293 Nancy Ring BA Political Science Barbara Riordan BS Natural Resources David C. Ritchie BS Architecture Joyce Ritten BA Linguistics Dennis Ritter BS Microbiology Steven Rivkin BBA Accounting Katharine W. Rizk BA English Maryann Robb BA Political Science Barbara Roberts BA Economics Kay Roberts BA Education Michael Roberts BS Psychology Susan Roberts BGS 294 Ring - Roberts Joseph Robertson BS Zoology Debra Robins BS Pharmacy Cathy Robinson BA Economics Margaret Robison BBA Jill Rodammer BSN Brian Roddy Janis Roese BM Thomas Rogers Wesley Rogers BS Computer Engineering William Rogers BS Geology Laura Rogoff BA Journalism Matthew Rohr BA History Karen Rokosz BS Geology Mary Romane BGS John Romas BA Psychology Ann Rondi BSN Kimberly Root BFA Textiles Kimberly Rose BS Physical Therapy Kevin Roseborough BA Journalism Carolyn Rosenberg BA Political Science Eric Rosenberg Garth Rosenberg BS Zoology Gregory L. Rosenberg BA English Lit, Mark Rosenblum BS Fisheries Rhea Rosenbusch BFA Design Richard Rosenthal BA Political Science David Rosman Julie Rosner BGS Robertson - Rosner 295 Barbara Ross BSN Nursing Charles Ross BS Biology Anida Rossman BA Journalism Charles Roth BM Violin William Rotramel BSE Mechanical Engineering Laurene Rourke BBA Business Administration Robert Rousseau BS Zoology Marilynn Rowe BBA Business Administration Brian Rozen MM Woodwinds Alan Rubenfeld BA English Michael Rubin BA Mathematics Kevin Rulkowski BA Political Science Mary Rumman BA Psychology Randall Runyon BM Saxaphone James Ruttkay BA English Mary Ryan BS Chemistry Thomas Ryan BSE Electrical Engineering Christine Ryba BA Honors Latin Jan Ryder BS Special Education Richard Rygiel BS Honors Zoology Psychology Dennis Sabo BGS Ali Sabri BS Biology Diane Sacchetti BS Zoology Patricia Sadler BA History of Art Robert Saeits Roberta Salay BFA Industrial Design Cindy Salesin BSN Nursing Janet Salk BA Honors Psychology 296 Ross-Salk Joyce Saloman BS Psychology Sheryl Kay Samuels BGS David Samuelson BSE Civil Engineering Rise Samuelson BSE Civil Engineering Susan Sanders BA History Karen Sands BS Applied Mathematics Mark Sanford BA Political Science English Haithem K. Sarafa BBA Accounting Donna Sarafian BA Economics Jonathan Sass BS Mathematics, Economics Rodney Saulsberry BA Speech Education Matthew Sawyer BBA Marketing Frederick Sayfie BS Zoology Daniel Savior BM Trombone Jonathan Sbar BA English Peter Schaefer BBA Business Administration Debra Schafer BSN Nursing Michael Schaible BA Economics Maria Schechter BBA Finance Kenda K. Scheele BS Physical Education Douglas J. Scheflow BSE Water Resources Engineering Steven Scheidt BSE Industrial and Operations Engineering Paula Schelp BSN Nursing Leland Schermer BSE Civil Engineering Edward Schervish BS Honors Chemistry Mary Schiappacasse BM Music Education Annemarie M. Schiavi BA Journalism Joanne Schlesinger MA Counseling Salomon-Schlesinger 297 Ann Schlubatis BS Dental Hygiene Sandra R. Schlump BSN Nursing Scot Schlund BS Natural Resources Management Mark Schmerge BGS Business Ann Schneider Karen Schneider BS Biomedical Science Joseph Scholten BA History Classical Civilization Ernest Schreiber Richard Schroder BS Chemistry Brenda Schroeder BSN Nursing John Schueler BBA Accounting Jerome Schulte BBA Accounting 298 Schlubatis-Schulte Philip Schulte BS Nuclear Engineering Thomas Scharutz BA Economics Karl Scheikart BFA Graphic Design Bonnie Schwen BS Elementary Physical Education Suzanne Scolaro BA English Kathryn Scott BA Elementary Education Lesia Scott BCS Stephanie Scott BS Zoology Zaline Scott BA TV Radio Film Mark Sebastian BA English Catherine B. Sebold BM Choral Education Rebecca Segal BA Study of the Arts Alben Sekimura BLA Psychology Jordan H. Selburn BS Electrical Engineering Diana Sellers BSE Engineering Wendy Selzer Karen Senglemann BA English Mary Serletti BS Physical Education Alexander Seranoky BA Sociology Psychology Edward Sesek BS Computer Engineering Ann Sesko BS Microbiology Blane Setogaw BS Zoology Christina Seufert BA Early Childhood Education Steven Shaer BA Political Science Patricia Shaffer BA Psychology John Shaheen BS Architecture Richard Shahin BA Political Science English Bruce Shapiro BCS Schulte-Shapiro 299 Peter Schapiro BA Speech Hossain Shariatmadar BSE Engineering Susan Sharley BFA Graphic Design Michael L. Shaw BSE Engineering Sherie Shaw BA Education Psychology Joan Shea Holly Sheets BS Medical Technology Cynthia Shelton BS Economics Gordon Shewach BGS Robert Shields BS Education History Debbie Shimoda Lisa Shimp BA English Scott Shpeen BA Near Eastern Judaic Studies Susan Shpeen BBA Accounting Warren Shuey BBA Accounting Wayne Shuey BBA Business Administration Kevin D. Shultig BS Architecture Gail Shuster BSE Chemical Engineering Henry Shymanski BA Economics Janet Siantz BA Elementary Education Clifford Siegel BBA Business Administration Wendy Siegel BA Political Mobilization Deborah A. Siegle BBA Marketing Scott C. Siegmund BSE Chemical Engineering Richard Silbergleit BS Zoology Ronald N. Silberstein BBA Accounting Antoinette Silka BS Zoology David Silver BA Political Science 300 Shapiro-Silver Diane Silver BA journalism Kenneth Silver BA History Arthur Silverman BSE Mechanical Engineering Sherri Silverman BA Psychology Michael Silverstein BGS Cecelia Simmons BGS Cynthia Simon BA Anthropology Richard Simon BSE Computer Engineering Richard Simon BS Electrical Engineering Kevin G. Simowski BA Political Science Jan Simpson BA Elementary Education Lori Sims BA Economics Sandra Singer BA Psychology Vicki Singer BSN Nursing Ravi Singh BS Zoology Karl Sipfle BSE Computer Science Albert Sjoerdsna BA English Leslye Sklar BM Voice Cathy Sue Small BGS Psychology Gerontology Charles Small BS Special Education Donald Smelyzer BBA Business Administartion Janet Smereck BS Natural Resources Debra Smith BFA Design Donald M. Smith BA Political Science Emily Smith BS Science Education Gerald Smith BA Sociology Geraldine Smith BS Human Nutrition Gregory Smith Silver-Smith 301 Harold Smith BBA Finance Jane Smith BM Voice Jean Smith BS Biochemical Engineering Judy Smith BA Elementary Education Kimberly Ann Smith BA English Radio, TV, Film Linda Smith Lorinda Smith BS Dental Hygiene Mary Alice Smith BSN Nursing Michele Smith BA History of Art Nancy Smith BS Chemical Engineering Pamala Smith BA Psychology Mark Smitter BS Computer Engineering David Smudsk BA Economics Ronald Sniderman BS Psychology Paul Snow BA English Kathy Snyder BSN Nursing Richard Snyder BS Zoology Psychology James Sobieraj BS Electrical Engineering Marjorie Sobin BS Chemical Engineering John Solis BGS Lori Sommers BBA Marketing Steven Sorensen BA Anthropology Daniel Sosin BS Biology Jim Speer BA Urban Studies Eric Spitzberg BS Zoology Gary Spitzer BS Chemical Engineering Frank Spivak Carol Squire BA English Uw 302 Smith-Squire Jonathan Squire BS Psychology Thomas Stack, Jr. Scott Staggs BA Geography Karen Stalo BA Psychology Pamela Stanick BBA Accounting Kenneth Stankiewicz BS Architecture Suzanne Stanton BA Physical Education Susan Stark BS Physical Therapy Sandra Starkman BA Economics Susan Stasik David Staskowski BS Architecture Karen Staudt BSN Nursing Lawrence W. Stebbins, Jr. BS Aerospace Engineering Carol Steffen BA Sociology Squire-Steffen 303 Larry Stehouwer BS Chemical Engineering Deborah Stein Jodie Stein BFA Art JAamie Steinberg BA Psychology Anthropology Howard Steiner BS Industrial Engineering Barry Steinhart BA Honors English French Kathy Steinke BSN Nursing Joanna C. Steinman BGS Philosophy Business Julie Steinmetz BA Early Childhood Development Monica Steinmetz BA Education Callie Stennis BS Speech and Hearing Kathleen Stephans BBA Business Administration Cassandra A. Stephens Lorraine Stepowski BS Biology Ray Sterling BA Economics Gary Stern BA History Deborah Stevens BS Computer Engineering Ramon Stevens BA Psychology Anne Stewart BA Psychology James Stewart BS Electrical Engineering Elizabeth Stieg BS Natural Resources James Stimac BS Geology Ian Stockdale BS Physics Michael T. Stolarchur BS David Stolarski BS Zoology Kimberly Stone BSN Nursing Laurie Stone BS Civil Engineering Ronna Stone BA Economics Dor I 304 Stehouwer-Stone Jennifer Striker BS Computer Science Paul Stuber BA Oral Interpretation Karla Sturm BS Dental Hygiene Steven Subichin BGS Joan Sumkin BS Biology Dorothy Summers-Lynne BA English Speech Journalism Sheri Sutherland BSN Nursing Theresa Sutton Kenneth Svobda BBA Accounting Douglas Sweazey BS Civil Engineering Ann Marie Swiderski BSN Nursing Carrie Swift Winifred Swope BS Psychology Jane Sydolowski BSN Nursing Michael F. Synk BA Education Social Studies Laszlo Szabo BS Electrical Engineering Robert B. Tamarelli BGS Economics Computer Science Yew-Boo Tan BS Chemical Engineering Kay Tangenberg BS Physical Therapy Mary Lisa Tanner BA History Linda Tate BA Economics Laura Tauber BS Urban Planning Richard Taubman BGS Philosophy Euclid Taylor BS Mechanical Engineering Gary Taylor BGS Joyce Taylor BA Journalism Radio, TV, Film Kimberley Taylor DCS Marketing Michael Taylor BA Social Sciences Striker-Taylor 305 Tineke Tellier BA English Literature Stephen Tennent BA Philosophy Cheryl Teplursky BA English Kenneth Terpstra BS Civil Engineering Barbara Tess BS Biology Joseph Tevlin BA Political Science David Thaden BA English Thomas Tharp BS Atmospheric Engineering Lavinia M. Theodoli BA Anthropology Robin E. Thomas BS Industrial and Operations Engineering Deborah Thompson BS Anthropology Zoology Kevin J. Thompson BA Psychology 306 Tellier-Thompson Deborah Thoren BA Philosophy Psychology Barbara Thorpe BA Early Childhood Development Christine Thorsberg BS Pharmacy Forrest Tiedeman BA Political Science Daniel Timmons BBA Business Administration Karen Tinn BA Philosophy Pamela Tittle BA Economics Wing Kei To BS Chemistry Bruce Toal BS Mechanical Engineering DeLois Toins BA Economics Speech Communication Phyllis Toney BSN Nursing Amy Torch BA Economics Linda Torok BS Zoology Michael Toth BCS Ann Totte BA Early Childhood Development Karen Ann Tottis BS Chemical and Materials Engineering Sharon Towers BFA Design Michelle Tregembo BA Journalism Paul Tremblay BS Engineering Thomas Trent BS Engineering Computer Science Joseph Trombetta BS Mechanical Engineering Cecilia Trost BS Industrial and Operations Engineering Samuel Trupland BS Aerospace Engineering De bra Tsou BS Pharmacy Daniel Tucker BA Philosophy Anthropolgy James Tucker BA journalism Sheri Tucker BA Journalism Elma Tuomisalo BS Natural Resources Thoren-Tuomisalo 307 Rosemary Turckes BSN Nursing Ivan Turosky BS Chemistry Elizabeth Turrell BA Economics Barbara Turunen BA Women ' s Studies Marianne Tuturea BS Dental Hygiene Charles Twigg BBA Mark Twilling BS Chemical Engineering Meg Tyler BSN Nursing Cynthia Tyner BA Psychology Paul U. Ujari BS Metallurgy Kathryn Unell BA Economics Karla Ussery BA English Nadine Uygur BS Dental Hygiene David Valkeuich BBA Bobbee Leota Valleau BE Early Childhood Charles J. VanBecelaere BS Mathematics Nancy Van Burgel BS Geology John Vance BCS Economics William VanDeGraaf BS Anthropology Zoology Lynn VanDenBerg BSN Nursing Daniel VanDonman BA Political Science Journalism Peter J. VanEenam BM Organ Kathryn Vander BA Radio TV Mary Vanderhoek BA Elementary Education Ronald Vanderlaan BS Cellullar Biology Zoology-Honors D. Scott Vanderveen BS Zoology Robert Vanderwal BS Electrical Engineering Janice Vanginhoven BBA Accounting 308 Turckes-Vanginhoven Al VanKampen BA Economics Susan Van Vleck BBA Business Administration Catherine Van Wagnen BSN Nursing Christina T. Vargas BA Anthropology Dennis Veal BS Pharmacy Ruth Verbel BS Physical Education Antonina Vesnic BA French Russian Mark Vettese BS Electrical Engineering David Victor BA English History Ellen Victor BSN Nursing Francine Victor BA Film Video Kathleen Vidmar BS Chemical Engineering George Vincent BA Political Science Jeffrey C. Vincent BS Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth A. Vokac BS Human Nutrition Michael Votta BM Clarinet, BS Microbiology Cheryl Vroman BA Sociology Thomas Wackerman BS Biology Jeffrey Wadler BBA Business Administration Larry Wagenknecht BS Pharmacy Kurt Wagner BA Sociology Gilbert Wai BS Electrical Engineering Lowell Waite BS Geology Matthew Waldecker Kathrin Walden BS Forestry Peter Waldstein BA English Jeffrey Walker BA Political Sciences Loran Walker BA Radio TV Film Video Vankampen-Walker 309 Richard Wallach BA Social Science Spencer W. Waller BA Political Science Kathryn Walsh BSE Engineering Thomas Walsh BBA Accounting William Walsh Mark C. Walters BGS Laura Walton BA Education Bruce Wanta BSE Engineering Robert Ward BA History Stuart Warner BS Engineering James Warren BFA Graphic Design Elizabeth Wash BBA Marketing Whether you realize it or not, without comput- life at the ' U ' would be even more of a hassle than it already is. Of course, students who find themselves living at NUBS and MTS would dis- t agree strongly with this, but computers really do more help than harm. For instance, imagine what CRISP would be like without the " C " ? Have you ever noticed the type of cash registers at McDonalds, Burger King and the Union? When you ' re bored, how often do you find yourself playing Pong? And how does the Grad or the UGLI know that you don ' t have ten books overdue? Don ' t you actually like hav- ing to bring number " 2 " pencils to tests because that means they ' re multiple choice? How often have you been broke on a Friday night but have been able to get the bucks by taking out your magnetic bank card and putting it into a com- puter? At times, though, the use of computers seems exaggerated. Even the Psychology and Journalism departments have them. Some students even have computers in their apartments. One last word about computers. When you leave the ' U ' , you can rest assured that all data on you remains behind, recorded in a computer. Alison Straussmann 310 Wallach-Wash Barbara Washington BS Education David Watkins BGS Robert Watson BA Political Science Larry Waxman BCS Victoria Weatherell Thomas Weatherup BS Computer and Communication Sci. Christopher Webb BA Chemistry Carol A. Weber BS Industrial Engineering Cynthia Weber BA English Lynn Webner BFA Drawing Lorene Webster BE A Accounting Julie Weeks BA Political Science jerKing often do ,ow does m ' thave ike hav- because jw often but have jut your Icom- ComputersComputersComputersC Washington-Weeks 311 Eva Weems BS Social Studies Kathy Weg BA Honors English Honors Speech Robert Weiland BGS Michael Weipert BA Political Science Michele Wiepert BS Education Deborah Weis BA English Daniel Weisberg BA Computer Systems Phillip Weislo BA Economics, English Scott Weiss BGS Nancy Welber BBA Accounting Jay Welford BBA Real Estate Lisa Welke BA Criminal Justice Gary Werkman BS Zoology Gregory Werth BS Electrical Engin. Nanette Wetterstroem BS Biology Donald A. Wheeler, Jr. BA Radio, T.V. Film Michael Wheelock BS Microbiology Christian White BS Chemical Engin. Craig White BS Electrical Engin. Jurlean White BSN Yvonne White BA Sociology Ward Whitmore BS Chemical Engin. Susan Whitsitt Wanda Whittier BA Anthropology, Zoology Paul J. Wichert BS Biology Deborah Wiers BA Political Science Patricia Wieser BBA Accounting Kenneth Wiest BS Zoology 312 Weems-Wiest Roger S. Wigent BS Nuclear Engineering Kathleen Wilcox BA Psychology Judith Wilczewski BSN Cheryl Wild BS Oceanography David Wilgarde BS Zoology Douglas C. Wilkins BA Psychology Claudette Wilkinson BBA Personnel Michele Williams BA Radio, T.V. Film Robert Williams BS Biology Daniel R. Williamson, Jr. BGS Anne Wilson BA Honors Radio, T.V. Film Kathleen Wilson BA English Marianne Wilson MBA Accounting Terri Wilson Tracy Wilson BS Engineering Paul Wingert BM Performance Nanette M. Winowiecki BS Engineering Matthew Winter BS Natural Resources Susan Wise BA Legal Systems Jack Withrow BA Economics Evan Witt BA English Deborah A. Wittbrodt BA History of Art English Ginny Witter BBA Marketing Brian G. Wolf BA Psychology Camilla Wolf BFA Design Kristine Wolf BS Wildlife Caprice Wolfer BA English Alison Wolfson BS Pharmacy Wigent-Wolfson 313 Leighton Wong BS Engineering Janice Wood BS Pharmacy Lea Wood BA Psychology Victoria Wood BS Architecture Elizabeth Woodford BBA Finance Janet Woodry BFA Painting Design Kym Worthy BA Economics Alison Wright BA English Psych. Robert Wright BS Mechanical Engin. James Wujkowski BS Chemical Engineering John Wyatt BS Elec. Engineering Gordon Wymore BS Chemistry 314 Wong-Wymore Ken Yamasaki BS Engineering Sahyo Yamauchi BS Film Video Cheong-Shun Yang BS Engineering Eric Yasinow BS Mathematics Thomas Yee BS Radio T.V. Eric Yegelwel BA Zoology Therese Yob BA Economics Gregory Young BS Engineering Kathryn Young BBA Management Sheryl Young BA Psychology Shawna Young BGS David Yaun BS Engineering Robert Yuyuenyongwatawa BS Zoology Robert Zabowski BS Architechture Susan Zabriskie BA Economics Gerald Zaccardelli BGS Richard Zacks BA Greek Karen Zahn BS Engineering Barbara Zahs BA Political Science Monica Zakrzewski BA Psychology Edgar Zarins BS Computer Engineering Erika Zavori BFA Elaine Zedella BS Zoology Walter Zee BA Linda Zeff BA Psychology Rebecca Zeiss BFA Donald Zekany BA Education Donna Zembala BA Education Yamasaki-Zembala 315 Steven Ziegler BS Microbiology Karon Zimmerman BSE Mechanical Engineering Mary Ziniuk BA History Patricia Zins Robert Ziola BA Speech, Communication, Theater Barry Zisholtz BS Zoology Hebrew Lisa Zisook BA Political Science Barbara Zvirblis BCS Lisa Zwirn BBA Business Administration Julie Barnes Daniel Cotter Cynthia Buthrie Gene Loeser Andrea Meister Sandra Mossblad Sharon Redden Cindy Schneider 316 Ziegler - Zwirn Heater Graduates 317 Index Alpha Chi Omega 212 Alpha Delta Pi 213 Alpha Epsilon Phi 214 Alpha Gamma Delta 215 Alpha Omicrom Pi 216 Alpha Phi 217 Alpha Xi Delta 218 Alumni Association 164-165 Apartment Living 36-37 Art Fairs 18-21 Baseball World Series 70-73 Basketball, Men ' s Varsity 82-87 Basketball, Women ' s Varsity 88-89 Beach Boys 126-127 Board for Student Publications 154-155 Chicago 134-135 Chi Phi 186 Cliff, Jimmy 133 Co-op Living 40-41 Cross Country, Men ' s Varsity 94-95 Delta Chi 187 Delta Delta Delta 219 Delta f au Delta 188 Denver, John 122 Distinguished Faculty 230-233 Dormitory Living 34-35 Eclipse Jazz 150-151 Engineering Council 166-167 Field Hockey, Women ' s Varsity 78-79 Fleming, Robben 228-229 Football, Men ' s Varsity 58-63 Fraternity Coordinating Council 185 Greek Living 38-39 Golf, Women ' s Varsity 96-97 Gymnastics, Men ' s Varsity 104-105 Gymnastics, Women ' s Varsity 106-107 Hockey, Men ' s Varsity 78-81 Homecoming 14-15 Intramural and Club Sports 114-119 Joel, Billy 123 Kappa Alpha Theta 220-221 Kappa Kappa Gamma 222 Kappa Sigma 189 Lambda Chi Alpha 190-191 Libraries 26-29 Mad Hatter ' s Tea Party 170-171 Mangione, Chuck 130-131 Man of LaMancha 142-143 Married Housing 42-43 Martha Cook Building 169 May Festival 146-147 Michigan Daily 156-159 Michiganensian 160-163 Michigan Student Assembly 172-173 Mull, Martin 125 Musical Society 148-149 Musket 142-143 Panhellenic 210-211 Phi Alpha Kappa 192 Phi Delta Theta 193 Phi Gamma Delta 194 Phi Sigma Kappa 195 Pi Beta Phi 223 Pippin 140-141 Proposition " D " 52-53 Psi Upsilon 196 Redbone, Leon 124 Rose Bowl 66-69 Santana 128-129 Seger, Bob 136-137 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 197 Sigma Chi 198-199 Sigma Nu 200-201 Sigma Phi 202-203 Sigma Phi Epsilon 197 Smith, Allan 229 Society of Women Engineers 174-175 Softball, Women ' s Varsity 74-75 Soph Show 138-141 Students for Educational Innovation 168 Swimming and Diving, Men ' s Varsity 98-99 Swimming and Diving, Women ' s Varsity 100- 101 Synchronized Swimming 102-103 Tau Kappa Epsilon 205 Tennis, Men ' s Varsity 108-109 Tennis, Women ' s Varsity 110-111 Theta Chi 206 Theta Xi 225 Title IX 112 Track, Men ' s Varsity 94-95 Triangle 207 University Activities Center 176-183 Volleyball, Women ' s Varsity 90-91 Vulcans 184 West Side Story 138-139 Women ' s Athletic Scholarships 113 Wrestling, Men ' s Varsity 92-93 Young, Jessie Colin 132 Zeta Beta Tau 208-209 Zeta Tau Alpha 224 318 Index PATRONS Mr. and Mrs. Ferris M. Anthony Mark G. and John C. Barbuscak Lee and Peggy Bartlett Mr. and Mrs. James J. Brady III Mr. and Mrs. W.C. Detgen Robert Elkus Gordon James Firestein Andrew A. Freier, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Don Gargaro Dr. and Mrs. William A. Grade, Jr. Keith Gutfreund Dr. and Mrs. Fred T. Guy Mrs. Madeleine Hanlon Carl Hardin Dr. and Mrs. Jihn H. Hooper Mr. and Mrs. William I. Jackson, Sr. Norman L. Kahn Mark Kaufman Dr. and Mrs. Robert Lewandowski Dr. and Mrs. George T. McCarthy Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Meister Douglas L. Peck William and Nancy Perkins John Peterson, Patricia Peterson Jack Pinney Dr. and Mrs. Louis Peterson Sueo Sekimura Mr. and Mrs. William W. Welke Patrons 319 Acknowledgements Sincere thanks from the 1979 MICHIGANENSIAN to the following people for their assistance and support: Karl Diener, Marcie Dreffs, Pete Peterson, Arch Gamm, Publications Building Staff; Maurice Rinkel and the Board for Student Publications; Nancy Grau, Shelly Seeger, Michigan Daily Business Staff; Andy Freeburg, Alan Bilinsky, Brad Benjamin, Michigan Daily Photo Staff; Will and Pat Perry, U-M Sports Information; UAC, Eclipse Jazz, Soph Show, Musket, Karen Young of the Office of Major Events, Pasadena Tournament of Roses Association, the University of Southern California, University Musical Society, University of Notre Dame, Ohio State University, National Collegiate Athletic Association, Omaha, Nebraska, Chamber of Commerce, Complimentary tickets and press passes; Mike Hackleman, Tuela Mills, Josten ' s American Yearbook Company; Gerald Schneider, Sam Fields, Larry and Sally Grimando, Delma Stu- dios; Noreen Ferris, Alumni Association; Joel Berger, Bob Kalmbach, Information Services; James L. Terry, Cindy Cheatham; Precision Graphics; Mike Sadofsky; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ramsey; Mary Sherer. 320 Acknowledgements Pub 1979 MICHIGANENSIAN Staff Caren Gegenheimer Executive Editor Caren Gegenheimer Carol Cachey Campus Life Co-Editors Dave Gal Champions Editor Corrine Fandel Arts Editor Donna Leviska Organizations Editor Andy Sutinen Organizations Ass ' t. Shelly Ziska Colleges Graduates Editor Betsy A. Masinick Editor-in-Chief Alison Strasman Colleges Ass ' t. Copy Editor Bridget Reidy Graduates Ass ' t. Karen Renfro Sales Manager Emily Koo Business Ass ' t. Julie Nelson Photo Editor Dave Jensen Darkroom Tech Patricia Refo Business Manager Photographers Mark Ahlstrom Terry Bohlen Dave Gal Patty Grey Betsy Masinick Julie Nelson Mike Palmier! Libby Reid Curt Taylor Covert Extra-B Enamel Headlir headlin Folios a outline! total South, Schnek prints! f Miehig MICH! yearba publish Studen Chaira located Publics Arbor, Publication Specifications The 1979 MICHIGANENSIAN was printed by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company in their Topeka, Kansas plant; Company representative, Mike Hackleman. Cover type is Serif Gothic Outline Extra-Bold, 60 point, spine type is Serif Gothic Outline Extra-Bold, 24 point. The paper is 80 Ib. Dull Enamel and the endsheets are 65 Ib. stock. Headline type is Palatino 24 point, presstype headlines set by the MICHIGANENSIAN staff. Folios and body copy are 12 point Palatino; cutlines, 10 point Palatino Bold. Senior Portraits by Delma Studios, 225 Park Avenue South, New York, New York 10003; Gerald Schneider, Studio representative. Four-color photographs on Kodacolor II; Custom color prints by Precision Graphics, Ann Arbor, Michigan. MICHIGANENSIAN is the official all-campus yearbook of the University of Michigan, published under the auspicies of the Board for Student Publications, Thomas Sawyer, Chairman. The MICHIGANENSIAN office is located on the second floor of the Student Publications Building, 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109, (313) 764-0561. L

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

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


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