University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1980
Page 1 of 376
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 376 of the 1980 volume:
LSI Copyright 1980 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. 1980 MICHIGANENSIAN MICHIGANENSIAN Volume 84 University Of Michigan 420 Maynard Street Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109 1980 a time to review the events and changes of the 70 ' s with an understand- ing of how they will affect the way we approach the problems of the 80 ' s. A new University President took the helm in January, and faced a campus which is in some ways different from, and yet the same, as the cam pus of 1970. Perhaps the greatest changes have been social ones. Co-ed dorms, houses, and apartments are now the rule, not the exception. Drug use increased through- out the decade, and sexual attitudes were changed by the " sexual revolution. " The Greek system has seen a rebirth in the past few years, gaining both houses and members from its low point in the early 70 ' s. The women ' s movement has been felt here as well, as women move into more non-traditional roles. Academic changes have also touched the U. The center of academic activity, formerly Central Campus, has shifted to North Campus for those in Art, Archi- tecture, Music, and some fields of Engi- neering. Student involvement on the fac- ulty committees which dictate policy has increased, though the debate continues to rage over whether that input is seri- ously considered. The events of the ' 70 ' s have influenced both life and policies at U-M: The Black Action Movement (BAM) (con ' t on page 5) Burton Tower, named for University President Marion Burton, houses the University Musical So- ciety offices and the carillon. B benjamin 2 Opening -B. Benjimin NOW Demonstrations for divestiture were a com- mon sight on the Diag. The Michigan Marching Band underwent a leadership change this year as Glenn Richter replaced George Cavender as director. -). Nelson The Michigan Union, with the administrative changes of the past year, now serves as a true student center. Lights are always on in the North Campus Art and Architecture Building. -M. Dm i Opening 3 Strike of 1970 led to a pledge by the U of 10% black enrollment by 1973.That goal has yet to be met. The University Cellar opened fi- nally after students took over the con ' t LS A Building to force the Regents ' approval of a student bookstore. The Marching Band went co-ed for the first time, shattering a longlived Michigan tradition. -6. Benjamin Athletic King Don Canham began the work of making Michigan sports a national, and profitable, power. Student Government Council (SGC) became Michigan Student Assembly (MSA) on the heels of a reorganiza- tion plan. The Office of Major Events, formerly part of the University Activities Cen- ter, became a professionally staffed programming organization. U-M athletes Micki King and Phil Hubbard took gold medals in the ' 76 Olympics. U-M graduate Gerald R. Ford as- sumed the office of President of the United States, and launched his ' 76 campaign from Crisler Arena. Student concern over rising tuition was a common denominator of the entire decade. Highlighted by the tu- (con ' t. on page 7) Sidewalks filled with students tell the story of the campus between classes. Scott Kelly and Jerry Kowalski, members of the U- M basketball cheerleading squad, bring a bit of spirit to the Slippery Rock game. In warm weather, the Diag is transformed into a " student lounge " for studying, recreation, and sleeping. Tappan Hall, one of the older buildings on cam- pus, houses the History of Art Department. Opening 5 South University is one of the main thoroughfares of the Central Campus area. The Law Library is undergoing expansion, with the comple- tion date set for 1981. Kiosks are a forum for every possible message, from plays and activities, to lease and ticket sales. The reading room of the Law Library is one of the most popular studying places on campus. 6 Opening Tike con t ition strike in 1973, demonstrations took place in both A 2 and Lansing. GEO,the union for TA ' s,was formed and organized its first strike. " Money machines " popped up on the walls of most local banks, providing students with a source of last-minute- Friday-night cash. Recombant DNA research began on campus amid concern that the securi- ty of the labs be controlled to prevent biological accidents. Title IX, mandating equal participa- tion and opportunities in activites and educational programs which re- ceive federal funding, was passed by Congress. The impact of that law was felt in all areas of the U, including sports, academics, and student orga- nizations. Tenure became an issue, as students pushed for more participation in the faculty tenure process. Proposition D, raising the drinking age to 21, was passed despite strong opposition from Michigan ' s cam- puses. Already, things which we took for granted are disappearing. A new genera- tion of Michigan students will leave the campus after four years without recog- nizing George Cavender or Robben Fleming, Waterman Gym or the old house next to Hill Auditorium; having never spent a night in front of Angell Hall waiting to get an early registration time for CRISP; unfamiliar with the ath- letic traditions of Moby Benedict, Rick Leach or Rob Lytle. Can you imagine four Michigan-Ohio State games with- out the traditional egg toss contest at the Woody Hayes efigy? Four years of walk- ing through campus without the trash can pontifications of Dr. Diag? These events and others have changed the campus, and set the stage for what U- M faces as the new decade begins. The challenge of the 80 ' s is to reassess the University ' s priorities in light of the eco- nomic and social realities of the time. Though program cuts foreshadowed by the demise of the School of Popula- tion Planning in 1978 are certain to come, the emphasis on a liberal arts edu- cation for all students will undoubtedly remain firm. Economic issues may be- come central for students, faculty, and administrators alike, due to declining enrollment and rising tuition. The legacy of the 70 ' s will help to determine how the University community deals with the is- sues of the 80 ' s. Opening 7 Inside Moving-In Football Saturday Homecoming Slippery Rock Michigan Union: Update North Campus Night on Campus President ' s House Parking in Ann Arbor Campus Security Famous Alumni Escapes ' Minority Culture at the U Food and Drink Food in Ann Arbor i Bookstores Squirrels International Students ' Student Leaders Students on University Committees Construction News Briefs ' .; VELCOfiE HOME It ' s the same old scene every Septem- ber: fleets of vans and cars packed to the hilt with everything from the basic ne- cessities (food, detergent, stereos) to the not-so-common luxuries (couches, car- peting, toilet paper). And whether it ' s a dorm you choose (or are forced) to live in or an apartment or house you sublet, the hassle has to be faced. For many of the thousands who be- seige Ann Arbor, the moving-in process means one thing: a day of bodily torture. The initial suitcase-type stuffing of the vehicle is only the beginning. There is the drive to A 2 (obviously varying de- pending on the location of your abode), and then the strenuous hour or so of carrying all those things you deemed so necessary for existence: the plants, the clothes, the toasters, the chairs, the paintings, the posters ... all these little extra touches that mean extra trips up and down those extra stairs. And if the physical punishment isn ' t enough, there is more: all those little (but nonetheless necessary) tasks that you must remember to do upon arrival. Things like picking up your football tickets, opening a new bank account, culturing your new roommate, buying the required textbooks . . . such insanity is surely reserved for college students alone. For those of us not fortunate enough to have been born into the Rockefeller or Onassis families, job searching accom- panies the moving-in process. 10 Mo And while September is most often a time of haste and confusion, for many it is also a time for seeing old acquaint- ances. Good friends seem to make the job of settling-in a little more enjoyable (the commonly referred to " it ' s too heavy but he ' s my roommate " syndrome). Of course, the realization finally sets in: the real work of somehow organizing this mountain of junk into comfortable living quarters for yourself is yet to come. The quantity of time for this small miracle to occur ranges anywhere from a few days to an entire semester (and then some). Like many other things, the best part about the moving-in process is the end result: a nice, intellectually stimulating place that you can call home, for at least a little while M -Craig Stack -Photos by Emily Koo Be Ir Ever So Humble. Moving In 11 . v : - f - ..-. . ' i ar 1 wr Graduate Library A Campus Celebration: -I. Nelson .otiwtl Si:-, Football! -P. Kifch P. Kisch Football Saturday 15 Scott Kelly and Linda Tanzini: the first Homecom- ing King and Queen in fifteen years. Floats created by fraternities, sororities, and resi- dence halls were featured in the Homecoming Pa- rade. -M. DinA -M. Dinh HOMECOMING 79 16 Homecoming Always a campus favorite, the mud was ready as fraternities battled for the covet- ed Mud Bowl crown. Theta Delta Chi sponsored a spirited Beer Olym- pics which drew thirsty crowds. The annual Diag pep rally included radio person- ality Wally Weber. -M. Dinh Homecoming 17 One of the most popular traditions in Ann Arbor centers around that most- famous little school, the one with the funny name Slippery Rock. When the scores are announced on Saturdays in Michigan Stadium, the fans cheer as though it were their own school. On September 29, 1979, 60,000 fans in Michigan Stadium, both from Slippery Rock and U-M, cheered despite the ; Rockets ' loss to Shippensburg 45-14. The game was the idea of Michigan Ath- I letic Director Don Canham who merged the fame of Slippery Rock ' s football team with the popularity of Band Day, and produced a unique spectacle in col- lege football. The Slippery Rock team is accustomed to playing in front of 8,000 fans at home, and in the words of Coach Don DiSpir- ito, " Small college football can be just as exciting as major college football in the proper setting. We ' re trying hard to ... ' prove that fact. Hopefully, major col- leges will expand on Canham ' s idea and give small colleges an opportunity to be exposed to media coverage. " In addition to the game itself, Canham arranged for two pep rallies, one in Hart Plaza in Detroit, and another at Ferry Field. Each featured an appearance by the Budweiser Clydesdale Horses. Half-time festivities centered on the collective performance of 12,000 band members, 130 Michigan high schools, Slippery Rock, Shippensburg State, and the Michigan Marching Band performed for the fans. George Cavender, recently retired director of Michigan bands and a great favorite of Michigan fans made a guest appearance as director of the bands. The best description of the event was given by Slippery Rock officials who said it was " the biggest thing that ever happened " to their school. M - Karen Ren fro Slippery Rock souvenirs were available in Ann Arbor for weeks before the game Slippery Rock 19 Upda te: Michigan Union ._- ,- , k i i A new student on Michigan ' s campus may notice a long line of people waiting to order their mini-refridgerators during the first week of school. The line leads to a large, light brown brick building on State Street. The building is easily recog- nized by the numerous students out in front, lugging suitcases while waiting for the bus to come, the full bicycle racks along the sides of the building, and the distinctive architectural design that makes it one of the more well known buildings on campus. What is the build- ing used for? The Michigan Union was founded in 1904 by ISA graduate Edward F. " Bob " Parker. The student union was set up in an old house on State Street and in 1917 was moved to its present location. Park- er ' s intentions for the Union were for it to be a place where students, faculty and alumni could gather and be bound by a common spirit. Apparently, Parker ' s in- tentions have decayed. Instead, it became " more of an alumni service and hotel service . . . less of a student center " claims Henry Johnson, Student Services Vice President. Many Michigan students do feel that the Michigan Union is not officially a student union because it isn ' t the main place for students to " hang out " between classes or on Sunday afternoons. It doesn ' t keep up with the image created by many colleges of what a student union should be. However, brainstorms were underway throughout 1979 for ways to make the Union more identifi- able for Michigan students. The year 1979-80 was the Michigan 1979 brings renovation and change to one of the nation ' s oldest college Unions By Kathy Wandersee Photos by Julie Nelson 20 Union Union ' s 75th year in existence, and ef- forts were made to dress it up for its diamond anniversary. In January of 1979, students lobbied successfully to persuade the Board of Regents into mak- ing some drastic alterations to make it more of a student center. First, the Union ' s Board of Governors stepped aside and management was tak- en over by the OSS, Office of Student Services. A committee of 24, half of whom were students, was also organized to put forth efforts to rejuvenate the building. The major rejuvenation was the conversion of 91 hotel rooms into dorm rooms, which took place in 1979. This fall, more than 127 students, 21 years of age and older, call the Union home. Other changes include an expansion of the University Cellar, a popular book- store in the Union ' s basement, with the addition of a student snack bar. A new office has been added to the many others located on the premises: the Office of Student Development, which handles the necessary business of student groups on campus. The new office is in charge of Michigan Advertising Works, student organization mail, scheduling of the rooms in the Michigan Union and audi- torium scheduling. The office also offers program consultants for student organi- zations. Invaluable to all students are the coun- seling services offered in the Michigan Union. 76-Guide is a student run service that offers general information and crisis counseling 7 days a week. Academic counseling and even red-tape cutting so necessary at a large university are avail- able within the Union. Some standard attractions at the Michigan Union are the bookst ore, bil- liards hall, bowling alley, and ticke ' booth, but the building does have more to offer for those who don ' t take advan- tage of these benefits. The Union ' s rooms can be reserved for just about any student or community activity. Its facili- ties include several conference rooms, classrooms, Kuentzel all-purpose room, an assembly hall and even a ballroom. UAC, (University Activities Center), has its home base at the Michigan Union. Along with throwing the Union ' s 75th anniversary celebration, UAC held such activities as the Homecoming Pa- geant; Soph Show, many popular View point Lectures, UAC Soundstage Coffee- house, a series of various mini-courses and Children ' s Youth Theater in rooms of the Union this past year. UAC is certainly not the only organi- zation that keeps the Union active. Its rooms are utilized by a huge variety of groups for anything from parties to pro- tests. Musical activities such as Eclipse Jazz Festival, Ann Arbor Square Dance Club, Glee Club and Midshipmen Jazz Band brighten up Michigan ' s campus and of- ten take advantage of the Union ' s facili- ties. Fraternities and Sororities liven things up by holding rush meetings, Panhellen- ic Society meetings, dances and even happy hours in the Michigan Union. Educational and academic groups book conference rooms for meetings and classes. These groups range from An- thropology and Political Science to many Women ' s Studies organizations. Work Study Program had a Job Fair; Ar- my ROTC an athletic banquet; Michigan gamers hold many activities; the list goes on and on. Even if the ordinary student does not stop in at the Michigan Union, it seems that almost every organization has had its toe in the door more than once. The rooms will continue to be filled with stu- dents as well as administration and alumni as the Michigan Union moves on towards the celebration of its 100th birthday. H The Union has housed gatherings of an enormous variety of racial and ethnic groups such as Chinese Fellowships, Black Greek Organization, Taiwanese Association, Minority Student Services and Center for Japanese Students. Religious meetings involving Word of God, Navigator ' s Bible Studies and Mor- mon Awareness Week have been held in this popular building. Politics has found its way into the Michigan Union with Republicans Club gatherings and meetings of the Revolu- tionary Communist Youth Brigade. Countless miscellaneous organiza- tions continue to hold their activities there. WCBN radio held a disco; College Union 21 Photos by Micky Dinh and John Stahl 22 North Campus A quiet retreat for many students, NORTH CAMPUS offers classrooms, housing and peaceful surroundings. North Campus 23 -P. Kisch -D. Gil 24 Night Lights -M. Dinh night lights Night Lights 25 An Inside Look At The White House ' 815 SOUTH U Photos by Julie Nelson 26 President ' s House With either a rainbow of flowers and leaves or deep drifts of white snow fram- ing its graceful lines, the President ' s House has served as the home of Univer- sity ' s chief executive for 140 years. The original two-story portion of the house was completed in 1840, with two large rooms opening from either side of a central hallway. Major revisions in the following years have added an east and west wing and a full third story complete with a widow ' s walk, an unusual feature for an inland home. The two original large rooms off of the central hall have since become four; the dining room and semi-circular study in the west wing, The Study, located in the west wing, adjoins the Dining Room. The east wing Sun Parlor overflows with greenery. The Living Room is often used for University functions. The glassed-in porch looks out on the spacious yard. and the living room and sun parlor in the east. The rear porch was glassed in during the 1920 ' s, and now serves as a second dining area with a view of the spacious, landscaped garden. The home serves as a center for Uni- versity entertaining, with the most visi- ble activity being the annual student tea in the fall. Though Interim President and Mrs. Allan Smith did not live in the house during his one year tenure, they used the home often for official func- tions. President and Mrs. Harold T. Sha- piro moved into the home when he took office in January, 1980. f| - Patricia Refo President ' s House 27 THE RACE FOR SPACE - . Ntlson By Caren Gegenheimer 28 Parking In Ann Arbor Parking in Ann Arbor is not impossi- ble if you are out looking for a space sometime after 2 A.M. when the bars close and before 8 A.M. when the major- ity of University staffers roll in. Once administrators, faculty and other Uni- versity employees are on the job, park- ing spaces become almost non-existent. Unfortunately, a good portion of the student body also needs parking space. Since nothing is available, the students improvise: parking on sidewalks, down side streets, under No Parking signs and in staff-only parking lots. The University is aware of this park- ing shortage and offers commuter park- ing at Crisler Arena. Located on the out- skirts of campus, the Crisler parking area is hardly a convenience. The spa- cious lots certainly provide freedom -P. Hitch from the congestion of central campus, but commuters must ride to campus via a University-ru n commuter bus. At 9 A.M. and again at 5 P.M., the buses are just as crowded as the on-campus parking lots. " I stand here (at Crisler) and watch one, sometimes two buses roll by on their way to campus. The buses are so full, the drivers refuse to stop, " said one irate South Lyon commuter. Parking In Ann Arbor 29 " All I wanted to do was go to the li- brary and finish my incomplete ' recalls nursing student Jenny Hurcomb. " It was a typical day. I left my North- wood apartment and headed for central campus where I had a 9 o ' clock class. I wanted to find a parking space near Med Sci II. I realized this was close to impos- sible, but surprisingly I found an empty spot in front of Couzens. I put some change into the meter and was struck by the injustice of a two-hour meter and a three-hour class. " Although I had intended to put an- other quarter in the meter after class, I forgot in my haste to get to the library. Later, in the library, I suddenly remem- bered the now expired meter and I cringed at the thought of another ticket. Strangely, it was also then that I remem- bered the police notice I had received demanding payment for a number of previous tickets I had avoided paying. " As a result, I ran to catch a bus back to the Hill, hoping my car hadn ' t been towed. " My worst fears were confirmed when the bus stopped across from Couzens and I saw a policeman standing next to my car. I ran over to him yelling " I know my meter expired, I ' ll put another quar- ter in right now, okay? ' Parking Another inconvenience of the park-at- Crisler option is that the shuttle service stops at 6 P.M. Getting back to Crisler in the evenings becomes a concern for those who need extra study or lab time. Obviously, the best solution for driv- ers is to get on campus early enough to find an empty, metered, parking space. This seems to be the only way to avoid the problems of parking at Crisler. But even if one is successful in finding a central campus parking spot, there re- mains the problem of feeding the park- ing meter. At a quarter an hour, using that coveted space is not cheap. U-M stu- dents could find themselves nickled and dimed to death keeping their vehicles le- gally parked. The attractive alternative: put the first quarter into the meter and when the time runs out, hope that a Safe- ty Traffic Patrol (STP) officer doesn ' t check the area. The chances of a STP officer ticketing the same area everyday may be remote and the savings are obvi- ous: 25 an hour equals $4.00 a day, $20.00 a week, every week. Even with two tickets a week, it seems cheaper to get the tickets. And it is even cheaper still if the tick- ets are left unpaid. The habit among many Ann Arbor parking violators is to laugh off tickets. Out-of-state-students especially are apt to adopt the attitude that they will never be tracked down. Chances are the students won ' t be caught, depending upon the number of unpaid tickets. STP officers don ' t gener- ally search for cars with unpaid fines unless the driver has a considerable number. Fifteen to twenty tickets is enough to qualify and then the car be- HtlUTtMAHIIt 30 Parking In Ann Arbor !e wasn ' t convinced though, and said ' No, sorry, we are going to tow your car. ' I kept trying to tell him I would put a quarter in the meter and solve the prob- lem, but I finally shut up when he yelled at me: ' LADY, YOU ' VE GOT TWENTY- ONE TICKETS!! ' " As I watched the Denver Boot being put on my car I resigned myself to the fact that I would either have to pay the fines or lose my car. " H comes a fugitive, an outlaw. The next time the car is found illegally parked, the license number will be called in and the police officer, upon hearing the number of previous unpaid viola- tions, will put a Denver Boot on the axle of the car. With the boot in place, the car can ' t go anywhere and unless the fines are paid, the car will be towed to a special parking lot. The cost of towing and parking add additional expense to the owner. Paying the fine involves a trip to City Hall, a court appearance and the cash not in a week, not tomorrow, but right then if the driver wants to continue the quest for convenient legal parking in Ann Arbor. H Photos by Pam Kisch Parking In Ann Arbor 31 U-M and Ann Arbor Police. " The major responsibility of the Safety Department is to act as a deter ent against crime and to insure the primary safety of the college community " The Department of Safety remains informed of campus problems with the aid of its massive communication network. Allied against crime " It is unusual that a university of this size does not have its own police depart- ment concerned only with U-M prob- lems, " stated University of Michigan ' s Director of Safety Walter W. Stevens. A somewhat different system is employed at the University of Michigan. A unique relationship between the University and the Ann Arbor Police Department, in which the University employs city policemen and detectives to handle the " official " police work, makes the University an integral part of the city of Ann Arbor, and helps insure a close alliance between the two. While eight city policemen and two detectives are al- ways on call for University complaints, it is the U-M Department of Safety which carries the weight of the Universi- ty ' s security needs and problems. According to Ste- vens, " the major re- sponsibility of the Safety Department is to act as a deterent against crime and to insure the primary safety of the college community. " There are many se- curity units integrat- ed throughout the University. These in- clude a dorm patrol, a hospital security sys- tem, a fire alarm sys- tem and various other smaller units such as the Night Owl Shut- tle Service. Although the Department of Safety does not man- age each of these, it is at all times informed Photos by Pam Kisch of each one ' s business. A massive com- munication switchboard is located at the department ' s main office, and through this switchboard come all alarms from the hospital, fire alarm systems and building security. During the day, building malfunc- tions, broken water lines, electrical diffi- culties and the like, are handled by the University Maintenance Departments. However, at four in the afternoon when the maintenance crews go home, the re- sponsibility to make sure that every- thing runs smoothly transfers to the Safety Department. When fire breaks out, or a report of vandalism is received, the Safety Department must send some- one to make a check and to then alert the police or fire departments if necessary. Aside from these night time functions, the Safety Department also has many daytime functions. For instance, when a speaker comes to the University, the Safety Department works with the city police to be sure proper security will be available in case of unrest or overwhelm- ing student response. Likewise, when a rock singer appears, it is again the Safety Department ' s job to make sure no one is seriously hurt fighting for space in a ticket line. Among its other duties, the department does " whatever a police de- partment does during the day, " accord- ing to Director Stevens. " We follow up on building intrusions and any robber- ies or crimes that occured during the pre- vious night. " The department also fol- lows up on broken locks and returns any found articles such as purses or wallets. Another of the department ' s responsibil- ities is to patrol the University ' s outlying properties, such as the Peach Mountain Observatory near Dexter, or the Fresh Air camp near Pinck- ney, a summer camp for underpriviledged children. Most public gath- erings such as foot- ball games or con- certs already have formal contracts be- tween their organiz- ers and the city po- lice. But the Safety Department remains in close contact so that it is aware of any problems. H Caren 5. Gegenheimer Campus Security 33 - . Schloa Inside the Main Computing Center on North Campus, students take advantage of the most powerful computing system in the country. Computers A Vast Information Reservoir The computer has become an intricate part of all academic departments at the University of Michigan. At some time during their studies, most students be- come familiar with the Computing Cen- ter, the long hours spent there, the frus- tration of making an error and the satis- faction of completing a program. The Computing Center at the Univer- sity of Michigan is primarily used as a research and service facility for the facul- ty, research staff and students. As stated in a pamphlet distributed by the Center, its functions are to provide and operate a computing system which meets the needs of the education and research pro- grams of the University and to conduct research on computing systems and their applications. Computing services are provided through a central computer, an Amdahl 470V 6 which is compatible with IBM software and hardware devices. The Am- dahl was installed in Ann Arbor in 1972. Three years were needed to write and file the software (languages and packages). So the computer we use today did not st art operating until 1975. Prior to this time old IBM models were used. " The Amdahl 470V 6, " says Duvon Win- borne, a graduate student in educational psychology research, " is much more effi- cient and takes up less space. The Uni- versity has benefited from purchasing this model. " The operation of the Amdahl is con- trolled by a large set of programs known as the Michigan Terminal System (MTS). " MTS is an interactive system, " says Duvon. " A person can type in informa- The Michigan Terminal System tion and get an immediate response. It is user oriented and one doesn ' t have to be trained in computer programming to use it. Anyone can initiate jobs and manipu- late the computer. MTS is used primarily for instructional and research purposes. " In terms of University research, MTS has a great number of features unparal- leled by others. It offers both batch and interactive processing, and is also used in other universities and research centers around the world. " It is the most power- ful system in the country and probably the world, " says Duvon. MTS commands are simple to use and understand, and are the same for batch and interactive use. The programming languages that are available include AL- GOL, COBOL, FORTRAN IV, BASIC, SNOBOL4, SPITBOL, GASP and many more. The statistical packages in the computer include SPSS (Statistical Pack- age for the Social Sciences), MIDAS (Michigan Interactive Data Analysis System), OSIRIS (The Organized Set of Integrated Routines for Investigation with Statistics) and others. The main Computing Center is located in the Computing Center Building on - ]. Schlou 34 Computers North Campus. There are two remote batch stations on Main Campus, NUBS (North University Building Station) and BSAD (Business Administration Build- ing Station). Most other University buildings have card punchers and termi- nals which are available for department- al use primarily. The Institute of Social Research uses an older IBM model which is not as pow- erful as the Amdahl. Their model is used to develop OSIRIS and exclusively for in-house research. Every year the University sets aside a budget for the purpose of maintaining and further developing the system.The computer center also gets some money from external sources such as schools, industries, and private business which buy computer time from the University. " Another important feature of the University of Michigan ' s computer sys- tem is the Merit network or internation- al network which enables one to gain access to computers in other countries " says Duvon. We live in a time when computers have become more and more necessary. Their efficiency and speed enable us to advance in all types of research. The -]. Schlou PLATO adds a touch-sensitive display screen and University of Michigan ' s computing so " nd , box . to standa u rd c m P uter features. Music , ' . i school students combine learning with entertain- system has given thousands or people ment. the opportunity to advance in their pro- jects and consequently strengthen the University ' s national and international prestige. -Anna Paraskevopoulos Some students need never leave home to use MTS Senior Marty Cieslak, computer-electrical engi- neering major has a Deckwriter II terminal in his room at Beta Theta Pi. -C. Tiylor Computers 35 The University of Michigan has had more than its share of successful graduates. Some are easily identified with the University: Gerald R. Ford, Arthur Miller, Tom Hayden, Graham Greene, and Tom Harmon. But a U-M degree opened doors for many others as well. Not every political science, journalism, psychology or medical school graduate will attain the success or stature of Jerald terHorst, Mike Wallace, Estefanja Aldaba-Lim or William Lukash. But stories of their achievements since receiving their sheepskins illustrate . , . -The Detroit Nws Jerald F. terHorst began his writing career in 1946 with his hometown paper, The Grand Rapids Press, He majored in American history and political science at the University of Michigan. He has been a Washington correspondent since 1957 and a syndicated columnist since 1974 for many newspapers throughout the country. His column is distributed by the Detroit News Universal Press Syn- dicate. From 1961, Mr. terHorst was chief of the Detroit News Washington Bureau. He has covered almost every presidential trip abroad and major domestic trips since 1960 and has been on assignment in Europe, the Middle East, Indochina and Latin America. He was one of a limited number of correspondents to ac- company President Nixon on his histor- ic trip to China in 1972. Mr. terHorst is a co-author of the book, The President ' s Trip to China; a frequent commentator on television in the United States, Can- ada and Britain; a contributor to numer- ous magazines and periodicals. Culminating this distinguished career in political journ alism, Mr. terHorst was appointed White House Press Secretary by Gerald R. Ford on August 9, 1974, the day he took office. Mr. terHorst resigned 30 days later upon the pardoning of for- mer President Nixon. He is the author of the biography, Gerald Ford and the Fu- ture of the Presidency, published in 1974. Among his numerous citations and awards was the 1974 National Press Club designation as the " Reporters ' Report- er. " Mr. terHorst is an active member of the Washington Press Club, National Press Club, Overseas Writers of America and past president of the Washington chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, the society of professional journalists; and past president and secretary of the Gridiron Club of 60 Washington correspondents. He was a Marine Corps officer in World War II and the Korean War. A new book, The Flying White House-. The Story of Air Force One, was pub- lished in 1979. M CBS News Correspondent Mike Wal- lace has been co-editor of " 60 Minutes " since its beginning nine years ago on CBS Television Network. Wallace ' s no-holds-barred interview- ing and enterprising reportage are well- known. His numerous and timely inter- views read like a Who ' s Who of news- makers: John Erlichman, the Shah of Iran, H.R. Haldeman, former Secret Ser- vice Agent Clint Hill, and political pris- oner Vladimir Bukovsky. 36 Famous Alums Wallace has covered such assorted sto- ries as Americans working in Iran; kid- nappings in Italy; Savak the Iranian se- cret police; child abuse; and the use of children in pornographic films. His experience as a newsman dates to the 1940 ' s, when he was a radio news writer and broadcaster for the Chicago Sun. After serving as a naval communi- cations officer during World War II, he became a news reporter for station WMAQ, Chicago. Wallace joined the CBS Television Network in 1951, serv- ing until 1955 as a broadcaster on news, feature and entertainment programs. In 1963, he was named a CBS News Corre- spondent. Wallace ' s professional honors include the First Annual Hall of Fame Award from the Boston New England Chapter of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences, a George Foster Pea- body Award and a Robert E. Sherwood Award. He was elected a fellow of the Society of Professional Journalists, Sig- ma Delta Chi, in 1975. M the Potential of the U-M William M. Lukash received his medi- cal degree from the University of Michi- gan in 1952. Since that time, Lukash has been promoted from White House Phy- sician in 1967, to Assistant Physician to the President in 1969 and most recently, to Personal Physician to the President of the United States. In addition to holding this post, Lu- kash is also a Professor of Medicine at Georgetown University Medical School, as well as Chairman of the Department of Gastorenterology at the National Na- val Academy Medical Center. Lukash is a member of many profes- sional societies and has been the recipi- ent of many honors and awards includ- ing the " Mosby Scholarship Award for Scholastic Excellence, " and the " Legion of Merit " for meritorious service to the President. Part of his duty as White House Physi- cian is to accompany the President on his trips. Lukash accompanied President Nixon on historic trips to China and Russia. A demanding career greets any gra- duate of medical school. While White House glamour adds excitement, it does not diminish those demands. -utfical White House Photograph Dr. Estefanja Aldaba-Lim, formerly Secretary of the Philippine Govern- ment ' s Department of Social Services and Development, is now the Special Re- presentative for the International Year of the Child (IYC). In her position as representative, Dr Lim and the IYC are concerned with chil- dren in all countires, especially young children. Its major aims are to encourage all countries, rich and poor, to review their programmes for the promotion of the well-being of children, and to mobi- lize support for national and local action programs according to each country ' s conditions, needs and priorities, to heighten awareness of children ' s special needs among decision-makers and the public; and to promote recognition of vi- tal links between programs for children on the one hand, and economic and so- cial progress on the other. In her new post, Dr. Lim will be espe- cially concerned with encouraging gov- ernments in both industrialized and de- veloping countries to participate actively in the year, to raise significantly the level of services benefitting children on a per- manent basis, and where possible to in- crease substantially the resources avail- able for such services. Dr. Lim, who has 6 children of her own, has had a deep interest in pro- also been actively involved in the work of a number of other organizations con- cerned with child psychology, family life and human relations. Until recently she was Chairman of the Council for the Welfare of Children in the Philippines and Chairman of the Population Com- mission of the Philippines. Dr. Lim holds a PhD in Clinical Psy- chology from the University of Michi- gan where she held a Levi Barbour Schol- arship for Oriental Women. Dr. Lim is the author of books on hu- man relations and juvenile delinquency, and has published over 100 scientific re- search papers and articles on a wide vari- ety of subjects; including many dealing with children ' s problems. In recognition of her contribution to both the acedemic and civic community, Dr. Lim has received many awards, in- cluding the " Most Outstanding Achieve- ment Award " from the University of Michigan in 1965 and the " Silver Bell Award " of the Philippine Mental Health Association in 1960. H grams for women and children for many years. She began her career of dis- tinguished service in the fields of mental health, education and social welfare some 25 years ago. She was a founding member and past president of the Philip- pine Mental Health Association and has Famous Alums 37 Drop The Books, It ' s Time To: GE TAWAY! Late, late one night, the oddest thing happened to me. I was lying on my bed studying for a biology exam when a mysterious light began to pour in through my open door. It seemed like the pale golden light of a lovely summer sunrise. I shook my head in disbelief, and rubbed my bleary eyes. I looked again. The wonderous light remained. Its brilliance grew. " Ricardo, " I said to myself, " I hate to say this, but I think the pressure is final- ly getting to you. " I tried to relax and go to sleep, think- ing this would help. However, the lu- minence did not diminish. Instead, it in- tensified and grew to a scorching glow. I leapt from the bed and rushed out the door. I was dazzled at what I saw: white crested waves rushing over the shore only to finally break into a gurgling foam, sailboats gliding effortlessly across the sea in the distance, cliffs fram- ing the shoreline and lovely women within my reach. A whispering alluring voice called to me. The vision faded, then slowly van- ished. I staggered back into my room. Oh God, I thought. Could a month and a half of school have affected me this bad- ly? I dared not tell anyone what I saw. It is better to have people think you ' re only slipping over the edge, not plummeting to the depths below. With what will power I had left, I resolved to seek pro- fessional help the following day. Which I did, though it was to no avail. All the good doctor could say to me was " Take a trip, my boy, and get your mind off your work! " I was sorely disappoint- ed when I walked out of his office, yet, I had great faith in medical science, so I vowed to follow his learned advice. I headed straight from the doctor ' s of- fice to the Ann Arbor bus station. As I stepped through the aged doors of the station, it seemed as though I was in my native Spain once again. I was home among the Sangrias, bullfights and hot nights I remembered so well. To there I must go. No other retreat would save my shattered soul. Then doubt flooded and rebuked me. No, you fool!, I thought. You ' re in America now. Use the methods that American students use to escape their worries and cares. " Not hallucinogens! " I cried out, caus- ing quite a stir in the Old Huron Street By David Phillips Photos by Pam Kisch bus station. So embarrassed was I that I ran out the doors and didn ' t stop until I ' d reached Main Street. I had lost my nerve. I simply could not follow through. Then I thought of my looming biology exam. Suddenly, I was filled with renewed vigor and charged back down to the station. Breathless, I tore out my pad and a highliter. As I peered up at the arrival- departure board, all the vacation stories of my friends roared into my head in a crashing crescendo. I remembered Tammy, who had flown to San Francisco (Only $235 via United Airlines) for Christmas vacation because of failing grades and an errant boyfriend. There was Phil, sunning himself in Acapulco for a mere $210 (on Pan American Air- lines). Larry, who flew via United to Flor- ida ($195) just for the weekend. He need- ed to escape " the pressures of life " and hideous dorm food. Yes, why not Ricardo, explore new things; fly off into new worlds, venture where only ten million people have gone before. Such thoughts tempted me, but these idyllic spots were not the places I wanted to see. Something closer to Ann Arbor would suit me better. I looked again at the board above me and read down the 38 Getaway ft list-Flint, $5; Grand Rapids, $10.25; Port Huron, $6; Mackinac Island, $20.00; Tra- verse City, $18.90; Kalamazoo, $6.80; To- ledo, $4.50; Cleveland, $9.50. Not one of these places appealed to me. My eyes fixed upon the word Chica- go. Ah, the Windy City, home of Frank- lin. Franklin! Of course, my erstwhile roommate! How could I forget walking down with him to the Amtrak Station at five in the morning. My stomach had rumbled with hunger, and my arms ached from carrying his three suitcases. Poor Old Franklin, I had only helped him because he was as depressed as any- one could be. He was failing his classes, his social life was non-existent. He sim- ply could not adjust to Ann Arbor life. Chicago seemed the best of all choices. What was the travel time to Chicago? . . . eight hours!! I could never sit on a bus that long. No, Chicago was out. My last hope exhausted, I trudged out of the station. What could I do? Yes, I would do it! I would follow the great American tradition of going home for the weekend. I sprinted to my dorm room and dialed the phone. " Hello, United Airlines, how much would it cost to fly to Madrid? You don ' t have flights out of the country? " I slammed the phone down and tried TWA. " Yes, I would like a flight to Madrid, Spain. No, not Moscow-Madrid! Won- derful, thank you. " I sat back in my chair and breathed a sigh of relief. I was going home. Thus I returned to Spain, my native land. You see, even though I come from another country, I am not so different from my American friends. When they are sick, overworked, tired of financial hassles with the University or are merely feeling glum because of the swift changes that life brings them, they, too, depart for home. But now, I must close this heartfelt tribute to that little part in us which loves and never leaves the childhood home of the past. Yes, I must stop here. I have homework to do. M Getaway 39 o o O) o o ol 40 Minoritv Culture People from all parts of the world choose the University of Michigan as a " surrogate " home. Adjustment to new life styles is never easy. For the minority stu- dent the task if even harder. The University is taking steps to ac- celerate this process. The thing that makes our life most worth living is that we have other people to share our lives with. When we are joyful or miserable, our friends can lift us o ut of despair. The wonder of people lies in their individuality, their unique talents, their compassion and sensitivity. To be an individual and possess these gifts, a person must be able to think for himself. He must be aware of who he is, what he is, what his origins are, and how he fits into society. Often, this important knowledge cannot be found in a person ' s home. Therefore many students who come to the University of Michigan find they are uncertain of these things. Not only are these people uncertain of them- selves, they know little about people who come from other ethnic or social back- grounds. Therefore, while students are at school, it is often their initial chance to discover who they are, and to meet and become familiar with people who differ from themselves. Though the University of Michigan is terrifying to nearly every new student, it holds special problems for minority stu- dents. The backgrounds of these stu- dents are often totally foreign to a uni- versity that evolved primarily as an in- stitution for white concerns. It was not until the late 60 ' s that the University really became aware of minority prob- lems. Since then, a rush of new programs and services have been implemented to meet minority needs. These programs are burgeoning and staffed with enthusi- astic people. Generally, minorities are grouped into four categories: Blacks, Hispanics, Na- tive Americans, and Asian Americans. These are ethnic or cultural classifica- tions. Students with physical disabil- ities, those who are veterans of military service, or who are from a foreign coun- try are also considered minorities at the University. Whatever their background, these students need special services to help them adjust more easily to U-M. Each group is faced with a special set of problems and to accommodate these con- cerns, a variety of programs and counsel- ing offices exist. Among the most important of these is the Minority Student Service Office (MSS), located in the Michigan Union. The MSS has four full-time employees, each representing one of the four main ethnic groups. Unlike other University offices, students are welcome to walk in without an appointment and talk with these counselors. . P. Kixh Minority Culture 41 minority culture r Another service is the Career Planning and Placement Office in the Student Ac- tivities Building. This office sponsors special programs for minority students seeking jobs or information about gra- duate schools, as well as providing help to all University stu- dents. The Minority n Career Conference and Graduate School Day, to which repre- sentatives from var- ious professional or- ganizations and gra- duate schools are in- vited, are two events which the CPP hosts. Job-finding work- shops are also held periodically. The William Mon- roe Trotter House, lo- cated at 1443 Wash- tenaw, provides a place where minority students can receive additional help on admissions, financial aid, and other prob- lems. The Trottei House also serves as a community center to which minority stu- dents can turn to find social organizations, A events, and a friendly ear. The Affirmative Action Office pro- vides the chance for disgruntled men and women to file com- plaints if they feel they have been treat- -D. Btisiey ed unfairly. To many students, the question of reli- gion is an important issue. For religious minority students who do not feel com- fortable with the local Ann Arbor churches, help is available at the Ethics and Religion Office, in the Student Ac- tivities Building. The International Center is designed to assist the foreign student. The Center offers practical information on U.S. Im- migration policies, elementary studies in various languages, and social events. The Disabled Student Services Office provides the handicapped with any im- plements they need to ease their way into lUniversity society. The link between U- ! M and VA officials is the Veterans ' Ad- ministration Representative. This office acts to inform ex-military personnel of their rights under the law, as well as helping veterans obtain aid to continue their educations. Under the auspices of the Housing De- partment is a program called Project Awareness. It, too, deals with minority concerns among U-M students. Project Awareness Program Coordinator, Andre Strong, is an articulate and enthusiastic woman who stands firmly behind Pro- ject Awareness. " We direct our efforts at the incoming freshmen, and at sophomores, because it is easiest and most helpful to catch stu- dents at the beginning of their college career, " stated Strong. " We try to make students aware of the presence of our, as well as other special help organizations. We want to inform the students of how the University works and what they have to do to survive in it. We also try to make the students aware of themselves and their uniqueness. After all, a college ca- reer is more than just going to class and studying, " she said smiling. The Program ' s inception was directly a result of the Black Action Movement (BAM) strike of 1970. Black students who were disenchanted with the Univer- sity policies toward them staged a cam- pus-wide slow-down strike that success- fully blocked necessary University oper- ations. As a result of this student " re- volt " , University officials were forced to recognize the legitimacy of the students ' grievances, and such projects as Project Awareness and the Trotter House were conceived. " Since we came about, our office has primarily, focused on black concerns within U-M. Yet, we sponsor other mi- nority activities, too, " Strong said. " We are also concerned with ending the mis- conceptions of non-minority students as well. We do this by encouraging stu- dents to hear guest speakers, by present- ing slide and film presentations, and by sponsoring events such as the Black Arts and Cultural Festival. " Strong doesn ' t believe in waiting for students to come to her; rather, she is out 42 Minority Culture that students can call to find out about various happenings. The University of Michigan recognizes that different com- munity services are needed for different students. The many special-interest services not only p provide individual aid, they also promote a well-rounded com- t munity. of her office more than she is in it. " We don ' t believe in just sitting around the office, " Strong said. I feel that we have to reach out to the students we ' re concerned with. The easiest place to do this, naturally, is to contact stu- dents where they feel most comfortable, in their homes. Because Project Aware- ness is affiliated with the Housing De- partment, most of the project ' s presenta- tions occur in residence halls, or other University-funded housing. " Ms. Strong enjoys a good working re- lationship with the building directors and their staffs. Project Awareness has two students in each dorm, called Minor- ity Peer Advisors (MPS ' s), who serve as liaisons between students, the Project Awareness office, and the building staff. The MPA posts information in the resi- dence halls and reports any student com- plaints to the residence hall officials or the Project Awareness office. " Our main problem, still, is that stu- dents simply aren ' t aware of the various University services, " Strong said. As a result of this, she has suggested impl- menting an information-hotline number " Our main problem, still, is that students sim- ply aren ' t aware of the various University ser- vices " -Andre Strong Minority Culture 43 [MM 30- 200am l|:30- 00pm SOO-X am Photos by Jeff Schrier 44 l ' ooit Drink New places for food, drink or entertainment appear in and around Ann Arbor with amazing frequency. Here are a few of the most recent arrivals, visual testimony proving that Maudes Food Drink 45 FOOD FIGHT! A look at the options for the student shopper Most students do their food shopping at the most convenient place - the nearest store. This fact has enabled grocery stores near central campus to charge somewhat higher prices for food. Dorm residents, whose food purchases are rela- tively small, may not know or care that what they bought at Campus Corners or White Market is available elsewhere for forty or fifty cents less. Apartment and house dwellers buy all the food they consume and therefore find comparative shopping necessary to avoid spending extra dollars every time they replenish their food supply. The discrepancies in prices range from a few cents to over a dollar per item. For example, Eckrich Bologna has a standard price of $1.99 lb, while Bisquick baking mix costs $1.05 for 20 ounces at Campus Corners and $1.04 for 40 ounces at Kroger. Of course, not all prices should be tak- en at face value. Kroger sells Ocean Spray Cranberry Juice at $3.45 gallon and Kroger brand at .84 gallon. Marger- ine costing .49 lb may not taste as good as a more expensive name brand. Trial and error is the only way to determine which brand is preferable for the price asked. Alternatives to grocery stores are natu- - B. Benjamin ral food stores and food co-ops. The People ' s Food Co-op offers mem- bers a 6.5% discount on all purchases and member workers a 20% discount on pur- chases up to $20 for the week worked. Food is purchased in bulk from the Peo- ple ' s Warehouse and sold at cost. A $10 refundable loan and attendance at an ori- entation session are required of each member. The food is all natural, some organic, and the cheapest around with a discount. The selection is somewhat limited, no meat is stocked, and few items are pre- packages. Food is stored in bins, jars and tubs, enabling people to buy as much or 46 Fo xi Costs you get a discount, than any other place, " said Carolena. To receive a 20% discount, a member must work one hour a week, doing " whatever needs to be done; such as cheese cutting, stocking and trucking. " While everything is sold at cost, milk and eggs may be more expensive in com- parison to other stores. " We can ' t sell milk below cost to attract people the way Kroger does, " said Carolena. Anyone can buy co-op food at the prices marked. Only members, member- workers and non-member workers re- ceive discounts. " Most of our customers are students, " said Carolena. " We have 500-600 mem- uc, ? nt. no re- as little as they desire. Pre-packaged natural food can be bought - for a price - at Eden ' s Alley. Here, the unusual (Red Raspberry Kefir and Cultured Milk at $1.81 qt) as well as the typical (100% natural orange juice at $1.02 qt) is stocked. Haagen Dazs ice cream is available in carob, honey and vanilla for $1.86 pt. Honey Animal Crackers (.96 6 oz) Whole Wheat and Egg Pasta ($1.25 12 oz) and Arrowhead Hills or Eden Peanut Butter ($2.63-3.43 28 oz) may not seem like a bargain to many people. While the food co-ops are a good deal cheaper, buying unpackaged food does not appeal to all people who crave a natural cuisine. For the past two years, Carolena Goehring has worked at the People ' s Food Co-op. " I think it ' s considerably cheaper, if - M. Gindin Food Costs 47 bers, about a third of which are member- workers. " " Our goal is to have people working here all the time. I ' m here because I enjoy working with people. " The store with the lowest prices and widest selection is Kroger, but it is also one of the most inconvenient. Students without a car handy can use a bus or Dial-A-Ride service to the store, and the seventy cents spent on roundtrip fare is well worth the money saved. M; Alison Strassman It ' s your turn to buy the groceries. Economy is the watchword . . . but they want beer and munchies . . . and you ' re going broke! Here ' s an informal survey showing comparable food costs in four Ann Arbor stores during Fall ' 79. You decide. White Market Kroger Village Corner Food Mart Mueller ' s Spaghetti (16 oz) .79 .55 .74 .69 Ragu Spaghetti Sauce (15 oz) .98 .66 .91 .87 Milk (half-gallon) 1.19 .73 .99 .99 Campbells ' Chunky Soup (19 Oz) .95 .68 .86 .87 Coca-Cola (six pack with deposit) 2.75 1.90 2.10 2.30 Molsons (six pack with deposit) 2.75 2.59 2.49 2.79 Margarine (1 Ib) .79 .49 .57 .49 Eckrich bologna (1 Ib) 1.99 1.99 1.99 1.99 Popcorn (2 Ibs) .65 .79 .65 .59 Sugar (5 Ibs) 1.59 1.08 1.31 1.39 Flour (5 Ibs) 1.39 .59 1.15 1.99 Pizza Mix .87 .48 .59 .77 Bread (1 Vi Ibs) .83 .53 .82 .85 Bisquick (40 oz) 1.69 1.04 .97 1.82 Cheerios (10 oz) 1.10 .78 .98 .91 Uncle Ben ' s Converted Rice (2 Ibs) 1.78 1.19 1.46 1.39 Lipton Tea Bags (100 count) 3.09 1.98 2.77 Sanka (4 oz) 2.89 2.42 2.70 3.18 Kraft French Dressing (8 oz) .85 .59 .72 .75 Sunmaid Raisins (9 oz) 1.45 2.18 1.69 1.15 Del Monte Lima Beans (17 oz) .98 .55 .69 .71 48 Food Costs ' We ' re Still the Same Old Slobs ' Village Corner Gets A Face Life By Amy Saltzman Remember what it was like to wind your way through the maze-like aisles of Village Corner-Ann Arbor ' s favorite general store on the corner of South Uni- versity and Forest Streets? As you squirmed between the canned soup and cake mix shelf and the tuna fish and potato chip shelf, your down jacket would casually brush up against an innocent bag of Frito-Lays, acciden- tally knocking it to the cracked, dusty wooden floor. You wouldn ' t bother to pick it up, be- cause, after all, it was only V.C., and sloppiness and clutter were what gave V.C. charter. Remember hard, because the cramped and slightly decrepit Village Corner has been expanded and renovated. Slick brown tile now covers the dilapi- dated wooden floors. The cake mix, flour, cereal, and soup are now lined up on neat, organized white shelves. A fresh, colorful mural depicting a train filled with familiar Hollywood faces has replaced a faded hodge-podge of " pop art " on the storefront. And an enormous selection of fine wines, displayed in a grey carpeted, elegantly lit alcove, has been added to the store ' s formerly mod- est liquor selection. Because of a lack of space, the large wine selection, like most of the other products in V.C., was previously stored in the basement. According to Manager Miriam Schey, the expansion has simply allowed them to move those excess pro- ducts upstairs. Additions still to come include stained glass windows and a nearly completed produce, meats, cheese, and frozen foods section. Many customers have begun to refer to the store as " Village Kroger. " " The expansion has been a star in oui eyes for the past four-and-a-half years, ' said Schey. " What you are seeing now is only the beginning of something that will never end. " Some people, however, liked things better the old way. " I liked the old place, just because it was the old place, " said Roberta Herman, a student in Public Health, adding that she didn ' t like the " supermarket atmos- phere. " Schey said reaction to the store ' s new look has been mixed. " Many people think this is wonderful, but others are bummed out and worried. It ' s not the same pit that they ' re used to, and they think this is going to change us some- how. " One such disillusioned patron was an eight-year-old boy who after his first look at the new surroundings, remarked solemnly to the manager: " Gosh this place looks goofy. This is really going to change you guys ' lifestyle. " Schey, however, insists that nothing has really changed. " We ' re still the same old slobs, " she said. H M. O ' Malley Village Corner 49 Ann Arbor- A Book Lover ' s Haven 50 Ann Arbor Bookstores I Books, books and more than books are available to students in small Ann Arbor town. Ann Arbor bookstores present an array of books and goods; bestsellers, course books and thousands of books on all subjects. In addition, many offer prints, custom framing and gifts, not to mention Michigan apparel and souve- nirs. The three student bookstores: Follett ' s, Ulrich ' s, and University Cellar provide the student with course books and school supplies and are conveniently lo- cated on central campus. The Cellar ' s second store on North Campus special- izes in art supplies. Less known to many students is Laco Bookstore on South University which specializes in science and medical books. Located on State Street is a book lover ' s haven. Borders Book Shop, a fa- vorite among students and Ann Arbor- ites, offers a great variety of books for all interests, including art, poetry, cooking, childcare, photography and painting. They also carry a large selection of chil- dren ' s books. Just around the corner, on Liberty Street, is David ' s Books which sells many used books at affordable prices. Logos Book Store on South University is a Christian Resource Center which of- fers a wide variety of religious books as well as gifts. Those looking for old or rare books visit the State Street Book Shop. There one can find antique maps and many fine books now out of print. A unique experience awaits the stu- dent who visits the many bookstores on campus. Check them out and surely you will find more than one book that you have always wanted to own. M - Anna Paraskevopoulos Photos by Natalie Ross Ann Arbor Bookstores 51 Goin ' nuts: Squirrels speak out By O. Gleiberman, L. Slowik, and E. Zorn " Never are people so tall as when they stoop to feed a squirrel. " Ambrose Fleming is proud of that motto, which graces the doorway of his treetop condominium near the East En- gineering building. It took Fleming two years to chew each letter into the bark with his own pointy teeth. " A lot of squirrels these days think we older squirrels sell out when we accept hand-outs from students on the Diag. It ' s just not true, " explains Fleming, beating his tiny forpaws on the ground. " We entertain the students by being cute and furry, and they pay us with food. It ' s simply a question of free enterprise. It ' s been going on for years, and now we are stronger than ever. " The statistics bear out Fleming ' s words. More than 400 of the brown and gray rodents are expected in inhabit the Diag this fall. Scurrying over sidewalks, scampering down trees, dodging cars on E. University Ave., squirrels are as im- portant a part of Ann Arbor lore as Sha- key Jake and his famous rasp. And yet, who are the squirrels, these funny, furry freeloaders who would take a walnut right from your hand, and maybe your index finger with it! And what, exactly, do they want? " Housing and education, that ' s what, " snaps Dorothy Jakuboski, leader of the Squirrels Unite Now (SUN). " Sure, they talk about walnuts and acorns, but they won ' t let us into the libraries. They say we ' ll chew up the books and leave drop- pings in the carrels, but is that so much different than what humans do? " Ann Arbor ' s squirrel population has swelled along with increasing student numbers during the past 15 years. Growth has been slow but steady, and has put the Diag housing market on the endangered species list. Most Diag trees house 20 squirrels per year, with a tur- nover rate that would make any landlord shudder. Moreover, the trees must be shared with birds nearby nests lower property values by an estimated 20 per- cent and bugs. " The housing is atrocious on the Diag, " complains Jakuboski. " While the Diag is near the student and restaurant garbage bins, it ' s a ghetto the Squirrel Ghetto. The older squirrels are estab- lished on the top limbs, but we younger ones have to suffer next to those birds. " Many younger squirrels, however, claim they neither need nor want human assis- tance, and that conservative elders such as Fleming would be better off as " jelly beneath someone ' s radials. " Beyond the liberal SUN members are the terrorist squirrels, including Lance Frye and a de-tailed radical who would be identified only as Frank. " Homo sapi- ens are morons, " Frank states flatly. " Es- pecially first year students. They never realize they ' re taking their lives into their hands when they offer one of us food. " He pulls back his whiskers and bares his shiny incisors. " These babies will liberate us, " he seethes, clacking his teeth rapidly up and down. " My plan is to steal one of those fris- bees someday and take it up to a tree and tear it to shreds, " Frye boasts. " That ' ll get those humans and their little dogs, too! " Squirrels complain that their cancer rate has skyrocketed since they started accepting hand-outs of white bread, Fri- tos, and Jujubes. But hunger is an op- pression not easily reckoned with, and the majority of squirrels will eat what- ever they can find. " Oh, yes, we eat hand-outs, " says Hedda Buttrey, a delicate mother of 30 who describes herself as " remarkably normal. " She adds, " We ' ll take a few chips or something from those people carrying books, or even bits of sand- wiches from those dirty teen-agers who always drink that cooking wine. But we ' re not afraid to dig for acorns when we have to. We ' re proud, but practical. " Buttrey claims that the worst aspect of 52 Squirrels campus life is the annual Hash Bash. " I lost three sons last year, " she sniffles, her nose a-quiver. " One was trampled by a greasy high school boy in a leather jacket, another was hit by a van, and the youngest was mauled by a dog someone shoved onto our tree. " Dog attacks, in fact, are a leading cause of death among Ann Arbor squir- rels, second only to automobile tires. f to 3i: ten ! H iof j " The day they forgot about leash laws was the day I had to give up my free- dom, " Buttrey says bitterly. " There was a brief protest with the ' Kill the Canines ' movement in the late sixties, but most of the protesters ended up torn to shreds, buried in some dog ' s backyard storage hole. " Another squirrel, who refused to be identified, asked about the current digs of Ann Arbor ' s garbage can preacher, Dr. Diag. " That guy was the voice of the squirrels, " says the squirrel. " We learned the Greek alphabet, some Shakespeare, and a lot about local politics. Now we hear he ' s gone. Shakey Jakes? Shakey Jake! We can ' t even understand the dude! " With winter creeping ever closer, the Diag squirrels are anticipating a rough season. " It ' s a good time to mate, " Am- brose Fleming observes philosophically. " Otherwise, we just hibernate. " " And tell all those people they can feed me anytime they want, " Fleming implores. " I won ' t bite. How could some- one as cute as me bite anyone? " S Photos by Pam Kisch Squirrels 53 An International Community by Anna Paraskevopoulos Photos by Emily Koo The University of Michigan is well known for its heterogenous student pop- ulation and the tremendous impact in- ternational students have on campus. The diversity of background of the in- ternational students add much to the cul- tural atmosphere of this campus. During the ' 79 school year 103 countries were represented at U-M, including such far away places as Indonesia and Yemen. There was a total of 2,336 foreign stu- dents; 70% of these students were en- rolled in a graduate school, 30% in an undergraduate school. The International Center housed in the south wing of the Michigan Union provides services for all foreign students. There, students find assistance in deal- ing with the US Immigration and Natu- ralization Services. Experienced advisors are available to discuss personal con- cerns, adjustment, housing finances and other matters. The International Center also works with community organizations provid- ing tours, home hospitality and assis- tance for the students and their families. For many students these tours are the only opportunity to get away from Ann Arbor and the daily student routine. A varied program of cultural and so- cial events is provided by the Interna- tional Student Organizations. These in- clude International fairs, and Interna- tional nights featuring a specialized menu and entertainment. In addition the Center provides facilities for lounging, reading, meetings and social gatherings. The University requires all foreign students whose native tongue is not Eng- lish to take an English proficiency ex- amination during the process of admis- sion. If the student does not pass the exam satisfactorily he or she is sent to the English Language Institute (ELI) which offers a sequence of intensive courses, each two months in duration. Extracurricular activities such as cultural orientation and conversational practice are also offered by ELI. M 54 International Students International Students 55 Student Involvement: Doing more than homework by Craig Stack Student representation through student-run organizations and activities is an integral part of the University. They provide an important student input that might otherwise be an insignificant student murmur. The following profiles are not intended to designate an exclusive , definitive group, but rather only to acquaint students with a representative sample of student leaders, with the intention of answering the question: Who are some of the students who play a role in voicing and fulfilling the demands of the general student body? Jim Alland President: MSA " I think a very important function of MSA (Michigan Student Assembly) is to present the student perspective on a vari- ety of issues ranging from housing to tuition to academics ' explains President Jim Alland as he leans back in his office chair. " I think that it is a tool that makes it possible for the student voice to be heard. " A member of the Phi Delta Theta fra- ternity pursuing a degree in economics, the junior from Grand Rapids, Michi- gan, feels his organization is a necessary and successful group. " We strive to unite students on a vari- ety of issues, " comments Alland. " A problem, though, is the fact that there are inherent obstacles, such as the enor- mous turnover of members each year it ' s very unusual to have third or fourth year MSA members. " I think we are successful in a number areas, such as increasing student infor- mation, " Jim states proudly, " but I guess I ' ll never really be totally satisfied, al- though we ' ve made a lot of progress. " Participation is a very important ele- ment of any governmental-type organi- zation, and while he admits that students as a whole aren ' t quite as radical as they were in the 1960 ' s, Alland doesn ' t see them as apathetic either. " Students are very interested in their education today, as is witnessed by the packed libraries each night on campus. I think their desires have changed with the times. The young people today are now interested in education and job se- curity for the future. " He adds, " I think students will contin- ue to be active but in a very different way, working with the establishment 56 Student Leaders rather than against it. " Being president of MSA brings Jim in contact with a lot of problems that di- rectly concern students. " Without a doubt, the most important issue on campus today is the rising cost of education, " he says firmly. " The housing crunch, the parking situation and things like these are all part of the problem. I also feel that it is very impor- tant that people should begin to take re- sponsibility for the environment around them. " Of course, a position such as that of MSA president demands a large time commitment. Why did he seek the office in the first place? " I think it ' s very important for stu- dents to play an active role in their edu- cation, " Jim points out. " I have a desire to make a personal, lasting impact on this University. A goal of MSA is to im- prove the quality of education through the academic programs here. " I ' d also like to make a significant im- pact on the community, whether it be local, state, national or worldwide, " he continues, slumping comfortably back in his seat. " I ' d simply like to leave my mark. " sm Gina Ceisler UAC Vice President: " In my free time, I like to see good friends and I also do things by myself-go biking, go to the park, just get away from it all, " smiles Gina Ceisler. Of course, being vice-president for a student organization like the University Activities Center (UAC) doesn ' t give her a lot of time to do things of this sort. " I don ' t mind the time that being vice- president requires, " says Gina. " In the long-run, the benefits far exceed the costs. " The senior from Pennsylvanis, who is currently finishing up her degree with a concentration in political science, is very pleased with the job her organization is doing. " I think we do a better job each year. I see ourselves becoming more and more sensitive to the needs of the people, " states Gina. " It ' s really important - with- out organizations like UAC, the Michi- gan Daily, the Michiganensian, school would just be going to classes. " One of UAC ' s many fine programs is the Viewpoint Lecture Series. Ceisler first became involved with the organiza- tion when she co-chaired the program in her junior year. " I wasn ' t very active in student activi- ties in my freshman and sophomore years, " she reflects. " I think UAC gives students an opportunity to develop skills they ' re not going to use in the class- room- management skills and things of this type. " People out there are a diverse set of people, " adds Gina, " and because of this our programs have to meet a diverse set of needs. " Being a student ( " people sometimes forget we ' re students first " ), she is not without opinions concerning the Uni- versity. " The problem of tenure really disturbe me. I feel the University emphasizes re- search and publishing more than being a good professor, " says Ceisler. " I think they should emphasize a more total pic- ture. " At the same time, " she continues, " I don ' t think students should have to fight to gain a rapport with professors. We ' re here to learn- more professors should initiate relationships with students. " Originally in nursing for a year and a half, Gina has become very interested in the health fields. " I ' d like to be a part of an improve- ment in the health care system, " she con- cludes, " or maybe go into government, although I might become a little frus- trated with all the bureaucracy. " I ' m afraid I ' m a little too much of an idealist. " W Susan Clark Panhel President She likes to awake to the classical sounds of Bach and Beethoven, and dance to the pounding beat of Earth, Wind and Fire. But what she really en- joys is personal participation in activi- ties and organizations. " I ' ve been involved in a variety of ac- tivities since I was a freshman, " says Su- san Clark, president of the Panhellenic Association. I ' ve been involved with or- ganizations such as Panhellenic, UAC, the Ann Arbor Tenants Union and oth- ers. I even ran for president of the Michi- gan Union when I was a freshman. " A member of the Pi Beta Phi sorority and a senior majoring in economics, Su- san likes what sorority life has to offer. " A sorority is a small cohesive unit at a very large university. We all have something in common that ' s very spe- cial, " she comments. " There is some- thing very unique about sororities that you can ' t explain unless you ' re a mem- ber. " All sixteen sororities on campus are members of the Panhellenic Association. " Each sorority is required to join Pan- hellenic she explains. " We put the entire rush process together; set up speakers, meetings, activities. There is a strong commitment among sororities and among the girls. Susan sees the association as more of an organizing group than a political one. " Panhellenic is a very conservative body. If an issue is too political, Panhel- lenic will not commit itself. Every deci- sion made by our association is trying to represent 1500 different people, " Clark points out. " This can be a little frustrat- ing at times, but I believe it ' s best in the longrun for the organization. " Students Leaders 57 Unlike most other student related groups, Panhellenic has no formal con- nections with the University. " We are not directly affiliated with the university at all. We are totally autono- mous and we like that. " Originally from New York, she hopes to in the future work with a management consulting firm " with the idea of maybe setting up my own firm, emphasizing the idea of small companies. " " I think that a lot of the things that I ' ve been associated with, have simply been a case of being in the right place at the right time, " she asserts modestly. " My goal is to seize the opportunity when it does arise, and to maximize the benefits from it. " H Dave DePoy President: FCC " There are 35 different fraternities here at Michigan, " states senior Dave DePoy, president of the Fraternity Co- ordinating Council (FCC). " If each frater- nity were a separate, individual group, there would obviously be some major disadvantages. " Explaining the function of his organi- zation, DePoy, himself a member of Zeta Psi, says, " We afford each fraternity an opportunity to deal directly with the ad- ministration. We offer them a stronger voice at the University. " With 1500 guys in fraternities on campus, " he adds, " It think we ' re able to organize programs more effectively in this manner. " An economics major from Battle Creek, Michigan, Dave, like many other young men, found fraternity life very appealing. " Fraternities provide a lot of advan- tages, " he states. " Since I ' ve been a stu- dent and fraternity member, I ' ve seen the importance and value of the alumni sup- port on campus. I ' d like to always be contributing to the University, maybe not always monetarily, but in some way always contributing. " Being a member of a fraternity is not only living together and sharing a com- mon interest, " asserts DePoy, " but it ' s also being part of the Greek system and the Greek way of life. " While he doesn ' t find a lot of free time to pursue his golf game ( " I ' m an avid golfer " ), he does enjoy the time he puts in as FCC president. " It ' s sort of a hobby for me being in- volved in student activities and organiza- tions, " he remarks. " I think it has helped me to not only learn but to grow and develop as a person. I think my involve- ment has been a real asset to both myself and my education. " When asked what he thought were some of the important issues on campus today, D ePoy sites two in particular. " Being a student myself I share the concern for the rising costs of education. I am also concerned with the Universi- ty ' s and the administration ' s attitudes toward students. I would like to see the administration show more concern to- wards providing students and student organizations with more support. " I should add though, " he replies, " that in the last few years, I have seen an upturn in encouragement from the ad- ministration. " Like many other students, Dave recog- nizes the vast opportunities that an insti- tution like the University of Michigan offers. " I think that there is a real advantage at this University with the large diversi- ty of people that go here. As students, I think it ' s important to remember that academics come first. " But I also believe that students should strive to be well-rounded people; that is, should be students that are also ' socializing ' and getting involved. " M Jeff Lebow Assistant To The Director Of The Union " The Michigan Union is more than just a building, " points out Jeff Lebow, Assistant to the Director of the Union. " It ' s the home of virtually all the student organizations on campus, making it full of opportunities for students to get in- volved. " The first impression that you get of the Highland Park, Illinois, native is that he is an easy-going, mild-mannered guy who is very sincere in his involvement with student organizations. " I started in UAC (University Activi- ties Center) as a freshman, " Jeff remem- bers, " and when they were getting stu- dents to program the Union, they asked me to join. " I was very dissatisified with the then existing shape of the Union. I saw that it could be much more than what it was. " Lebow actually created his own office by writing up what he thought would be a useful position, and submitting it to the administration for approval. " I think it ' s given me an opportunity to meet people, and to gain experience in working with them, " he states. " It ' s giv- en me a chance to develop my interper- sonal skills. " Besides, it ' s a lot of fun, and while I sometimes put that at the bottom of the totem pole of priorities, I really think that it ' s the most important thing. " A senior majoring in industrial engi- neering, Lebow feels that the function of the Michigan Union has changed some- what since it was first built. " When it was constructed in 1904, it was the biggest thing on campus, " he relates. " It fell into disuse for a while, but I think people have rediscovered it in the last few years. It started out as an all- mens ' club but has since been integrated to include women. " I think the variety of services that we provide has changed, " he continues. " Also, the Union is now an official de- 58 Students Leaders partment of the University. Until this past January, we were not much more than an auxiliary board. " Jeff has some very strong opinions concerning student-related matters. " I think a very big issue is the rising cost of tuition, especially out-of-state. I think it ' s ridiculous, " he says candidly. " I think that another big issue is the actual focus of the University is it towards research or quality? I ' d like to see more emphasis towards the quality aspect. " I ' d also like to see more things like the Pilot Program, programs where learning is on a more individual basis. I ' d like to see students be part of the University rather than lost in it. " Lebow sees himself perhaps pursuing his MBA or working for an engineering firm in the future. " I ' d like to work so that I can pass on the knowledge that I ' ve gained in such a way that it offers benefits to others. I want to be happy with what I ' m doing, " he summarizes. " I ' d like to think that I helped people. " M Steve Mar Steve Markovich U-M Marching Band He ' s an R.D. in West Quad. He ' s an engineering student on a pre-med cur- riculum. He is a private pilot, plays gigs with a local group in Detroit on week- ends, in addition to being the first-chair trumpet player and equipment manager for the renowned University of Michi- gan Marching Band. " I see so many students that go through a whole four years without real- ly doing anything, " says senior Steve Markovich. " There are so many campus student groups. " The Farmington Hills, Michigan resi- dent is currently in his fourth year as a band member. " My big kick was just to make the band, " Markovich recalls, " but to be do- ing what I am doing today is unexplaina- ble. The band gives you a chance to get to know people. You have 214 other friends the first day of practice. " Being a four year member, Steve has had a bird ' s-eye view of the changes that have occurred in the last few years. " With our new director, Glenn Rich- ter, our style has definitely changed. But I don ' t think the attitude here has. There ' s this attitude among the band members; we say, ' We have to be the absolute best. ' We have to give 100% and then 50% more. " It ' s this idea of settling for nothing less than perfection, " says Steve, " that has perpetuated itself over the years. There ' s no tolerance for mistakes or im- perfection. " The very feeling and spirit that Mar- kovich speaks of is clearly evident in his own character. " We have a reputation as being one of the finest bands in the country. We re- present the University just like the foot- ball team every Saturday. " Being involved in so many different activities on campus, Markovich is very concerned with different issues and as- pects of the university. " Tuition is a big issue, " he asserts. " I guess I think a lot about how the outside world sees the University of Michigan, and worry sometimes about apathy, and about trying to get people motivated. " The tremendous size of the Universi- ty, and the fact that it is so big can really overwhelm people easily, " Markovich adds. In the future, Steve would like to go to medical school, and to possibly " use my engineering background to instruct doc- tors and help them to understand the very technical parts of the field. " " I like to think that I ' ve influenced people in my years here. When I ' m older, I ' d like to go back and teach kids; not things like math and science, but teach ideals, integrity, motivation. " When I ' m 45, 1 want to still be moti- vated myself, " he says optimistically. " I ' m pretty picky about myself right now, and I ' d like to stay that way. " M Laurie Tyler Vice-President: MSA " I had never been in student govern- ment before MSA (Michigan Student As- sembly), " remembers the organization ' s Vice-President Laurie Tyler. " At one point, I found that I was very isolated from the campus. " She explains, " I like getting things done, and I saw being in MSA as quite an exciting prospect, and quite challenging as a matter of fact. " A native from Ohio currently finish- ing up a degree in chemical engineering, her perception of her organization ' s function is very clear. " I think that MSA ' s function is to serve the students of the University, and to be an advocacy for them. " Our goals is to address the needs of the students, " she says further, " and to get things done that otherwise they wouldn ' t do by themselves. " Being in an organization with the aforementioned functions and goals, ob- viously identification of student issues and problems plays an intricate role. " In general, I think student services are an important issue, " says Tyler, " and this includes health services, transporta- tion, parking and things of this type. I also think that education quality through student input is very important. " And I think that the issue of safety on campus, " she continues, a real expres- sion of concetn filling her face, " is some- thing that is kind of pushed aside and needs to be addressed. " As far as the University recognizing the students, I think it ' s important that students have more of a voice in the quality of their education. " Student involvement, being at the very heart of organizations like MSA, is something Laurie feels is very different in some ways from the radical decade of the 60 ' s. " I would say that there is about the same percentage of students involved in student activities today, " she expounds, " but I see students addressing a whole new, wider variety of issues. Student Leaders 59 " I would say that there is about the same percentage of students involved in student activities today, " she expounds, " but I see students addressing a whole new, wider variety of issues. " I think that a lot of students are more open to change, but they ' re approaching it from the idea of working towards a productive end. " Laurie sees herself in the future work- ing in management for some kind of manufacturing company, " perhaps relat- ed to chemical engineering but I don ' t want to close any doors. " " More than anything, I ' d like to think that I was productive with my time, " says Tyler softly, " and perhaps instru- mental in a change of some kind. " M Jeff Yapp President: UAC " I think that there is a real sort of need for what we have to offer, " says Univer- sity Activities Center (UAC) President Jeff Yapp proudly. " Our programs give people an opportunity for interaction with others, and a chance to get away from the books. " The senior business student, whose home outside Chicago affords him with more than enough snow to pursue his favorite pastime (skiing), is very con- scious of his organization ' s role on cam- pus. " UAAC tries to provide for and satisfy the social, the educational, and the aca- demic needs of the students, " he com- ments. " In our planning and program- ming, we realize that students have as many needs outside the classroom as they have inside. " I think UAC provides students with an opportunity to satisfy their wants and to participate in a student function. " How well does he feel his organization is doing the job it has set out to do? " Actually, I couldn ' t be more pleased, " he says confidently. " I think that this year we were asking for more and giving less, but all of our members are respond- ing well. The people we have in our orga- nization are a group of very diverse peo- pie. He adds, " I like to think that it is more of a culmination of efforts by everyone rather than by any one individual. " While Jeff is very satisfied with the four years that he has spent here at the university, he also feels that there are a few things that should concern students. " I think that the issues of state fund- ing and out-of-state tuition are very im- portant, " states Yapp, " and the issue of possible student representation on the Regents is very interesting. I really be- lieve that this is something that students should go after. " In order to provide well-rounded and diverse programming, minority partici- pation is mandatory. I think that minor- ity involvement is an issue that needs to be addressed, and while it is getting bet- ter, it is still lacking. " Very firmly, Yapp adds, " I think that there is sometimes so much pressure placed on grades, that many times what should be a very positive learning envi- ronment is changed to a very negative one. " In the future, he says he is " looking forward to a career with a corporate-type environment or possibly in a general management-type position. " As far as future personal goals, Jeff is very ada- mant on the subject. " I think that our people are working towards meeting the needs of people. Ev- erything that goes on in the world re- volves around people. A goal of mine is to work towards better understanding people. " 8 Susan Warner Editor: Michigan Daily She became interested in journalism when she was a senior in high school, taking the journalism class offered be- cause " I hated French, and it was either that or journalism. " Today, she is a senior in college at the University of Michigan, and instead of pursuing the program in medicine that Sue Warner once planned on, she is en- thusiastically looking towards a career in journalism. " It ' s been fun, " says Warner, currently editor-in-chief of the Michigan Daily. " For one year, I ' ve enjoyed being in a management position and making a lot of decisions. Warner feels the Daily is in some ways different from other student organiza- tions on campus and from other area newspapers. Since the Daily deals directly with students and the issues that affect tiem, Sue has a definite view on the attitude of today ' s young people. " I don ' t think I ' d call it apathy, " she says ponderingly. " I think it ' s more confusion and lack of confidence. To- day ' s issues and problems are much more difficult, and if we could just get the confidence to attack the problems, we could solve them. Being involved in an activity like the Daily, Warner feels student-run organi- zations are very important. " Students are going to have to fight for the right to have input in some of the economic decisions of this University, " she says. " It ' s important that all students get involved. The most important things you learn are not in class, but what you learn in working with other people. Bookwork goes hand-in-hand with stu- dent activities. " Sue hopes in the future to " work on as big a newspaper as will have me, " cover- ing as a reporter social problems and things of this sort. " I love journalism, but if something happened to make the job not quite so enjoyable, I wouldn ' t hesitate to leave it. " H 60 Students Leaders UNIVERSITY COMMITTEES: Students Have A Voice by Caren Gegenheimer Student input in University decision- making is an ongoing concern. Many people argue that the University does not take enough interest in the student voice. Effective communication between ad- ministration and student body demands a group of students who are willing and eager to deal with the University con- cerns. Although these students are only a small cross section of the University community, they must effectively repre- sent it. There are a variety of committees to choose from and a variety of reasons why a student will choose any particular one. Anne Ber ie had set a goal last year to become more involved in the Universi- ty ' s student government. " I went to MSA (Michigan Student Assembly), " recalls the senior economics major, " and was told of an opening on the Student Relations Committee. I ap- plied for the position and was appoint- ed. " In general, the Student Relations Committee acts in an advisory role with Vice-President Johnson concerning stu- dent relations with the University. Also, the committee serves as a medium of communication between the Senate As- sembly and the agencies of the student government. Bethel feels the committee is a very effective organization. " Vice-President Johnson is very recep- tive to what we have to say, " states Beth- el. " He is totally open and interested in our ideas. " Through Johnson, who is the commit- tee ' s liason with the University ' s Board of Regents, the ideas and suggestions formulated by the committee have their testing ground. The Board of Regents may or may not act on material that the Student Relations Committee has pre- sented. At one time a staff member for the Michigan Daily, Lise Krieger has since focused her interests on another aspect of student publications. She was ap- pointed to the Board for Student Publi- cations in spring 1979. Although the Board for Student Publi- cations is theoretically an agency of the Board of Regents, in practice it is a near- ly autonomous organization. The Board ' s role, as Krieger sees it, " ... is purely financial. We don ' t have, nor do we want, any editorial say. We are administrative in deciding where the money goes. " Krieger, a senior History major, sees her specific role as a representative of student interest. " Since the Board makes decisions con- cerning students, students should defi- nitely have a voice on the Board. " Krieger feels it is her own responsibil- ity to " ... know what ' s going on among students, and to air these at the Board meetings. " But while Krieger may be the student representative, she feels there is a com- fortable and open relationship between her piers on the board and the faculty. " Everyone ' s opinions are valuable. The students offer their knowledge of current student concerns, while the fac- ulty and professional members on the board are valuable with their long term experience. " Jay Fiarman, a junior in mathematics states, " (I) wanted to see some account- ability in teaching: in both professors, and teaching assistants. " Fiarman be- lieves that " ... too many things are not covered by the grievance procedures available to students. " For these reasons, Fiarman became involved in the Aca- demics Affairs Committee. The Academic Affairs Committee ad- vises the Vice-President on matters of importance to the academic quality and standards of the University of Michigan. Fiarman feels a broad base of student support will be necessary to take any concrete actions. The committee theoretically deals with issues common to all students in all col- leges. Due to varied interests it is often hard for the committee to focus on one issue. Compromises become difficult yet important. " We are attempting to make fair state- ments, " Fiarman relates, " we are not nec- essarily a radical organization. " The University Residence Hall Coun- cil (URHC) was reestablished in 1979, to provide a needed link between dorm residents and the Housing office. Carol Cachey, a senior in political science and President of URHC, sees thVURHC as an organization that can have a visible impact on decisions involving room and board payments. " We ' re unique. Every dorm on campus has an elected representative on this board. We can speak with a powerful voice on issues which effect us all. " The URHC has particular legitimacy since the housing office itself initiated the movement to reestablish this council. " Housing illustrates a clear area where student input can and should have major impact, " Cachey states emphatically. Bethel, Krieger, Fiarman, and Cachey and their committees represent only a small sample of the many avenues for student participation on campus. Com- mittee involvement offers students a fo- rum in which they can voice administra- tive concerns. M University Committees 61 Expansion Never Ceases ' U Keeps Building Closed roads, detours, cranes and piles of dirt were familiar sights to students walking through campus this year. Construction projects underway dur- ing the 1979-80 acedemic year included the Law Library addition, the Gerald R. Ford Library, the A. Alfred Taubman Medical Library and renovations in the Old Architecture Design Building. A strike by the University of Michi- gan skilled trades in early August brought a halt to construction when pickets were placed at all construction sites. Only the contractors of the Law, Medical and Ford libraries were success- ful in obtaining an order to remove pick- ets, and work on these projects was re- sumed ten days later. The rest of the construction projects were stopped until the end of the month. H 62 Construction cramped quarters - no longer more study space available Grad Expands There ' s good news for those who spend Sunday afternoons searching for library seats. The Harlan Hatcher Graduate Library is being revamped to include an expand- ed study area and a new student lounge. The changes are scheduled to be com- pleted by Winter term, 1980. The study area will be on the second floor, which now houses the current per- iodicals collection. That area will be re- done to include the periodical holdings for the entire university library system, on one side of a partition, and the ex- panded study area on the other side. A room on the first floor, which is currently occupied by the library staff, will be transformed into the new student lounge. Vending machines, now located on the third floor, will be included in the new lounge, and smoking will be pro- hibited. Students will have 200 addition- al places to sit when the face-lift is com- pleted, according to Robert Starring, as- sistant to the associate director for li- brary public services. An increased demand for study space and a general desire to upgrade services were the major reasons for the $100,000 renovation, Starring said. " The particu- By Beth Persky lar problem used to be from midterms into finals, but in the past couple of years, students have been using the li- brary more heavily even early in the term, " he said. He added that the hea- viest study periods are Sundays and evenings early in the week. Starring said the new arrangement will also allow for increased efficiency and flexibility in the library ' s periodical system. Currently, the serial listings are scattered throughout the library and are only available on weekdays before 5 p.m. When the transfor mation is completed, the listings will be conveniently situated in one area and will be available during regular library hours, including even- ings and weekends. Most students appear satisfied with the upcoming changes. " It sounds good they should make studying as pleasant and easy as possi- ble, " said Jim Gold, a LSA Junior. But James Kenworthy, former mayoral candidate and Inteflex lecturer, said the constant changes in the library system can be confusing. " Everytime I figure out where the books are in this place, they move them to someplace else, " said Kenworthy. H a Photos by Brad Benjamin Construction 63 International While We The Arc of Crisis Volatile events in Iran and Afganistan headlined the international news scene in late ' 79-80. After the Soviet Union invaded Afganistan, Presi- dent Carter called for an embargo on grain ship- ments to the USSR, post- poned SALT senate debates and questioned US in- volvement in the 1980 summer Olympics sched- uled for Moscow. in Iran, struggles over fifty American hostages held captive at the Tehran embassy centered around the deposed Shah Mo- hammed Reza Phalavi. Briefly hospitalized in New York City, Shah was wanted back in Iran to stand - . Schricr trial for alleged crimes against the Iranian people. As the Michiganensian went to press, the outcome and consequences of these events were, as yet, undeter- mined. Gold Prices Skyrocket The price of gold dou- bled from its $400-an- ounce price at the begin- ning of September, and in January had reached a high of over $800-an ounce. Gold skyrocketed from its price in 1970, when an ounce could be had for about $35. Among the factors cited in pushing the price of gold up were worries that a worsening of the Iranian situation could lead to hos- tility between the US and Iran, a belief that the Orga- nization of Petroleum Ex- porting Countries mighl vote a huge oil-price in- crease, along with general worries about the world economy. -AP Peace Prize Winner Mother Teresa, a Roman Catholic nun who ministers to the helpless in the slums of Calcutta, received the 1979 Nobel Peace Prize. The 69-year-old Alba- nian-born nun said she ac- cepted the award on behalf of the unwanted, poorest of the poor and the unhappy people of the world. Mother Teresa began ministering to orphans and the hungry, poor and sick and dying in Calcutta in the early 1950 ' s, and founded the " Missionaries of Char- ity. " Mother Teresa declined the traditional Nobel Din- ner Party and asked that the money be given to the poor. Grain Shipments Halted In a retaliatory measure to punish the USSR ' s invasion of Afghanistan, President Carter established a partial embargo and cut off 17 mil- lion metric tons of grain shipments to the USSR. American farmers seemed to grudgingly accept the em- bargo on patriotic grounds, yet most complained that the embargo would put more of a dent in farmers ' budgets and the whole US economy than in the Soviet breadbasket. In an effort to soften the financial impact of the grain embargo, Carter also pro- posed that the federal gov- ernment buy much of the $2 billion in embargoed grain and put it in storage. South Korean President Assassinated President Park Chung Hee, 62, authoritarian ruler of South Korea for eighteen years, was shot to death Oc- tober 26, 1979, by the Chief of the Korean Central Intel- ligence Agency in a dinner party quarrel that exploded into bloodshed. President Carter immedi- ately placed all US troops in South Korea on alert, as a signal of continued Ameri- can support for the Seoul government. Despite initial concern, the North Korean re action to tne assassination was restrained. 64 News Studied National -AP Pope Tours America Pope John Paul II cap- tured the hearts of Ameri- cans during his five-city US tour in October. The trip marked the first time the head of the Roman Catholic Church ever toured Amer- ica. The communities of Boston, New York, Philadel- phis, Des Moines and Chi- cago warmly received the Pontiff, who delivered 49 speeches, prayers, greetings and homilies during his travels in America. John Paul held the attention of delegates from all na- tions, emphasizing that peace is threatened by any violation of human rights anywhere. Another emo- tional highpoint of the visit to New York was a youth rally at Madison Square Garden. After being greeted by football-style cheers, John Paul delivered a seri- ous Christian message: " When you wonder what it means to be a mature per- son, look to Christ, who is the fullness of humanity. " Iranian Student Visa Checks In response to the crisis in Iran, orders were issued from the executive branch and the Immigration and Naturalization Service (INS) compelling all Iran- ians holding student visas to voluntarily have their status evaluated or face de- portation. The orders raised claims of unconstitutional dis- crimination which were re- jected by the courts. The U-M records report- ed approximately 250 Iran- ians as students. U-M offi- cials, however, lent little assistance to the INS visa check procedure. After the INS completed its check, approximately ten students seriously infracted student visa standards. A student visa allows temporary US residence contingent on enrollment in a recognized institution. Those holding student visas cannot work full-time. Anti-Klan Assault Anti-Ku Klux Klan pro- testers were gunned down in a North Carolina shootout. Two carloads of whites armed with auto- matic weapons opened fire a t the communist-spon- sored " Death to the Klan " rally in Greensboro, North Carolina in November, 1979. Five of the anti-klan ralliers were killed and nine others were injured. The rally, held in a pre- dominantly black housing project, was sponsored by Leftist Workers Viewpoint Organization. The assault was appar- ently in response to state- ments made during the summer by the rally ' s or- ganizers in which the klan members were called cow- ards and were taunted to show up at the rally and " face the wrath of the peo- pie. " Who Fans Stampede A tragic accident oc- curred in December when fans of The Who, waiting outside Riverfront Colise- um in Cincinnati, surged forward to get the best seats, trampling those in front. Eleven persons were suffocated to death in the stampede. Admission ticket policy, promoters and stadium se- curity were faulted in the tragedy. General admis- sion policies across the country came under scruti- ny as a result. The Who concert at the Pontiac Silverdome in De- cember of ' 79 occurred without incident. Al- though the Silverdome has a general admission ticket policy, promoters avoided difficulties by allowing ticket-holders admittance four hours before show- time. News 65 State Local While We Pedestrian Mall Approved University-planned de- signs for construction of a pedestrian mall on Ingalls Street between Hill Audi- torium, and the Michigan League were approved by the Ann Arbor City Coun- cil in October. Construc- tion of the pedestrian mall was scheduled to begin the summer of 1980. -C. Clang Feds Bail Out Chrysler The Chrysler Corpora- tion faced possible bank- ruptcy and required $1.5 billion in federal loan guarantees to keep from going under. Chrysler turned to the federal government after suffering a $207 million loss in their second quar- ter of 1979. Estimates for the entire 1979 showed a loss of over one billion dollars. In Detroit, where Chrysler employs about 74,000 persons in the met- ropolitan area, a shut- down could have raised the local unemployment rate from 10.4 per cent to twice that figure and the city could have lost $30.6 million a year in taxes. Detroit ' s Mayor Cole- man Young affirmed the need to keep the nation ' s 3 automaker alive when he told Congress a shut down of the Chrysler Corporation would bring many American cities to the brink of catastrophe and worsen recession throughout the nation. MSU Genius Disappears A sixteen-year-old MSU computer whiz made the headlines in September ' 79. James Dallas Egbert III, a Michigan State Universi- ty sophomore, was missing for nearly a month. Theor- ies explaining the disap- pearance abounded, but the most popular one cen- tered around the wierd fan- tasy game called " Dun- geons and Dragons " which is popular among intellec- tuals on many college cam- puses. Reasons for the disap- pearance were not dis- closed even after the boy ' s safe return to his parents. Egbert was quickly whisked off to Texas and disappeared from the head- lines as effectively as he had from MSU ' s campus. Medicinal Yokes O.K. A bill permitting mari- juana use for certain medical purposes was signed into law in Michi- gan in October. The bill limits marijuana use to glaucoma and cancer che- motherapy. As a sign of the times, an ad in Rolling Stone magazine offered T-shirts imprinted " glaucoma re- seacher. " Wayne County Bankrupt Wayne County, saddled with a chaotic bureaucracy and a deficit of at least $18.2 million, officially went broke in October, 1979. Wayne County, the na- tion ' s third largest county, had been running a deficit since 1976. Faithful work- ers stayed on the job throughout the payless pe- riod. -Vdelson Black Engli sh Recognized After a group of local stu- dents filed suit against the Ann Arbor Board of Educa- tion in 1979, a federal judge ruled that Black English, in combination with negative teacher attitudes, could be a learning barrier for students who use the dialect. The case began with fif- teen black children, attend- ing Martin Luther King Jr. Elementary School in Ann Arbor, whose basic learning skills did not match their grade levels. The discre- pancy was attributed to a language barrier or dialect interference, specifically Black English. Attorneys for the children charged the school with overlooking the language barrier and instead labeling the children as emotionally impaired or learning dis- abled. The attorneys main- tained that the school sys- tem was responsible for the education of these children, despite complications posed by language difficulties. The judge requested the school board develop a plan to train teachers to identify students who speak Black English and use that knowledge to teach standard English. 66 News Studied University -P. Engstrom U Student Wins Rhodes Ihor Fedorowycz, a sen- ior in LSA, recieved the coveted Rhodes Scholar- ship. The first U-M stu- dent to recieve the award since 1967, Fedorowycz will be awarded a $15,000 scholarship and the oppor- tunity to study at Oxford University. Fedorowyxz plays soccer, skis, and is a Political Science and Rus- sian and East European Studies major at the Uni- versity. Cambridge House Opens Implementing part of the program to make the Union a student-oriented center, Cambridge House was opened in the Fall, 1979. Oc- cupying the space previous- ly used as the Union ' s hotel, Cambridge House became a residence hall for students. The change-over from hotel to dorm caused some prob- lems which the housing de- partment solved by winter term 1980. Since the Union ' s University Club holds a li- quor license, the residents must be 21 in order to com- ply with state drinking laws. Dorm Rates Up Again A- staggering 13.2 per- cent room and board rate hike for the 1980-81 school year was proposed by the Housing Office ' s Student Rate Study Committee to the University Regents in January, meaning an aver- age increase in housing costs of $262 per student. The Rate Study Commit- tee is comprised of five stu- dents and two residence hall staff members. Its pur- pose is to evaluate and re- view costs of services of- fered to dorm residents by the Housing Office. U Salaries Released The state legislature, by passing a law forcing the University to publicly re- lease name-linked salaries of faculty and staff, ended a seven-year debate among University of Michigan of- ficials over disclosure. In mid-June, 1979, State Senator Jerome Hart intro- duced an amendment which required the U to re- lease the salaries of Uni- versity faculty and staff upon request. Passed al- most unanimously in both Senate and House, the bill became law October 26, 1979. The argument that the public has the right to know how the U spends its money won out over the University ' s longstanding argument for protecting the rights of professors ' or Staffs ' privacy. Football Folly Dangerous Due to an increase in reported injuries, the fa- vorite pastime of many student football fans, " passing up " , came under close scrutiny during the 1979 season. A potentially danger- ous custom, passing up involves female specta- tors who are " passed up " rows of bleachers during football games. Women accosted in this fashion were encouraged to press charge against the male perpetrators. Two Uni- versity groups, A.M.A. Z.O.N. and " No More Assaults " , were estab- lished to help stop the custom. Announcements were made during the game to discourage the endzone section practice. Food Merger Controversy Food consolidation, a plan instituted in September as a cost-cutting measure, called for students in some dorms to eat weekend meals in cafeterias other than their own. Many students affected by the consolidation agreed that the inconvenience caused by the weekend food service merger was not worth the $12 each one saved in their room and board payment. Unusually warm weather conditions which continued through January were thought to temper the reac- tions of affected residents. - . ScAriw News 67 University Cont. While We . Cat Killing Grips Campus Five former Alpha Del- ta Phi members pleaded no contest to an animal cruelty charge connected with the killing and burning of their house cat in December, 1979. The five former frater- nity members each faced fines of up to $100 each or a deferred sentencing program which involved 72 hours of community service. The five LSA students -Michigan Daily allegedly captured their house cat, cut off its paws, strung it from a tree, and then set the ani- mal on fire. The community was outraged by the incident. The five Alpha Delta Phi members were expelled from the fraternity for their part in the cat kill- ing, and the local chapter of the Humane Society temporarily refused to give house pets to Uni- versity fraternities. Soviets Cancel Tour The University Musi- cal Society was suddenly without two important cultural events when two Soviet musical groups cancelled their US tours scheduled for September. Action by the groups was seen as the USSR ' s re- sponse to recent defec- tions of Soviet perform- ers. Killer Game Champ Mike Thirman was the final survivor of the East Quad Killer game. The Killer game, East Quad ' s annual shootout, involved 215 East Qua- dies each equipped with a plastic dart gun. The ob- ject: to seek out an as- signed victim while avoiding your own assas- sin. Bo Shoves Reporter Michigan Football Coach Bo Schembechler shoved a Michigan Dai- ly reporter after the writer asked him a ques- tion regarding the Wol- verines ' kicking prob- lems during the ' 79-80 season. Dan Perrin, a senior editor who was covering football for the Daily, had asked Schembechler if he would emphasize the kicking game more when recruiting from now on, after what had been happening so far in the football season. -Michigan Daily The remark angered Schembechler who re- torted, " ... you guys are way out of base ask- ing me that damn ques- tion, anyway . . . what the hell do you ask me for, when you know it ' s not true? " At that time, Michi- gan place kickers had converted on one of ten field goal attem pts. 68 News Studied 1979- 1980 ' 79 ' s Great IP ' s The top ten albums of 1979, according to Rolling Stone Magazine: DOOBIE BROTHERS Minute by Minute SUPERTRAMP Breakfast in America CARS Cars CHEAP TRICK Live at Budokan RICKIE LEE JONES Rickie Lee Jones BLONDIE Parallel Lines BAD COMPANY Desolation Angels DIRE STRAITS Dire Straits DONNA SUMMER Bad Girls VAN HALEN Van Halen II Some were winners, others bombed, but here ' s a sample of the titles that graced marquees in 1979: Apocalypse Now The Black Hole The China Syndrome The Deerhunter Electric Horseman Going in Style The In-Laws The Jerk Kramer vs. Kramer Life of Brian The Rose The Seduction of Joe Tynan Starting Over Star Trek-The Motion Picture When a Stranger Calls " 10 " -AP Heard Above The Crowd " Do not quarrel between yourselves and focus on the one and only enemy ... It is your religious duty and national responsibility to concentrate on the confrontation with the United States. " -Ayatollah Khomeini to the Iranian people " More people were killed at Chappaquidik than at Three Mile Island. " -Bumper sticker " I have a lot of life left in me but no way to live it. " -Jesse Bishop before execution " A 2 doesn ' t stand for Ann Arbor. It stands for Arrogant Asses. " -MSU Coach Daryll Rogers " If I had a million dollars to spare, I ' d look for someone to kill him. " -Lillian Carter on Khomeini " I still believe that publication of name-linked salaries is an invasion of privacy and is not necessary to protect the public interest. " -Interim U-M President Allen Smith " I take the course compelled by events and by my com- mittment to public life. " -Ted Kennedy announcing his bid for the presidency " Peace on Earth to Men of Goodwill. " -White House Christmas Greeting " The kicking game has been a problem all season. " -Bo Schembechler after Gator Bowl loss " I ' ve determined there ' s no intelligent life here. Beam me up, Scotty. " -UGLI Graffiti News 69 Inside State of the U Presidential History President Harold T. Shapiro _ Regents Vice Presidents Deans Boylan and Rabkin . . f Distinguished Faculty Professors Hancock, j Heumann, and Hiltner Speech Journalism Merger .... English Composition New U Hospital Developing Departments Institute for Social Research I Unusual Degrees Career Planning and Placement Viewpoint Lectures Flint Dearborn Campuses . . . 98 102 106 108 112 STATE OF THE U Smith Reports U EN JO YS GOOD HEAL TH By Eric Borsum Photos by Natalie Ross " can report that I shall leave the office as I came to it believing that this is a University of quality and that it is determined to remain so. " 72 State Of U 1979 was a year of transition for the University of Michigan. It was a year that brought no solutions to the continuing demographic, aca- demic and economic problems of higher education. It was a year that brought many dis- tinguished visitors and a rating in the top four universities in the nation to U- M. It was also the year Allen F. Smith served as Interim President. On October 8, Smith delivered his first and last State of the University Address. In his address he covered some of the problems and events of his short term. Smith began by repeating the prob- lems former President Robben W. Flem- ing said would plague higher education, including the increasing cost of comply- ing with government regulations, declin- ing enrollment, increasing economic pressures without higher priority in state funding and the need for change in academic programs to maintain current levels of quality. Smith warned that these problems are " the continuing kind, not the soluble kind. " He added that the most pressing problems involve economic pressure and academic quality. To cope with prob- lems, he called for changes in thought patterns among faculty and staff, stress- ing that solutions must be developed " with an eye on reality. " He specifically mentioned the difficul- ty of dealing with salary levels eaten away by inflation. " We have for half a century maintained highly competitive salaries for our faculty. We know we must do so to maintain our stature. " In the past, the state legislature and the student body have borne the cost in- creases. Smith warned that the legisla- ture may not be able to increase funding because of the state ' s own economic problems. He added that " Student fees are already forced to bear a proportionate share of budget increases in any event, and have reached high levels. " He suggested that there are other ways to maintain salaries. " There are program changes which can work both to im- prove our quality and to improve our salaries, " he said. Smith cited the merger of the Speech and Journalism Depart- ments to form the new Department of Communication as one example. He add- ed that similar mergers may take place through the analysis and review of all parts of the University. Calling for self help in the face of re- stricted resources, he suggested that de- partments seek endowments and re- search grants to cover increasing costs. The interim president then listed some of his experiences and encounters that made him believe that U-M will cope with adversity and change. He listed the various distinguished visitors the University has had, includ- ing the ambassadors to Poland and Ro- mania, Senator Edmund Muskie and Judge Shirley Hufstedler. He stressed the international and na- tional recognition bestowed on faculty and staff and mentioned some of the ma- jor gifts accepted from foundations like Mott, Kellogg, Kresge and Dow. Mentioning the Replacement Hospital Project, he predicted " in five or six years, we will move from the outmoded to what we hope will be model facilities. " Smith closed the address by com- mending the University ' s president des- ignate, Harold T. Shapiro. Smith said, " I will also leave the office knowing that you will have an extraordinarily able president reporting to you next year. ' H State Of U 73 Henry P. Tappan Robben W. Fleming James B. Angell C.C. Little Science Building U-M Presidential History -B. Ktlmbich by Sara Anspach Traditionally, they have been deter- mined men, many of them stubborn, po- sessing unequivocal ideas about higher education. Whether to soothe disgrun- tled students, faculty, or Regents, or to connive a larger budget from the state legislature, the University presidents have found reserves of tact and persua- sive rhetoric to be their greatest asset. And a deeply imbedded belief in this University has helped them survive the trying times of the demanding job. Over the past 127 years, the following nine men have helped build the founda- tion upon which the University rests to- day. 1852-1863 Henry P. Tappan. President Tappan was constantly looking ahead, an admi- rable quality for the chief executive of a fledgling university. He helped establish the University as an investigative insti- tution a center of knowledge instead of just a place for teaching. Although popular with students, Tap- pan had bitter arguments with the Re- gents, who thought many executive du- ties should be handled by the Board in- stead of the president. In 1863. Tappan became the only president ever to be dis- missed from his post. 1863-1869 Erastus O. Haven Although his period 74 Presidential History in office was only six years. President Haven established some policies that, in theory are still apparent in University administration today. Although two black students were ad- mitted without question when Haven was president, women encountered some problems. Haven worried about increas- ing sexual immorality if women were al- lowed on campus. " Youth is a transition- al period when passion is strong and re- straint is feeble, " he wrote. A year later, conquered by his own progressive spirit. Haven said he was willing to admit women. 1871-1909 James B. Angell. It took two years (during which Henry S. Frieze served as interim president) for the Regents to convince James Angell to come to the University, but once the native Rhode Islander got to Ann Arbor, he stayed for 38 years, the longest term of any presi- dent. Angell was president during an era of great growth for the University, yet dur- ing most of his time as president, he was able to conduct personally the daily chapel services, and help pick most of the faculty. 1909-1920 Henry B. Hutchins. While not as per- sonable as his predecessor, President Hutchins nevertheless was responsible for innovations on campus. He planned enlargements of programs at the Univer- sity and started in 1910 witht he estab- lishment of a journalism course. He helped establish a " tough " graduate school, and the enthusiastic president encouraged the growth of a student health service. 1920-1925 Marion Burton. President Burton wel- comed the University ' s growth and set out to make the University a modern institution. Buildings were constructed, research increased and honors classes added to the curriculum. Excited by the whole process of presiding over the Uni- versity, Burton encouraged his profes- sors to make learning exciting to stu- dents. When the popular president died in 1925, students suggested the carillon tower to be built as a memorial. 1925-1929 Clarence C. Little An outspoken man, President Little was not one of the most popular presidents. He frowned upon frivolous actions of students during the 1920 ' s and banned automobiles from campus. In some ways Little ' s outlook was modern (he was adamant in his support of birth control) but in others he ap- peared backward. Women, Little felt, should be taught subjects such as physi- ology, human behavior, and genetics, which would help prepare them for their eventual role as homemakers. 1929-1951 Alexander G. Ruthven. President Ruthven carried the University through the depression years, and then later, the Second World War. During his term in office he faced many difficult decisions on University policy and national prob- lems. Although sometimes students and faculty didn ' t agree with his decisions, Ruthven was highly respected for his leadership abilities. 1951-1967 Harlan Hatcher President Hatcher faced an expanding campus during his term. Enrollment increased 20,000 stu- dents while he was president, two more campuses were born and research expen- ditures grew from $6 million to $52 mil- lion. 1968-1978 Robben W. Fleming The tone of the campus when President Fleming arrived Haven Hall was one of dissent and unrest. Race, Vietnam and funding to assist minority groups were just a few of the issues sweeping across campus. A professor of law with experience as a labor lawyer specializing in mediation and arbitra- tion, Fleming brought particular skills to the University head post and used them well. M Harlan Hatcher - . Schrier Presidential History 75 TENTH G-M PRESIDENT HAROLD T. SHAPIRO " insider " to attack the 80s - . Schritr Soaring tuition, dropping enrollment, divestiture, tenure, cutbacks and equal opportunity: all are University conflicts and problems. Some are hold-overs from the past, some are gaining new dimen- sions, others are yet to be seen. The U- M ' s resolutions will undoubtedly be af- fected by the man at the chief position; Harold T. Shapiro. Headlining the problems of the next decade will be economic concerns. With Shapiro, a nationally recognized econo- mist and economic forecaster, at the helm, the U seems in good hands. " The fiscal resources available to universities in the next ten years are going to be such that if you want to maintain quality, you ' re going to have to do a few things less than before, " says Shapiro. " The choices of the sixties were which extra things should you add to your menu, the choices of the eighties are what things shall you delete. " One main issue facing the new president will be determining the U ' s strengths and weaknesses in or- der to emphasize the strengths. In this respect, Shapiro also seems fit for the job. Moving up f rom the post of Vice President for Academic Affairs, he is well-versed in the various departments and schools of the University. Any changes won ' t happen quickly, however. " Shifting quickly implies we have the faculty and facilities that can accomodate a lot more people in certain areas and sometimes new areas, " Shapiro states. Proponants of liberal arts education have no need to fear even in light of a growing student population looking for solely marketable skills, Shapiro asserts his feelings on the liberal education in- fluence for undergraduates. " I really be- lieve that one can ' t be a creative citizen if you don ' t have some sense of where we stand in relation to our history how it is we are here at this moment in time, where our ideas have come from, why it is we think the way we do at least 76 President Shapiro you ' re very limited if you don ' t have that, " says Shapiro. The exact decisions to be made will be colored in part by trips Shapiro made between November and assuming office in January. During this time he visited a number of colleges and universities across the country, discussing adminis- trative strategies used in the last ten years; their merits and their drawbacks. In this way, Shapiro hopes to broaden his scope before entering office, perhaps combatting criticisms of the appoint- ment of an " insider " to the presidential post. Shapiro himself is aware of the bi- ases possible in his perspective and hopes to keep the disadvantages to a minimum while capitalizing on the im- portant advantage of familiarity. At the time of Shapiro ' s appointment, both student and faculty groups voiced approval. Michigan Student Assembly President Jim Alland said the Regents made a " superb choice. Dr. Shapiro is sensitive to the needs and concerns of the students, " Alland said. " I ' m pretty excited about it. " Richard Corpron, chairman of the fac- ulty Senate Advisory Committee on Uni- versity Affairs, said that Shapiro had al- ways been candid and helpful in his as- sociation with the faculty, " We look for- ward to working with him in the same way we did when he was vice-president. " Carol Cachey his views The following exerpts were compiled from reports of various interviews with President Shapiro prior to January 1, 1980, as well as an interview held with Michiganensian Editor Trish Refo and Academics Editor Carol Cachey, Novem- ber 1, 1979. The following comments ad- dress issues likely to become important during Shapiro ' s presidency. The role of the University in general: " A University is best at ... passing on knowledge and ideas, old and new, with a question mark, so that knowledge ap- pears not merely as facts, but as ques- tions ... to be evaluated, criticized as to their appropriateness, as to their sound- ness, and to be reformulated. " University positions on moral issues: " One has to be cautious about it and make sure the benefits outweigh the risks the risks being the establish- ment of an institutional or moral ortho- dox. Because once the University feels that this is the correct moral posiHon, a faculty member or student not in that position immediately feels not a part of that community, and that ' s unfortunate. " Now that is not to say there aren ' t cases where a stance is so important that it outweighs the University ' s action. You have to be cautious about this, and make sure you understand what the risks are as well as the gains. " Student participation in University de- cision-making: " I ' m in favor of some student involve- ment. I ' m not in favor of student in- volvement in some areas. For example, I ' m not in favor of students voting on issues of tenure. I am in favor of students on, say, the Budget Priorities Committee. " I ' m very comfortable with student participation providing the students be- come a member of a committee and don ' t just come to the meeting every once in a while. " University divestment from firms doing business in South Africa: " First of all, I have a developing posi- tion. I think that divestment is a suffi- ciently complicated issue so that equally well meaning people can disagree. " I think that ' s the first thing one has to understand. Unfortunately, neither side in the debate wants to say that. And I really do believe there are important and viable arguments on both sides, and the final wisdom of action is not yet clear. " My own position I hold, well, I hold it with some firmness, but still with a background of uneasiness, since I feel the situation can change. My own posi- tion is against divestment. I ' m in favor of shareholders taking action to induce corporations to act in the most socially responsible way they can. " Affirmative action: " I ' m proud of what we ' ve done but not proud of what we ' ve accomplished, be- cause we ' re just not making progress de- spite some extensive efforts. But I believe if we continue the efforts, progress will come. The Regents are committed and the University is committed; I don ' t want us to have a second-rate program. " M -J. Schrier President Shapiro 77 Regents: Decisions, Policies, Controversies by Mitch Cantor photos by Jeff Schrier Elected statewide for eight-year terms, the Regents come from various parts of Michigan, with two of them- Deane Ba- ker and Sarah Power-living in Ann Ar- bor. On the opposite end of the spec- trum, the Board also includes Paul Brown and James Waters, who live in distant parts of the state (Petoskey and Muskegon, respectively). While the Regents are elected, it is ap- parent that they don ' t win their seats because of their positions on issues. Re- gental races just don ' t stir the interest of the electorate. Even the Board members admit that victorious Regental cndidates are usually swept into office as their par- ty finishes strongly in the November state election. Many who claim these elections mock the democratic process have urged the state legislature to amend the Michigan Constitution to allow the governor to ap- point the University ' s Regents. Gover- nor William Milliken has personally en- dorsed the plan, as well as mentioning it several times in recent years. Presently, 10 of the state ' s 13 colleges have govern- Regent Robert E. Nederlander ing boards appointed by the governor. While it seems as if very few Universi- ty students can name any single Regent, the group as a whole does not suffer from a lack of attention. Because of the impact of it ' s decisions, the Board often draws attention when it comes to town for its meetings. Last year, for instance, several issues brought students out of the classrooms and into the Administration Building. Regent James L. Waters Regents Paul W. Brown and Gerald R. Dunn L Regent David Laro 78 Regents Regent Deane Baker Regent Thmas A. Roach Early in the year the big issue was a proposed dining complex which would have served as a mass cafeteria for resi- dents of several dormitories. Next came changes in the structure of the Michigan Union. A report that called for making the Union more student-orientated aroused much interest on campus, and, as a result, the Regents received much feedback on the issue. But the biggest confrontation of the year centered around the March and April Regents ' meetings. Thousands of students and faculty on campus had urged the Board to withdraw all stock holdings from corporations which do business in South Africa, alleging such companies encourage the racial discrimi- nation practiced in that country. Whenever volatile policy decisions like the South Africa issue arise, many on campus question the Board ' s repre- sentation. As has often been the case in the history of the University, many members of the school ' s academic com- munity claim that University students- who they say should have the strongest voice in campus affairs-have no repre- sentation on the governing board. Vice-President Richard Kennedy and Regent Sarah Coddard Power Many on campus also quest.on just how well versed the Regents :.e on Uni- versity issues, since they all have full- time jobs or other significant outside committments. Critics often claim the University president and six vice-presi- dents, who make recommendations on most issues, are actually the ones who make policy, with the Board simply ap- proving the called-for measures. But Regents and the vice-presidents staunchly defend the present system, saying that Regental votes are by no means " rubber stamps. " Vice-President for Student Services Henry Johnson says the Regents " work their buns off. They give us our direc- tion. They make the policies, and we (ad- ministrators) implement them. They don ' t carte blanche anything for us, " Johnson concluded. An informal poll taken by the Michi- gan Daily last February showed that over 55 per cent of the students on campus had no idea who the current University president was. With its members rarely on campus, the governing board is likely to be even less well-known. M Regents 79 Who Runs The U? ACTIVE VP ' S During a meeting of the University Regents last year, Interim University President Allan Smith accidentally re- ferred to Vice-President James Brinker- hoff as " Regent Brinkerhoff " . " I promoted him, I guess, " Smith quipped. " That ' s a demotion, " retorted one of the Regents. Indeed, many observers around the University maintain that it ' s actually the veeps- and not the Regents- who, with the president, run the show at the Uni- versity. While the Regents hold final au- thority on all high-level University deci- sions, hardly any item comes before their attention unless it has been deemed important by the vice-presidents. The six men, who, unlike the Regents, must deal with University decisions on a day-to-day basis, work closely with the president, as well as many lower-level officials. There is also a great deal of interaction among the six administrators them- selves. Despite the differences in their official duties, one factor keeps them in Vice-Presidents Henry Johnson and James Brin- kerhoff sit quietly as demonstrations disrupt a Re- gents meeting in March 1979. by Mitch Cantor constant touch with each other: all pro- grams, in order to work, depend on funding. So they try to keep somewhat abreast of each others ' plans in order that the University budget is most effectively used. While communication among the six men is often informal, weekly meetings ensure that the group has a chance to coordinate plans and discuss large pro- jects as well as their individual plans. The veeps are decision-makers as well as information suppliers. The former role is in their everyday stations as high-level executives keeping the University run- ning on a day-to-day basis. The latter role is in their relationship with the Re- gents. The current vice-presidents are: James Brinkerhoff, Vice President and Chief Financial Officer for the Uni- versity. The 56 year-old administrator, B. Kalmbach -C. Oang 80 Vice-Presidents -B. Kalmbach who has worked in some Big Ten school for the past 17 years, supervises the Uni- versity finances, business, and property. He is the school ' s money manager. Henry Johnson, Vice-President for Student Services. The youngest veep at 42, Johnson serves as the chief adminis- trative officer of the Office of Student Services (OSS), giving him the power to appoint directors for the different divi- sions of OSS. Richard Kennedy, Vice-President for State Relations and Planning. The 46 year-old Kennedy serves as the school ' s chief liason on the state legislator. He is responsible for keeping up with budget- ary matters, proposed legislation and other questions arising in Lansing which could affect the University. Based on his experience, he is to inform and advise the president on all such matters. Charles Overberger, Vice-President for Research. Not only does Overberger, 59, supervise the school ' s research, but he also acts as a link between the U and other institutions which provide finan- cial support for research at the Universi- ty. Michael Radock, Vice-President of University Relations and Development. The bulk of Radock ' s work is in alumni relations and fundraising. He also over- sees University publicity. Harold Shapiro held the position of Vice-President for Academic Affairs pre- vious to his appointment as president of the University. This position spends much daily time with the deans from the different schools, overseeing the school ' s academic programs. M -B. Kalmbach Hunt for New Academic V-P Harold Shapiro, the University ' s vice-president for academic affairs, had significant input as who his successor would be as he takes over the University presidency January 1, according to Richard Corpron, chairman of the nine-member Sen- ate Advisory Committee on Uni- versity Affairs (SACUA). SACUA, along with two students to be selected by Interim Universi- ty President Allan Smith and the Michigan Student Assembly (MSA), will comprise the advisory committee that will recommend candidates to the Regents. " Certainly Mr. Shapiro is going to have to say a great deal about it (the search process). We will talk to Shapiro ... to decide what type of person he ' ll want, " Corpron said. SACUA met to begin discussing the search late in August, but very few details of the search have been worked out according to Engineer- ing Professor Arch Naylor, vice- chair of SACUA. " I would say we ' re in the process of drawing up the process, " Naylor said. Currently, however, Corpron and Naylor say the search will strongly resemble the one used when Shapiro was hired to the V-P position in 1977. H -B. Kalmbach Vice-Presidents 81 MANS JVvfc for The 1979 season brought a new chief of staff to the School of Music. Paul C. Boylan succeeded Allen Britton as dean on July first. Boylan stepped up from associate dean, a position he had held since 1974. A true product of Michigan, Boylan came to U-M as a teaching fellow in 1962. He received his Ph.D. in Musicolo- gy in 1968 and became an instructor a year later. He rose to associate professor in 1972 and became a full professor in 1977. When nominating Boylan for the deanship, Vice President for Academic Affairs Harold T. Shapiro told the Re- gents that " he knows our school and un- derstands emerging trends in today ' s A reverend spot in Boy- lan ' s music memorabalia is held by a rare copy of a Hugo Wolf score. -G. Pearlman music world. " As dean, Boylan hopes to steer the School of Music in the direction of these trends. He plans to broaden the school ' s chamber music program and set up pro- grams for harpsichord and guitar stud- ies. He also expressed an interest in de- veloping a program for the study of jazz and complimented the student radio sta- tion (WCBN) for its emphasis on jazz programming. One of the most important things Boylan intends to do is to create a better atmosphere for students who hope to pursue concert careers. In this vein, he wants to expose students to recording technology, stressing the importance of the media in today ' s music world. Boylan had at one time considered a concert career himself. He instead chose teaching, " perhaps because it ' s more se- cure . . . more predictable. " Boylan is noted for his work as a piano soloist and accompanist, and in the words of Allen Britton, has achieved " outstanding suc- cess as a pianist. " In order to best realize his goals, he has now temporarily given up teaching. A specialist in courses in music aesthet- ics and theory, he does not expect this to be a permanent situation. " I hope to get back to teaching soon ... I love it, " he said. Illustrative of his intense interest in music and the arts, Boylan has served on various University committees including the Committee on Policy Guidelines for University Auditoria, Committee of Per- forming Arts and the Committee on Pro- fessional Theatre Program and Theatre Curricula. He also served as director of the University Division of the National Music Camp at Interlochen from 1971 to 1975. As Harold Shapiro said, " In Paul Boy- lan, who has been responsible for many aspects of the school ' s administration and teaching, Michigan ' s music program should continue to benefit from superior and imaginative leadership. " HI -Eric Borsum 82 Dean Boylan r -J. Ntlson Even in these days of new math, three halves have never equaled a whole. But in the case of Eric Rabkin, three half time positions make for one enormously busy day. The newly-appointed LSA associate dean for long range planning has the unusual responsibility of holding posi- tions in the English department plus be- ing Director of the Collegiate Institute for Values in Science, in addition to his associate dean duties. " Professor Rabkin has distinguished himself as a brilliant and provocative scholar and has played a very active role in the College and University, " said LSA Dean Billy Frye. Rabkin, an expert in literary theory, has been active since he came to U-M as an assistant professor in 1970. He has served on numerous com- mittees, including the English Depart- ment Executive Committee, the faculty search committee for the new University president and the faculty Senate Assem- bly. As associate dean, Rabkin hopes to ex- amine " new ways of fostering intimate education. " His responsibilities include the on-going programming functions of deans and handling departmental re- quests for staff positions. One of the most important aspects of the position includes the evaluation of existing programs in the college, he ex- plained. Evaluation helps avoid duplica- tion of efforts in programs and helps co- ordinate efforts more economically. Rab- kin cited the new Department of Com- munication as an example of what evalu- ation can accomplish. He said the merger of the Speech and Journalism depart- ments created a more comprehensive, economical program. Born in 1946, the New York native is one of the youngest administrators in the Literary College. He came to the Uni- versity in 1970 after receiving his doctor- ate in English from the University of Iowa. " He is widely known and respected as an intelligent and imaginative member of our faculty with a clear commitment to the values of liberal education, " said LSA Billy Frye. " We anticipate that the special aptitudes and broad intellectual interests that Professor Rabkin can bring to the associate deanship will cata- lyze some exciting and important think- ing concerning the future of the college. " M -Eric Borsum and Julie Engebrecht New LSA Post Keeps Rabkin Busy Dean Rabkin 83 distinguished faculty Nineteen faculty members shared $20,000 in scholarship, teaching and ser- vice awards this year. The winners and awards were: Distinguished Faculty Achievement Award: Elizabeth W. Bergmann, associate pro- fessor of dance; Rolf G. Freter, professor of microbiology; Sigurd P. Ramfjord, professor of dentistry; Joseph L. Sax, professor of law; Allen L. Shields, pro- fessor of mathematics. AMOCO Foundation Good Teaching Award: John M. Allen, professor of biological sciences; Frithjof H. Bergmann, profes- sor of philosophy; James Gindin, profes- sor of english; Sybil Kein, associate pro- fessor of english, UM-Flint; Eugene F. Krause, professor of mathematics; Judith S. Reitman, associate professor of psy- chology. Photos by Bob Kalmbach. Faculty Recognition Award: William Anderson, associate curator at the Herbarium and associate professor of botany; Charles R. Eisendrath, assistant professor of journalism; William R. Folk, associate professor of biological chemistry; John R. Pringle, assistant professor of biological sciences; Bruce H. Wilkinson, associate professor of geolo- gy and mineralogy. UM Press Book Award: Rhoads Murphy, professor of geogra- phy and asian studies, for The Outsid- ers: The Western Experience in India and China; and William E. Porter, professor of journalism, for Assault on the Media: The Nixon Years. M . (seated: 1 to r) Glenn Bixby, Elizabeth Bergmann, Rolf Freter, (standing: 1 to r) Sigurd Ramford, Allan Smith, Allan Shields, and Joseph Sax 84 Distinguished Faculty (Seated: 1 to r) Judith Reitman, Glenn Bixby, Sybil Kein, (Standing: 1 to r) John Allen, Allan Smith, James Gindin Distinguished Faculty 85 (Seated: 1. to r.) Charles Eisen- drath, Glenn Bixby, William Anderson, (Standing: 1. to r.) William Folk, Allan Smith, John Pringle, and Bruce Wil- kinson. Frithjof Bergmann Allen Shields 86 Distinguished Faculty Elizabeth Bergmann Rhoads Murphey Distinguished Faculty 87 ENGINEERING Walton Hancock: intense devotion " I always tell my students that it ' s both necessary to have excellent techni- cal capability and to have developed one ' s inter-personal skills, " says Walton Hancock of the Industrial Engineering Department. " You can have all the tech- nical capability in the world, but if you can ' t work with people, you ' re going to have problems when you get out into the world. " When talking with the internationally distinguished professor, one realizes that he is a man who practices what he preaches. His manner is controlled and relaxed, chuckling aloud and conversing casually with fellow instructors and stu- dents alike. His technical capability is unquestion- able. In fact, organizers and administra- tors of the new University Hospital pro- ject thought so highly of Hancock that they had him under contract to aid in minimizing costs of the renovation. Originally from Pittsburgh, Hancock has taught at Michigan since 1960. A graduate of Johns Hopkins University, he has his Bachelors, Masters and Do- corate degrees in engineering. Hancock ' s involvement in the indus- trial engineering program is deep and thorough. " I think the program is very good, a very rigorous one, and I think we have alot of bright young people. Our students are very hard working. " I ' ve been here for twenty years, through the Vietnam War and every- thing, " he states. " Students have been -N. Ross hard working all along, but I think that they ' ve become increasingly more seri- ous about their studies. " The professor has mixed feelings about the latter trend. " I think that it ' s good and it ' s bad. I think it ' s good in that students are working hard. I think that it ' s bad in that there are alot of other things that the University has to offer that students are missing out on. I see a movement away from extramural activi- ties. Nevertheless, Michigan industrial en- gineering graduates claim a good part of their now prospering field each year. " I think opportunities are at an all-time high, " he remarks. " Our students go to work in all kinds of capacities. Current- ly, about one-third go onto graduate studies, one-third to work in industry, and one-third to work in service organi- zations. Even more than twenty years in the profession hasn ' t dampened Hancock ' s enthusiasm for the job. " I change my courses every year. I think one of my responsibilities is to learn things that will have lasting importance for my stu- dents. " Professor Hancock is not without a definite philosophy towards teaching. " Teaching is a performance, I think that it ' s very important to be enthusiastic as a teacher. It ' s important to be on time and to be well-prepared. " Hancock is a man with goals, both accomplished and unaccomplished. " Past tense, I ' ve been able to make con- tributions to my profession, and, of course, that is very satisfying, " he says modestly. " I ' d like to continue develop- ing systems and technologies that will help minimize the costs of hospitals. I look toward trying to be the best there is at what I do. " One gets a strong feeling that Han- cock is well down the road towards real- izing that goal. M -Craig Stack ASTRONOMY William Hiltner: human photon What do astronomy students call a packet of energy zipping around cam- pus? The first thing that comes to mind is a photon. Next is 65 year old William Albert Hiltner. Hiltner joined the U-M faculty in 1970 as chairman of the astronomy depart- ment. " I believe in solar power, " he said, " I eat vegetables grown by the sun so I ca ride my bicycle. " An energetic, grandfatherly man, hi has been called a " real teacher. " Sopho- more Douglas Simons said, " He makes you feel like he cares. " Hiltner said he enjoys teaching but pointed out that he has lived to see a lot of changes in his field. " When I first started out we thought galaxies were nebulae, " he explained. Hiltner received his Master ' s and Doc- torate from U-M in 1938 and 1942, re- spectively. He came to U-M after 27 years at the University of Chicago where he was director of the Yerkes Observa- tory from 1963 to 1966. A pioneer in the field of photo-electric photometry, he is known professionally for his part in the discovery of interstel- lar polarization. " The theory suggests that dust parti- cles in space are needle shaped, not round, and are aligned by a weak inter- stellar magnetic field, " he explained. Born in Continental, Ohio, on August 27, 1914, he speaks fondly of his home town, claiming that its many trains helped him understand the Doppler Ef- fect. The Doppler Effect is a scientific principle based on the relationship of frequency and distance. Besides his teaching, he keeps busy as a member of the Astronomical Society of -E . Koo the Pacific, the American Astronomical Society, the International Astronomical Union and the American Association for the Advancement of Science. How does he do it? " I just like being occupied, " he said. He ' s busy, but he ' s still interested in his students, said Jeff Rowe. Rowe is currently enrolled in an introductory as- tronomy class. " He ' s so jolly, I wish ev- eryone could have him for a class, " he said. M -Eric Borsum POLITICAL SCIENCE Milton Heumann: constant activity 6626 Haven Hall is an office like few others. Piles of papers, folders and books clutter every available surface area. Pro- fessor Milton Heumann sprawls amidst this, gesturing with the cigar in his right hand. The mounds of paperwork provide an accurate frame for this extremely ac- tive man. Heumann teaches both graduate and undergraduate political science classes, and his open door policy to students is well-known. It is common to see a long line outside his office, each student wait- ing patiently for a turn. He encourages such interaction and spends as much time as necessary with any student; " It gives you a better sense of students. I guess, in part, I see it as an obligation and importantly, I enjoy it, " says Heu- mann. A special aspect of Heumann ' s teach- ing schedule is the undergraduate semi- nar he has taught since his arrival at U- M seven years ago. " In the seminar, that I love, the enthusiasm level is very high and the students very motivated, " Heu- mann states. This small course covers three topics in depth and allows students to do serious research. Students in the seminar are familiar with Heumann as most have already taken the two survey courses he teaches. Both survey courses center on the American legal system, aspects of which Heumann has concerned himself with since his own undergraduate days. The survey courses are larger and therefore have less personal interaction, yet, Heu- mann is an unusual instructor in that his style typically incites participation. It is not unlikely to find him playing ' devil ' s advocate ' to elicit response. This also af- fects student ' s reactions to course work. " He demands constant hard work, but the energy level at which he presents course material motivates students to prepare for each class, " remarked Maia Bergman, a former Heumann student. Research is not ignored by this in- volved educator. A topic which has inter- ested Heumann for many years is plea bargaining and alternative reasons for its existence. Several articles and a book published in 1978 are the results of this work. Currently in process is a book on mandatory sentencing. " Legal issues have been neglected in Political Science. I feel I ' m involved in asking important questions, " says Heumann. Heumann believes he has three formal obligations as a professor: teaching, ser- vice, and research. It is clear he has met each one successfully. H -Carol Cachey and Pam Fickinger -T. Re fa Professors 89 MIXED REVIEWS Greet The Speech-Journalism Merger ji j T it T " I_ j. It IS Important 1 fiat T C J. F 7 ' xL In Ote Wlm by Eric Borsum In a move that confused some students and angered others, the Regents decided to create a new Communication Depart- ment which became effective July 1, 1979. The approved proposal called for a speech journalism merger and a theatre spin-off. Citing economy and the need to improve communications programs, the move was recommended by then Vice- President for Academic Affairs Harold Shapiro and LSA Dean Billy Frye. " ne new Communication Department includes the radio, television, film and speech components of the former Speech Communication and Theatre Depart- ment combined with the Journalism De- partment. Professor Peter Clarke, former chairman of the Journalism Department, was appointed chairman of the new de- partment on the recommendation of Dean Frye. Details of the merger were planned by a six member faculty committee chaired by Journalism ' s William Porter and Speech ' s William Colburn. Working with Porter and Colburn were Marian Marzolf and Charles Eisendrath of Jour- nalism and Frank Beaver and Howard Martin of Speech Communication and Theatre. " There is a trend all over the country at the major universities to combine the communication departments, and it is important that Michigan keep in step with the times. I ' m convinced it ' s going to work, " said Porter. 90 Speech-Journalism Speech TA Liz Danko agreed. " I feel the whole speech department will broad- en with more course work being pro- vided. " Dean Frye stressed that the merger will combine certain strengths from both departments. He said, " We ' re not going to give up and simply have the social scientific approach or the arts ap- proach. We want the best balance possi- ble - Graduate student Dirk Scheerhorn was less optimistic: " The main thrust of departmental interest seems to be swaying towards mass media. " So far, however, no classes have been cut. Chairman Clarke indicated that all changes will be gradual with most occur- ring in the fall of 1980. He stated that students already in concentration pro- grams will have the option of being " grandfathered out or switching to the new program. " He thinks the new d e- partment will " broaden students ' oppor- tunities rather than narrow them. " M Clarke . . . A Popular Choice Peter Clarke, 43, came to U-M as a professor of journalism in 1972. He suc- ceeded Professor William Porter as Chairman of the department in 1973. In 1979, the Regents appointed him chair- man of the Department of Communica- tion for a five year term beginning July 1, 1979 , and ending June 30, 1984. Clarke attended Seattle University and the University of Washington where he received a BA in 1959. He received his MA and PhD in Mass Communication from the University of Minnesota in 1961 and 1963 respectively. Professor Clarke has received wide support by colleagues in both speech and journalism and has been described as one of the most dynamic members of the U-M faculty. S -C. Taylor Speech-Journalism 91 for simple writer ' s block or a more serious malady Ls.a. writing workshop One University service designed to improve student written expres- sion is the Writing Workshop. Any student enrolled in an LSA course may benefit from the expertise of nine writing specialists free of charge. These faculty members help students understand writing assignments, organize papers and critique rough drafts. In its first year as a part of the English Com- position Board the Workshop also provides a mini-lecture series de- signed to improve skills such as taking an essay exam. More profes- sors are also recommending stu- dents visit the Workshop after test- ing showed that the services of- fered work. H -Mike Elwell - ' A,? vovr 92 English Composition HELP ARRIVES! solutions to the charge that college grads can ' t write Recurrent claims by educators and employers that college graduates cannot write have spurred a revival of emphasis in education towards a strong founda- tion in the basics. Reflecting this con- cern, the University of Michigan ap- proved a new writing requirement in January, 1978, for students in the College of Literature, Science and the Arts. The new requirement, which first af- fects the 1979 entering class, is an effort on the part of the University to strength- en student writing skills. The general idea of the comprehensive program is to keep students writing throughout their four years of under-graduate study. As in most colleges, an introductory composition course is necessary for graduation at U-M, but the new plan adopted by LSA goes beyond this man- datory single course requirement. Under the new LSA program, students are tested at orientation (to determine if tutorial classes are needed), and required to take the basic intro-English class as a freshperson. Students must select an ad- vanced writing course as upperclassper- sons. According to Barbara Morris, director of the English Composition Board, LSA professors have increased the writing as- pect of course loads and are more critical of students ' papers. While almost 17% of freshpersons and transfer students place out of the English composition requirement, most others elect one of the ninety sections offered in the English 125 course. Teaching methods for the course were the subject of heated controversy among affected teaching assistants in LSA. Mor- ris said each TA was provided with a syllabus, and variance from class to class was thus restricted. At the time that the new program was put into effect, there were only a few upper level writing courses offered, but Morris assured that almost all depart- ments will make available such classes by the time the affected students need them. What this amounts to is one simple consequence: more work for University of Michigan students. If the plan works as expected, however, the results would be more literate classes graduating and entering the working world, hopefully finally ending the cri es that " Johnny can ' t write! " . M -Craig Stack Photos by Curt Taylor English Composition 93 L L m mm mm m- U HOSPITAL changes needed to maintain quality It was constructed in 1925 for $4.4 mil- lion, a figure which by today ' s standards might be considered " government petty cash " . But even housing some of the fin- est and most highly skilled doctors and technicians in this country hasn ' t kept the current University Hospital in Ann Arbor from succumbing to one of na- ture ' s inevitable afflictions: aging. In an attempt to maintain and contin- ue the long history of medical excellence at the University facility (U-M was the site of the nation ' s first university hospi- tal in 1869), hospital administrators pro- posed a needed construction and renova- tion project that, in the words of Medical School Dean John Gronvall, " will be the greatest single accomplishment for the next 50 years of University Hospital his- tory. " The project, which the Michigan De- partment of Public Health (MDPH) has put a cost cap of $210 million on, calls for the replacement or remodeling of the oldest buildings of the facility, such as the Main Unit and its surgery wing, the Neuro-Psychiatric Institute and the Out- patient Building, and the renovation of some of the more modern buildings, such as Mott Children ' s Hospital, Wom- en ' s Hospital, Children ' s Pyschiatic Hospital and the Holden Perinatal Hos- pital. " This project has been in the planning stages for more than ten years, " says Jo- seph Owsley, Public Information Officer (PIO) for the hospital. " The Main Uni- versity Hospital itself is 55 years old, and this is 15 years beyond the normal life of by Craig Stack and Dave Phillips photo by Bob Kalmbach 94 University Hospital an acute care hospital. " Even critics of our plans have indicat- ed their support of a need for a Universi- ty Hospital Replacement Project, " he adds. According to Owsley, the University Hospital serves as the teaching ground for some 6,000 students each year, among them, students in medicine, nurs- ing, dentistry and the allied health sci- ences. The Hospital currently sets aside $3-5 million a year for repair projects that help keep instructional and service facilities adequate. " Studies have shown it would not be efficient or cost effective to try and ren- ovate University Hospital, " states Ows- ley. " Building deficiencies relate both to layout, which is inefficient and ineffec- tive in providing modern health care, and also to the deterioration of a lot of the key systems in the hospital, such as plumbing, electricity, elevator service and so forth. " Some of the problems that Owsley re- fers to are the lack of both sprinkler and central air conditioning systems in the Main Hospital, and the existence of many of the old-fashioned open wards served by a single toilet facility. " Sick people coming to the University of Michian for help expect and deserve these amenities to give them some degree of comfort while we do our best to meet their health needs, " Owsley points out. Directly accountable for nearly a third of the total U-M payroll, the Hospital has always maintained a three-fold mis- sion of teaching, research and patient care. Some $25-30 million in research alone is carried out by U-M faculty each year. " We will continue to be a teaching hospital, a statewide referral hospital, a research hospital, " says Jeptha Dalston, director of the University Hospital since 1975. " It ' s what we do best and what no other single facility in the state can do. That ' s our tradition. University Hospital in Ann Arbor is still the place where doctors in every corner of the state refer patients in need of the most sophisticat- ed care and the talents of specialists. " The Hospital ' s notable list of achieve- ments bears out the claim by Dalston. University Hospital was the site of the Salk polio vaccine tests; the place where the first electrocardiograph (EKG) ma- chine was perfected; the location of some of the first kidney transplant operations as well as being the pioneer of surgical treatment of tuberculosis and the devel- oper of a method for curing swelling of the brain, without surgery. The original proposal by the Universi- ty called for a 923 bed, $254 million pro- ject. The current plan provides for a total of 888 beds (compared to the now exist- ing 969 beds). The $210 million cost limit does allow for a 15 per cent increase due to unforseen costs, according to MDPH policy. " Delays, shortages of materials, strikes and so forth are the sort of unfor- seen events which, in a six-year project such as this, cannot initially be antici- pated by planners, " explains PIO Ows- ley. " These contingencies do not include inflation which has been taken into ac- count already by the planners and is in- cluded in the total cost estimate. " Having been approved by the MDPH, the plans have been submitted to the State Office of Management and Budget for review of state funding. In the past, Governor William Milliken had indicat- ed support of up to $200 million for the University Hospital Project, the remain- der being paid through hospital revenues and donations. Provided that the University Hospital does get the initial planning funds soon enough, the hospital hopes to initiate construction by mid-1981 and complete construction by 1985-86. " University Hospital is actually a sys- tem of seven, hospital-sized institu- tions, " comments Owsley, " and all of them depend on many of the services in the Main Hospital, such as the clinical laboratories, radiological facilities, other special diagnostic and treatment units to care for their patients. It therefore seems obvious that University Hospital is the key unit for all health sciences ' clinical activities at the University of Michigan. " A University Hospital by definition, " concludes Owsley, " must be capable of both providing the newest and best pa- tient care and conducting research to ad- vance this goal as well as teaching its students how to provide the most ad- vanced levels of patient care. A new clinical facility, therefore, is absolutely necessary to continue to fulfill this im- portant mission. " ' MJ University Hospital 95 WOMEN ' S STUDIES raising consciousness-- raising enrollment The founding objectives of the U-M Women ' s Studies Program were summa- rized into three categories by scholar Catharine Stimpson in 1978. The first is the deconstruction of false axions, logic and conclusions, the second is the recon- struction of reality, the addition to the record of the facts of Women ' s lives, the third is the construction of ideas and theories. Seven years after its establish- ment, the Women ' s Studies Program car- ries out all three objectives through in- struction, research and the diffusion of materials and theories to the wider Uni- versity community. The program seeks to offer a balanced survey of courses to fulfil these objec- tives. Courses outside of the Women ' s Studies program, yet concerning women, supplement program offerings. Exam- ples of this type of supplementary course include Economics 423, " Economic Sta- tus of Women " , Sociology 447, " Sex and Gender Roles " , or Anthropology 247, " Women in Africa " and others. In addi- tion to the cultivation of women-related course offerings in other disciplines, the curriculum of the Program itself has ex- pandefl greatly. Courses currently of- fered range from the general to the very specific; from the broad " Women ' s Is- sues " course to " Women, Family and Politics in Russia " . Susan Weisskopf, director, sees three types of students served by the program curriculum: 1) the student who takes a single Women ' s Studies course, 2) the student who samples liberally in course offerings but is not a formal major, and 3) the student who formally declares a Women ' s Studies concentration through LSA. To serve these types, the Program offers self-contained introductory courses, middle level courses which in- vestigate certain areas in depth and up- per level courses which fulfill strict A S -ROAMERICAN AND AFRICAN UDIES promoting scholarship on Black issues The Black Action Movement (BAM) strike of 1970 resulted in a mandate from the University to ensure 10% Black en- rollment by 1973. The strike also pro- vided the impetus to form the Center for Afroamerican and African Studies (CAAS). The University has yet to meet its enrollment goal, but the Center for Afroamerican and African Studies is still going strong. The Center moved this year from its offices in the Ann Arbor Bank Building on South University to the Old Architec- ture and Design Building. The CAAS li- brary, formerly housed in the distinctive building on Haven Street, decorated by artistic representations of Black pride, also moved with the departmental offices to Old A D. The move is expected to increase the efficiency and accessibility 96 Developing Departments methodological requirements. Enrollment trends in the last four years have reflected the growing interest in women ' s issues as well as the refine- ment of the Program ' s curriculum. One interesting trend is an increase in the enrollment of men. In Winter 1979, about one-fifth of the students in WS 240, " Women in Contemporary Amer- ica " were men. Also in the last few terms there has been an increase in the number of courses closed at registration. The record of teaching, research and curriculum advancement of the first sev- en years of the Women ' s Studies Pro- gram ' s existence ranks it as one of the top programs of its type in the country. Women ' s Studies as a discipline is new, and its development at this university is something all interested in U-M scholar- ship can take pride in. JMJ -Carol Cachey and Pam Fickinger i -C Taylor of the program offices. This change, however, is not expected to alter the basic format of the Center ' s operations. The Center was formed with the main objective of providing courses focusing on historical and current exper- iences of Black people and in this way disseminate information and encourage scholarship which gives an accurate pic- ture of the Black experience and aids in improving the quality of that experience. Since the program operates under the status of a center, it is unable to grant anything more than lecturer status to its staff. Those instructors who have some rank of professorship are members of other departments as well as being affili- ated with the Center. In this way the Center preforms the important function of serving as a forum of interaction be- tween the students and faculty of other disciplines who have an interest in Black Studies. The students who take CAAS courses are as varied as the courses themselves. The curriculum includes offerings which appeal to students with a wide array of professional objectives. Many students in the School of Education, for example, take CAAS courses as cognates to pro- vide a valuable cross-cultural foucus. " Education and the Black Child " is one course which serves this purpose. Cur- rently, a course on South Africa enjoys high enrollment of interested students of all races. Advanced courses are designed to give depth of understanding in the cultural, economic, political and sociological as- pects of Black life. Students may choose to declare a concentration in Afroameri- can and African Studies. A concentration program must include courses focusing on Blacks within and outside the U.S. as well as some course involving communi- ty action. The Center for Afroamerican and Af- rican Studies has proven a worthwhile result of the Black activists ' actions in the early ' 70 ' s. By promoting scholarship and investigation in this field, the achievements of the CAAS benefit the entire University community. M -Carol Cachey and Eric Borsum Developing Departments 97 Puts The U In The News When a news story begins with " Re- searchers at the University of Michigan have found . . . " , the facts that follow frequently have been churned out of the Institute for Social Research (ISR). ISR is not affiliated with any specific depart- ment of the University yet its findings in the field of social science form one base of the U ' s prestige. The Institute was begun 33 years ago by a group of psychologists studying public approval problems generated by WWII. According to ISR Director F. Thomas Juster, those founding fathers will soon all be retired and the second generation of ISR is now in mid-stream. " Its impact is hard to predict, but the nature of ISR certainly won ' t change " , Juster says. The nature of ISR is social science and it is all done in four basic research parts: the Survey Research Center (SRC), the Center for Research on Utilization of Scientific Knowledge (CRUSK), the Re- search Center for Group Dynamics [RCGD), and the Center for Political Studies (CPS). " ISR will always have about 100 different projects running concurrently at any given time, " Assis- tant Director James Wessel says, " and there is a tremendous daily pressure to run a financially sound and scholarly operation. " The Institute ' s financial independance is part of the unique nature of ISR. " The Institute has to pay for its own business offices, accounting services, library, mail and messenger services and personnel unit, " said Wessel. As the Institute is self-sufficient, each research project is self-sufficient. " If you have no money, you have no project " , says Richard Curtin, a SRC senior re- searcher. " Some projects get funded one year and not the next. It ' s up to the indi- vidual researcher to make sure he doesn ' t run out of funds, " Curtin adds. Director Juster echoes the pressure of this ar- rangement: " People who make this place go, " he says, " are people who have opted on the uncertainty that they will be able to generate funds by their own merits. Working here has both gains and losses. Scrambling for funds is not fun by any means . Senior researchers like Curtin are the backbone of each branch of ISR. " They have to do everything, " explains SRC Director Stephen Withey. " They must think up ideas, write propositions, get funding, administer research and write papers. " Many hold teaching positions in the social sciences as well, illustrating the complimentary relationship between the Institute and the University. " Stu- dents are eager to apply research to the real world to understand real events, " says Curtin. " I try to fit in new data during class. " A breakdown of the four basic re- search groups which make up the Insti- tute is as follows. The largest, most visible department is the Survey Research Center (SRC). SRC takes up two-thirds of the total ISR staff. Their oldest study concerns investiga- tions of consumer attitudes and expecta- tions. Other studies range from organi- zational behavior to studying why stu- dents drop out of high school. The Center for Political Studies (CPS) 98 ISR a vigorous, growing part of the University system. ' began as an offshoot of the Survey Re- search Center. CPS is most famous for its biennial studies of national elections. These findings are used all over the country. " It ' s hard to imagine the Center without them, " says Acting CPS Direc- tor M. Kent Johnson. " We have recently received a long term five-year grant from the National Science Foundation for the election surveys. They have become con- sistently larger and more complex over the years, " he continues, " and so have become potentially more productive. " In cooperation with over 220 universities, CPS works to provide services for an in- ternational community of scholars which no single college or university could provide. The main concern of the Research Center for Group Dynamics (RCGD) is cognitive psychology. Groups are stud- ies in the Center ' s laboratory, observing real-life groups, and collecting informa- tion from respondents. The Center for Research on Utilization of Scientific Knowledge (CRUSK) was established 15 years ago out of concern for putting social research findings to practical use. " Instead of seeing products of research ending up in academic publi- cations, " CRUSK Director Donald Pelz says, " we hoped that they would affect the operation of social institutions and all institutions of society. " Unfortunate- ly, financial backers do not jump at the chance to fund research uncovering ab- stract knowledge. " Potential sponsors are in the market for specifics, " Pelz says. A current project at CRUSK is in- vestigating innovative health care cen- ters. The findings of these departments gain national prestige for ISR and the University. University Vice-President for Research Charles Overberger, is well aware of ISR ' s impact. " ISR is a vigor- ous, growing part of the University sys- tem, " Overberger says. " There is a strong opportunity (in the next decade) to advance social science research through ISR. " M Photos by Natalie Ross ISR 99 -B. Benjamin Aerospace Engineering: U-M responds to changing scene The first course in Aeronautical Engi- neering in the United States was taught in 1914 at the University of Michigan. The first step occurred when Michigan offered Felix Pawlowski an $800-a-year appointment as teaching assistant in Mechanical Engineering, with the prom- ise that he would be permitted to teach a course in Aeronautical Engineering. The basic premise that an aerospace engineer is concerned with vehicles that move above the earth ' s surface, their design, construction and operation, was true in 1914 and is still true today. The depths that that concern has reached and potential applications were not imagined in 1914, and still are being revealed. Aerospace Engineering today is still applied to spacecraft, high-perfor- mance transport aircraft, and other high speed ground transportation vehicles. Increasingly, spin-offs from the aero- space program have enriched advance- ment in areas that have little to do with vehicles. Pollution abatement, energy production and conservation, and new manufacturing techniques are just a few examples of this expansion. The University ' s aerospace program has moved with these trends and stu- dents are trained to apply aerospace tech- niques to the above avenues. As is to be expected, such a focus has its effect on the marketability of the U-M Aerospace Engineering graduate. The aerospace in- dustry is one of the largest employers in the U.S. and many graduates find em- ployment in private aerospace industry 100 Aerospace or NASA. The department has agreements with certain NASA centers to accept students for cooperative work-study during the student ' s junior year. Semesters of course work are alternated with work periods at the NASA center. U-M num- bers six astronauts among its graduates; the entire crew of Apollo 15 were " Michigan men " . In connection with the ever-widening scope of aerospace applications, some graduates are sought by non-aerospace industries; the automotive industry is one example. Some graduates complete graduate study in aerospace or other re- lated fields of engineering. Occassional- ly an undergraduate aerospace degree is combined with advanced study in law, business or medicine. Both the traditional and innovative ap- plications of aerospace technology estab- lish the field as an important contribut- ing force in the future. U-M began its excellence in aerospace study in 1914 and now, 66 years later, it is still growing. M Carol Cachey A mural in the Aerospace lounge proudly depicts U-M involvement in American space ventures. The department has a modern turbojet engine for inspection and study in propulsion courses. -B. Benjamin Aerospace 101 Choosing A Different Path The Honors College Route by Carol Cachey " We ' d be deluded if we thought all areas of possible interest fall within the confines of a single department " . This justification for student-designed con- centrations seems clear to Margot Mor- row, Associate Director of the Honors Program. But " if someone wanted to take a free ride, this isn ' t it, " warns Mark Litchman who is completing an individ- ualized concentration in Psycho-biology. The Honors process for students who wish to design their own major is called the Individualized Concentration Plan (ICP). The formal application process for this plan is complex and detailed. " Stu- dents must construct an academically co- herent program of study, " Morrow states. Since an ICP program leads to a BA or BS degree, students must complete all LSA requirements, including foreign language proficiency, English Composi- tion and an area distribution plan. Students must also construct a ratio- nale for their program as well as a justifi- cation of why the ICP is more appropri- ate than an existing departmental con- centration. These documents as well as a prospectus for the Honors thesis must be signed, in triplicate, by faculty of affect- ed departments and the student ' s advi- sor. This involves an enormous amount of paperwork-as many individualized con- centrators will attest. Steve Teplinsky spent " three or four days of constant running around getting signatures " to apply for his major in Rhetoric. Psycho- biology major Mark Litchman ' s similar experience resulted in his attitude that " if you get enough signatures, you can get what you want. " Once the formal application is accepted by the Honors Council, however, the signature search ends. At this point, a most important figure steps in. " Once it ' s all set, once you ' ve got the permission, your advisor is ev- erything. He makes all the decisions, " explains Teplinsky. An individual con- centrator must find a faculty member willing to assist and advise the student throughout the completion of the degree. -J. Schrier 102 Unusual Degrees - - Schrifr " It ' s a lot of work on their part ' Te- plinsky said, " especially if they ' re not familiar with University procedure. " Ad- visors are usually (directly) professional- ly involved with the concentrator ' s ma- jor field. Teplinsky ' s advisor, Prof. Rich- ard Eros, formerly taught graduate speech courses at U-M before accepting a position at Carnegie-Mellon. Prof. Elliot Valenstein of the Neuroscience depart- ment supervises Litchman ' s work in Psycho-biology. The departure of Te- plinsky ' s advisor illustrates a problem for highly unusual concentrators. Be- cause of the change, Teplinsky is quick to warn that a major in Rhetoric similar to his could not be recreated. Special ar- rangements through the Honors Coun- cil, however, allowed Eros to continue to act as Teplinsky ' s advisor, and the de- parture did not cause any serious disrup- tions in Teplinsky ' s study. The brunt of the work load, of course, lies with the student. Basic course work is often independent reading, requiring great self-discipline. Beyond course -E. Koo work, there are added difficulties mostly due to each student ' s individuality. " Un- less you ' re really motivated, you won ' t last, " says Litchman. " It takes alot of extra effort with the administration . . . there aren ' t any rules which pertain to you exactly and no one knows quite how to deal with you. " The completion of an honors thesis culminates the ICP process. Concentra- tors receive eight credits for the thesis and upon its successful completion, the honors degree is granted. The thesis must be related to the major and is usual- ly quite lengthy. Teplinsky ' s thesis top- ic, Cicero, was the reason behind his de- velopment of an ICP. " I kind of went around it backwards, " he recalls. " I wanted to write a thesis on Cicero, and in order to write the thesis I had to major in a related topic. " And so Teplinsky ' s ICP was begun. Most ICP topics were born in a more straight-forward manner. Carol Ko- letsky " always had an intense interest in everything related to children, " and this led to an ICP in Children ' s Literature. Litchman wanted to avoid some prereq- uisites in psychology and biology so as to take more advanced courses, and suc- ceeded by combining the two in an ICP. The future plans of Honors ICP stu- dents are as varied as the degrees them- selves. Koletsky combines literature, ra- dio T.V., and creative writing courses and hopes to be active in aspects of chil- dren ' s television broadcasting. She spent last summer interning at the Public Broadcasting System offices gaining ex- perience in the field. Teplinsky and Litchman are perhaps more typical, aim- ing for Law and Medical School, respec- tively. Will an unusual undergraduate degree enhance chances of acceptance in profes- sional schools? Teplinsky isn ' t sure, but remarked that " at least they ' ll know I have the initiative to do something like this. " M Unusual Degrees 103 Choosing A Different Path Cont. The Residential College Route by Eric Borsum Are you tired of the run of the mill college major? If so, maybe the Residen- tial College has something to offer. At RC some students have begun their fight for individualization. No more ma- jors in political science or journalism. They ' re studying fresh topics like dance therapy, acoustical perception and the historical and engineering aspects of avi- ation. How? The RC offers a variety of con- centration areas including Arts and Ideas, Drama, Creative Writing and Lit- erature, but it also goes one step further. It offers an individualized concentration option under the guidance of staff per- son Carl Cohen. " RC students are given the opportuni- ty to create their own major if there is no existing University program to satisfy their interests, " stated Cohen. Before study opportunity is granted to students, they must prove their interest is " intel- lectually justifiable and worthy, " he add- ed. Individualized concentration begins when the interested student compiles a prospectus. " A prospectus is a statement of what is to be studied and what courses will apply, " said senior Paula Brinkman. " It ' s written to help students and Carl determine who would make the best ad- visor, " she added. The prospectus is usu- ally begun during the sophomore year. " Carl handles the diplomatic rela- tions, " said Brinkman " He gets the fac- ulty to commit themselves. " " It requires an extreme amount of stu- dent effort, " said Cohen. " After all, this is an undergraduate education, so a con- centration can ' t be too narrow, " he said. Despite the work load, about 20 stu- dents opt for the program each year. " It was a struggle at first, but I like it a lot, " said Julie Fink. Fink has combined music with writing for a major in chil- dren ' s arts. " It took a while for me to see it come together, " she explained. But ap- parently her work has come together. Her most recent musical play, titled Rainstorm, made the RC ' s March pro- duction list. " In RC you ' re encouraged to take what you have and work, " she continued. " That ' s why I like it. " -. Koo Junior Blake Papsin agrees. His major in acoustics with music was a bit more difficult to coordinate than Fink ' s. " Occasionally, the nature of the com- binations is so strange that more than one advisor is needed, " Cohen said. Papsin attends classes in both the en- gineering and music departments. Another student, senior Michele Papo, has been allowed to make use of graduate courses through her individualized pro- gram. The RC ' s first major in International Public Health, she feels " the RC is giv- ing me an opportunity to see. " Many of her studies have been done through the U-M field studies program. " The opportunity is there, and people help you, " she said. Her past summer was spent studying child mortality in a rural Mexican village. Under the direc- tion of U-M ' s Dr. Larry Brilliant, she helped compile and write a soon-to-be published medical text book. She feels her individualized program has allowed her to benefit and learn from experience. " That ' s what RC is all about, " she said. " RC students are the kind of people that don ' t just talk, they do. " M 104 Unusual Degrees -E.KOO Art And Science " When I was a kid, my father had a bird book. It was the kind with birds and flow- ers things like that, " began 21-year-old Paula Brinkman. " I liked to duplicate the drawings, " she said. This was the begin- ning of her career. " When I was in high school, a friend ' s father suggested I might want to eventually study medical illustration, " she continued. The idea appealed to her, but it slipped to the back of her mind. Her college goals weren ' t definite, so she didn ' t want to study anything exclusive. That ' s why the Residential College ap- pealed to her. " To me, the RC atmosphere seemed to be just what I needed, " she said, " It encourages you to be different. " Her career plans began to materialize when she met William L. Brudon, an in- structor in U-M ' s medical illustration pro- gram. " Classes stopped being just courses and became more important, " she said. " I realized I was learning skills necessary for my career not just fulfilling require- ments, " she explained. In her work, she uses actual specimans and photographs to get a three-dimensional effect. Concentrating on medical, botanical, and marine illustrations she has created an RC major in scientific illustration. This type of study opens possibilities of employ- ment in a variety of fields ranging from surgical drawing to artificial lung design. Whatever she ends up doing, she feels ohe ' ll be content. " I ' ll be able to combine my love of drawing and painting with sci- entific research, " she concluded. M Music And " I ' m a Medicine " I ' m a musician, and the only way to tie that into scholastics oth- er than in music school was to cre- ate my own major, " said Canadian Blake Papsin. From a musical medical back- ground, he says he ' s always been interested in sound. " I want to un- derstand the laws of acoustics and be able to help people with sound, " he said. With a concentration pro- grammed labeled " Acoustics, Per- ception and Implications " he should be able to do just that. Combining courses from U-M ' s medical and engineering programs, he has gained some insight into how oral environment effects hu- mans. Not wanting his undergraduate education to determine his voca- tion, he hopes to use it as a step- ping stone to medical school in To- ronto. He intends to put his under- graduate studies to musical thera- peutic use when he becomes a doc- tor. When he came to U-M he had mixed feelings about studying what he liked and what he was good at. A combination of the two showed him his true potential. " I find the more I do, the more I can do, " he related. RC was right for him because it allowed him to set his scholastic goals. " Ever since I found out I could do it ... I was over the hur- dle, " he said. " Now I know if I don ' t get what I want, I ' m the only one to blame, " he finished. H -P. Kisch Unusual Degrees 105 Sort Out Tomorrow CAREER PLANNING AND PLACEMENT I someone once by Craig Stack Photos by Pam Kisch " To be a kid again " said, referring to their desire to once again live the simple and uncomplicated life of a child. A life full of play and frivolity, adventure and mystery, ques- tions and answers. But, as someone else once said, " All good things must come to an end, " and so it is with great despair that boys and girls take on the problems and responsibilities of being men and women, faced with crucial decisions that a child never ponders. University of Michigan students are among these men and women faced with the difficult task of choosing their life ' s direction. It is for this reason and these people that there exists a special student service, Career Planning and Placement, designed to assist in this critical selec- tion process. Services offered to students and alum- ni by Career Planning and Placement are varied and many. To aid in discovering one ' s skills and interests, and the careers that require those skills and facilitate those interests, the Career Resources Library is pro- vided. Catalogued among the multitude of subjects are such items as career sug- gestions for various majors, graduate and undergraduate school directories, la- bor reports and research outlining future employment trends and salaries, em- ployer literature to assist in preparing for interviews; in short, just about every- thing necessary to help students in plan- ning for their future. Career counseling is available on a walk-in basis, and career planning semi- nars (four week workshops meeting two hours each week) are held to help stu- dents begin to understand their poten- tial. Students also have access to special individualized counseling, with counsel- 106 CP P ors in Elementary Secondary Education, the Health Professions, Pre-Law and Higher Education being just a few of those on staff. Career Planning and Placement also organizes special programs throughout the year to expose students to a variety of professions and potential employers. Held annually in March, the Women ' s Career Fair features workshops on a vari- ety of topics ranging from combining a family and career to assertiveness train- ing. Talks by panels of women repre- senting various careers (from medicine to finance and banking to law) highlight a full day of conferences and career in- vestigation. A Graduate School and Career Confer- ence for Minority Students affords indi- viduals the chance to talk with employ- ers and graduate professional school re- presentatives. Professional Health Careers Day, sponsored by the Pre-Professional Ser- vices each academic year, is a day long conference that provides students the opportunity to visit with faculty and staff from over twenty-five different professional health programs. Many health fields are represented, and infor- mation and advice about admissions, job opportunities and much more is avail- able. In addition to the previously men- tioned special programs, Career Plan- ning and Placement also organizes a Pre- Law Day, Pre-Graduate Business Day and an Alternatives to Teaching Work- shop. The Career Planning service offers as- sistance to those seeking temporary summer employment, with listings from employers throughout the United States and several in foreign countries. With all the confusion and uncertain- ty that plagues our fast-moving society today, the services offered by Career Planning and Placement prove invalu- able in sorting out the pieces of tomor- row. " Ah, yes, to be a kid again. " H File cabinets full of answers await the questioning student. CP P 107 NOAM CHOMSKY The radical views of Noam Chomsky reached the University on October 1, when he lectured on the " Crisis in American Confidence. " Professor Chomsky spoke extensively about intel- ligentsia in our society and how this " secular priesthood " serves as a guardian of the " state religion " the belief sys- tem which supports and justifies the ex- ercise of power in the interest of the privileged. GLORIA STEINEM More than 3500 persons heard Gloria Steinem ' s call for unity among women in a lecture held on September 10. Steinem urged women to utilize education and economic pressure to fight oppression. She pointed out that organized religion is one of the means used to maintain the status quo, by keeping minorities out of the policy-making structure. -C. dung MAGGIE KUHN " We will make love and revolution until rigor mortis sets in! " Grey Panther founder Maggie Kuhn thus set the stage for almost an hour of societal observa- tions. She encouraged co-operative living and a restructuring of the definition of the family during her lecture October 19. VIEWPOINT 108 Viewpoint Lectures RALPH NADER Calling for a restructuring of the American economy, Ralph Nader struck a responsive chord in the audi- ence at the Michigan Theatre October 19. Speaking in conjunction with the National Association of Student Co- operatives convention, Nader dis- cussed the need for a consumer based rather than producer based market system. He also urged a move toward a more cooperative-based society which would employ wind and solar energy. TOM HAYDEN JANE FONDA Tom Hayden and Jane Fonda called for issue oriented 1980 Presidential primaries in a lecture October 15. " Instead of our get- ting behind the politicians, they should get behind the people in this room, " Hayden told a standing-room-only crowd in Hill Auditorium. The husband and wife team represented the Campaign for Economic Democracy. The C.E.D. hopes to force can- didates to take stands on issues of energy and inflation in the 1980 elections. -I. Nelson LECTURES Viewpoint Lectures 109 ANGUS WILSON British novelist Angus Wilson spoke extensively about writing to an eager au- dience on December 6. Those wishing to emulate Wilson ' s philosophy received this guidance: " I only feel that I must be true to life as I see it " . JORGES PALACIOS Jorges Palacios, an exiled Chilean author and philosopher, spoke on the events of the 1973 Chilean Coup on October 29 in the Michigan Union Ballroom. Palacios fled Chile after the government of Salvador Allende Gos- sens was ousted by a coup. JOE HALDEMAN Joe Haldeman, an award winning science-fiction writer, speculated on the future of the real world January 16 at Rackham Auditorium. Haldeman discussed the possibility of the access to space frontiers as a solution to cur- rent world problems. -P. Kisch 110 Viewpoint Lectures -C. Chang CESAR CHAVEZ Chants of " Cesar, Cesar " greeted Cesar Chavez at Rackham Auditorium November 13. The United Farm Workers of America (UFW) President included Ann Arbor in a national tour aimed at gaining support of a boycott of Red Coach iceberg lettuce. Red Coach brand was singled out by UFW since it is produced by the largest of 13 companies which have refused to sign labor contracts with UFW. mumSKERSSM: DfflYTfl JOHN PHILLIPS With the aid of some textbooks, $25 worth of government documents and a few phone calls, John Phillips designed an atomic bomb powerful enough to wipe out Manhattan. Phillips took his story on the lecture circuit, stopping in Ann Arbor on January 24. -J. Engitrom -C. Chang Viewpoint Lectures 111 The University Center, the newest structure at Flint, opened in October 1979. U-M FLINT, DEARBORN The University of Michigan, synony- mous with excellence in education and characterized by constant changes to- wards improvement, is not limited t o Ann Arbor. The satellite campuses of U- M Flint and U-M Dearborn also main- tain this quality. The facilities at Flint and Dearborn were opened in 1956 and 1959, respec- tively. Since their openings, both schools have grown from accepting solely upper- class students to including freshpersons, sophomores and numerous graduate programs. Because of their central loca- tions, most students commute to the campuses. In addition to constant growth in en- rollment, physical changes are underway at both campuses. A new $7 million Uni- versity Center at Flint was opened this year in October. New construction at Dearborn includes an already completed athletic building, a $10 million state- funded library (to be completed in 1981), and a University Mall (completion date: 1980). In these ways, U-M Ann Arbor, Flint and Dearborn demonstrate one common characteristic; the goal of providing stu- dents with the opportunity of an inter- esting and rewarding higher education. Engineering laboratory complex at Dearborn Photos by Bob Kalmbach 112 Flint-Dearborn V.P. Henry Johnson and Regent David Laro exam- ine the illuminated walkway at the Flint Riverfront Campus with President Harold Shapiro. Flint-Dearborn 113 Inside Football Baseball U Olympians Track Cross Country Tennis Golf Softball Hockey Field Hockey Volleyball Basketball . . Wrestling .... ' Gymnastics Swimming and Diving IM and Club Sports Gator Bowl 116 122 124 126 130 I 132 136 140 142 146 148 150 156 158 162 168 170 Bine f by Michael Rochman Supported by an experienced defense that hammered opponents into submis- sion, the Wolverines climbed to the top of the Big Ten heap by mid-season. Coach Bo Schembechler ' s defense held all but one rival team at bay while the Maize and Blue Of- fense was pulling itself together. Defensively, the team was a solid successor to squads that had made Michigan the nation ' s leader in scoring defense, rush- ing defense, and total defense for the period 1973-78. Strong per- formances against Notre Dame, California, and last year ' s spoil- er, Michigan State, were marred only by the offense ' s lack of scoring against Notre Dame. The Maize and Blue methodi- cally dismembered the Wildcats of Northwestern, 49-7, in the season opener. The following week, Notre Dame ' s Fighting Irish provided the first real test of Michi- gan ' s strength. The nationally televised game ended with Michigan two points short of victory: Notre Dame 12, Michi- gan 10. Led by six returning starters at the front seven positions, the defense held Notre Dame to 65 yards passing and 114 yards rushing, grabbed 2 interceptions, and recovered a fumble. Andy Canna- Curtis Greer (95) drags down Jayhawk quarterback, Kevin Clinton (13), with Mike Trgovac (77) backing up on the sack. vino and Ron Simpkins each made 9 so. tackles to help keep the Irish offense dormant. Statistics also favored the Blue offense, which gained 306 yards. But statistics are for losers. Irish place- kicker Chuck Male owned the game ' s only important numbers: 4 field goals in 4 attempts for 12 points. The Wolverine ' s last gasp field goal came with 7 seconds left. The kick was blocked by Notre Dame linebacker Bobby Crable who crashed over the center of the line. Crable recalled the play: " He (the snapper) stayed down and I stepped on his back. I got the ball on my left hip. I was hoping he would stay down. " A sluggish offensive perfor- mance against a weak Kansas team left Schembechler wonder- ing aloud why his team could not roll up a bigger margin of victory in disposing of the Jay- " hawks, 28-7. Out on the west coast, Michigan amassed impressive numbers every- where except in the scoring column in Stanley Edwards (32), bounding through a crevis in the Notre Dame defense split open by Lineman John Arebeznik (64), Ed Muransky (72) and Doug Marsh (80), follows the lead of Kurt Becker (65). Mo l, ,ith:ill The Goodyear blimp, Mayflower, accompanied the ABC Sports crew to help televise the Notre Dame game in Ann Arbor on September 15th. B.J. Dickey, Bo ' s choice for the starting quarter- back position, breaks away from the line of scrim- mage in the devastation of Northwestern on Sep- tember 8th. their 14-10 victory over California. The Wolverines gained 373 yards, recovered 3 fumbles and held California to -14 yards rushing. Bryan Virgil averaged 40 yards per punt, but he and Ali Haji-Sheikh missed 5 field goal attempts between them. A desire to avenge last year ' s 24-15 loss to Michigan State inspired the Wol- verines to play their best game of the early season. " It ' s something we ' ve thought about all year. We ' ve had a bad taste in our mouths since after the game and through the course of the summer, " said tight end Doug Marsh. On October 6th in East Lansing, the offense finally showed some scoring punch, as U-M took a decisive 21-7 win. Quarterback B.J. Dickey completed 62% of his passes, including a 66 yard touch- down strike to Ralph Clayton in the third quarter. The Wolverines demon- strated their developed offensive power with a first quarter scoring drive that covered 96 yards, all on the ground, in 14 plays. Stanley Edwards rambled for gains of 25, 13 and 19 yards in the drive, and finished the day with 139 yards. Once again, the defense was superb as State could manage only 242 total yards, 100 yards fewer than their average. Spar- tan quarterback Bert Vaughn, continual- ly harassed by Blue defenders, had a low 33% completion mark and threw one in- terception. After their conquest of the Spartans, the Maize and Blue were once again treading the familiar path to Pasadena. With a more potent offense to comple- ment the impregnable defense, Schem- bechler ' s troops were a force to be reck- oned with in the " War for the Roses. " Sophomore tailback, Butch Woolfolk, receiving a handoff from quarterback, B.J. Dickey, scampers for yardage against Kansas. Woolfolk, an easy 4.4 in the 40-yard dash, broke from the pack habitual- ly. JOHN ARBEZN1K: Apart from the Crowd Exiting from the lockerroom, freshly showered and dressed, he notices the mass of nearly one hundred people at the edge of the tunnel. Spotting him, they applaud and cheer for his well played game. Though all strangers, they know him by face, and push and squirm to get a closer look or perhaps, even, an auto- graph of the star. Such is the life of a football player for Michigan. Re- gardless of loca- tion, reporters and fans insa- tiably mob the Wolverine he- roes. However, the life of All- Big Ten offen- sive guard John Arbeznik, who owns no impressive rushing, passing or scoring statistics yet remains one of the most vital elements of ' i more private. i . .najor from University Heights, Ohio, Co-captain Arbeznik doesn ' t mind playing in the traditionally unglorified position. " I like being obscure. " commented the 6 ' SVz " , 245 Ib. senior. " It ' s kind of nice walking down the street without being noticed. " " There ' s nowhere else I ' d rather be. Offensive guard is the toughest position to play. " He said proudly. " You don ' t play young. It ' s a position of experience. It took me two years to know what I was doing. " Blocking against the varying de- fenses used in college football requires a guard to make snap decisions on who to block depending on how the defense at- tacks. These decisions must become re- flexes in a game situation, something only experience will teach. " This is why offensive guards are the slowest to ma- ture (as players). " In life, John is determined to achieve success, independently. Completing his final year of eligibility, he plans to get into either law or business school after he graduates. " I ' d like to get into business, even though my family ' s all lawyers. If I get to own my own business then I won ' t have to work for anybody. " " I believe success is determined by if you want something bad enough, if you can stay hungry after a goal. " John ' s personal motivation carried over to foo tball. His enthusiasm in prac- tice was an inspiring influence on the rest of the team, which is one reason why Coach Schembechler appointed him to the captainship. " To me football is a test. I play for myself . . . it ' s a personal thing. I won ' t get help from anybody, I want to make it on my own. " M -David A. Gal 118 Football Quarterback John Wanglcr tries to cut the grain against Northwestern. Wangler played back-up to Dickey until B.J. was hurt against Indiana. Wolfback Stu Harris gets up-ended while trying to block a Minnesota pass in the 31-21 victory. Football 119 Roosevelt Smith (26) rolls over Doug Marsh ' s (80) Freshman Anthony Carter (1) catches his secor , block to score despite OSU ' s John Epitropoulos ' efforts, putting Michigan ahead 15-12 in the third period. bomb of the day for 66-yards outrunning OSU Vince Skillings (48). ABC cameraman and daughter cov- ' ko " " watching the play, the other watc..... e r - tors at ABC ' s third televising of Michigan in season at the Ohio State game in Ann Arbor. By Michael Rochman 120 Football " A pretty darn good record. " That was how Coach Bo Schembechler summed up the football team ' s 8-3 regu- lar season. Three losses are the most for any of Schembechler ' s eleven Michigan squads, but, in terms of exciting and spirited play, the 1979 team ranked with Bo ' s best. The Wolverines, after soundly defeat- ing Michigan State, amassed a total of 537 offensive yard the following week, holding off a stubborn Minnesota team 31-21. Michigan then took apart Illinois, 27-7, to tie for the lead in the race for Pasadena. However, seven days later a psyched- up Indiana team rolled into Ann Arbor and jolted Michigan ' s rose-colored dream. Indiana ' s defense stunned the Maize and Blue by stonewalling two scoring drives in the second period. With a minute left in the game, Hoosier quar- terback Tim Clifford threw a touchdown pass to tie the game, 21-21. Michigan found itself on the ropes, receiving the ball on their own 22-yard line, they had 55 seconds to score. On the second to last play of the game, Lawrence Reid found himself being tackled after a spectacular run to mid-field. In one of his smartest plays, according to Schem- bechler, Reid quickly tossed the ball out of bounds, stopping the clock with six seconds left and the Wolverines 45-yards from the endzone. Time ran out as quar- terback John Wangler faded back and hurled the ball to Anthony Carter, wait- ing ten yards from the goal line. Catch- ing the ball, Carter was hit, stumbled, regained his footing and sprinted into Bryan Virgil ' s (2) punt is blocked by OSU ' s Jim Laughlin (5) and Ben Lee (86) fatally wounding the c Wolverines in the fourth quarter ; when Todd Bell (25) picked it up 2 and scored. - , Freshman Richard Hewlett, who started against OSU to become Bo ' s third starting quarterback in the season, scrambles for yardage, defended by John Arbeznik (64) and Ed Muransky (72). the endzone, clearing the stands and flooding the field with hysterical fans. Rather than trying to clear the mayhem, Michigan waived its right to go for the extra point, dashing Indiana Coach Lee Corso ' s hopes for an upset, 27-21. After demolishing Wisconsin, 54-0, Michigan appeared ready to face fellow Rose Bowl contender, Purdue. Starting poorly, the Wolverines threw four inter- ceptions, lost a fumble, and made a bad snap on a punt as Purdue took a 24-6 fourth quarter lead. Michigan roared back with two quick touchdowns. With 3:41 remaining, linebacker Andy Canna- vino intercepted Purdue ' s quarterback, Mark Herrmann, and returned the ball to the Boilermakers ' 27 -yard line. But on fourth and one at the 2-yard line, Wan- gler ran an option right only to be sacked for a loss, and Purdue notched another Michigan loss, 24-21. On November 17, in front of the larg- est crowd ever to see a regular season NCAA football game (106,255), the Wol- verines and the undefeated Ohio Stat Buckeyes traded the lead back and forth. Wangler tossed Carter both a 59-yard touchdown strike and a 66-yard bomb that set up a score by Roosevelt Smith. Meanwhile, OSU ' s quarterback, Art Schlichter, hit on 12 of 22 passes for 196 yards. The game ' s pivotal moment came when Buckeyes Jim Laughlin and Bill Lee stormed in to block Bryan Virgil ' s punt. The bouncing ball was picked up by OSU ' s Todd Bell, who scored the final touchdown of the afternoon. After the 18-15 loss, Schembechler bit- terly lamented the close season. " If we had a good kicking game, we would be undefeated, " he noted. Only a pair of three point losses sent the Wol- verines down to ' gator country ' instead of to the field of roses. M Football 121 RAINED OUT -D. dl Senior left fielder, Dan Cooperrider rips a single against MSU in the final game MVP George Foussianes, with a defensive average of .974 in 35 games, doubles up the Spartans in the third inning. With eighteen rainouts, including four key Big Ten games, the 1979 Wolverines were literally washed away from a possi- ble conference title. The defending Big Ten champs had to struggle to regain their footing after such a muddy start, but were able to fight their way back up to the top. The attempt was nearly successful. The title came down to a two-game play- off between Michigan and MSU. The Wolverines (9-3) were one conference game behind the Spartans (10-3), and had to win both games of the series to cap- ture the Big Ten crown and the bid to the NCAA tournament. However, they lost the first game in East Lansing, 8 to 5, dousing their championship hopes. And even though they rebounded the next day to thoroughly whip MSU, 6 to 0, they completed the season, 10-4 and 22- 14 overall, a frustrating third behind Wisconsin (13-5). " It was rewarding but also disappoint- ing, " reflected manager Moby Benedict. " To go right down to the wire after being rained out of some easy games, it ' s just frustrating. " Moby ' s last year he resigned to take a job in the. intramural department was marked by some fine individual ef- forts, resulting in three first round col- lege draft picks for Michigan. Pitchers Steve Howe, the winningest pitcher in Michigan history with a 27-8 mark in only three seasons, and Steve Perry, who completed four years with a 13-10 record, -D. Gil both went to the Los Angeles Dodgers. Senior Rick Leach, who batted all four years over three-hundred including a .404 mark his junior year, went to the Detroit Tigers as the thirteenth player to be chosen in the first round. It is be- lieved to be the first time that one school has ever had three first round picks. Coach Benedict commented, " But it was a truly enjoyable season. We got some fine performances out of some peo- ple. And what a better way to end a sea- son than to play your natural rival for the championship. " M - David A. Gal 122 Men ' s Baseball -T. Rtfo . Nelson Three outs away from an easy victory over North- western, rain helps wash away Michigan ' s chances for a Big Ten title. Steve " Howsier " Howe, Benedict ' s most consistent pitcher with a career ERA of 1.79, was picked up by the Los Angeles Dodgers in the first round of the college draft. Moby Retires After 24 Years Of Michigan Baseball Following the vengeful trouncing of the 1979 Big Ten champions, MSU, a multitude of alumni and fans gathered at Ann Arbor ' s Holiday Inn to praise the players and coaches at the annual base- ball banquet. Aside from being the year- ly reunion of Michigan ' s beloved rah- rah ' s, the warm crowd assembled to bid farewell to the helmsman of the Michi- gan baseball team. After seventeen years in the coach ' s box, Moby Benedict re- tired from his job as manager. In a career spanning nearly a quarter of a century, Moby has established his own baseball tradition. In 1954, Benedict first donned the maize and blue. Under manager Fritz Crisler, he earned three varsity letters. He then assisted Don Lund for four years after a brief stay in the minor leagues. Following the memo- rable 1962 season in which the Wolver- ines captured the NCAA College World Series, Moby was promoted to the man- agership. Seventeen years later, he re- signed with a victorious 373 and 259 coaching career win-loss record. " I don ' t think I ' ve ever had a season that wasn ' t rewarding in some way. I am very proud of some of the performances I got out of individuals. Every season has been exciting. Other than my first year (as manager) we ' ve always had a chance to win the Big Ten going into the last weekend. Sometimes we were closer than others, but we always had a chance. " A strong believer in fundamentals, Moby always stressed his philosophy to his players. His attitudes were applicable to baseball and academics. As a coach, he felt it was important to teach his players the basic skills of hitting, fielding and throwing for maximum efficiency and accuracy, making the most out of a young man ' s ability. Knowing his team ' s capabilities played an important role in his strategy. " I always managed, first, to personnel, and second to percentages. If the per- centages say ' bunt ' and my player can ' t bunt, I ' m going to go with my personal knowledge of the player. t " -D. Cal Moby at the 1979 baseball banquet gets a hand- shake and a smile from Dick Honig, who played on Michigan ' s 1962 NCAA championship team and served as assistant to Moby from 1964-70. " Baseball is a wonderful game. When making a decision I have to think of not only how it will affect the present situa- tion, but also how it will affect the game two or three innings from now. " Moby ' s concern for his players had always gone further than batting prac- tice. He never lets his players forget why they came to Michigan. " You came to Michigan as a student- athlete. It ' s important to line your priori- ties up. First you came for an education. Second, you came to play baseball. The third priority is yours to use as you see fit. It has always upset me to see a young man ignore his studies. When I recruit an athlete I make a commitment to him, to his parents and to myself to see that that young man gets his degree. I ' ve had great success. " Though he has had many great teams and wonderful players, the team Moby loves to boast about the most has to be his Big Ten championship squad of 1975. " We had six starters receive no finan- cial aid (for athletics). They were all here on academic scholarships. And that year, five Michigan players made the All-Ace- demic team. That was the greatest ac- complishment for me; not that we were champions on the field, but champions in the class room. " Over the years, not only has Moby developed successful teams but also many deep friendships. When asked if he had any personal favorites as far as his players were concerned, he replied, " I ' m fond of them all. Whether the play- er went on to the majors, became a law- yer, or doctor, I felt proud that I had a little something to do for that guy. " Those who have known Moby Bene- dict cherish his contribution to their lives. Sending in telegrams or showing up in person, the Michigan baseball heros of the past and present honored Moby at his farewell banquet, congratu- lating him on his successful career. Like Ray Fisher and Fritz Crisler before him, Moby Benedict will remain a warm memory in the history of Michigan Baseball. M -David A. Gal Men ' s Baseball 123 The official blows his whistle, signal- ing you. The moment has arrived. Fif- teen years of practice runs, drilling tech- niques and competing under all sorts of pressures, climates and politics finally comes down to only a few moments of concentrated physical and mental effort. Past achievements, and past glories mean nothing if, in the next couple of minutes, you aren ' t at the pea k of your abilities, because you have . . . On every fourth orbit of the third planet from a star thirty-three thousand light-years from the center of a spiral galaxy known as the Milky Way, a won- derous migratory event occurs. The dominating species of the planet sends its physical elite to one specified point on the globe for a traditional series of athletic contests known as the Olympics. The nations of the world, through var- ious systems of elimination, narrow down their athletic hopefuls. Countries " It ' s been half my life right now " Debbie Williams, a sopho- more out of Euclid, Ohio, trains three to four days a week in her event, ' the javlin. Even in the off season, she de- votes half her time to lifting weights, drilling technique, and throwing a stubby javlin to keep her in form; the rest of her time she spends in the class room or studying. " I ' ve been concentrating on technique and strength. But mainly I ' ve been trying to stay fit. I don ' t want to burn out on the javilin. " In high school, Debbie was a natural athlete in almost ev- ery sport she chose. Not only was she State Champion in her field events on the track team, but also she made All-State in tennis, basketball and bowling. Debbie qualified for the trials last year when she finished sixth at Nationals, jug must choose only their three top ath- letes in each event. In some countries, such as Russia and East Germany, the programs are organized through the gov- ernment and the selection process is one of several years. The Russian and East German governments approach athletics as a science. Team selection begins, at times, with children who are weeded out of programs because they don ' t have the genetic potential for the particular sport. However, the U.S. athletic program is totally separate from the government. Positions on the team are earned in a one time, one performance trial. After achieving a qualifying score, an athlete .one chance becomes eligible to try-out for the Olym- pic team. Though some events require elimination rounds, the actual selection of the team boils down to a final round of competition. At times this produces a situation where the best athlete in a particular event doesn ' t get to compete with the Olympic squad because of problems on the day of the trials. Every competitor has, at one point in his career been af- flicted by the bad day syndrome. A physical ailment, a mental low, a missed starting time or lost contact lens, all are unpredictable, untrainable circum- stances which prevent a person from achieving his or her physical potential. " There ' s no other way to do it, vows Michigan ' s Diving Coach Dick Kimball. Dick Kimball is probably Michigan ' s foremost expert on international compe- tition and Olympic competition. Having competed and coached at world class lev- els, Kimball remains actively involved with international and national athletics. In coll ege, Kimball was a three times All-American in diving from 1955-57 under the guidance of then Michigan coach, Bruce Harlon, who was the Olym- pic springboard champion of 1948. After The Michigan diving team is one of the most successful teams in the nation. Coach Dick Kimball, who will be coaching the 1980 Olym- pic squad, will be sending seven athletes to the trials. Chris Seyfert, a two time All-American who took fourth place in the 1977 World games, went to the Swedish Cup and the Vienna Inter- national Tournament. Vicki Kimball, Dick Kimball ' s daughter, competed for the U.S. as a freshman at the Spartacade and the World Stu- dent Games. Barb Weinstein was busy this summer winning the tower competition in the Pan American Games and the World Student Games, and finished second at the Nationals. Julie Bachman, who won the NCAA title in both 1-meter and 3-meter competition two years ago, captured fourth at the Nationals. Bruce Kimball, Dick Kimball ' s son, took third at the Nationals sports Festival to earn trips to the Vienna and Czechoslavokia In- ternationals. After winning both, he re- turned to take third at the Nationals. Kevin Machemer and Rob Cragg (not pictured) placed 8th and 5th at Nation- als. graduating from Michigan with a B.S. and M.S. degree, he began coaching. In 1963, 1975, and again in 1979 he was asked to coach the Olympic diving team (he resigned once in 1976 due to financial reasons). Kimball has also coached many Michigan athletes to world class com- petitive levels. Bob Webster won two gold medals in consecutive Olympics in 1960 and 1964. Micki King and Phil Boggs both won gold medals on the three meter diving board in 1972 and 1976 re- spectively. Boggs was also a three time World champion as well. Last year, Matt Chelich won the U.S. nationals. In 1979, Kimball will be sending seven of his cur- rent divers to the Olympic trials. Ov er- all, Dick Kimball has coached more than twenty divers who have represented the United States in international competi- tion. In addition to his coaching, Kimball has been involved in many international and national athletic organizations. He is currently a member of the World Diving Coaches ' Association, the Competitive Diving Committee of the A.A.U., the 124 U. Olympians to go for the gold U.S. Olympic Diving Committee and the International Diving Committee of the CDC AAU. In the past he has served as the President of the American Diving Coaches ' Association. He now serves as chairman for both the Judging Certifica- tion Committee of the CDC AAU, and the Site Selection Committee of the CDC AAU. " World class diving is a tense situa- tion because of the caliber, but it ' s easier to make the finals in the Olympics than it is at the U.S. Nationals. The competi- tion is deeper and tougher, and at the Olympics there aren ' t the numbers. If we could take ten divers we ' d dominate. " It has been suggested that the United States expand the selection process to ac- comodate those superior athletes who may have an off day and lessen the in- tense pressure of a one-day, one-chance event. The competition would be spread out over the period of several days. The members of the team would be selected on the basis of over-all performance by a committee who would judge the compe- tition. Kimball, however, feels this would be a mistake. " There is no way I want my kid to be screwed by a committee. They only take three, so whoever comes in fourth will blame the committee. This way you get one shot and the results are certain. If you win, you win. If you lose you don ' t go. You can only blame yourself. " M -Photos and Story by David A. Gal Dan Heikkinen will be representing the dis- tance runners at the 1980 Olympic trials. Fol- lowing in the footsteps of past Michigan greats, Greg Meyer and Bill Donakowski, Dan quali- fied for the Olympic trials with an 8:36.5 in the 3000-meter steeplechase giving him a sixth place finish at the national. " I like (the steeplechase) better. Because of the foot problem, it ' s more dangerous. Also, I ' m not quick enough for the 1500-meters and the idea of running twelve-and-a-half laps around the track for the 5000-meters doesn ' t appeal to me. It ' s a nice distance for me. " Dan, an Art student from Adrian, Michigan, devotes his hours to running in preparation for the Olympics. In the fall, he competes with the cross-country team under the direction of Ron Warhurst. Over the winter months, he plans to train on the hurdles to cut two or three seconds off his time. " I don ' t know how I ' ll do. You never know. But I ' ll give it a fair shot . . . just making it this far is a fair shot. " M U. Olympians 125 Indiana Edges Michigan Harvey Misses Three Top Performers By Jeff Schrier Considering that a large chunk of the squad was not returning, the 1979 Wol- verine harriers finished strongly with a third place in the indoor Big Ten meet and a second in the outdoor Big Ten meet. Coach Jack Harvey, although not disappointed by the season ' s outcome, blamed the low finish on the bad luck of having three champions graduate the same year. Harvey was uncertain what to expect this season; he had to replace three of the finest performers in Michi- gan track history. The key losses were: Jim Stokes, Big Ten champion pole-vaulter; Bill Dana- kowski, Big Ten champion 5000 meter and 10,000 meter runner; and Captain James Grace, champion 200 meter sprinter and anchorman for the champi- on 400 meter and 1600 meter relays. However, an outstanding crop of fresh- men and many returning ' 78 lettermen insured that Michigan would be a strong contender on the Big Ten track scene. Among the fine returnees were Butch Woolfolk, who besides being a fine sprinter, was a tailback for the Wolver- ine football team. High jumper Mike Lattany and halfmiler Tim Thomas, both Big Ten champions, also returned, along with title winning mile and 400 meter relay teams. Don Wheeler, Gary Hicks, and Charles Crouther were all strong hurdlers. Greg Thomas (half mile), Steve Elliott (mile), Bruce McFee (distance), Dan Heikkinen (steeplechase), Jim Baumgartner (1000 meters), Doug Swea- zey (distance), and James Henry (long jump), rounded out the Wolverine squad. Andrew Bruce, a freshman from Trini- dad, brought speed to the sprinter field. In 1979, the Big Ten was dominated by Michigan and Indiana, prompting com- parison to the " Big 2, Little 8 " football phenomenon of the past decade. The first showdown between these two pow- ers took place during a regular season dual meet in Ann Arbor. The Wolverines trounced their opponents, 88-57, but the competition was far from over. The Big Ten title had yet to be decided. May 18 and 19 marked the second showdown between Michigan and Indi- ana, as the Wolverines hosted the Big Ten Championship. The under-rated Hoosiers recovered from the earlier set- back and emerged as the Big Ten outdoor track champions, defeating the Wolver- ines 144-111. Two members of the 1979 track team were invited to compete in the NCAA Championship meet at the University of Illinois. Junior Mike Lattany, the Michi- gan varsity high jump record holder with a 7 ' 3Vz " jump, placed sixth in the competition, while sophomore Dan Heikkinen placed eighth in the steeple chase with a time of 8:36.5. Heikkinen ' s excellent performance also earned him an invitation to the 1980 US Olympic time trials. Coach Jack Harvey ended the season on an optimistic note, stressing the num- ber of returning lettermen expected on the 1980 team. 1980 may be the year that championship track returns to Ann Ar- bor. 8 Tim Thomas, 880 indoor Big Ten champ, gets edged out in the home stretch of the finals out- doors. 126 Men ' s Track Long distance running provides solitude (or Doug Sweazey. Don Wheeler hurdling in a crowd at the time-trials at the Big Ten meet. Photos by David A. Gal Men ' s Track 127 Women Place 4th In Midwest " Quality, but not quantity " is how Michigan Women ' s track coach, Ken " Red " Simmons, describes his second year squad. Lacking depth on the roster due to youth on the team, the Wolverines won 25% of their meets in 1979. Howev- er, the six women squad went on to place an impressive fourth (in a field of 27 teams) at the Midwest Championships. Among the outstanding team mem- bers, Debbie Williams, the Big Ten re- cord holder in the javelin, was the first Michigan woman to capture a Big Ten title. Distance runner Melanie Weavers ' effort at the Central Michigan Invita- tional established new Michigan records in the mile and two-mile runs, while Pam Moore claimed a record-breaking first in the 400-meters at the Midwest Women ' s Championships. In that same competition, Michigan ' s Penny Neer took a first in the discus. After the 1979 season, Red Simmons had five recruits waiting to join the team. With a squad nearly double the size, Coach Simmons was very optimistic about the coming year. M -Mardi Schecter Debbie Williams captured the Big Ten title and a sixth place finish in the nationals in her specialty. Women ' s Ti.uk Growing Pains Quality But Not Quantity Freshwoman Renee Turner combats the hurdles for coach Ken " Red " Simmons. Freshwoman sprinter, Cathy Sharp, set a new re- cord for the 100 meters. Women ' s Track 129 Men Fourth In Districts Predictably excellent performances by a senior ' s and a freshman ' s surprisingly good finishes led the 1979 men ' s cross- country team to a fine conference season and a shot at the national championship. Senior Dan Heikkenen, from Adrian, Michigan, consistantly placed in the top four including fourth place against inter- national competition in the Springback Road Race in Ontario, and first in the Michigan State dual meet. He and the team finished third in the Big Ten Championships, and both were fourth in the NCAA District Championships. The top four teams from the district meet went to the national championships in Bethlehem, Pa. After the season, Heik- kenen looked forward to his spot at the U.S. Olympic Trials in the 3000-meter steeple-chase. Coach Ron Warhurst ' s " pleasant sur- Junior Bill Weidenbach (left), and Senior Dan Heikkenen (right) lead the pack during the Central Collegiate championships. Heikkenen finished the race in second place. prise " this yea r came in the person of Brian Diemer, a freshman from Grand Rapids. Diemer astounded his elders all year with finishes such as third in the Central Collegiate meet at Western Michigan, tenth in the Big Ten finals, and fourth in the Notre Dame Invita- tional (Heikkenen took first). Also making large contributions to the success of Warhurst ' s sixth year as cross- country coach were Dave Lewis and Dan Beck. Warhurst anticipated an even bet- ter season next year since the whole squad (including Heikkenen, who has another year of eligibility) will return. Ml -Michael Rochman Dawn Woodruff, from Euclid, Ohio, is not only an excellent runner but the top student on the team. 130 Cross-Country Underclassmen Pace Team Overcoming the " jitters " and gaining a large measure of " real confidence, not cockiness " in their first year of varsity competition were the major accomplish- Freshwoman Melanie Weaver, from Scottvil le, Michigan, races to a second place finish in the Eastern Michigan Invitational Meet. ments of the women ' s cross-country team, according to coach Ken " Red " Simmons. Melanie Weaver sparked the female harriers by finishing first in a triangular meet with Michigan State and Minneso- ta, second in the Bowling Green meet, and nineteenth in the Big Ten cham- pionships. Simmons said the freshwo- men from Scotville, Michigan, " has such an easy, smooth stride, " and was a lead- ing contender to go to the national cham- pionships in Florida. But troubles with her contact lenses during the race pre- vented her from qualifying in the Area-V meet. Freshwomen Suzanne Frederick and Julie Clifford also helped make the squad competitive at the intercollegiate level, noted Simmons. Frederick, Clif- ford, Weaver, and Sharon Wigglesworth all finished in the top eight at the Bowl- ing Green meet, notching the Wolver- ines ' first team victory. " All in all, it was a very successful season, considering that we had so many freshwomen and sophomores, " said the coach. M; -Michael Rochman Junior Gary Parenteau, from Swartz Creek, Michi- gan, supports team. ' [ Photos by David A. Gal Cross-Country 131 Men Dominate Big Ten Etterbeek All-American Domination. A common English word, used fre- quently in the annals of history to de- scribe the countless dynasties that have existed: Augustus over Rome, Charles- magne over Europe, Queen Elizabeth over England .... the University of Michigan men ' s tennis team over the Big 10. For the tenth consecutive year, the Maize and Blue netters from Michigan, under the guidance of Coach Brian Eisner, captured another Big 10 crown. The team finished the season with an outstanding 19-3 win-loss record, giving them a thirteenth place in the NCAA. Two of the losses were at the hands of perennial tennis powers, Trinity and Stanford. While Eisner ' s teams have literally owned the Big 10 title for the last decade, an NCAA championship has managed to elude them. " I made an analysis of the last five years of how many individuals matches, not meets, but matches we ' ve lost in Big 10 competition, " explained Eisner. " I concluded that to be a real contender for the NCAA championship, we ' d have to lose five or less matches. " Reflectively, Eisner added, " Though we didn ' t quite achieve that goal, I felt we were still a contender. " Jeff Etterbeek, Michigan ' s number one singles player, compiled a 20-7 season record while reaching the quarter-final round at the NCAA tournament, the lat- ter achievement distinguishing him as an All-American. " Jeff is the fourth All-American here at Michigan (in tennis), " said Eisner, qui- etly proud. When asked if, in his opinion, Etter- beek ranks among the best to play here at the University, Eisner paused momen- tarily. " If one of the criteria for being among the best is being an All-Ameri- can, then I ' d say, yes, it ' s fair to say that he is. " Number two singles player Matt Hor- wich, back from an injury, and three sin- gles player Michael Leach, a freshman standout, were both Big 10 champions in their respective positions, and both will be back to lead the Wolverines when the new season gets underway. " I see a very bright future for Matt, " commented Eisner, " and while I expect- ed Leach to do well, he did even better than that. " Eisner will lose Etterbeek and Peter Osier (Big Ten champion at number five singles) to graduation, but he looks con- fidently to the future, and philosophizes a little about the success of his team. " We were lucky that we only had a few minor injuries. We had a lot of depth, and while we have a great new load of freshmen each year, it ' s the improve- ment of our upper-classmen that deter- mines how well we do. " " Yes, I was very pleased with the sea- son, " concluded Eisner. Pleased? Yes. Contented? The quest for an NCAA champion- ship continues. 8 -Craig Stack 132 Men ' s Tennis Photos by Dave Gal Michael Leach, number three singles player, suf- fered only one defeat during his rookie season. Number one singles player Jeff Etterbeek, seeded 13th in the NCAA Tournament, was defeated in the quarter-finals by Juan Farrow of SIU-Edwards- ville. Doubles team Matt Horwich and Jeff Etterbeek took the Big Ten title to wind up an undefeated season in conference play. Men ' s Tennis 133 Winning Ways The University of Michigan women ' s tennis team continued on its winning ways, as the success of the 1979 season serves to prove. The women netters were again State AIAW Champions, and finished sixth in the Buckeye Open, compiling an 11-2 overall win-loss record and a 5-1 record in the Big 10. At the Big Ten Championships, the Wolverines finished fifth, led by out- standing performances by Kathy Karzen at number one singles (finishing third), Lisa Wood at five singles (second), and bolstered by the teams of Lisa Wood- Kathy Krickstein at two doubles (finish- ing third), and Sue Weber-Leticia Diaz- Perez at number three doubles (second). m -Craig Stack Number one singles player Kathy Karzen, a junior from Glencoe, II., finished third at the Big Ten Championship. Sue Weber held the number two singles slot, and teamed with Leticia Diaz-Perez at number three doubles. - Nelson 134 Women ' s Tennis State AIAW Champions -;. Ntlion Captain Whit Stodghill, number three singles player and a junior from Louisville, Ky., led the team to the state AIAW championship. Women ' s Tennis 135 MEN ' S GOLF: It ' s been twenty-seven years since the University of Michigan had any domi- nance in Big Ten golf; 1952 marked the last time the Wolverines won the confer- ence. In an effort to reverse this trend, Athletic Director Don Canham hired the talents of golf pro Tom Simon to recon- struct the team. Simon, who has been the pro at the University course for seven years, took over the coaching duties in the fajl of 1978 for both the men ' s and women ' s teams. " We have a definite disadvantage, " commented Coach Simon. " The south- ern schools can play year-round. " In order to keep the team in practice, he spends the winter months in the base- ment of the clubhouse working on form. In the past, many potential golfers have passed up northern schools in order to play in a less seasonal environment. However, Coach Simons values those months indoors. " You teach them a new technique and once they start hitting balls, they imme- diately fall back into old ways. If you really want to change your form, I feel it helps to stay off the course. " It was true. The Wolverines were not the worse for their yearly confinement. After only a few weeks outdoors, the men flew down to Texas to take a first in the Gulfstream Invitational (out of nine teams) immediately following a 9th place finish at the Kepler Open. The Gulf- stream Invitational was highlighted with an outstanding individual comeback performance by Michigan ' s Co-captain Frank Sims, birdieing three of the last five holes of the tournament to put Michigan in the lead by only three strokes. Sims played what he calmly called " the best round in my life " while taking the second place medal for the tourney. Other fine performances came from freshman Steve Maddalena, who fin- ished sixth in the individual competition at the Northern Intercollegiate Golf Championships. This performance got him an invitation to the NCAA tourna- ment and helped to earn him All-Big Ten honors. Coach Simon was a little disappointed when Michigan slumped to place sixth in the Big Ten tournament. " I know these kids can play. Now that they ' re more mature and have a year un- der their belts, " commented Simon on his young squad, " I know what can hap- pen. I ' ve been a pro here for seven years. " According to Simon, improve- ment isn ' t speculation, it ' s a certainty. Aside from Michigan, other northern schools are on the upswing with Ohio State, who captured the NCAA team ti- tle, leading the way. While the southern teams have in the past dominated the sport, their counter- parts to the north are currently in a peri- od of reconstruction. In the future, it may be they who will rise again. 1MJ -David A. Gal UNDER RECONSTRUCTION Photos by Julia K. Nelson and David A. Gal 136 Men ' s Golf All-Big Ten Steve Madalena, who went to the NCAA national championships as a freshman, sizes up a putt. A Co-captain Frank Sims drives against the wind at the Spartan Invitational where the Wolverines fin- ished 8th out of 25 teams. Men ' s Golf 137 Captain Alison Smith displays her putting skills. Alison was co-winner of the Grosse He Ladies ' In- vitational. Freshwomen Elaine Satyshur led the team to a suc- cessful season with an outstanding 79.3 average. Photos by David A. Gal When Jack Lambert is off mentally for an important game, the Pittsburgh Steel- ers have still been able to win decisively, relying on great depth in their defensive unit. When Lee Trevino, or Nancy Lopez snap a single thread of concentration in a match, they could go home from a week ' s work empty handed. Such are the woes of golf, a sport where victory de- pends solely on individual ability. At the college level, golf is a game of individual performers competing as a team. There- fore, to be competitive, one must build a team with several solid performers, where the depth of the team safe-guards against a single player who has a bad day from destroying the overall performance of the team. Three years ago, when the women ' s golf program began, not one of the wom- en could break 90. " Now they ' re all shooting under 85, " commented second year coach Tom Si- mon. " In their six consecutive invita- tionals, the girls were always in the thick of it, each time pulling second, third, or fourth after the first round. " To improve the team ' s performance, Coach Simon has concentrated on re- cruiting, then on refining skills. Creating A Team In An 138 Women ' s Golf " With a school like Michigan, I recruit academically. Parents are much more willing to send their kid to play for a school where they know they ' ll get a good education. " Once he obtains them, Coach Simon works with his players year-round. Be- ing the golf pro at the University ' s course for the past seven years, Simon is an expert at teaching form. Perfecting everyone ' s swing, Simon works with the women in the basement of the club house over the winter months. " I love coaching. With these kids, all I have to do is polish. I ' m 50 years old; the day I don ' t get a kick out of it will be the day I give it up. " " The girls are competent enough to be on the winning end. The team has a good nucleus of players. " Runner-up in the State Amateur tour- nament, Linda Drillock, went to the PGA Ladies ' Strohs open. An intelligent and dedicated player who can handle any golfing situation, Drillock completed the season with a 79.9 average. Captain Ali- son Smith proved her ability to compete this year by co-winning the Grosse He Ladies ' Invitational. Elaine Crosby and Robin Sabotta won the Jackson City title Robin Sabotta, winner of the Muskegon City title, shoots for the green. Linda Drillock demonstrates how it ' s done. Linda was the runner-up in the State Amateur tourna- ment and also went to the PGA Ladies Strohs open. and the Muskegon City title respective- ly. Led by Freshwoman Elaine Satyshur with an average of 79.3, the team exhibit- ed all the qualities of a succesful team. However, the second rounds of each invitational reaped disastrous results when Michigan ' s team position often fell two or three places. " When it happens once, it ' s a bad break, " said Simon. " When it happens twice you know there ' s something wrong. When it happens three times, you ' ve got to push the button. " In the end Coach Simon was able to get his talented individuals synchro- nized. Performing as a team, the women were able to capture second place behind the powerful MSU team in the State tournament. M Mardi Schecter and Dave Gal 1 1 Individualist ' s Sport Women ' s Golf 139 Theresa (Smoke) Cardocki shows strong fielding and hitting skills as well as being the team ' s lead- ing pitcher. -B. Kilmbach Catcher Sheryl Tominac demonstrates a form that made her one of the 1979 season ' s leading hitters, with an average of .322. 140 Women ' s Softball Softball Program Snowballs How many years have you been at- tending Women ' s Softball games at U of M? In 1977 it would have been a difficult thing to do. Michigan was one of the only schools in the area without a wom- en ' s Softball team. This is not true any- more, however. Within two short sea- sons the Softball program here has shot from non-existance to regional competi- tion. When asked to coach a women ' s soft- ball team, Gloria Soluk already had an excellent winning record behind her as Michigan ' s women ' s basketball coach. She began her first Wolverine Softball season in 1978 with " walk on " players. Since then the program has been snow- balling and has become a very powerful team consisting of about 20 members. The Wolverines have been more than capable of keeping up with the competi- tion of the older and tougher teams in the Big Ten. In the spring season of 1979 the key games were Michigan ' s defeats over Michigan State, Ohio State, and Northwestern. The Wolverines ended their second season proudly with a re- cord of 21 wins and 8 losses. The 1980 season was predicted to hold more excitement for women ' s softball, with key players returning to take on tougher competition and more tourna- ment games. Coach Soluk displayed pride in her team members but disappointment in the students ' awareness of women ' s soft- ball. When asked to comment about stu- dent participation and attendance at games, Soluk stated that " women ' s ath- letics are not backed by the student body to the extent that they should be. " However, the women ' s softball team at Michigan will continue to hold its own, and is expected to be a consistently suc- cessful team in the years to come. M -Kathy Wandersee JMHMBBi -D. G l Women ' s Softball 141 by Craig Stack Scores of articles, tales, poems, and lit- erature have been penned about the ex- citing " rags to riches " stories of men and groups of men throughout history. Their content tells of the great adversities and setbacks that have, nonetheless, proved surmountable through toil and trouble. Such is a befitting description of the 1979-80 University of Michigan hockey team. The Wolverines compiled a disastrous 8-27-1 overall win-loss record in the 1978-79 campaign, and claimed the cellar position in the ten team Western Colle- giate Hockey Association (WCHA). " We were really embarrassed about it, " reflects Alternate Captain Dan Lerg. " - . Schrier Freshman goalie standout Paul Pricker (29) takes a breather while teammate Roger Bourne (20) as- sesses the situation at hand in Michigan ' s victory over Minnesota. Defenseman Steve Richmond (21) battles for the puck against last year ' s National Champions, Min- nesota. - . Schrirr From Rags 142 Ice Hockey When you go home, everyone asks you ' How ' d you do? ' , and you feel terrible. " You never want to finish last, " con- tinues Lerg. " We got laughed out of some arenas. " Opponents certainly weren ' t laughing when the 79-80 version of the U-M hock- ey machine hit the ice on October 12. Beginning with a pair of decisive victo- ries over always formidable Bowling Green, the Wolverines racked up seven straight wins, including weekend series sweeps of Minnesota-Duluth and de- fending NCAA champion Minnesota. Led by Sophomore Murray Eaves, Freshman sensation Bruno Baseotto and Senior Lerg in the scoring department, Michigan surpassed their entire las t sea- son ' s goal production with much of the 1980 schedule still at hand. Eaves, a freshman flame in an otherwise dismal season last year, led the nation much of the year, clipping along at better than 2.5 points per game, a figure that includes four hat tricks (three goals in one game). Combined with Lerg and Baseotto at forward, and John Blum and Tim Man- ning at defense, Eaves anchored a potent power play attack, and the Blue icers nearly doubled their goal output in the man-advantage situation from last year with several games yet to be played. The turn around in this important depart- ment was an obvious improvement and key determinant in the Michigan success during the season. " It ' s a pretty good team, " smiles Lerg, one of only three seniors on the squad and draftee last year of the St. Louis Blues of the National Hockey League. " We are working a lot harder, and ever} one ' s just made up their minds that we ' re going to make it to the playoffs. " Referring to some of the problems that plagued last year ' s team, Lerg added, " Staying healthy is a big part of the suc- cess story. And our defense was very young and inexperienced. " If there was one department that Coach Dan Farrell ' s Wolverines most certainly improved in, it was on defense. Centering around the always consistent Alternate Captain Tim Manning, the de- fensive corps of Steve Richmond, Brian Lundberg, John Blum, Dave Richter and Mark Perry constituted a strong blue- line base. And Freshman goaltender Paul -M. Gindin Freshman Bruno Baseatto takes a shot on goal, on to win in the first of a two-game series The shot was blocked but the Wolverines went against Michigan State University. To Riches Ice Hockey 143 Pricker, who Lerg describes as " fantas- tic, " provided the missing piece in the netminding puzzle from last season. The schedule was filled with action packed contests, including six different overtime games, one a frenzied triple overtime loss in the Great Lakes Invita- tional Tournament to rival Michigan Tech in which Eaves notched the tying tally with no ticks remaining in regula- tion time. The Wolverines turned the ta- bles later in the season as they nipped the Huskies in overtime before a record Michigan crowd of 8,155. The Michigan icers spent perhaps their most dissapointing weekend in Denver, where they were swept in a pair of games against their apparent cellar successors. They followed the next week- end with the triumphs over Michigan Tech, and were heartbroken against Notre Dame as they let a two goal lead slip away in the first contest and could salvage but a tie against a fast skating and hard hitting Irish club. The Wolverines boasted a number one national ranking early on in the season, but waivered around third for the major- ity of the year. Northern Michigan Uni- versity, an outstanding but surprising NCAA contender, battled North Dakota for the second half of the season for the top distinction, and the Wolverines end- ing season road trip to Grand Forks was to be an all important series for suprem- acy in the WCHA. An interesting event on the 79-80 schedule was the arrival of the Polish National Team for an exhibition game at Yost Arena. The Poles were in town on a warm-up tour for the Winter Olympic Games, and the Polish team proved fierce as they gave the Wolverines a taste of the high-level brand of International hockey played in Europe today. " The skill level reached by the Polish America ' s leading scorer, Murray Eaves (17), leads a Michigan fast break over a (alien Princeton de- fender en route to a 4-1 victory. -D, Gil -1. Nf SOAJ From Rags To Riches cont 144 Ice Hockey team is amazing, " wrote Coach Farrell in his ' Coach ' s Corner ' column the follow- ing week, " when you consider that there are not that many hockey players in the whole country of Poland. " It was a joy to watch the game from the stands, " continued Farrell, " but from behind the bench it wasn ' t. " Most Michigan fans would agree that after last year ' s season, the U-M icers were a joy to watch from any vantage point in the rink. M Junior goaltender Bob Sutton (30) dives (or the puck as Steve Richmand (21) guards the goal against the Princeton assault. Freshman goalie Paul Fricker (29) sweeps the puck aside as junior defenseman Tim Manning (4) ties up a rushing Dartmouth attacker. -M. Gindin -D. Ctl ni Junior Cordie Hampson (19) flips the puck through the pads of the Boston College goalie. Michigan won the contest 7-3. Ice Hockey 145 Right link Mary Hibbard, the team ' s third leading goal scorer, clubs one of her two goals against Eastern Michigan. Captain Jean McCarthy slaps a pass for one of her ten team leading assists. She played center halfback for the clubbers this year. Photos by Jeff Schrier 146 Field Hockey For the women ' s field hockey team, 1979 turned out to be a very good year. The clubbers lost only one player to graduation from last year ' s squad. That year ' s team surprised everybody on the field hockey scene by blossoming into a bonafide state power, making it all the way to the state finals before losing a close game to Michigan State, 3-2. The ' 78 Wolverines were also given the one at-large berth for the Midwest regional tournament in LaCrosse, Wis- consin. Although they lost their only two games rather convincingly, their ap- pearance in the regionals was as reward- ing as it was unexpected. So many things were expected of the 1979 field hockey team. Phyllis Ocker, who coached the team up through last year while serving as women ' s athletic director, said at the end of last season that she would be surprised if the club- bers did not win the state championship. She hired a new coach, Candy Zientek, and arranged the biggest and toughest schedule the team ever had in its pre- vious six years of varsity status. 1979 wasn ' t a bad season for the Wol- verines, but it wasn ' t a complete success either. They won more games than they lost (13-8-1 overall), broke 15 of 18 possible team records and established a healthy camaraderie with the new coach. Unfor- tunately, they weren ' t as successful in the key games. In the Big Ten tournament, an event definitely within the clubbers grasp, they were ousted in the first round by Michigan State, 3-0. That loss came less than two weeks after the Wolverines had beaten the Spartans in East Lansing by a 3-2 score. The first round loss automati- cally put Michigan in the consolation finals against Indiana, but their hopes for a third place finish in the Big Ten championship were put to rest when they fell to the Hoosiers. Next was the state championship, an event Ocker thought they could win. The tournament was held in Marquette, but the Wolverines needed their woolens for only one game, falling to eventual cham- pion Western Michigan in the first round by a 1-0 score. This was the disap- " The competition was very good in those tournaments and the games were always close . . . that will be one of our goals for next year, to improve our play in the tournaments. " Freshwoman Dee Jones intercepts opponent ' s pass while Alexandra Callam rushes to assist her. pointing end to the season. Despite the lack of tournament suc- cess, the clubbers split a pair of games in the Northwestern Invitational. Zientek still felt good about the season. " Yes, I thought it was a success, " she said. " We improved in a number of areas, our con- fidence and consistency, and we broke 15 of 18 team records. " Most notable among those records broken were number of games won (13), most team goals scored (61), most shu- touts (by goalie Laura " Perky " Fieri, 7) and most goals scored by one player (Mary Callam, 27). Callam, perhaps one of the best field hockey players ever at Michigan, closed out her four year career as the all-time Michigan scoring leader, having surpassed Dawn Kohut ' s ( ' 77) ca- reer total of 41 early in the season. As for the tournament losses, Zientek had this to say: " The competition was very good in those tournaments and the games were always close. We lost to Western in the last couple of minutes on a dribbler. Anyway, that will be one of our goals for next year, to improve our play in the tournaments. " H -Bob Emory Great Expectations Field Hockey 147 Setter Carol Ratza as she prepares to serve the ball during the Western Michigan match. By David A. Gal Marie M. Hartwig Award Recipient Dedication, intelligence, athletic prowess: these terms have been given to the great men of our times. It is no secret that boys in our culture have many role models to look up to. Unfortunately, be- cause of a lack of involvement caused by past male attitudes, few women have achieved prominence. In an effort to re- verse this trend, the Women ' s Athletic department has designed an award which would honor and publicize achievement in what used to be predomi- nantly a male oriented activity; athletics. The Marie M. Hartwig award, named in honor of the first Women ' s athletic director at the University of Michigan, is given to the female athlete who displays not only superior athletic ability, but superb academic achievements as well. Such are the qualities of the very first recipient, Volleyball Co-Captain Jane Doty. The senior from Birmingham Michi- gan was elected captain, along with Jeanne Sellman, by her teammates at the beginning of her fourth year of play. Her skills in the backcourt supported the team defensively, but her achievements are recognized much further than the court. Jane is also graduating with a 3.88 in Chemical Engineering. " I take it as it comes, " she says, " I originally wanted to go to Business School. I chose engineering with the idea I ' d transfer after two years. But I liked what I saw and decided to stick it out. " I ' ve always been involved in sports. " In high school, Doty was a well round- ed student athlete. After her studies Jane found time to letter in three sports; vol- leyball, tennis, and synchronized swim- ming. Doty planned to come to Michigan for academics alone, but she decided to play volleyball after she was approached by head coach Sandy Vong. He had gotten wind of her talents when her high school team qualified for the state champion- ships. " I don ' t think if he hadn ' t approached me, I ever would have even considered trying-out for the tean -D. Gal " I did it as a challenge. Like engineer- ing, I respond to it. I don ' t think I ' d be satisfied with anything I didn ' t find challenging. " Jane, the first to be honored with the M. M. Hartwig award acknowledges the significance of the recognition. " Today ' s women don ' t have any role models to look up to. When I started in engineer- ing four years ago, there were no women I could pattern myself after, to seek ad- vice from. I look upon it as five years down the road I could be a role model for someone. " M 148 Volleyball Janet McCormick ( 9) and Carol Ratza stand by as Captain Jeanne Sellman spikes the ball. -G. Pearlman We Pulled It Together -G. Pearln Julie Stotcsbury leaps into the air as she prepares to hit the ball back into the opponents court. In its seventh year of competition, the Michigan women ' s volleyball team has finally reached a competitive level with the volleyball powers of the state, ac- cording to head coach Sandy Vong. The squad finished strongly with a 23-14-5 record. " It was a good season, considering we had such a young team. We had only two seniors, and at times we would have three freshman out on the floor, and out of six players that ' s half the squad. " The season came to a close at the State tournament held in Mt. Pleasant. Com- ing down to the semi-finals, they lost in a heart breaking 15-9, 13-5, 11-15 match to eventual champions, CMU. " It was awfully close, " said Vong. " We beat ' em 15-9 and then we were leading 13-7. We could have been first or at least second. " The strikers went on to place fourth in the State. The improvement of the team has been based on more than just improve- ment of skills. Their 5-1 attack utilized the abilities of the team ' s setter Carol Ratza. Playing as the team ' s quarterback, she called the shots for her five hitters. " We had one of the best seasons ever, " commented Co-Captain Jeanne Sellman. She attributes the team ' s success to the closeness of the players. " We got along well together, with no personal conflicts. Previous years we had problems, but this year we were playing with friends. " Coach Vong plans to expose his wom- en to more out-of-state competition. Feeling that the difference between his girls and a championship team is atti- tude, he wants them to be familiar with tougher competition. " Next year I want them to become confident when competing against the tougher in-sate and out-of-state schools. We ' re there. The unbeatable teams (such as CMU) are very beatable. " There ' s no question that confidence makes the difference in a championship team. In technique, or in conditioning, we ' re as good or better than anyone else. But it ' s not coachable, it ' s a learning pro- cess. -David A. Gal Volleyball 149 Michigan wasn ' t expected to do well but the team spirit and unity among the players caused most games to be decided Sophomore Thad Garner draws a foul in Michi- gan ' s 96-78 trouncing of CMU on December 3rd. A y v ISO Men ' s Basketball At The Buzzer By Mike Rochman " Doggone it. It just positively amazes me, how we can come down to the wire like this all the time ' said Michigan Coach Johnny Orr after a two point vic- tory over Illinois. " This team simply amazes me. " At the time Orr made the comments, 12 of his team ' s 22 games had been de- cided by four points or less and six over- time periods had been played. But his squad had been amazing not just because of their close contests, but because their unpredictable, occasionally brilliant, lev- el of play made them a fun team to watch as long as the watchers did not have their hearts set on hanging on a Big Ten Championship banner from Crisler Are- na ' s rafters. The season got under way peacefully enough, as the Wolverines rolled over Massachusetts and Central Michigan. The Maize and Blue stumbled on their first road trip. They lost to Toledo despite their most accurate field goal shooting of the year. The sparks really began flying when Michigan invaded the home territory of Marquettes ' s 16th- ranked Warriors. With Mike McGee in early foul trouble, the Warriors, encouraged by their notoriously vocal fans, methodi- cally built a 52-39 lead with seven min- utes left to play. The Michigan rally was then ignited with Thad Garner leading the way. Garner ' s crucial three-point play with less than five minutes remain- ing put the Wolverines on top, 56-54. The victory was finally sealed when Paul Heuerman ' s free throw at the six second mark capped the 63-60 win. Orr judged Garner ' s performance as the " best ball game Garner has ever played for Michi- gan. " The Wolverines next appeared in De- troit to open that city ' s new sports pal- .: -B. Benjamin Head Coach Johnny Orr directs attack in a time-out against Central Michigan. After last year, Orr had to rebuild a championship program. ace, the Joe Louis Arena, by playing the University of Detroit. Mike McGee, the junior from Omaha ' s North High School, showed fine inaugural form with 36 points as Detroit succumbed, 85-72. The next two wins were notable for Gar- ner ' s 14 rebounds against Dayton and for McGee ' s 72% shooting in the West- ern Michigan game both statistics stood as team marks for the season. Down in cajun country, Ole Miss put a 71-66 damper on the Wolverine ' s holi- day at the Sugar Bowl Tournament in New Orleans. The next night, however, Michigan rolled back Tulane ' s Green Wave, 72-71. The Maize and Blue started off the Big Ten Season with two more close wins. Minnesota fell first, then Michigan up- set highly ranked Iowa and stirred early season dreams of conference glory. Unfortunately, a rude awakening awaited the Blue in Bloomington, Indi- ana. The largest crowd to watch the Wol- verines all year, 16,857, saw them commit 25 turnovers yet still gain a tie at the end of regulation time. In the overtime, Bobby Knight ' s Hoo- siers dashed Michi- gan ' s hopes of an- other upset, 63-61. Another capacity crowd greeted the Blue at the next stop on their Indiana od- yssey: Mackey Arena, the home of Purdue ' s Boilermakers. Chal- lenged by All-Ameri- can center Joe Barry Carroll, Paul Heuer- man and his team- mates played even with Purdue through most of the game. But when Heuerman went to the bench because of foul trouble, Carroll ' s Boiler- makers seized a lead that they held for the remainder of the contest. McGee, hounded by Purdue ' s " Doctor of Defense, " Arnette Hallman, shot a paltry 17% from the field and could only manage seven points on the day. The rest of the Wolverine offense tried to com- pensate for the scoring deficiency, as -. Koo Junior foreward Mike McGee slips in (or two of his forty-three points in the exhibition game against Windsor in his ' 79-80 debut. four players ended up in double figures. It was, however, not enough, since Michigan could pull to within four points, but no closer. After the game, Orr spoke of the frus- tration of playing against a truly excel- lent team: " You play your butt off and you can ' t win the game. " Orr also mused over his first technical foul in five years, " That ' s good. I was tired of getting a record. " In their third straight loss, this one to Illinois, Michigan looked lackluster at best. But on the next Saturday afternoon at Crisler, the Wolverines were fairly dazzling against Ohio State. A packed house of 13,609 raucous fans turned out to " welcome " the Buckeyes, the number two ranked team in the nation. Michigan supporters were not disappointed in their team which passed sharply, crashed the boards well, hustled after loose balls, used fine shot selection, and generally played with intensity and finesse against Men ' s Basketball 151 one of the best ballclubs in the land. Although the game was a true team effort, several individual performances did stand out. Spurring the offense with his 23 points, McGee also battled well on defense against freshman sensation Clark Kellogg. Heuerman contributed 12 rebounds to the cause and held All-Big Ten center Herb Williams to a subpar game. Johnny Johnson came off the bench to notch 17 points and add to the rebounding superiority of Michigan over Ohio ' s taller players. Garner ' s 19 points were vital, especially the two he got for a layup in the final minute of overtime. And senior Mark Lozier, who missed three free throws in the extra pe- riod, finally sunk one with 11 seconds remaining to clinch the triumph. Certainly one of the season ' s most dis- appointing losses of the year was the first one at home, a 59-58 overtime deci- sion against Michigan State. " That ' s the first time my team wasn ' t fired up to play Michigan State, " lamented Orr, who also mentioned a mental letdown after the Ohio State game. The Blue lost an 11 point halftime lead in the face of a 12 for 12 shooting barrage by State ' s Ron Charles. A controversial foul called against Heuerman with three seconds left in overtime sent Jay Vincent to the line. Despite attempts at distracting him, Vincent cooly sunk his second shot and took the game for State. Michigan ' s Big Ten chances them- selves seemed sunk after the triple over- time loss to Northwestern. On the bright side, McGee ' s second straight 30 point game established the Nebraskan as the conference ' s premier scorer. A fourth straight overtime game sure- ly put Johnny Orr ' s nerves on edge, even though the win over Wisconsin put Michigan back on the winning track. After whipping Northwestern at home, the Wolverines journeyed to Columbus for the rematch with Ohio State. Michi- gan hung tough against the Buckeyes but could not pull off another upset. A travelling call on Mark Lozier in the fi- nal seconds snuffed the final chance. Subsequent vanquishings of Wiscon- sin and Illinois coupled with the tight race for the conference lead to resurrect Maize and Blue championship and post- -D. Ctl Mark Lozier (32), Michigan ' s Captain and lone senior, leads the Cagers ' full-court press defense against Dayton. season visions. After all, Michigan was only one game behind the four Big Ten leaders with five games left. But a cruel and cynical reality dispelled this illusion as the Wolverines were dealt defeat at the hands of the archrival Spartans once again on the year. 8 152 Men ' s Basketball At The buzzer cont. -N. Ross Junior Johnny Johnson (34) outjumps Buckeye star Kelvin Ransey (14) during the Wolverines ' up- set over number two ranked Ohio State. Freshman Joe James (42) takes an OSU oppo- nent airborne as Ohio defender Ransey (14) looks on. Michigan upset Ohio State 75-74 in overtime. Men ' s Basketball 153 - . Schrier Co-Captain Abby Currier, a 5 ' 11 " junior from Lake City, Michigan, goes for a layup. 154 Women ' s Basketball Youth Hinders Female Cagers Inexperience and the " sophomore slump " took their toll on the Women ' s Basketball Team, according to Assistant Coach Margo Plotsky. " We ' ve played more experienced op- ponents . . . and had quite a few close games, " Plotsky said, " they were close until the end. " She added, " but it ' s at the end of a game that your inexperience shows. " With six sophomore players, the young team managed a 7-13 record by late in the season. One of the sophomores, Diane Dietz, had an excellent season; averaging 19.7 points per game, she led the team in scoring and placed second in the state ' s scoring rankings. In one of the season ' s outstanding individual performances, Co-Captain Diane Dietz outreaches her opponent for the rebound. Diane Hatch controls the ball against the Adrian guards. - Koo Dietz scored 37 points against Grand Valley. She also tallied 31 in the overtime win over Louisville. Another standout, junior Abby Cur- rier, averaged 17.1 points and 6.5 re- bounds per game. She garnered 30 points and 15 rebounds, and went 14 of 16 from the foul line to pace the Wolverines in what Plotsky called their " most exciting win " over Boston University. In that game the female cagers scored 16 unan- swered points in the final four minutes to come from behind and win. Penny Neer was the squad ' s premier rebounder; she nabbed an average of 8.3 per game. Katie McNamara was another sophomore who showed fine promise and contributed to the team ' s success. But like several of her classmates, the so- called " sophomore slump " prevented her from attaining her full potential. Despite their unimpressive season re- cord, Plotsky maintained that the play- ers would be inspired for the state tour- nament " where the regular season is thrown out the window . . . and it only takes three wins to be champion. " She also noted continued loyalty from the fans, but said, " we will have to prove ourselves first before we get really large crowds at our games. " Plotsky and head coach Gloria Soluk both looked forward to the next season, when the team ' s additional experience would pay off in the form of a successful record. MS Mike Rochman Women ' s Basketball 155 On The Road From Also-Rans To Contenders Last year, Dale Bahr was appointed as head coach of the Michigan wrestling squad. At that time Michigan perennial- ly placed in the back twenty teams in the country. Dale Bahe, who came to Michi- gan with impressive credentials of his career at Iowa State, set a temporary goal of moving the team into top ten stand- ings, while harboring hopes of eventual- ly slipping up to the top five in the NCAA. The 1978-1979 squad achieved a tenth ranking in the NCAA tournament; but this success is misleading. With only a 10-6 dual meet season, the Wolverines had to settle for a fifth place standing in the Big Ten behind National Champions Iowa, fifth ranked Wisconsin, seventh ranked Minnesota and Michigan State. The reason for the discrepancy was Michigan was able to send three wres- tlers to the nationals as well as sharing a conference with three of the toughest teams in the nation. Of the three wres- tlers, both Steve Fraser who placed eighth and Mark Churella, who won his third NCAA title, scored heavily boost- ing Michigan ' s team standings. But the team itself was young and lacked strength in the lower weights. " We have an older team this year. The sohomores are doing a good job, " com- mented Coach Bahr. " There ' s been a marked improvement over all, and hope- fully in another year we ' ll be competitive with the tougher schools. " But the matmen lost some strong sup- port early on in the season. Jim Mathias, a sophomore at 118 Ib. was red-shirted with a neck injury and then junior Lou Joseph at 150 Ib. went out with an in- jured arm, putting a lot of pressure on the upper weights. But the team was up for the challenge, and Co-captains Bill Petosky at 172 Ib. and Steve Fraser at 190 Ib. sparked the team to a respectable season. The biggest success was before the home crowd as Michigan went 9-0-1 at Crisler Arena. However road trips proved fatal as the team found itself 1-5 in away competi- tions, at one point dropping four con- secutive meets. So with two dual meets y. Co-Captain Bill Petosky works over his Penn State opponent before winning by a decision. left before the Big Tens, the wrestlers possess a 10-5-1 record. " We have our weaknesses, but most of the kids will be back next year. We ' ve just got to get the lower weights solid. " The year, without Churella, was rug- ged for the Wolverines. " Our season is going about as. expect- ed. " stated Bahr. " Losing Mark hurt us; he was a sure six points a meet. " Now in his second season, Coach Bahr sighted the beginnings of his program to place Michigan in annual contention with the top teams. " To get there, it ' s gonna take us awhile. " Teams such as Wisconsin and Iowa have a strong wrestling tradition. Bahr figures it will be four or five years before Michigan ' s program can emulate these teams. For more immediate prospects, he expects to see results regarding Michi- gan ' s competitive level with MSU and Minnesota. " We ' re not yet ready for the top ten in the country, but we sure are in conten- tion for the top twenty. " M By David A. Gal - . Schri ' r 156 Wrestling John Beljan keeps control over his 150 pound weight class challenger. Co-Captain Steve Fraser over powers his opponent with a pin. Wrestling 157 Marshall Garf ield, pressing to a handstand on the parallel bars, came back as a strong member of the all-around team after a previous knee operation. Milan Stanovich, who secured a position on the all-around squad as a Freshman, scissors the pum- mel in the meet against Illinois. 158 Men ' s Gymnastic Vault To Ranking After the past year of successful meets and impressive titles for several Michi- gan gymnasts, the Wolverine gymnas- tics team ' s achievements are still build- ing. Coach Newt Loken ' s efforts have paid off again, with the 1980 season lead- ing to even higher national recognition. Newt Loken, an enthusiastic, person- able and very experienced coach, has a whole tradition of Michigan gymnastics behind him. After the completion of his 32nd year of coaching at Michigan, Lo- ken had acquired 12 Big Ten Champion- ship titles and 4 NCAA titles. Along with holding the position of Dean of all Wolverine Coaches, Loken is the Dean of Gymnastics coaches in the United States. The coach felt that the 1979 and 1980 seasons were tremendous accomplish- ments for his increasingly talented gym- nasts. During the 1979 season, the team placed third in the Big Ten and the Wol- verines claimed 3 individual Big Ten ti- tles. The meets of 1980 led to outstand- ing defeats over important contenders Il- linois, Indiana, and Minnesota. The team celebrated a season high score of 266.0 which downed conference champi- on Minnesota and qualified the Wolver- ines for national ranking. The close of this successful season also meant the loss of six talented seniors all finishing the year with significant achievements built up throughout their individual careers. The team ' s captain was the well-known Jim Varilek, winner of the Big Ten floor exercise Champion- ships of 1979. Dorian Deaver, who spe- cialized on the pummel horse, and all- arounder Bruce Shukhard reached life- time peaks in the 1980 season. Doug Za- hour, a high bar specialist ranking third in the midwest and parallel bar specialist Gordon Higman, currently ranked eighth in the region, also completed ca- reers as key Wolverine gymnasts. Newt Loken praised the senior per- formers, describing his association with Darrell Yee, junior, vies to keep his position as the Big Ten rings champion. them as " treasured " and " an extreme pleasure. " However, Loken will welcome the return of top Juniors Darrel Yee and Chris Van Mierlow. Yee holds the Big Ten Championship title on the still rings, and Van Mierlow has proven to be a high scorer in the all-around event. Marshall Garfield, a sophomore, was also one of the Wolverine ' s leading per- formers and is sure to be a tough con- tender in the following seasons. Also es- sential for the team ' s future success are Freshmen Kevin McKee and Milan Stan- ovich. With this experienced squad and many other prominent gymnasts, the Wolverine ' s cannot help but provide Coach Loken with more top conference titles in the following competitions. M -Kathy Wandersee -C. Pearlman Men ' s Gymnastics 159 Fast-Paced Improvement Things were looking up for the Wom- en ' s Gymnastics team in 1980, pointing to a step up in both average team score and the regional ranking for the Wolver- ine women. Led by first year Coach Sheri Hyatt, the gymnasts were able to raise their sea- son high score by over six and a half points, a " tremendous increase and a real boost to our team average, " Hyatt point- ed out. Remaining the star of the team during 1980 was Teresa Bertoncin, leading all- arounder among the women gymnasts. Bertoncin suffered a leg injury early in the season leaving her out of five impor- tant meets. She was back in action in the winter of 1980, enabling the women to achieve a team score of over 135 points, higher than any meet score in the five year history of women ' s gymnastics at Michigan. The only senior completing her last performance for the Wolverines was Sara Flom, who was the first winner of a four- year letter for the team. Among the sea- son ' s top scorers, Sara received State All- Around recognition and Regional titles in the floor exercises in 1979. Sheri Hyatt, an encouraging and opti- mistic coach, had positive ideas about the State and Regional meets of 1980. Michigan took second place to Michigan State ' s stronger Spartans in the previous State meets. State proved to be a tough competitor again in 1980. However, Hy- att observed that the Wolverine women ' s high meet average compared very favor- ably with the other participating teams. With top-performance in State Competi- tions, Michigan was ensured a place in the Regional Meet and stood a good chance of coming ahead of the previous year ' s standings. M -Kathy Wandersee KOREANS VISIT ANN ARBOR Crisler Arena set the stage for interna- tional competition on October 28th, as the Korean National Gymnastic Team traveled to Ann Arbor to match skills with Michigan ' s gymnasts. The Koreans planned the exhibitional Michigan meet in preparation for their competition in the World Champion- ships in Texas in December, 1979. Fol- lowing this, the Korean gymnasts were bound for Moscow for the Olympics of 1980. The Korean National Team ' s endeav- the meet. For Michigan ' s men ' s squad, the de- feat was even less significant, with the gymnasts trailing the Korean team by a narrow margin of less than three points during most of the meet. Victors in one event and tying in three others, Michi- gan ' s men proved their adeptness on the rings by coming out ahead of the visiting gymnasts in that category. By the end of the meet, however, Korea ' s men ' s team had secured enough points to claim the victory with a score of 266.80-254.90. Men ' s coach Newt Loken, a 33 year veteran of coaching at Michigan, was elated with the rings victory and his team ' s overall performance. Sheri Hyatt, making her debut as Michigan ' s wom- en ' s gymnastics coach, was also very pleased with her team ' s efforts. Both coaches saw the Korean meet as an honor to the University of Michigan as well as a step in the right direction toward the season ' s success. H -Kathy Wandersee -M Dink ors were successful against Michigan ' s | teams, but that didn ' t lower the spirits of the Wolverine coaches or performers. October ' s meet, the first of the season, proved to be a start on the right foot despite the narrow losses of both teams to the Korean gymnasts. Michigan ' s fi- nal tally in the women ' s meet was close to the top score of the previous season; the Wolverine women achieved a score of 128.05. The Korean gymnasts acquired 145.65 points after leading throughout 160 Women ' s Gymnastics -G. Pearlman Cindy Shearon, a participant in vault, beam, and floor excertise events, pauses in her routine on the balance beam. Sophomore Lisa Uttal does a twist to complete her vault in January ' s meet against Illinois. - . Suhl Women ' s Gymnastics 161 1 Jon Beach, a high school All-American, is frozen at the peak of a back dive. Bruce Gemmell, who as a freshman had already qualified for the Olympic trials before the season, works in his specialty, the 200-meter backstroke. 162 Men ' s Swimming reestyling y David A. Gal Such describes the men ' s swim team ' s te-two punch. The graceful stylings of e divers coupled with power of the .reestylers make up the power of the Michigan swim team. The freestylers on the team led Michi- in to a 13-1 season in 1978-1979. Not at the rest of the team didn ' t help, but e freestylers are the strongest unit of e swimming contingent. Big Ten record holder in the 100, 200 id 500 freestyle, Fernando Canales, is a ott Crowder pulls, into the lead in the 200-meter tterfly against Illinois. Scott placed second in the .0-metets at the National Junior Olympics in ' 79. member of the Puerto Rican Olympic team and a winner of a silver medal in the 100 at the Pan-Am games. Bob Murry holds the team record and the conference title in the 50 free. Olympic qualifier, John Spaid, won the 400 title for Michigan. AH-American Tom Peder- son and Paul Griffith make up the rest of the championship free styling squad which took both relays at the conference meet. Rookie Coach Bill Farley, who inherit- ed the team after the 1979 season from retiring Gus Stager, was very impressed with the talent of the squad. " The team is alot better than I thought, " commented Coach Farley. " I knew they were good but the freestylers are incredible. " Bill Farley returns to Michigan from Princeton University where he was named the NCAA District II Coach of the year for his efforts. Farley graduated from Michigan where he swam for Stager from 1962-1966. But the swimmers are also backed up by a consistant driving squad. Under the coaching of twenty-one year veteran Dick Kimball, the Michigan divers have dominated the Big Ten. Kimball divers are known to be some of the best in the country. Names such as Phil Boggs and Micki King stand out on his roster. The most recent product has been Matt Che- lich. In the 1978-1979 season, All-Ameri- can Chelich not only captured both the 1-meter and 3-meter Big Ten diving ti- tles but also he went on to win his sec- ond straight NCAA title, the first in 1977 for 1-meter diving and the second for 3- meters in 1979. But the depth of the squad is the key to their strength. Ail-American Kevin Ma- chemer took second in the conference in 1978 and has already qualified for the Olympic trials for 1980. Ken Vigiletti placed fifth in the Big Ten last year. The squad is also backed up by Olympic qualifier Rob Craig and High School Ail- American Jon Beach. The rest of the events are balanced out with fine performers. Mid-Atlantic Champion Scott Crowder in the butter- fly events, Olympic qualifiers Bob Lazar and Tom Ernsting in the breaststroke, and Freshman Bruce Gemmell who has already qualified for the Olympics in the backstroke support the team ' s standing. But with all the talent they possess, Michigan swimmers can ' t seem to topple the powerful Indiana University team. With one meet to go before the Big Ten Championships the 1980 season was 6-1 with the only loss being to Indiana. Coach Farley was still proud of the effort. He felt they had a chance of fin- ishing higher than tenth in the NCAA meet this year. The team lost only Matt Chelich to graduation and in turn gained several fine players. So Farley was realis- tic but he will never give up hope, look- ing toward the conference meet. " All teams are overtakable to some de- gree. You always can get some surprising performances. " Men ' s Swimming 163 Living Up To A Tradition By Kathy Wandresee March of 1979, Michigan ' s Women ' s Swim Team calmly won ten of twenty- four events at the Big Ten Swim Meet, on their way to a team score of 1098V2 points, outdoing their nearest contender, Indiana, by 388 points. The victory brought home the women ' s fourth con- secutive Big Ten trophy. The women ' s swimming team, coached by six-year veteran Stu Isaac, first captured the conference title back in 1976 and has since established its own reputation in the Michigan athletic tra- dition. That year, the women swam their hearts out. But by 1979, the Michigan women were less anxious about their campaign. " All we ' d have to do is show up to win, " commented Coach Isaac. Led by All-American Katy McCully, the women dominated the conference, losing only in close matches to distant noncon- ference powers North Carolina, North Carolina State, and the Etobicoke Swim Club, to finish their dual meet season 7-3 overall, and undefeated in conference swimming. It was no surprise that Michigan would sweep up the confer- ence meet. Katy McCully won her ninth individ- ual Big Ten title which included 100-500 freestyle, 200 and 400 IM and the 200 fly. Jody Ford set a record in the 400 IM and Sue Collins took the 50 fly. Marie Palko, a breast-stroke specialist, captured the 200 IM, while Freshwoman Barbara DonCarlos took the 200 backstroke. All- American divers Julie Bachman and Barb Weinstein dominated one-meter diving, finishing first and second respectively. All five relays cornered their events. " This season ' s been pretty much up and down, " stated Coach Isaac. " We lost some key people to graduation and re- tirement. " The gaps hurt the Wolverines. After winning the first five meets, their casual Freshwoman Suzanne Anderson, a runner up in the Junior Nationals in the 100-meter freestyle, strokes her way to a third place against MSU. dominance was shattered when a zealous Indiana team edged the women in a 61- 70 defeat, thus ending a Big Ten winning streak that had lasted five years. The fol- lowing week, fourth-ranked North Caro- lina rolled into Ann Arbor for a rematch. Michigan was hoping for leverage, but the Indiana meet had numbed senses, and the Wolverines lost a dishearting 50- 90. Coach Isaac remained enthusiastic. He believed the element the team was lack- ing was spirit. " We seeem to have forgotten how we had to pull together that first year to win the championship. " That loss to Indiana may have been the therapy the team needed. " They have bounced back well. We ' re having better workouts and every- one ' s excited about the Big Tens. We ' ll have to swim our best to win. " " Our diving is definitely our strongest point. We have six people who should score at the Big Tens. " The divers, coached by Olympic coach Dick Kimball, boasts of five Ail-Ameri- cans. Barb Weinstein placed 2nd and 4th in the one and three-meter and contin- ued to win at the AAU Nationals on the 10-meter platform. The latter earned her a trip to the Pan American Games, where she captured a gold medal for the United States. " We have some good seniors on the team, " commented Coach Isaac. " It ' s a rare thing in women ' s athletics for a woman to compete all four years. The rate of improvement throughout the country is so fast that a girl will qualify her freshman year. " With such talent, the team believes it can maintain its tradition and be victors in March. " We have a good shot. We were first four years in a row and we don ' t want to stop now. 164 Women ' s Swimming Co-Captain Ann McDivitt, who placed at Nation- als in the one-meter event, soars gracefully in a one-half twist. iarolyn Clymer, a freshwoman from Rockfon Michigan, begins the first leg of the 100-meter frees- tyle relay against MSU seconded by senior Kim Olsen, who placed in the top six in three events at the Big Tens in 1979. Photos by David A. Gal Women ' s Swimming 165 Pickett Nominated for Athlete of the Year By Katherine Wandersee The first time she got her feet from pool water as a toddler, Ruth PU ett did not realize that that step woulu lead her to international recognition and determine the direction of the rest of her life. Like most successful athletes, Ruth started off young. She began practicing for competitive swimming as a six-year- old and was in competitions at the age of eight. " I hated it, " Ruth stated about the be- ginning of her syncronized swimming career. However, under the encourage- ment of her parents and swim instruc- tors, Ruth kept up her sport through high school, taking it a little more seri- ously. Being from a small school in Vir- ginia, Ruth had no high school syncron- ized swimming team on which to com- pete. She devoted her swimming talents to a community team in Richmond. " My swimming was on and off during my senior year, " explained Ruth, " and I was going to quit after graduation. " Ruth Pickett ' s career at Michigan be- gan as quite an accident. While attending a meet in Pennsylvania during high school, Ruth was introduced to Joyce Lindman, Michigan ' s successful syn- cronized swimming coach. Lindman was impressed with Ruth ' s potential for Michigan ' s syncronized swimming pro- gram, and offered her a scholarship to the University. This was just what Ruth needed to get the ball rolling. After constant heavy training during the summers and throughout the year, Ruth celebrated huge success in her Sophomore year at Michigan. Among the AIAW during 1979, Ruth qualified for the international team of syncronized swimming. Of these qualifying women, judges added up the total points of each and took the top eleven women to represent the United States on its National Team. Ruth trav- eled all over the country as a member of the U.S. Second National Team and was named All American in syncronized swimming at the Pan American Trials. Eventually Ruth ' s success took her all the way to competition in Zurich, Swit- zerland in 1979. There the U.S. National Team took a gold medal for syncronized swimming. Ruth Pickett was later nomi- nated for the Broderick Cup, which de- termines the most outstanding intercol- legiate woman athlete of the year. Each competitive sport receives only thirteen nominees for this award out of all the participants in the country. Ruth was the first athlete ever from U-M to be nomi- nated for the Broderick Cup. Ruth has obviously become very de- voted to her swimming during her years at Michigan. As the most valuable syn- cronized swimmer on the team during her Sophomore year, Ruth has developed a very optimistic outlook on sports, aca- demics, and the University life in gener- al. Asked how syncronized swimming has affected her life at college, Ruth an- swered, " It has been my life. Sometimes when it comes right down to it, swim- ming has been the first priority. " However, in spite of all the time spent training and competing, Ruth values academics and socializing at Michigan highly. With meets, traveling, and rigor- ous non-stop conditioning, it makes the work load even tougher to handle than for most U-M students. " One big thing I ' ve learned is to bud- get my time, " Ruth expressed. The syncronized swimming program, as well as other sports programs at Michigan, requires exceptional grades along with athletic performance. Coach Lindman has been very pleased with the ability of the team to keep up so far. Lindman said that the average GPA for the team tends to be between 3.03 and 3.06. This is impressive considering that the syncronized swimmer ' s week con- sists of practice six days out of seven. How can such a schedule as this leave room for interaction with fellow stu- dents and friends? Ruth expressed that she often felt regret that she didn ' t have much time for the " normal things " that college students do, like going out on Friday nights. " The pool isn ' t the only thing in this world. " During her Sophomore year, Ruth de- cided to see what it was all about, and she joined a sorority. A member of AO , Ruth stated that it was one of the best decisions she ' d made. " One of the things that got me through the year was all the encourage- ment from all the girls in my sorority. They ' ve been great. " The number one factor Ruth Pickett attributes to her success, though, is her coach in syncronized swimming, Joyce Lindman. " I really admire her, " Ruth empha- sized. " She takes her athletes seriously, yet she helps them out and makes them well rounded, . . . makes them want to be involved . . . she would do anything to help me get a little further. " With her superior abilities, enthusi- asm, and enormously optimistic outlook, Ruth cannot help but go far. She had great confidence in herself and her team for the 1980 season. " I don ' t feel I ' ve reached my peak yet, " Ruth observed. " There ' s still room for improvement. " As for long term goals, Ruth, a Phys- ical Education major, hopes to coach at the college level after graduation from Michigan. She also plans to keep up her swimming by being involved in a mas- ters program for syncronized swimming. Ruth has surprised even herself with her huge success in meeting goals, and hopes to set an example for other young girls to want to go to college and further their education through swimming at the col- lege level. Though Ruth claimed to " hate " her syncronized swimming lessons as a young child, looking back she appreciat- ed the time she spent furthering her skills. Ruth has experienced a dramatic attitude change, from childhood drudg- ery to her present perfectionism, enthu- siasm, and a real love for her sport and her lifestyle. M 166 Syncronized Swimming The Synchronized Swimming team (clockwise from the bottom) Melanie Saponic, Sandy Cawley, Lisa Hess, Cathy O ' Brian, Betsy Neira, captain Sue Cassidy, Jill Swanson, Jaren Horvath, All-Ameri- Photos by Miki Gindin can Ruth Pickett, Beverly Wood, Ingrid Clove, and Janice Johnson forms a floating circle. The time and dedication devoted by Michigan ' s syncronized swimming coach Joyce Lindman and her swimmers paid off in their 1979 meets. They fin- ished t he season third in the nation, be- hind only the University of Arizona and Ohio State. Lindman, a coach of swimming at Michigan for the past 6 years, plans to maintain their success in the years to come. " We expect to stay right up there in the top three, " she speculated. Lindman demands interest and skills in syncronized figures from her team members, but also places high values on academics. " Our goal at Michigan, " Lindman stated, " is to be the top in the country in academics as well as athletics. " M Syncronized Swimming 167 Vying For Varsity By Robin Sobotta What do Michigan sports such as sail- ing, soccer, rugby, lacrosse and frisbee have in common? They all compete with teams from other colleges and universi- ties, all are competitive at the national level, yet all are unrecognized by the University as varsity sports. These teams, along with several oth- ers, are or ganized instead through the Recreational Sports Club program. Sports in the program vary from the in- dividual improvement and instructional clubs such as karate and fencing to the primarily social clubs such as folk danc- ing. Most of the clubs thrive on the sub- tleness and the informality of the pro- gram; however, most of the competitive team sports in the department are work- ing to elevate themselves to varsity sta- tus. Obtaining varsity status is worth more than just a name. For the athletes, to use the University of Michigan ' s name in the title of the team is just the tip of an iceberg of benefits. Once a team receives varsity recognition, it is eligible for all the assistance of the athletic de- partment; travel aids, athletic scholar- ships and professional trainers and coaches. Burt McCandless, captain of the La- Crosse team, explained the need to achieve varsity status. " Probably the biggest benefit of re- ceiving varsity status would be the in- creased numbers of trainers and assis- tant coaches. They are essential in order to divide the team up into smaller, more precise groups. The present coach is real- ly doing a great job over the sixty mem- ber team. But considering each player should have special attention to develop his skill fully, there is just so much one man can do. " Captain John Dohan would like to see the sailing team achieve varsity status. John argues that because of the team ' s -G. Petrlmtn success they deserve the benefits of var- sity status. The team, which is currently rated twelfth in the nation, has been in- vited to compete in larger, more presti- gous races at distant western schools. Most recently, they were selected to com- pete in this year ' s Sugar Bowl Regatta. " These races are the highest forms of team competition in the country and are necessary for retaining our sizeable reputation. " John emphasized that the team has worked hard for the success they have achieved. " Right now, at twelfth in the nation, we are the lowest we ' ve been in years. Being the only team in the top twenty without varsity status can truly be a downfall. We have no coaches, while the Naval Academy has six; and because we can ' t afford to fly to major champion- ships on the East Coast, we sometimes end-up with twelve hour drives. " But not every sport is vying for varsity status. Rugby has remained a club sport for quite some time and wishes to con- tinue that way, if possible. Scrumhalf (like a quarterback) Dennis O ' Dell has definite ideas on the subject. " If we were turned into a varsity sport, then we ' d have to play by varsity rules. That means some of the players who ' ve played with us for eight to nine years would have to leave. Their loss would be severely felt for years. " The rugby team here has reason not to want to break up the team. In the 78-79 season, they were undefeated (13-0) and remained Big Ten Champions for the 168 Sports Clubs Status second consecutive year. The lacrosse team would also hate to lose it ' s older players, but Capain Burt McCandless felt that the loss would be short felt. " Initially, it would hurt us but in the long run, we probably would be able to compete on a more successful level na- tionally. Although we would definitely like to be recognized as a varsity sport, it ' s not the team ' s first priority at this time. " The advantage of achieving varsity status for the lacrosse team would be the chance to play tougher competiton. The Mid-Western teams are notably under- developed when compared to the East Coast teams. However, the Michigan La- crosse Club placed second at the Mid- West University Club Division Cham- pionships, and needs to find better com- petition to improve any further. However, because of Title IX a clause in the Educational Amendments Act of 1972, which calls for equality in all federally supported programs regardless of sex and the recent focus on stabiliz- ing the women ' s varsity program, the probability of a promotion to varsity sta- tus for any club team, including the co- ed sailing team, is nearly non-existent for the time being. In addition, the pro- cess of elevating a team requires an ap- plication, a rule specification review, and a waiting period as set up by the Depart- ment of Intercollegiate Athletics. fi.s a result, it may be years before any club team is able to achieve varsity status, g - . Nelson Tom McLaughlin, Michigan Rugby Team member, runs with reckless abandon through two reaching opponents. Sports Clubs Scoreboard Frisbee 14-7 4th in the Midwest Lacrosse 8-4 2nd in the Midwest Rowing (men) 1-0 30th out of 40 (women) 1-0 38th out of 40 Rugby 4- 4-1 Soccer 11-3 Men ' s Water Polo 2-9 Sailing (4th of 14), (6th of 14), (1st of 8), (1st of 12), (1st of 8), (1st of 14), (1st of 18), (1st of 10), (2nd of 18), (1st of 8), (1st of 9), (8th of 18), (4th of 8). Placed 8th in Nation. Sports Clubs 169 Four days a week, Michigan student Lin- da Goad and her championship horse Shine-O-Bit strive . By David A. Gal Every Saturday morning, while most of the campus is sleeping off Friday night ' s frivolity and fervor, Linda aban- dons her bed, her books, and her class- mates to drive fifty-five miles to Clark- ston, Michigan. There, she saddles her partner and begins a four to five hour workout, training for Grand Prix compe- tition which may eventually earn her a berth on the 1980 U.S. Olympic team. An avid rider since seventh grade, Lin- da has been competing with Shine-O-Bit . . to become one -J. Nelson at the Grand Prix level for four years. In the duet ' s six-year career, they have pro- gressed to one of the highest levels ol international competition Grand Prix is also the level for the Olympics as well as winning the Midwest Champion- ships in two consecutive years (1978 and 1979), finishing second and fourth at the Nationals in 1979 and 1978 respectively. The team became the alternate for the United States in the 1979 Pan American games with a fourth place finish in the trials last spring. Linda, a junior in inte- rior design from Birmingham, Michi- gan, is the youngest rider eligible to tryout for the national team in Dressage competition. Dressage is one of three equestrian competitions at the international level. The other two, Jumping and Combined Training (better known as the " Three- Day " ), receive more public attention since they are more visually exciting. A prescribed test, Dressage is the most difficult and requires the most training. Not only is it physically taxing, but tech- nically and mentally demanding as well. The event takes pace inside a rectangular arena. The rider and horse have thirteen minutes to perform a memorized series of movements. Each move is scored on a scale from zero to ten by five judges sta- tioned at various points around the rec- tangle. " The difficulty of the moves require intense concentration of both the horse and rider, " explains Linda. " For example, the move piaffe requires the horse to trot-in-place. He ' s allowed to move for- ward only one-quarter of an inch per step. Here you ' re asking the horse to maintain his position in a forward ener- gy while keeping the same tempo. " The Dressage competition is most ex- citing to Linda although spectators in the U.S. do not yet appreciate it fully. " Dressage is the art of riding, and therefore requires the highest degree of training and takes the most time. It may not be as exciting as the jumping events are to the public but that ' s because the public isn ' t educated in the sport. " In Europe, Dressage is extremely pop- ular. There, the sport has been ingrained in the culture and spectators have the knowledge of the sport to appreciate it. In order to get to the Olympics, one must first be selected for the national team. The caliber of competition at the Olympic trials requires maximum per- formances. To reach this goal, Linda must train four days a week, five hours a day. But she doesn ' t mind. " It ' s a fun sport. If you reach your own peak (in an individual sport such as bik- ing or running), you retire. You reach your peak with another athlete and you never finish. You see if you can ' t do it on another horse. You have to get back at it. " A large part of training is developing a closeness with the animal. The commu- nication between the horse and the rider must become extremely intimate. " You ask a horse for a movement by giving a certain combination of aides. The horse interprets them and produces a movement. The rider must know every step the horse takes. The two athletes must work together to get the maximum out of each other. " It takes seven years to build up a Grand Prix horse. You can ' t do it too quickly. The horse is an athlete too and is subject to the same emotional pres- sures. If you push him to do too much too fast, the animal will crack mentally under the stress. But if done carefully, a horse can be matured into a graceful ath- lete. " All the movements can be naturally performed by the horse. Nothing that we ' re asking a horse to do can ' t be done by the horse on his own. But some horses are physically unable to produce the moves. Only ten-percent of horses are at the caliber. " Once the two athletes reach this cali- ber of equestrian competition the horse and rider are a team. " You want to become one to get the full potential out of both. At times, I lose something of her brilliance. " Horses are very sensitive. They can sense our moods . . . when we ' re uptight. They can love you. If they trust you, they ' ll do anything for you. " When the competition begins, both Linda and Shine-O-Bit are physically prepared. The task of a true champion is to be continually prepared emotionally for every contest. " It ' s a constant go for thirteen min- utes, " explains Linda. " You ' ve got to get psyched out of compeition.lf you can ' t prove that your ' the best, the judges don ' t care. You ' ve got to have the horse ready to do it anyday. " In a competition, Linda prepares her horse calmly as if it were any other day. Communication is the technique and composure is the secret. When it ' s their turn, she mounts Shine-O-Bit, waits for the signal, takes a deep breath and goes. Then, as a ballet team they move as one. -L Fredrick! 170 Intramurals The last one for U-M was in 1967. The one before that award was before many of us were born 1958. Receiving this honor enables one to collect a $15,000 scholarship at one of the most beautiful and academically superi- or universities in the world Oxford, England. Ihor Fedorowycz, a University of Michigan senior, is the recipient of this Rhodes Scholarship. Fedorowycz, a ma- jor in Political Science and Russian and East European Studies, has also partici- pated actively in both soccer and skiing. Soccer ' s The Livonia native led the soccer club in scoring his sophomore and junior sea- sons, and during his four-year career tal- lied over 20 goals. He also collected gold and silver medals in National Standard Ski races. Law school is in the future for Fe- dorowycz but for now, he ' ll have to be content with two gratis years at Oxford. -Billy Neff M -D. Gil FALL INTRAMURAL WINNERS Independents Softball Track Cross-Country Golf Team Tennis Bowling Touch Football Racquetball Wrestling Show Biz Kids 2nd- Grand Canyon Pupped Ducks 2nd- Couzens Fupped Ducks 2nd- Dromedaries Handicapper ' s Choice 2nd- Bones Handicapper ' s Choice 2nd- Irradicators Handicapper ' s Choice 2nd- Bones Show Biz Kids 2nd- Mountain Oysters Irradicators 2nd- Handicapper ' s Ch. Irradicators 2nd- Fupped Ducks Co-Recreational Softball Nitwits 2nd- Geeks Innertube Water- Knockers Polo 2nd- Eggbeaters Volleyball Turkeys 2nd- Ukrainian Club Tennis Missy Pollick John Pollick 2nd- Mark Borys Gaylen Curtis Touch Football Co-Rection 2nd- Lenzo ' s Luftwaffe Relays (3-way tie) Thunderbergs, Michigan Bar Assoc., Co-Rection Paddleball -Judy Shirley Moby Bene- dict 2nd- Grace Louwsma Mark Wilson Team Racquetball Humoi 2nd- Bush House Pre-Holiday Six Pack Volleyball 2nd- Michigan House Women ' s Softball Humor 2nd- Bush House Doubles Vicki Serti Laurie Philips Tennis 2nd- Ellen Brown Carol Bab- cock Hunt House 2nd- Ambatana Holy Owls 2nd- Hunt House Jane Minier Laura Glaser 2nd-Barbara Perry Jan Muller Football Bad Company 2nd- Hunt House Paddleball Judy Smutek Sing. 2nd- Ann Minkler Innertube Water- Humor Polo 2nd-Alpha Gamma Delta Track Field Golf Racquetball Dbls. Residence Halls Softball Tennis Track Golf Cross-Country Touch Football Racquetball Wrestling Elliott 2nd- Fletcher Elliott 2nd- Mojo Blues Wenley 2nd- Allen Rumsey Reeves 2nd- Michigan Frost 2nd- Michigan Adams 2nd- Bursley Bruisers Mojo Rockets 2nd- Mojo Bomb Squad Bursley 2nd- Allen Rumsey All-Campus Fast Pitch Softball Soccer Singles Tennis Paddleball Singles Cross-Country Ice Hockey Basketball Racquetball Dbls. Indians 2nd- Fizz Ed. Rowdies 2nd- Leafhoppers Kip Litton 2nd- Herb Spence Kevin McCully 2nd- Robert Sterkan Gary Carter 2nd- Mike Slavin Diggers 2nd- Canucks Show Biz Kids 2nd- Chek -Mike Kaufman Mark Richardson 2nd-Marty Kaufman Brad Wright Squash Singles Mike Werner 2nd- Lee Bentson Fraternities Softball Track Sigma Phi Epsilon 2nd- Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta 2nd-Sigma Alpha Epsilon Cross-Country Sigma Nu 2nd-Phi Gamma Delta Golf Phi Delta Theta 2nd-Phi Gamma Delta Tennis Sigma Phi 2nd-Sigma Alpha Epsilon Touch Football Sigma Phi Epsilon 2nd-Zeta Psi Evans Scholars 2nd- Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi 2nd-Phi Delta Theta Racquetball Wrestling Intramurals 171 The Year Of The By Billy Neff " Should I get her roses or alligators for the occasion? I think she ' ll like roses a lot more, don ' t you? " Unfortunately, roses were all sold out and she was left with alligators. " She " is the Michigan football team and 1979 was to be the year of the alliga- tor more particularly, the Gator Bowl. But then again, the whole year ' s path was strewn with alligators. Whether it be touchy relations with the media, a horrid kicking game, or injuries, there were alli- gators all along the way for the 1979 ver- sion of the Bo Schembechler Show. So it was fitting that the Wolverines went to Jacksonville, Florida instead of Pasade- na, California. Playing on New Year ' s Day had been a regular thing for Bo, having had teams play in six post-season bowls (five roses and an orange), five in the past six years. Michigan fans were used to entering a bowl game with a win streak as well. But not in 1979. BJ. Dickey commits one of four turnovers in the fourth period which fatally halted the Blue offense. B.J. came into the game following John Wangler ' s This was to be the first year of Bo ' s 11- year tenure that his teams played on a December 28th, as well as being the first year that his team had ever completed the season with two consecutive Big Ter losses. When Michigan was left with the Ga- tor Bowl, Wolverine rooters had high hopes that their gridders would finally end their winless streak in season-end- ing contests. Michigan was to play the fifth place team in the Atlantic Coast Conference, a basin of basketball, not football. Unfortunately, Schembechler ' s squad could not break bad habits. It was a cold and wintry evening in supposedly sunny Jacksonville. All of the elements seemed just right. Michi- gan players were healthy, with the excep- tion of starting fullback Lawrence Reid. During the early stages of the contest, it looked like a certain rout. Behind the aerial wizardry of John Wangler, who hurled for over 200-yards in just 20 min- injury and was responsible for 167-yards. Norm Betts (82) defends. t Doug Marsh (80) hauls down a Wangler pass for 20 of his 46-yard total. - Nelson Gators utes of action as the Wolverines sailed to a 9-0 lead. Placekicker Bryan Virgil, who represented Michigan ' s achilles heel throughout the season, had even made a 20-yard field goal. But his fallible foot missed a crucial extra-point following a 53-yard Wangler to Carter T-D pass. Michigan took a 9- second quarter lead. But then fate seemed to all of a sudden put a crimp in Michi- gan ' s high hopes. North Carolina linebacker Law- rence Taylor laid a crunching tackle on Wangler and the Royal Oak na- tive was carried -]. Nelson Mike Trogovac (77) is carried from the field, one of five injuries sustained by the Wolverines against the Tar Heels. Soon following, middle guard Mike Trgovac went down with a knee injury and defensive back Mike Jolly was shak- en up in the Tar Heels ' first T-D drive, and Michigan went to the lockerroom with a costly 9-7 halftime lead. North Carolina quarterback Matt Ru- pee led his team from the locker- room and began riddling the Michigan defense with short swing passes. Mean- while, Tar Heel tailback Amos Lawrence found holes that seem- ingly weren ' t there. Ten unanswered North Carolina Roosevelt Smith (26), who gained 51-yards in place of Stanley Edwards, coughs up another Michigan turnover for North Carolina in the fourth quarter. total for the evening was a mere four receptions for 141 yards. With the two-point conversion, Michigan could salvage a tie. But it was not to be in the year of the alligator, 1979. Dickey ' s pass fell short of Carter ' s outstretched fingertips, the game ended 15-17, Bo ' s post-season bowl record re- mained intact, and nothing was rosy in Ann Arbor. M from the field on a stretcher. This was to points later, Bo found himself in an un- be the beginning of the end. B.J. Dickey enviable hole late in the game. But some- replaced Wangler and the offense was how, Dickey rallied the forces with his forced to use Dickey ' s talents as a run- passing, ultimately connecting with a ner. Unfortunately, North Carolina had 30-yard pass to standout freshman An- a formidable wall against the rush. thony Carter in the end zone. Carter ' s Gator Bowl 173 t . ., I ' It The R.F.D. Boys are Friday night favorites at the Pretzel Bell. Reading and music provide a relaxing moment. -). Nelson While the University a ttracts many top name per- formers, there is also a variety of local talent to enjoy such as this rock and roll band at Second Chance. 176 Music in Ann Arbor Often Unnoticed, Music Is An Intergral Part Of The College Experience. Music In A ii ii Arbor Whether you are an engineer, a nurse, a lawyer, an English major or a ROTC, all students spend a large part of their day listening to music. Often unnoticed, music is an integral part of the college experience. Rock and roll to jazz, disco to classical, every form of music has its faithful Ann Arbor followers. A student ' s typical day may start with wake-up music blaring from the clock- radio, a taste of before breakfast rock. A lunchtime LP may lead to an afternoon of studying with a set of headphones. Then follows those delicious dorm din- ners, accompanied by the ever-present background music. And, depending on the individual ' s taste, happy hour (another integral part of campus life) can offer rock and roll at Dooley ' s, jazz at the Earle or folk at the Ark. And, what ' s a party without a ste- reo? Even average campus cars are equipped for sound. And don ' t forget the portable radio for those " back to nature " afternoons in the Arb. Known for its diversity of people, cur- riculum and crazies, Ann Arbor is also widely recognized for its many varieties of music. As memories of campus exper- iences fade, one thing will always cause an on rush of nostalgia - a proud and strident tune - " The Victors. " M -Shelly Ziska Students enjoy, a sunny afternoon in the Diag, entertained by a traveling street singer. Music In Ann Arbor 177 Spring Concerts Hot Sounds V arm Nights - M. Palmtri Harry Chapin, the master of the story-song, entertained attentive listeners at Hill Audito- rium on February 8, 1979. His sensitive vocals are a magical combination - the emotions of ordinary people and a superb talent that is distinctly Chapin. - J. Nelson Roberta Flack gave two performances on July 31, 1979 at the Power Center. Her voice is her music, her vocals soulful and sensual. The shows included stirring rendi- tions of Flack favorites like " Killing Me Softly, " " Feel Like Making Love " and " The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face. " 178 Spring Concerts Dan Fogelberg, in his only Michigan appearance, per- formed on April 21, 1979, in Hill Auditorium while on his first solo tour. The tremendously talented performer accompanied himself on acoustic guitar and piano. His latest release was a creative collaboration with Tim Weis- berg entitled " Twin Sons of Different Mothers. " Judy Collins returned to Ann Arbor after a two year absence, to enchant a Hill Audi to- rium audience on April 2, 1979. Collins performed an enjoyable array of her classics, as well as her most recent composi- tions. The audience enthusiastically applaud- ed in satisfaction. Though Collins ' voice and style have changed with time, her audience remains de- voted. - F. Scavulla The New Barbarians appeared at Crisler Arena, April 24, 1979, to rock Ann Arbor. The group ' s aura preceeded them by days, however, with a shower of rumors about surprize guests. Accompanying group members Ron Wood and Keith Rich- ards on the tour were stories that brother Rolling Stone, Mick Jagger, would make an unannounced appearance. The evening proved a partial disappointment as Jagger never materialized beneath the cloak of sheer rumor. D. Gal Spring Concerts 179 Bad Company September 19, 1979 Crisler Arena The near-capacity crowd was on their best behavior for the Bad Co. Ann Arbor appearance. An unusually youthful audience was thrilled by the highlight of the show: a colorful laser-lighted drum solo. M Photos by Greg Pearlman 180 Bad Company September 15, 1979 Power Center Chicago-based Second City kept the audience at the Power Center laughing for nearly two hours. The improvisational troupe which bred such famous comedians as Valerie Harper, Alan Arkin, John Belushi and Gilda Radner obviously is keeping that tradition alive. The program consisted of a series of sketches from the 20-year his- tory of Second City. Those 20 years weren ' t all funny, but Second City makes it seem so. M| Photos by John Stahl Second City 181 October 13 and 14, 1979 Crisler Arena " It ' s good to see some old friends, " commented Eagle guitarist Glenn Frey. The Eagles were well-received by their Crisler Arena audiences. The group be- gan their show with drummer Don Henley singing the title cut from their popular " Hotel California " album. The melodic, mellow favorite " Desperado " brought the crowds to their feet with roaring approval. The band treated fans to a few selec- tions from their newest " Long Run " LP, including the rousing " Heartache Tonight " and the soft, ballad-like " I Can ' t Tell You Why " written by the newest Eagle, bass guitarist Timothy Schmitt. The guitar wizardry of Joe Walsh was spotlighted frequently throughout the performances, and Walsh himself sang lead vocals on several cuts from his solo album, " But Seriously, Folks. " Three encores terminated what proved to be enjoyable and exciting evenings for those attending. H Photos by David Gal 182 Eagles r Kerw LOGGIMS October 16, 1979 Hill Auditorium Some critics refer to Kenny Loggins as a middle ground performer, but after his captivating U-M performance few would call him mediocre. Loggins ' displayed his vocal talent and versitality as he artistically covered the musical spectrum from pop rock to me- lodic ballads. The audience remained enthusiastic throughout the show, though the high- light was clearly his acoustic guitar solo of some old Loggins Messina favorites - " House at Pooh Corner " and " Danny ' s Song. " Loggins ' recent solo works, in- cluding " Celebrate Me Home " and " Whenever I Call You Friend, " were de- livered with his characteristically sincere melodies and sentimental lyrics. Loggin ' s on stage energy was constant as he vaulted from set to set. His final encore won over any remaining skeptics as he invited the audience to sing along with him during " Celebrate me Home. " m Photos by Curt Taylor Kenny Loggins 183 October 25, 1979 Power Center The first notes from the quintet of a- cappella singers let the audience know that they would never miss the beat. Their songs were perfectly pitched, with an intimacy that extended to in- clude the audience. Obviously, a close knit group, the Persuasions seemed to enjoy the show as much as their listen- ers. The ' Kings of a ' capella ' , now safely reign over the music lovers in Ann Ar- bor. If -M. Cindin 184 The Persuasions PkBLO CRUISG : - . Schritr October 27, 1979 Hill Auditorium A rousing rendition of the ' Victors ' , following the miraculous win against In- diana earlier in the day, launched the audience into an evening of further ex- citement. The crowd enjoyed a mixture of old and new Pablo Cruise material, accented by an impressive light show. The warmth of their music, the palm trees on stage and the brillant lights combined to carry and listeners from a chilly October night to " A Place in the Sun. " |M] -J. Schrifr Pablo Cruise 185 186 Elton John O.TON JOHN October 29,1979 Hill Auditorium " I ' m back in the U.S.S.A.! " was the message he gave to the sell-out crowd at Hill Auditorium. Judging from the re- ception that his Ann Arbor audience gave him, one certainly can ' t argue with the statement. The first ' half of the nearly three hour long show was Elton John so ' lo, just he and his piano doing what they do best together. His voice was crisp and melod- ic, his piano expertise unmatched. The legendary English rocker ' ncluded such Elton John standards as " Daniel " and " Your Song " while intermixing the pro- gram with his own renditions of " Heard It Through the Grapevine " and Jim Reeves ' " Put Your Sweet Lips a Little Closer to the Phone. " The appearance of percussionist Ray Cooper marked the beginning of the sec- ond ' half of the evening. The 46-year old Cooper ' s entrance added an energy heightening influence as the show cli- maxed with some of John ' s latest from his " Single Man " album, and with in- strumental solos by Elton himself on such rockers as " Bennie and the Jets " and " Pinball Wizard. " At one point in the show, fans clam- moured for red and white carnations that John, clad in a green vinyl-type outfit, passed among them. To quote the singer songwriter ' s own words, his popularity burns on " like a candle in the wind. " M -Craig Stack Photos by Julie Nelson Elton John 187 GRATEFUL DEAD Crisler Arena November 10, 1979 Even though some anxious Grateful Dead fans had to stand in line for up to five days before tickets went on sale, the concert before a sold-out spaced-out au- dience was a Dead-head ' s delight. The show lasted nearly four hours and was highlighted by a number of songs from the group ' s Terrapin Station al- bum, not normally included in their live performances. The Grateful Dead has a large world- wide following and many of their fans from the Mid-west made the trek to Ann Arbor for the event. M Photos by Lisa Klausner flettwood Mac Crisler Arena November 29, 1979 For nearly four hours, Fleetwood Mac entertained a mellow, near capacity Ann Arbor audience. The concert began with a number of their familiar favorites, fol- lowed by several recent hits and a soon- to-be-released ballade from the group ' s latest album, Tusk. Even without the lyric harmonies of former Fleetwood Mac member. Bob Welch, the band captivated the crowd that demanded a total of four encores, ft Photos by Natalie Ross Fleetwood Mac 189 Leon Redbone entertained festival goers with his unique musical style, heavily influenced by the music of the twenties and thirties. The Third Annual Ann Arbor Folk Festival brought a wide range of musical talents to the Power Center on Sunday, January 13, 1980. The bluegrass and jazz- rock of singer-guitarist David Bromberg headlined the festival. Owen McBride ' s Irish traditionals and Hedy West ' s southern compositions added regional flavors, while Jim Ringer and Mary McCaslin filled Power with their coun- try sounds. John Hammond mixed har- monica, guitar, and vocals to please blues enthusiasts. The Red Clay Ramblers per- formed several original string instru- mentals and Leon Redbone dazzled the crowd with his bizarre stage show. The financial success of the 1980 Folk Festi- val benefited the Ark, Ann Arbor ' s folk music coffeehouse. H - Mike Elwell Photos by Julie Nelson Folk Jazz Coun, The Red Clay Ramblers performed spirited string instrumentals inspired by music of the American South. 190 Folk Festival The Office of Major Events Presents Ann Arbor Folk Festival Sunday, January 1 3, Power Center, Ann Arbor David Bromberg ' s enthusiastic talent for jazz-rock and bluegrass headlined the festival. Blues Folk Jazz Country Blues Folk Jazz ( Folk Festival 191 Dance Dance Dance Dance 193 Harper ' s Magazine Editor, Lewis Lapham, attacked contemporary literature in his keynote address at the awards ceremony. Anne-Marie Strass, LS A sophomore, was the top award winner for underclassmen fiction. Angela Harris, LS A sophomore, was recognized in the underclassmen fiction division. 194 Hopwood Awards Honors Highlight Creative Students: The Hopwood Awards The categories are drama, fiction, poet- ry, and essay, the contestants are U-M students, and the winners are the recipi- ents of the Hopwood Awards. Since 1930, the Hopwood Awards have been presented annually recognizing students with special talent in creative writing. The two main requirements: each contes- tant must be a University student, and must have completed one composition course. Beyond that, the only other ne- cessity is imagination. The award puts no boundaries on creative expression. Avery Hopwood, a 1905 graduate of the University of Michigan, gave a por- tion of his estate to finance the award. A prominent American dramatist, Hop- wood wanted to keep the freedom of written expression flowing throughout the campus. He wanted to encourage cre- ativity in the University student ' s writ- ings. Judges of national reputation are ap- pointed by the Hopwood committee to read each submitted manuscript and make award recommendations. The committee makes its final decisions after reviewing the judges ' analysis. The announcement of the 1979-80 awards was made prior to the Hopwood lecture which took place on January 15, 1980. Lewis Lapham, current Editor of Harper ' s Magazine, gave the keynote ad- dress. In addition to the monetary awards, the winners receive the renowned pres- tige of the Hopwoods. M Photos by Jeff Schrier Lisa Rapport, freshman, was the top prize win- ner, receiving a total of three underclass awards. Peggy Russo was awarded one of the prestigious Roy W. Cowden Memorial Fellowship. Hopwood Awards 195 U-M Performance Groups Provide Creative Outlet tt Jert Or If you have ever wanted to see your name in lights or listed in a playbill on opening night, yet you ' ve never taken dancing or voice lessons; or if you ' re just plain tired of the college monotony, then the U-M performance groups are for you. The University is proud to spon- sor a variety of singing clubs, theatre groups and dance troups that can offer a diversity of activities to any University student. One of the more popular groups on campus is the touring student musical organization, creatively called " the aMai- zin ' Blues. " Founded in 1974 in coopera- tion with the School of Music and with support from the U-M Alumni Associ- ation, this multi-talented group enthusi- astically tours coast to coast presenting music to suit every taste. Known for their memorable music, superb musi- cianship and imaginative choreography, the aMaizin ' Blues are quite appropriate- ly billed as " the best in American popu- lar music . . . presented with a contem- porary flair! " The University Activities Center The- atre Productions is another popular group for creative, energetic students. The UAC Theatre Productions was formed to promote small-scale produc- tions and innovative forms of theatre for the community. Currently scheduled for this year are dorm troups, children ' s the- atre, an improvisational theatre group and mime. For the first time in the histo- ry of UAC, the group is aimed towards students who desire a recreational activ- ity, rather than an academic or profes- sionally oriented experience. The U-M Men ' s Glee Club was first organized in 1859, and is the second ol- dest Glee Club in America. It has not only won national recognition, but its high quality performances are renowned the world over. The club is comprised of both graduate and undergraduate stu- dents, from all colleges of the University. Their selections range from the dynamic works of the masters to the popular songs of today. Prominent music critics and audiences alike have agreed that the Men ' s Glee Club excells in quality and entertainment. There is a performance group at U-M for every degree of talent, experience and determination. This is just a sample of what is offered in Ann Arbor. M -Susan Rabushka -J. Schrier The Friars are well known for their showmanship and their a capella singing. 196 U-M Performance Groups The annual Halloween concert offers more than a musical outlet for self-expression. Anita Baxter sings enthusiastically during a Wom- an ' s Glee Club practice. -). Schlou The aMaizin ' Blues are a group of students who perform a popular repetoire on nation-wide tours. U-M Performance Groups 197 198 Fall Jazz Festival Mips, frmntsi All That Ann Arbor Jazz During the last weekend of September 1979 Eclipse Jazz ' second annual Ann Arbor Jazz Festival graced the campus with sounds dedicated to the memory or Charles Mingus. An innovative bassist and composer, Mingus ' career spanned three generations. Before he died in 1979, he worked with such greats as Louis Armstrong, Lionel Hampton, and Dizzie Gillespie. These men and others wen profoundly influenced by Min styles bebop, blues, go- r swing, to name a few. The 1979 Jazz Festival highlighter 1 many facets of Mingus ' artistry wit diverse performances. Sun Ra and me Solar Myth Arkestra, a relatively un- known though dynamic group, kicked i ..i i 1 : ,4 ' , c-r-J -a r r r Gordon exhibited his command of both tenor and soprano saxophones. While Larry Coryell ' s guitar mastery brought Ann Arbor warm intonations unexpect- ed from a student of the volatile Mingus The Mingus Dynasty Band performed an energetic and varied repetoire charac- teristic of its founder. Don Moye on per- cussion and Joseph Jarman on drums and woodwinds combined heavy rhythms and airy melodies for an Afri- can-flavored change of pace. Pianist Mc- Coy Tyner wound up the festival with the most contemporary semi-soul-rock- jazz performance of the weekend. The success of the Festival, in only its second vear, bodes well for the future. Although Eclipse has produced " name and quality jazz concerts since its incep- tion in 1975, it was 1978 when the all- volunteer student organization present- ed its first festival, dedicated to Duke Ellington. During the summer of 1979, Eclipse moved from the University Activities Center to the Office of Major Events, though remaining a student- run organi- zation. .. . Eclipse has gained the respect of inter- national performers and the recognition r z t 4 u,,o; ci-c arrows the country -Mike Elwell Jazz guitarist, Larry Coryell, nouri ence with sweet serenade. shed t audi- Fall jazz Festival 1 Eclipse Presents: - . Nelson ' The entertaining jazz sounds of woodwinds and brass have appealed to the past year ' s Eclipse audi- 200 Eclipse Jazz Larry Coriell appeared in Ann Arbor twice last year, for a summer concert and to perform at the Ann Arbor Fall Jazz Festival. The Sun Ra Orkestra performed in both a visually and musically entertaining style. - . Nelsor The vocals of talented Ella Fitzgerald thrilled her Ann Arbor audience. An Ann Arbor audience responded favorably to the talents of composer arranger bandleader Carla Bley. -J. Nelson Eclipse Jazz 201 Richter Steers Bandwagon By Kathy Wandersee It ' s swelteringly hot inside the heavy wool uniforms. There are blisters on your feet and sore muscles in your legs from the countless hours of rehearsal. The tunnel is pitch dark and all you can see are the backs of your fellow band members as you approach your destina- tion. Your legs are moving in high, graceful steps as you finally reach the tunnel ' s opening. Your heart skips a beat as you get your first glimpse of the roar- ing crowd. You feel terrified, exhilarated, and uncertain - all at the same time. Over 100,000 people pack Michigan Stadium, cheering on the organization that has long been acclaime d as one of the finest in the country: the Michigan Band. It takes an enormous amount of stamina, a high level of concentra- tion and great personal maturity from each and every member to main- tain a musical group with as honorable a reputation as the Michi- gan Band. It also takes a strong-willed, very dedicated leader. This is just what the band need- ed after the resignation of George Cavender in January of 1979. Cavender made his choice to move on after almost 27 years as head conductor of the Michi- gan Marching Band. " Twenty-seven years is a long time in any posi- tion, " observed Ca- vender. " In essence, I have done it all. " Cavender has done it all. His accom- plishments include performances in the Rose Bowl, the Orange Bowl, the Super Bowl, and in all of the major stadiums in the country. He has satisfied all his goals and obligations plus more, and has now stepped aside to let someone else take over. Steve Potocki, a Senior from Farmington Hills, marches his way through his fourth season with the band. The Board of Regents found the right person for the job in choosing Glenn Richter, a 30 year old University of Texas graduate. Richter is not a replacement for Cavender, but rather an individual with his own tastes, ideas and equal ca- pabilities for keeping the Michigan band at its present level. Glenn Richter is not a newcomer to the world of big band conducting. For- merly the Director of Bands at the Uni- versity of Cincinnati, he also taught mu- sic at a Texas high school before moving to the University of Texas in Austin to lead the 325 piece marching band there. Richter had quite a task in store for him upon reaching U-M. He had less than one week to acquaint himself with approximately 215 band members and prepare the band for the season ' s open- ing performance. The crowd ' s warm re- ception confirmed the conductor ' s hope for a successful debut. " They performed where they should ' ve performed today, and they should continue to get better, " stated Richter after the Northwestern game. The following weekend the Michigan Band was already at a performance level high enough to impress the millions of viewers who watched them on national television. Of course, a band with as many years behind it as Michigan ' s is bound to be loaded with tradition. If anyone can keep up with the traditions of yesterday and coordinate them to fit the present, Rich- ter is the man. Pre-game, for example, is a renowned Michigan tradition that may never change. " That is Michigan ' s stem, " Richter reflected, " and there are certain things that are precious to alumni and traditions. It works. I ' m not going to change it. " A few minor changes may be made in the or- ganization over the course of a few years. Richter plans a slightly enlarged percussion sec- tion and more geomet- ric-type formations dur- ing performances to come. The one " thing that won ' t change is the quality of musicianship in the band, which Richter states is among the highest in the coun- try. If Richter was pleased with the band members ' maturity and perfor- mance, they were equal- - T. Bohkn ly satisfied with their new conductor. Sophomore Fritz Hany, a member of Michigan ' s band for two years, feels that Richter " has a good head on his shoul- ders. I don ' t think he ' s going to change (the band) a lot. The changes will prob- ably be for the better, " he said. " Richter is an unbelievably easy man to get along with, " reflected first trumpet 202 Marching Band player Steve Markovich. Markovich is a fourth year veteran of the Michigan Band and is in his second year as equip- ment manager for the organization. " He doesn ' t use force or thre ats to get his points across, " continued Markovich. " He relies on the musician ' s own sense of responsibility and personal maturity. " Many of the band members feel that there is a genuine understanding be- tween students and director. Richter is very at ease and in tune to what ' s hap- pening with the students. " He looks like he ' s having the best time up there conducting ' observed one member. " He really gets you into the spirit. " Along with his easy going manner, Richter is an extremely well-organized director, who knows what he ' s doing and expects each musician to know the same. The band has a job to do, and Richter gives them the incentive to do it. He de- mands enough from them to turn out a -J. Schrier Brian Gmerek and Scott Small " cymbal-ize " the intensity of Michigan Band members during their post-game performance. top-notch performance every game. As director of one of the finest bands in the country, Richter has had to teach the band from the very beinning to know who they are. Like many directors, he starts with the basics, stressing the fundamentals before going into in-depth details. Richter reminds members that " you don ' t run before you crawl. " Overall, the marching band at the University of Michigan is far from crawling. They are far out in front, tak- ing the field and setting examples for countless other bands in the nation. M - J. Schlotz Former Texas Longhorn, Glenn Richter, joined the ranks of the ranks of the Wolverines. Marching Band 203 Musical Society Celebrates International Year With World-Wide Entertainment When the University Musical Society (UMS) celebrated its centennial season last year, they received over 200 con- gratulatory letters from artists all over the world. " We ' re 1, " said Gail Rector, President of UMS. " We have the greatest concert series in the country. That ' s what all the artists who perform here tell us. " The Bohemian Folk Ballet, Moscow Pops, Chinese Acrobats, Les Grandes Ballet Canadians, the Zurich Chamber Orchestra, and the Krasnayarsk Dancers of Siberia are a few of the international performers scheduled for this 1979-80 season. " Students can learn a lot about the cul- tures of different countries through their dance programs, " said Rector. " It ' s a wonderful cultural opportunity for stu- dents. If they don ' t take advantage of it, they may as well go to Michigan State or some other school. " The Messiah, performed annually by the Choral Union, is a tradition that be- gan in 1879. Of the 300 members in the chorus, about one-third are students. Ac- cording to Rector, over 10,000 people hear the Messiah every year. " Michigan students should take great pride in our concert series, " said Rector. " I told Bo Schembechler once, ' some- times we may lose a football game, but we always win in our concerts ' . " H -Alison Strassmann Yehudi Menuhin performed March 19 at Hill Auditorium in concert with his pianist sister Hephzibzh. 204 Musical Society Chinese Acrobats amazed the audience at Hill Auditorium on November 3. Soprano Joan Sutherland, who sang October 4 at Hill Auditorium and the Music School, lectures before attentive Music School students. The Julliard String Quartet appeared September 24 at Rackham Auditorium illustrating an entire gen- eration of acclaim. The Tchaikovsky favorite, the Nutcracker Ballet, is performed each year during the holiday season. Photos by University Musical Society Musical Society 205 Marvin (Robert Stromberg), looks on as Hermione (Kim Burton) lends an ear to a customer ' s (Richard Josey) opinion of the Fan Dango Girls. Charity (Elizabeth Gordon) just needs to be loved but, Charlie (Nafe Alick) can ' t seem to help her. 206 Soph Show UAC Soph Show Presents: SWEET GtiflRITY The annual Soph Show, sponsored each year by the University Activities Center (UAC), gives freshpersons and sophomores a chance to get involved in the production of a major musical. " Freshmen and sophomores do every- thing, from producing right on down to the acting, " explains UAC Vice-Presi- dent for Public Relations Pat Day. " Most are not theatre or drama majors. " This year ' s production was the Neil Simon hit " Sweet Charity. " It played for three consecutive days (November 29, 30 and December 1) to two sold-out and two nearly sold-out audiences. The musical comedy, which includes such standards as " If My Friends Could See Me Now " and " Big Spender, " centers around Charity Hope Valentine (played by Beth Gordon) and her search for love. The story takes place in the Fan Dango Ballroom where Charity is a hostess. Her searching costs her both her heart and her money, as she finally meets up with an Italian movie star and a timid tax ac- countant. The show was produced by Soph Show newcomer Mary Law. Director David Goldstick, Co-choreographers Susan Ad- dison and Michele Melkerson and Vocal Director Benjamin Webber added to the show ' s solid base, as they were involved in last year ' s Soph Show, " Pippin. " Guy Bordo, Michigan Marching Band drum major, directed the musical score. Even with the problem of slow set changes and the general inexperience of the cast, Soph Show organizers were very pleased with the production. H Craig Stack Photos by Pam Kisch The Fan Dango girls ask the musical question " Do Ya Wanna Have Fun? " Soph Show 207 The New Musket Co. Presents IN THE For the first time, UAC MUSKET pre- sented a straight play, " In the Boom Boom Room. " Written by David Rabe, the plot deals with a young woman, Chrissy, and her life around a 1960 ' s dis- cotheque. Highly controversial, " In the Boom Boom Room " deals with issues like in- cest, drug use, homosexuality, sex and violence. Gary Rubin, producer of ' In the Boom Boom Room ' , said that the play was designed to bring reality home with impact. The close proximity of the Residential College Auditorium stage to the audi- ence created a feeling of intimacy which enhanced audience identification with the characters. Well received critically, it was an im- portant new venture for MUSKET. M Photos by Jeff Shrier Ted Badgerow, as Harold the incestuous father, played a key role in both the play and its success. CC H ROOM CC H 208 Musket Greg Rosenberg played Ralphie, a spaced-out drug user. The troubled Chrissy, played by Dominique Low- ell, is comforted by her neighbor Guy, played by Jim Herrold. Musket 209 The New MUSKET Co. Presents- On November 16, 17, and 18, 1979, In The Dark was performed at the Power Center. It was the first original musical that UAC-MUSKET had presented in nearly a decade, and was authored by three University students. Scott Eyerly, William Holab and An- drew Kurtzman had all gone to New Trier West High School in Northfield, Illinois. James Stern, then producer of UAC-MUSKET and another New Trier graduate, approached them in the Fall of 1977 with a proposal that they author a show for possible production by the stu- dent company. Stern gave them a 35% chance that the show would be produced. The three sophomores were to create the concept and outline the play. Kurtz- man and Eyerly would supply the script and lyrics, while Holab and Eyerly would write and orchestrate the music. Dozens of ideas were discussed and discarded, when, in January 1978, the writers hit on the idea of a ghost story. Their original concept had the ghosts in- visible to the other characters but not to the audience. A total of 15 silent ghosts were to be on stage, observing and paro- dying the other six characters. Stern had asked the three students for an outline of the musical, plus four com- plete scenes and songs, by April 1st. In this form, Shades was submitted, and 10 days later, rejected, with the tactful sug- gestion that the show be completely rew- ritten. The number of ghosts was cut from 15 to five, each very vocal and delightfully perverse. They consisted of an incestu- ous set of twins, their adulterous parents and an uncle who takes pleasure in blackmailing all of them. In the Fall of 1978, Eyerly, Holab and Kurtzman returned to Ann Arbor with their new ideas for the show. Gary Ru- bin, then producer of Soph Show, agreed -B. Kilmbach 210 that the script had promise, but he need- ed to see more material. In the early spring, Rubin, now producer of MUS- KET, decided to produce the show as MUSKET ' S fall musical. The show was previewed during the summer. The main objective was to get direct feedback from the professors, per- formers and public who attended. Of several of the scenes which the summer audience sat through stone-facedly, Eyerly said, " people do not laugh when they are confused. " Some parts were simplified to make them more under- standable. The playwrights incorporated the comments of the summer audience into their revisions. The response to the play, said Kurtzman, " was a breath of fresh air. " Up to three weeks before opening night, material was being added, cut and polished. After two years of work, In The Dark officially premiered to a favor- able audience. Eyerly, Holab, and Kurtz- man have also submitted In The Dark to a national competition, the winners of which receive the opportunity to study with Stephen Sondheim, Stephen Schwartz and other important American musical theatre figures. H Alison Strassman Bill Holab, Scott Eyerly and Andy Kurtzman are the talented U-M Undergraduates who authored In The Dark. Jayne Siemens portrayed Claire Peters, Mr. Holt- man ' s Assistant. Four hauntingly effective performances were by Bellows Fielding (Rox Harding), Edwin Fielding (Jon Zimmerman), Baxter Fielding (John Murelle) and Lauretta Fielding (Louise Nowicki). Two of the heirs, Martin Sinclair (Peter Slutsker) ( Peters (Jayne Siemens) asists Mr. Hoffman (Mi- and Paula DeVries (Tony Wilen) look on as Clair chael Goz). MUSKET 211 Inside Alumni Association Board for Student Publications Michigan Daily Michiganensian Markley Minority Affairs Council Mortar Board Engineering Council Michigan Student Assembly LSA Student Government Society of Women Engineers Project Awareness University Activities Center WCBN Vulcans Martha Cook . . West Quad 2 Fraternities 2 Sororities 28 214 s 216 218 - 222 , cil 228 229 230 ' 232 , 234 235 236 238 246 248 249 250 258 288 Alumni Association To the Class of 1980: Welcome to the University of Michi- gan ' s alumni body! There are some 300,000 Michigan alumni living around the globe, all of whom share the com- monality of having attended one of the world ' s greatest universities. We are pleased that you are joining our alumni family and we wish you all things good in your life ahead. As the photos on these pages indi- cate, Michigan alumni enjoy getting to- gether at alumni and alumnae club meeting ings all over the world. They travel together under the Michigan banner to far places. They attend the Alumni Association ' s outstanding fam- ily camping programs. They have alot of fun. Members of the Alumni Association also do some serious and important things. Like making the alumni view- point known to the University admin- istrators. Like furnishing scholarships. Like helping to support the Continuing Education for Women program and many others. We congratulate you on your achievements at the University - and wish you a long and fulfilling life. The governing body of the Alumni Associ- ation is its Board of Directors. Certain board members are selected by their colleagues to receive the Distinguished Service Award in recognition of their contributions to the Board. 214 Alumni Association Local alumnae and alumni clubs throughout the country provide the perfect way for the U-M graduate to maintain an active tie with fellow alumni. Last spring, alumnae across the country saluted the Michigan League on its 50th anniversary. The alumna shown left reminisces via a scrapbook of the League ' s early days. -Alumni Association Alumni enrichment activities offered through the Alumni Association feature a variety of educational programs for the alumna and alumnus. These programs in- clude Saturday seminars, a Coffee with Fac- ulty Series and weekend colleges that focus on topics such as " Thinking About Moral- ity, " and " Women in History. " -Alumni Association The Annual " Go Blue Brunch " is the Alum- ni Association ' s special Homecoming cele- bration for its members and their families. Special speakers, appearances by the Mach- ing and Alumni Bands, and a hearty box lunch all help to-get that " Go Blue " spirit going before the big game. Board For Student Publications The Board for Student Publications is a corporation, distinct from the Univer- sity. The 11 members of the Board are primarily responsible for the financial supervision of the University ' s student- run publications the Michigan Daily, the Michiganensian, the Gargoyle, and Rising Star. Meetings are held three times a year, at which time the editorial and financial progress of each of the publications is reviewed. The incorpora- tion of the Board separate from the Re- gents of the University allows for a great deal of editorial freedom for the publica- tions, while also acting as a support for new publications. The members of the 1979-80 Board, comprising representa- tives of the University faculty, statewide publications, and students, are: Thomas Sawyer (Chairman, Faculty Member), Maurice Rinkel (Board Secretary), George Arwardy (Editor-Saginaw News), Neal Shine (Managing Editor- Detroit Free Press), Grattan Gray (Editor-Mon- roe Evening News), Ilene Olken (Ro- mance Languages), Robert Blackburn (School of Education), Peter Klaver (Engi- neering Humanities), Lise Krieger, Brad Canale, and Douglas Lerner (students). -Karen Renfro -M. Cindin The University faculty is represented by three members, including Robert Blackburn. Maurice Rinkel sets the agenda for meetings as well as keeping records organized. TOP: George Arwady and Peter Klaver are the newest members of the Board, appointed for the 1979-80 academic year. 216 Board For Student Publications Any questions or problems can be handled by Karl Diener, the Administrative Assistant for the Board of Student Publications. Marci Drcffs organizes the bookkeeping for all tudent publications. Thomas Sawyer, Maurice Rinkel, Peter Klaver and George Arwady are among those who devote time to serve on the Board for Student Publications. -M Cindin Board for Student Publications 217 One of the first things you notice when you arrive at U-M is the com- plex and often confusing variety of things going on. Posted all through campus are notices for meetings, concerts, lectures, and current events. This is one of the reasons why the Michigan Daily has one of the most important functions in University communications. It serves both the school and commu- nity with information from Uni- versity functions to news of the world scene. The Michigan Daily was found- ed as a private, student-run organi- zation in 1890, establishing itself as the third college daily in the coun- try. To this day, the Daily receives no financial assistance from the University. A reader of the Daily this year would notice more local news cov- erage. Reporters are sent deeper into the administration and into the lives of students than ever be- fore. The Daily has changed and :panded editorially in relation to I I Michigan Daily -E. Koo 218 Michigan Daily Mike Arkush and Keith Richburg - Editorial Director -]. Schrier -I. Suhl -J.. Schrier its surroundings yet not always in harmony with them. Since they are legally responsible for the con- tent of their paper, Daily staff members strive to seek all aspects of many controversial issues. Ac- cording to Editor Sue Warner, " It ' s our duty to cover the University first, and better than anyone else. Although national and internation- al news affects students here, the University has the greatest influ- ence on their lives at this time, and students ought to know more about it. " Behind the headlines of the Dai- ly there is a dedicated group of peo- ple who are seriously concerned with serving their readers in the best possible way. Being part of this group includes working through the night, a strong deter- mination to see things through, and inexhaustible energy. The staff works hard to put out a paper that we at U-M are proud to call our own. SB I Michigan Daily 219 -;. SIM 220 Michigan -Daily -M. GinJin Senior Sports Staff: Billy Neff, Dan Perri Geoff Larcom, Billy Sahn, Bob Emory. . . . " It ' s our duty to cover the University first, and better than anyone else. " - Sue Warner D. dl -B. Benjamin Michigan Daily 221 Michiganensian The Michiganensian (Michigan-en see-en), probably the most frequently mispronounced publication in exis- tence, marched through its 84th year with the usual trials and tribulations. Deadlines came and went-usually went-after hours of in-office work writing copy, drawing layouts and taking photos. An added dimension to this year ' s book was the anonymous phone burper, who was an integral part of the staff by mid-year. The con- stant interrogative phone calls created interruptions: " Hi, I ' m a senior-is it too late to get my picture taken for the yearbook? " Countless people wan- dered into the office: " Is this the Michigan Daily? " The staff, being the inquisitive, in- tellectual bunch they are, asked ques- tions too: " Anybody want anything from McDonalds? " " Can I borrow - . We son Editor-in-Chief, Trish Refo, is a senior in Hon- ors Political Science and has been a member of the Michiganensian for four years. 15 t for a coke? " Our editors were demanding, but polite: " Can you shoot this assign- ment, have it developed, contacted and printed in two hours, please? " " Can you go to Precision for the sixth time this week, please.? " The size of both the book and staff was increased over previous years; the office was FINALLY painted; and our comfortable, cozy abode acquired a carpet and stereo. The 1980 NCN (that ' s en-see-en) was in it ' s own way unique, literally stolen out of a closet to include more in-depth coverage of university hap- penings and issues. Which brings to mind another question-Have you filled out your W-4 form yet? Mi 222 Michiganensian The Sports staff includes Mike Rochman, Mardi Schecter, Jeff Schrier, Kathy Wandersee and Jenny Dreps. Sports Editor, Dave Gal, is a sophomore in Psy- chology and has been a member of the Michigan- for two years. Photography editor, Julie Nelson, is a senior in Honors Art History and Psychology and has been a member of the-Mieiu- ganensian for two years. The Photography staff includes Pam Kisch, Emily Koo, Doug Beasley and Natalie Ross. The first row includes Dave Gal, Jim Schlotz, Jeff Schrier, Miki Dinh, Greg Pearlman, John Stahl and Mark Gin- din. - Nelson Michiganensian 223 Academics editor, Carol Cachey, is a senior in Po litical Science and has been a member of the Michi ganensian for three years. The Academics staff includes Eric Borsum and Pam Fickinger. -. Koo - . Schricf Arts Editor, Shelly Ziska, is a senior in Communi- cations and has been on the Michiganensian for three years. 224 Michiganensian V n OL rowwriu feold lead -in) Organizations Editor, Donna Leviska, is a senior in Industrial Engineering and has been a member of the Michiganensian for four years. The Organizations staff includes Deb Becker, Lee Baker, Janice Luvera and Susan Blackman. Michiganensian 225 Executive editor and Campus Life editor, Caren Gegenheimer, is a senior in Musicology, and has been a member of the Michiganensian for three years. Copy editor, Craig Stack, is a sophomore in Busi- ness Administration and has been on the Michi- ganensian for one year. - . Nelson The Copy staff includes Mardi Taedeo, Kathy Wandersee, Susan Rabushka and Allison Strass- mann. 226 Michiganensian Business Manager, Karen Renfro, is a senior in Art History and has been a member of the Michigan- ensian for two years. Seniors editor, Keith Kowalski, has been on the Michiganensian for one year. The Business staff includes Emily Koo and Dean Hoedl. Michiganensian 227 Markley Minority Affairs Council The Markley Minority Affairs Council (MAC) is a governing body which serves the needs of the mi- norities in residence. It is com- prised of four officers who meet once a week in the evenings. The body consists of members living in Markley who are interest- ed in the planning of activities. So- cial activities are planned by a com- mittee whose purpose is to arrange activities and propose them to the whole body. These activities in- clude parties, ethnic dinners, going roller skating, having a games night and just getting together. In addition to the social activi- ties, the MAC serves the function of providing the residents with in- formation and materials which will aid them in their classwork. The council ' s major annual goal is to put on an Awards Banquet which was started in 1974 to recog- nize outstanding minorities for ex- cellence in academics, political ac- tivism, athletics, drama, music, art and citizenship. -D. Btasley TOP ROW: (1 to r) D. Jones, D. Milliean, R. Armfield, D. Hunter, C. Jenkins, R. Taylor, J. Codwell. SECOND ROW: K. Jones, R. Lynch, G. Clark, G. Renick, E. DeLaRosa, C. Vincent, D. Austin, W. Warren, M. Williams. THIRD ROW: S. Miller, A. Clowney, S. Morris, F. Hepburn, S. Oliver, A. White, B. Lucas. FRONT ROW: C. Craig, D. Copley, C. Clark, F. McCoy, L. Melvin. 228 Markley Minority Affairs Council 1 Mortar Board Mortar Board is a national honor society of college seniors. The soci- ety, founded in 1918 here on the University of Michigan campus, recognizes in its membership the qualities of superior scholastic abil- ity, outstanding and continual leadership, and dedicated service to the community. Thirty-five juniors are selected annually for active membership during their senior year. Selection criteria include high cumulative grade point averages, extracurricu- lar activities, scholastic achieve- ments and recognitions, and com- munity services. Before the advent of Title IX of the Educational Amendments of 1972, Mortar Board was a senior women ' s honor society. The society now has male as well as female members, but retains its original purpose to emphasize the advance- ment of the status of women. Stahl -I. MI I TOP ROW: (1 to r) S. Rice, Y. Gaff, K. Halby, J. Vincent. SECOND ROW: J. Mincer, K. Urbani, S. Schrayer, F. Gordon, J. Ison. FRONT ROW: K. Friedman, T. Canham, K. Lieberman. Mortar Board 229 Engineering Council -M. Dihn 230 Engineering Council Engineering Council is the student government in the Col- lege of Engineering. Consisting of 65 undergraduates from all engineering degree programs, the council is involved in every- thing from social activities to advisors on the College of Engin- eering ' s curriculum committee. Some of the Council ' s major events include: The Arch, Freshmen Information Program, Summer Placement Program and Tech Day, a program aimed at recruiting highi school students! to Michigan and increasing their awareness of technology. Engineering Council works with all the various engineering societies, as well as the Dean ' s Office programs, to present a unified system intended to aid all engineers. -J. StM - . StM Engineering Council 231 Michigan Student Assembly Office ol Sludtnl Scrv.cn. Bar. Biltads.Bowl.ng.MtwsiUM -C. Taylor 232 Michigan Student Assembly The University Regents dis- solved the all-campus Student Gov- ernment Council in 1976 because of its history of funding and election problems. A task force of students, faculty and administrators was set up and they recommended the pre- sent system known as the Michi- gan Student Assembly. " MSA began in January of 1976 to deal with campus problems, " said Jim Alland, President of MSA. " Our only funding is the $2.92 charged each student per year. With this money, we put on pro- grams, activities and functions that have educational value. " As the governing body for stu- dent organizations, MSA sets the criteria for a group to become a rec- ognized student organization, and allocates office space to them. They also appoint students to various University committees. " We ' re recognized as the legiti- mate voice of students on campus, " said Alland. " The more support we have from students, the more pow- er we have to persuade the Univer- sity administration. " MSA ' s reputation was hurt in 1979, due to election problems. In April, after the election was held and the votes were in and counted, charges were made by various stu- dent groups, particularly the Peo- ple ' s Action Coalition (PAC), pro- testing the way the election was run. " While PAC won as many seats as SABRE did, they lost the Presi- dency and the Vice-Presidency, " stated Alland. " The main charges were the polls closing too early, not enough ballots at the polls and questionable ballot security. " The Central Student Judiciary (CSJ), made up of students appoint- ed by MSA, met to hear the charges. The CSJ had the power to -C. Taylor certify student elections, and it unanimously voted not to validate the April election. " However, " said Alland, " CSJ viola ted their code of procedures by holding the hearing too early and without a quorum. Only six of the ten members were there, and seven is the quorum number. " Past CSJ justices wrote to the ad- ministration, condemning the pro- cedure CSJ used. Two of the CSJ justices resigned, due to CSJ ' s han- dling of the election review. " The administration felt CSJ had lost any credibility that they had, so they decided to give the power of election review and certification to the Office of Student Services, " ex- plained Alland. " OSS made an ex- tensive review and certified the election around June. " After some revisions in MSA ' s allocation process, the organization received funding at the beginning of the fall 1979 semester. OSS had held MSA ' s funding in receiver- ship until MSA was deemed capa- ble of handling money. With the controversial election behind it, MSA looks towards a productive future. " Our goal is to address the needs of the students, " commented Laurie Tyler, MSA Vice-President, " and getting things done that otherwise they couldn ' t do by themselves. " MSA ' s function is to serve the students of the University, and to be an advocacy for them, " she add- ed. " We ' re currently building up our public relations campaign, " points out President Alland. " We need now to improve our image on cam- pus, because the stronger our grass roots support, the greater our abili- ty to influence the University. " SI -Alison Strassmann LSA-SG Prior to their weekly LSA-SG meeting, Dan Solomon and Greg Wert review some of the topics to be discussed. Contrary to popular opinion, activ- ism is not dead. It is not even dying. Activism is enjoying a sort of renais- sance at the Literature, Science, and Arts, Student Government. LSA-SG is the largest of the college governments and is a child of the late sixties. First conceived in the 69-70 pe- riod as a result of student protest, it has been developing ever since. On your behalf, LSA-SG supports demonstrations, lobbies the adminis- tration, allocates funds, supports stu- dent groups, serves as students to fac- ulty committees and publishes Michi- gopoly. LSA-SG is composed of a seventeen person executive council, elected by LSA college students in December of each year. - Koo Beth Lori, Kathy Friedman, D Ghosh, Bob Stechuk, Margaret Talmers, Mark Alonso, Dan Solomon, Greg Wert. 234 LSA-SG Society Of Women Engineers -G. Pearlman TOP ROW: (1 to r) A. Cusenza, C. Ward, J. Van Gilder, C. Kelly, C. McGill, F. Furay, N. Mit- chel, C. Blumenschein, M. Koinis, J. O ' Brien. FRONT ROW: J. Drozd, M. Fowler, K. Stan- 1 ecki, L. Vasiliades, S. Landay. -G. Pearlman -D. The Society of Women Engineers was founded in 1961 for the purpose of providing a nonprofit, educational, service society to further the interests of women students in engineering, to promote a high standard of profes- sional ethics, and to act as advisors to women in engineering and the sci- ences. All students in the college of engineering are eligible to be mem- bers and participate in activities. There are approximately 120 members at the present time. The society offers a diverse range of activities and services including the following: Annual Fall Picnic, Pre-In- terview Sessions, Society of Women Engineers Student Conference and National Convention, bimonthly meetings, resume book Annual In- dustry Banquet, career counselors, and t-shirt sales. TOP ROW: (1 to r) C. Kelly, J. Van Gilder, C. Ward. FRONT ROW: K. Stanecki, A. Cu- senza, F. Furay. Society of Women Engineers 235 Housing - Special Projects Project Awareness The core of Project Awareness is the Minority Peer Advisor Program. MPA ' s serve as resident staff mem- bers of their individual residence halls and members of the Project Aware- ness staff. They provide referral re- sources for student supportive ser- vices, academic advising, minority programs, and University activities. Additionally, each residence hall has a minority student organization which functions as a support group for mi- nority students. The purpose of Project Awareness is to present films, lectures, human relations workshops, exhibits, and other activities designed to increase cultural awareness and an under- standing of minority concerns. These programs, which are sponsored all or in part by Special Programs, are held in University-owned living units and seek to foster better living environ- ments within each residence hall for all students. -P. Kisch TOP ROW: (1 to r) P. Smith-Oxford, S. Law- rence-Couzens, ]. Humphries-West Quad, S. Dsvis -Mosher-Jordan. FRONT ROW: S. Max- well-Stockwell, L. Thompson-Alice Lloyd, W. McClure-Bursley. 236 Project Awareness -G. Pearlman TOP ROW: (1 to r) A. Chambers-Lloyd Minor- ity Council, K. McNair-Bursley Family, C. Till- man-Council for the Advancement of Minor- ities. FRONT ROW: M. Reagor-S.I.S.T.E.R., M. Collins-A ' Subuhi, D. Auston-Markley Minor- ity Affairs Council. Project Awareness 237 University Activities Center THE UNIVERSITY ACTIVI- TIES CENTER (UAC) is the largest student-run organization at the University of Michigan. UAC is comprised of over 400 diverse stu- dents committed to providing cul- tural, social and educational pro- grams for all the students at the University. UAC has committees in many different areas of interest. UAC-SOPH SHOW is a theatri- cal showcase for budding talent comprised entirely of freshmen and sophomores. Members of the Soph Snow committee gain theatri- cal experience as producers, techni- cians and performers. It ' s the ideal first situation at the University: a fabulous social opportunity, as well as a great opportunity to perform. This year Soph Show presented the acclaimed musical, Sweet Charity. UAC-MUSKET, UAC ' s all stu- dent theatre group, produces one musical each semester. From cast to crew, a wide range of theatre back- grounds and interests are dis- played. The " central committee " composed of producer, director, choreographer, musical director and scene and stage manager form the core of the leadership. There is plenty of room for energetic people with limited backgrounds to get in- volved in lighting, scene construc- tion, business, publicity, make-up, costumes, ticket sales and other areas of interest. This year MUS- KET presented an orginal play written by U of M students, called In the Dark. UAC-THEATRE PRODUC- TIONS will help finance, as well as lend production and technical ex- pertise, for small-scale theatrical productions. Theatre Productions is a new UAC committee. They in- tend to initiate modes of theatre which traditionally have not been performed at the university such as children ' s theatre and mime. The committee wants to encourage the- atre within the Union. Theatre Pro- ductions needs students who are interested in theatre management, production and promotion. UAC-VIEWPOINT LECTURES focuses on intriguing subject mat- ter which provides a forum for thought provoking discussion and debate. Committee members are in- volved in a wide range of activities including publicity, advertising and corresponding with guest speakers. Viewpoint Lectures is es- sentially an introduction to the art of cummunication through the use of public relations and the media. Speakers for Fall ' 79 included Ralph Nader, Maggie Kuhn, Cesar Chavez, Gloria Steinem, Tom Hay- den and Jane Fonda. UAC-DORM PROGRAM- MING intends to make the dorms an integral part of the campus in- stead of a community unto them- selves. Some of UAC ' s ideas for the dorms include the planning of events for the dorms and to ac- quaint freshpersons with the cam- pus and UAC. Because of their co- nesive nature, the dorms are the perfect place to hold events on a more intimate scale. UAC-MEDIATRICS brings con- tempory high quality films to cam- pus. The films, which often include such populars as The Goodbye Girl, The Turning Point, Close En- counters of the Third Kind and many others, are presented throughout Fall and Winter terms. Mediatrics provides many oppor- tunities for involvement for stu- dents interested in the film busi- ness. UAC-HOMECOMING COM- MITTEE. Traditionally, Home- coming has been a week dedicated to returning alumnae, Even so, cur- rent students have a great time planning and taking part in their own events. Student events on campus include the mud bowl, beer Olympics, pep rallies, a Homecom- ing Parade and much more, with the UAC-Homecoming Committee acting as a coordinator for them all. It encourages fraternities, sorori- ties, dorms and other campus orga- nizations to stage their own events, offering advice, help with publicity and funds if needed. UAC-TICKET CENTRAL, locat- ed in the lobby of the Michigan Union, handles tickets for all UAC programs as well as many other Ann Arbor and Detroit produc- tions. It also serves as an informa- tion center for upcoming UAC events and other happenings in the area. UAC-TRAVEL. The Travel Committee is rapidly expanding. Last year they sponsored a trip to Daytona for Spring Break. The committee is investigated a possi- ble reduced price charter to New York for Thanksgiving vacation, weekend trips to Toronto and Chi- cago and transportation to away sports events. Tne committee con- tinued low priced Spring Break trips. MICHIGRAS, held in February, is UAC ' s answer to Mardi Gras. An all-night carnival held in the Michigan Union with games, prizes, refreshments and fun. Mi- chigras is a great opportunity to plan an exciting event and watch thousands of people enjoy it. MINI-COURSES are free, non- credit courses covering such topics as Bartending, Sign Language, Plant Care and Disco Dancing. SOUNDSTAGE COFFEE- HOUSE held weekly in the Union offers local talent the opportunity to perform and students a relaxing evening. Soundstage offers people experience in publicity, sound and lignting, staging and finance. THEME PARTIES happen peri- odically throughout the year in the Union. Last year UAC sponsored the " All Nighter " and the " Prohi- bition Party ' . UAC provides one of the best op- portunities on campus for students to learn valuable skills and have a good time doing it. UAC is con- tinuously providing musicals, the- atre, contemporary movies, major lectures, jazz and even vacations. Students are UAC, acting it, sing- ing it, producing it, running it. Shelly Ziska-Michigras and Doug Parker-Michigras I 239 240 UAC I A Thursday night performance sponsored by " 5bundst.ige f 242 UAC -]. Nelion UAC 243 Pat Day-Public RoLnignc Vice President Levitt-Financial Vice President now ami (M1) A .1 ri Lewis-Theatre Productions -P. Kisch 244 UAC UAC 245 WCBN=P Damian Kiska engineers the " 5:30 Report " The WCBN news staff are (from left to right) assistant editor-Evan Rosen, High School student- Glen, News director-Chip Drake and Co-anchor- person-Nancy Rucker. Disc jockey, Jay Rice, hosts an AM radio show. -M. Gindin -M. Gindin 246 WCBN -M. Gindin -B. Benjamin The Board of Directors are (from left to right) Ronn Ford, John Hoffman, Ken Freedman, Budget Direc- tor-Tony Matar, General Manager-Ann Reben- tisch, Mike Fitzgibbon and Laura Balant. WCBN ' s vast album collection offers a wide variety of music for the listeners ' pleasure. -M Gindin WCBN 247 Vulcans VULCANS is a society consist- ing of Juniors, Seniors and Gra- duate students who have shown leadership and service to the Col- lege of Engineering. The society ex- ists: 1. To promote comradeship among its members based upon their mutual interests. 2. To develop cooperation be- tween student organizations by promoting this friendship among their leaders. 3. To bestow private recognition upon those who are deserving by electing them to member- ship. 4. To provide service to the Col- lege of Engineering in situa- tions where VULCANS has unique capabilities. 5. To maintain the decades of tradition on which our organi- zation was founded. D. Gal -M. Gindin TOP ROW: (1 to r) J. Tillo, A. Lewitz, R. Isackson, T. Sutton, R. Foltman, L. Lisiecki, K. Johnson, C. Hertler. SECOND ROW: D. Fi- scher, R. More, A. Gilbert, P. Schulte, M. Maru- sich, E. Pearson, D. Leenhouts. FRONT ROW: J. Hartwig, V. Lim, G. Barill, L. Stevens. 248 Vulcans Martha Cook Since its opening in 1915, the Mar- tha Cook Building has maintained a separate identity and uniqueness distinguishing it from other Univer- sity of Michigan housing. Not a so- rority, Martha Cook combines the best aspects of dormitory life with the friendliness of a small group of residents. Today 153 women, sopho- mores to graduate and professional students enjoy quiet surroundings, good food, and numerous social ac- tivities. These qualities combine to make the Martha Cook Building a home away from home. . Koo TOP ROW: (1 to r) J. Strawn, J. Wagner, A. Helble T. Smith, D. Ball, C. Kaprielian, E. Rieser, J. Piersma, M. Mourad, J. Priest, J. McAdoo, J. Sullivan, M. Lee, S. Lee, D. Moore, S. Chitty, S. Missirian, M. Bones. SECOND ROW: H. Calvo, K. Hodge, L. Fry, L. Salisbury, C. Ziemer, S. Babcock, D. Howe, C. Wheeler, K. Graneggen, J. Chris- tian, Y. Kuczynski, K. Van Dyken, L. Tolot, M. Dudash, N. Caplan, E. Chantaca, A. Par- aske ' vopoulos, M. Schwartz, L. Kock, M. Temrowski. THIRD ROW: K. Caspar, A. Smith, K. Myles, L. Schairer, M. Vann, R. Ooster- house, C. Kwon, J. Tsao, S. Jenkins, R. But- ler, C. Compton, M. Grace, L. Powell, L. Drillock. FRONT ROW: N. Zechin, M. Mun, C. Romzick, S. Patterson, B. Mattson, L. Nie- dermeir, M. Tanner, K. Olson, L. Lett, P. Duch, M. Bergren, C. Cachey, C. Gegen- heimer, I. Lim. Martha Cook 249 TOP ROW: (1 to r) R. McClellan, M. Kelly, J. Dilks, A. Friedman, S. Bidwell, B. Bush, D. Hochste in, L. Dick, M. Hignite, A. Milia, L. Schneider, R. Voice, P. McGeorge, D. Rosen. SECOND ROW: M. Rowe, G. Merkle, C. Rob- erts, H. Dole, R. Reinhard, E. Lang, G. Jbara, R. Vonk, S. Whiteraft, M. Grannon, P. Maise, B. Hirami, ]. Hill. THIRD ROW: J. Kidd, J. Mill- may, C. Fromm, M. Hill, B. Gaya, P. Koenig, J. Greenson, G. Netter, M. Weiss, C. Pohle, S. Wienell, R. Cieri. FOURTH ROW: B. Babcock, S. Klei, S. Nowaczewski, B. Dowling, B. Porter, R. Lux, J. Rosenberg, S. Hochberg, M. Aryid- son, J. Rae, J. Drake. FIFTH ROW: C. Hogh, S. Bailey, M. Ridelt, J. Gerek, M. Bologna, S. Onti- veros, H. Filter, T. Kuzel, P. McCormick, M. Evans. FRONT ROW: K. Stefansky, J. Wallin, J. Lord, R. Kelly, T. DeSimple, D. Eggert. :Adams; Adams House, one of the two re- maining all male houses on cam- pus, is backed by many traditions. Each year, the house dominates in intramural sports, house activities and scholastic excellence. 1979 marked the beginning of the " Crib, " a night club - type room in court floor Adams. Entertainment of all types is performed in the Crib, including the famous Deliv- ery Boys and Tony Kaylin ' s Or- chestra. -. Koo 250 Adams Betsy Barbour TOP ROW: (1 to r) B. Maggio, S. Martin, C. Hayes, L. Thomas, S. Amberg, M. Goulet, L. Hamilton, A. Shreve, G. Woods, E. Bradley, A. Downs, S. Fascetti, M. Foss, S. McFarland, M. Lehman, A. Scott, J. Paul. SECOND ROW: C. Rosneck, C. Reid, C. Williams, S. Ardussi, J. Covell, E. Carrol, M. Mediavilla, B. Hodges, C. Bietowski, L. Pruitt, S. Curran, M. Pawloski, K. Barry, B. Billings, L. Cowell, L. Peterson, S. Wy- lie. THIRD ROW: B. Hunter, J. Clark, J. De- Chant, K. Wing, M. Bradley, H. Smith, K Bergner, L. Polis, S. Dykema, C. Worley, M. Everson, K. Cornell, E. Harper. FOURTH ROW: S. Clark, J. Rosunski, M. Childs, T. Jack- owski, R. Osono, S. Auterman, D. Braun, K. Shelegey, L. Polivka, M. Hoyos, K. Spenser, K. Barry, F. Roussea. FIFTH ROW: T. Skiles, K. Belski, S. Wang, R. Burnstein, L. Kissinger, A. Akridge, S. LaBeau, S. Taila, B. Polmear, S. Packer, D. Milne. FRONT ROW: S. Cameron, V. Samaras, S. Nornberg, D. LaMothe, S. Gor- onowicz, B. Walker, S. Soltero. E.Koo The year of 1979-1980 is the year that the residents of Betsy Barbour have taken their old reputation of " dull and boring " and changed it to " exciting and interesting. " Their orientation kickoff team did a tre- mendous job of helping the 118 women feel at home in the four- story building. After the orientation program, Betsy Barbour ' s very effective House Council took over and has led the house in various activities. These activities include trips to Dooley ' s, cider and doughnuts after the football games, and theme parties wit h men ' s dorms. Betsy Barbour Residence is con- sidered a part of West Quadrangle and thus have put on Quad-wide events such as a successful Hoe- Down and an equally successful Christmas Formal. Thus, Betsy Barbour is not just another women ' s dorm, but a very special place. And most Barbour- ites would not change their place of residence for the world. Betsy Barbour 251 Chicago TOP ROW: (1 to r) B. Corson, M. Jorissen, J Rozycki, S. Firestone, E. Calzada, T. Laeder, J. Wilband, R. Dunham, D. Siroky, M. Motherwell, S. DeBruin, J. Galysz, T. Lannon, S. Cornell, B. Pfeifer. SECOND ROW: J. Knapp, G. Pater, D. Woloschek, J. McCarthy, J. Tavens, M. Press- prich, A. Telfer, B. Aman, C. Ryan, J. Fester, G Mischel, D. Stolz, E. Fleckenstein, S. Gros, M Bernabei. THIRD ROW: J. Piteb, J. Womack, J. Misch, M. Stanwood, P. Coleman, L. Bank, C. Smith, T. Kalil, L. Dodson, B. Robe, P. Bumler, K. Kampen, M. Kure, C. Davis, M. McCafferty, B. Rybicki. FOURTH ROW: S. Kiesel, M. Helton, M. Sandell, S. Saccaro, L. Perry, P. Vinh, G. Vela, D. Fuerstenberg, A. Cohen, G. Upson, J. Kralik, K. Rude, L. Firlit. FRONT ROW: E. Rubin, D. Vincke, R. McKaig, ' L. Landman, C. Young, A. Wan, D. Long, J. DiNardo, P. Foody, R. Cardie. -E. Koo Chicago House is a coed house in West Quadrangle with a strong sense of house unity. House activi- ties are a big success some of which include a canoe trip, several ' theme ' parties and the annual house Awards Banquet. Chicago House also is an active participant in West Quad Council as three of the four Council officers are house resi- dents. An active House Council and an enthusiastic staff combine to make Chicago House one of the- best known houses in West Quad. 252 Chicago Michigan TOP ROW: (1 to r) K. Kowalski, M. Germane, B. Ball, K. Conway, G. Diamond, T. Kosik, B. Kuntz, J. Knight, G. Carlone, J. Goode, D. Bones, P. Touris. SECOND ROW: K.. Smith, L. Costrini, P. Battel, M. Fisher, K. Cherry, L. Te- vebaugh, P. Gray, A. Linden, D. Stacey, S. Law- son, M. Cole, A. DeVries, T. Thompson, G. Fentom, L. Fleckenstein, C. Erlich, J. Schultz, S. Paltorak. THIRD ROW: T. Noack, E. Bey- This is Michigan House, I-M Sports Powerhouse, home of ICE COLD POP and Ernie the Burp. This is what we call home for eight months of the year. From the charming gentlemen of Court, 1st and 2nd floors, to the lovely ladies of 3rd to the wild and crazy co-ed 4th floor, nowhere else can you find such a collection of the na- tion ' s top 10% beer guzzlers, bagel and doughnut lovers, trivia man- iacs, pizza and popcorn connois- seurs and backgammon, spades, and poker sharks. Mich igan house is infamously known for its house council theme nights and its gos- sip-filled " John-Door Weekly " which publishes many unquotable quotes. Whether they serve as golf courses, hockey rinks, football fields, local party hangouts, or a convenient spot for late night chat- ters or wee-hour typists, the halls of Michigan House forever buzz with laughter and an unending spirit. singer, J. Rudolph, M. Hyman, D. Smith, B. Harper, J. Tarpinian, B. Roepke, D. Fox, G. Sku- pin, J. Fitzsimmons, E. Johnson, E. Baker, J. Ackerman, G. Feldpausch, B. Schutte, M. Thompson, C. Cappelli. FOURTH ROW: L. Ouyang, N. Stoll, S. Fleischman, J. Schafer, J. Duane, J. Clayton, T. Thompson, T. Fera, J. Feuer, E. Shachter, S. Hackenberger, T. Maid- son, C. Cordoba, M. Smith, J. Gietzen, J. Ma- goon, L. Barry, P. Williams, D. Smitctacz. FIFTH ROW: G. Carter, W. Smith, G. Watson, D. Kovich, J. Ward, J. Humphries, A. Rumsey, P. Williams, D. Steiger, J. Christman, D. John- son, N. Weinberger, D. Hassha. FRONT ROW: B. Richardson, J. Dancy, T. Schwartz, M. Finn, B. Stempel, J. Gonzalez, F. Gralinski, M. Schultz, P. Bishop. -f. Coo Michigan 253 Helen Newberry Top Row: (1 to r) K. Thomas, M. Melkerson, C. Toole, M. Kramer, M. Korczyk, R. Gantzos, T, Cobb, L. Graves, M. Seifert, J. Earth. Second Row: C. LaMoreaux, A. Yoshida, B. Kazinec, D. Hamamoto, A. Popovich, S. Sevilla, L. Syron, P. Shuck, J. Brandt, S. Parker, H. Weisman. Third Row: E. Paalz, M. Norris, J. DeGroat, B. Rice, C. Kidston, B. Stegeman, S. Klein, L. Hill, K. Ne- mecek, L. Peters, j. Boettcher, P. Owen, B. Bain, S. Corrieri. Front Row: T. Bush, S. Suffer, J. Sinsabaugh, A. Brown, C. Gerbert, M. C. Mergel, P. Miller, C. Mays, K. Hartrick, N. Momon, M. Bernodic, C. Pollard, C. Duhart, M. Reinstadtter, C. Collins. Hel ' s Angels The modest, grey exterior of He- len Newberry Resident Hall dis- guises the vivacious and ardent character within. The dorm is ani- mated with the laughter, singing and diligence of 123 talented wom- en. The 1979-80 year marks a turn- ing point in " Helen ' s " history, for she (the dorm) has taken on a new effervescence. Her residents are ea- ger to get the most from " The U " by putting out all they can. She has become an ACTIVE house of WQBN (that is, West Quad, Bar- bour and Newberry) which spon- sors events such as homecoming float building, seasonal formal balls and talent and trivia contests. Helen ' s in-house activities in- clude: parties, dances and dinners with men from other dorms, sere- nades, I-M sports, movies, joke tel- ing, big li ' l sis events, a haunted house, car watching, weekend trips and marshmellow roasts in the liv- ing room fire place. Top Row: (1 to r) j. Hvibregtse, M. Woodbury, M. Mees, D. McLaughlin, I. ice, T. Corbiel, M. Williams, J. Crawburg, M. Emerson, C. Ga- jewski, R. McUmber, M. Shwartz, J. Dennison, W. Terwilleger, T. Berglund, D. Goldstein, P. Ozan, G. Heidt, J. Patek. Second Row: K. Wai- ley, D. Delahaye, M. Scerbak, C. Curtiss, J. Co- leman, J. Learned, B. Morrish, G. Yaple, Babak, C. Anderson, B. Korby, B. Roth, J. Oas, B. K.on- iarz, P. Power, M. Neitzke, A. Sarfa, R. Quada, H. Benedetto, J. Putz, M. Small, M. Gindin, D. Zini, M. Dinh, D. Barnes, J. Blakley, E. Gerstner, P. Chiu. Third Row: E. Toptani, D. Prokopow, B. Evani, M. Smith, N. Cupaivolo, K. Vaughan, G. Galletti, B. Johnson, L. javor, G. Loridas, B. Louwers, D. Pearson, S. Blocki, B. Mueller, S. Lacker, J. Bauer, G. Forsthoefel, G. Reiter. Front Row: B. Barretta, R. Talcott, D. Widmann, S. Dimono, J. Holtrop, R. Adema, B. Robson, B. Bailey, B. Reueley, M. Moran, J. Wilborn, S. Monteith, L. McKee, T. Hanney, B. Underwood. Allen Rumsey House, one of two all male houses in West Quadrangle, houses 124 of the classiest, most intel- ligent and fun loving students on the U of M campus. Staffed by Resident Director John Patek and Resident Ad- visors John Blakley, Eric Gerstner and Paul Chiu, Allen Rumsey is famous for its comradery, tradition and spirit. Allen Rumsey has become famous for many annual events such as the Madi- son Street Concert held between South and West Quads on the last day of classes winter term. Other tradi- tional events include a biannual " Leon Eat Our Shorts " day, the per- formance of the Allen Rumsey Men ' s Glee Club in the spring West Quad talent show, a biannual house trivia tournament and an entry of its most knowledgeable foursome in the U of M College Bowl Tournament. This year Allen Rumsey initiated two events it hopes will become tradi- tions. The first, " The Allen Rumsey Polish Dinner " included accordian music, polkas and a surprise visit from the Pope. Also, Allen Rumsey sponsored a West Quad wide slave auction to raise money for the support of an underpriviliged child in a for- eign country the house " adopts " through the " Save-a-Life Program. " Rumsey is also a perennial force on the I.M. sports scene. During the 1978-79 season Allen Rumsey won the All Campus I.M. Sports Trophy and residents Paul Chiu and Greg Ruggles won the Manager of the Year and Athlete of the Year awards respective- ly. Allen Rumsey has also consider- able knowledge by its annual reten- tion of the West Quad Trivia Trophy. Allen Rumsey House - 42 years and still kicking ass! Rumsev 255 Wenley Welcome to the wonderful world of Wenley. We ' re a co-ed house of 140 willing and vivacious people. We ' ve recruited some fine Fresh- men talent, and have a healthy stock of seasoned dorm-veterans. Our staff consists of the best ever offered to University housing via the free market system. Andy Mill- er, Senior law student, mans the healm, while Michael Quinn, Sen- ior Economics Psych, adds excite- ment and vigor with his dazzling wit and sense of humor. Julian Kaufman, Senior Pre-wealth major, adds a certain New York frenzy to this never non-chalant manage-a- many and, last but not least, Mary Russman, Senior Education major who adds a certain peroxide flair and keeps the wild and wonderful Wenley women in line, because you know how they love to have a good time. Come by and see us at beautiful downtown West Quad. Lord knows some of us have been here a while and plan on more of the same! TOP ROW: (1 to r) G Martinadc, D. Cornwell, M Cappicnioni. R Swinking, M Van Beck, J. Brown, M DC Buck, M. Shayland, M. Balogh, T Poy, S Ruman. SECOND ROW: C. Boyer, T Brady, M Pastalan, L Skhler, M McLampy, E. Strawn, W Nelson, N. PoeKtra, M. Russman, M. Anderson, M. Varley, J. Schierlogh, J. De- drick, D. Sygar. THIRD ROW: M. Mosseso, J. Bowerbauk, A. McQuillian, M. MacCaffrey, A. Koslovsky, T. Stadler, M. Quinn, A. Miller, J. Kaufmann, J. Rautiola, S. Knowlton, G. Rid- dinger, A Maxwell, J. Ryder. FOURTH ROW: J Winter, J. Lacayo, D. Colletti. B. Jame, V. Lolles, S. Porter, M. Raab, M. Benson, M. Fritz, A. Weinstein, H. MacDonald, L. Michalik, L. DeSilva, M. Ruchim. FRONT ROW: R. Kauf- mann, C. Callahan, A. Biddinger, R. Edson, B. Faustyn, G. Blair, M. Jones, J. Stewart 25o Wenley __ Williams TOP ROW: (1 to r) C. Flickenger, S. Martin, D. Miranda, T. Noel, J. Richards, J. Pipt, M. McDonald, E. Johnson, D. Jacobs, J. Davis, M. Etinne, B. Towar, R. Albert, J. Hoffman, T. Ryan. SECOND ROW: M. Violdssi, B. Cowen, N. Janosi, J. Webster, D. Wesley, W. Regal, S. Wit- ter, D. Patow, J. Hubleiz, S. Koepke, J. Bohr, B. Braden, J. Zimmerman, R. Smith, A. Cooper, M. Weber, A. Durbin, M. Trescone, J. Carney, B. Chamberlin, T. Kann, A. Smith. THIRD ROW: B. Larson, T. Merritt, M. Whewt, S. Jones, S. Haywood, T. Dunstan, L. Pergament, D. Avery, A. Lofgren, J. Alfes, B. Moutnz, J. Foley, S. Steanitzke, M. Furgasen, P. Wallach, P. Bell, D. Berneath. FOURTH ROW: D. Chaput, A. Knaggs, D. Mersak, F. Kozan, R. Josen, P. Schaper, B. Reaume, K. Kassel, R. Silverberg, S. Hartman, G. Grisso, D. Bunam, P. Stramp, S. Sherber. FIFTH ROW: L. Aschenbrenner, S. OToole, J. Zuccarini, J. Zahran, M. Schafer, T. Smith, D. Burnett, A. McGeoch, P. Flanagan, D. Rice, D. Garrett, A. Hozak. FRONT ROW: M. Patek, B. Hill, A. Duff, T. Valentine, I. Penella, M. Caballero, J. Brown, J. Vacca, P. Biskaup, L. Nelson, S. Brown, M. Ze- lenka, R. Johnson. The highlight of every year at Williams House is Monte Carlo, a casino night and Las Vegas Show held every year in March. A new activity for the House this year was the Hayride, which was a celebra- tion of the last day of classes before Christmas. The numerous other ac- tivities of Williams House included a Medieaval Party early in the year, complete with a catapult and other medieval decorations. Williams House ' s members showed their true talent in such events as pie- eating and cider-chugging in the Hoe Down, and won ice cream for the entire house. Every Williams House event of the year was spe- cial, from the Christmas Dance to snacks on Sunday nights. The peo- ple in the house made the special events extra special. Williams 257 Fraternities -I. Schhtz With the release of the popular film Animal House ' about a year and a half ago came a renewed interest and curiosity in fraternities. Fraternities have existed here at the University of Michigan since 1845 when the Chi Psi organization became the first fraternity on campus. Cur- rently, U-M fraternities total 36 with a total membership in excess of 1500 men. The Greek style of life gives men an opportunity to live cooperatively to- gether. What are the advantages of be- ing a member of a fraternity? " First of all, the food is better, " chuckled Scott Kelly, Vice-President of Public Relations for the Fraternity Coordinating Council (FCC). " Second- ly, there is a great group of guys be- hind you all the time. Thirdly, there is always some place you can come back to when you are an alumnus. I think this is the biggest point - there ' s some place you can return and relate to. " Kelly added that there are alot of orga- nized and social activities " which make it easier to meet people. " This list of activities is varied and many. The year begins with the tradi- tional Freshman First Niter, and RUSH, a sort of annual " recruitment " process occurring each fall. The third week in March is designated as ' Greek Week ' , and the week is filled with many fraternity-related events and ac- tivities. Many fraternity activities in- volve and include sororities, and the biggest event of this type is the annu- al Panhellenic Ball. Most fraternities seek membership to the Fraternity Coordinating Coun- cil. FCC President, Dave DePoy, de- scribes the council as " basically a co- ordinating body which offers sugges- tions and advice to our member frater- nities. We provide a forum for idea- sharing, some programming ideas, plus a unified voice on campus. Tom Piernik, a consultant from Acacia (a fraternity currently trying to re-establish itself here at U-M) summed up the way many feel about fraternities. " A fraternity offers friendship, a group to work within, and a chance to involve yourself with other facets of the University community. It helps people mature, accept responsibility, and gain confidence in their own in- terpersonal skills. " The time-honored Greek way of life still flourishes here at the University of Michigan. M -Craig Stack J 258 Fraternities Fraternities 259 Fraternity Coordinating Council The Fraternity Coordinating Council (FCC) is the fraternity ad- visory organization on campus. Under the leadership of Dave De- poy and his officers, inter-fraterni- ty relations have become smoother and more cohesive. The FCC has brought more organization to the entire fraternity community. This year we have created a new consti- tution, brought the return of the freshman first nighter, had a record rush, and a successful " Greek Week " . Fraternity life gives each individ- ual an opportunity for tremendous development and individual achievement. The FCC can add to that development by its organiza- tional finese and ability to keep people working towards similar objectives. Today ' s fraternities are producing the leaders who will car- ry us through the decades ahead. J. Schrifr 260 Fraternity Coordinating Council Alpha Delta Phi In 1846 the Peninsular (Michigan) Chapter of Alpha Delta Phi began as the third official fraternity on this campus. Our fraternity was the first on campus to have a permanent struc- ture, on the site of our present house, which is in very good condition and is situated in an ideal location, two doors south of the Michigan Union at Madi- son and State. In addition to having the nicest dance floor on campus, the house offers a pool table, cable televi- sion, and even a sauna room. More important than the house it- self are those who live inside. Because we are small (approximately twenty- six in house members) we can encour- age a cohesive existence where the ad- vantages of a complete college exper- ience can be obtained. We take great pride in active participation in all campus activities in pursuit of this goal. TOP ROW: (1 tor)]. Hannaford, M. Feldman, J. Yaco, D. Frokin, J. Barofsky, M. Dennis, W. Holmes, F. Lickteig, B. Dungston. SECOND ROW: P. Ehiunes, J. Quinn, A. Bronell, C Brotherhood, P. Barton, T. Plekenpol. J. Mer- serean. FRONT ROW: K. Staffeld, D. Hamlin, E. Carl, E. Joice. Alpha Delta Phi 261 Alpha Tau Omega TOP ROW: (1 to r), T. Siems, J. Scale, B. Jordan, D. Albertson, J. Braun, M. Mojoros, S. Evans. SEC- OND ROW: B. Kaczmarek, K. Bagalur, D. Smith, Alpha Tau Omega was the first Greek letter college fraternity founded after the Civil War. It was founded in Richmond, Virginia on September 11, 1865, at the Virginia Military Institute. Beta Lambda chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was found- ed at the University of Michigan on De- cember 8, 1888. v To uphold the long-standing tradi- tions of their chapter and the national fraternity, they regularly participate in charitable fundraisers and community projects, for which they won the A.T.O. Community Service Award this year. They sponsor the annual " Spaghetti Chowdown-Eatin ' for Epilepsy " . On the social side, S.T.O. has continued to re- vive many traditions such as the " Moon- beam Me Swine " party, the " Tin Circle Society, " " Paddy Murphy, " and much more. C. Somach, J. Kilgore, J. Coche, B. Sowatsky, B. LaSage, S. Clark, J. Drake, B. Skalski, K. Behrens, D. Langrock, S. Millar. FRONT ROW: T. Hitch- man, T. Kerr, I. Ellis, M. Drews, A. DeBruck. -C. Pearlman 262 Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi V.T ' - ; - . .- - ,. T - :;. - v " 1 " i-- _ - ..i. -- -i. ' ' ! HK|fc ' " . ' - f I V- W fS fllV " " if " r ' k. ' ' ' " " tof " " ' ' ' i .- W - . ' ' ?%2. ' " ' - J 1 - : ; .. - ' --i;, ' H - ' ' " ' 4 2 3$in - Q " 1 ! iuj _ ' Jr , - , tU - .. IL- ' i " ' " - _. ti ' ' TOP ROW: (1 to r) S. Erickson, T. Houle, J. Kuntdz, R. James, S. Berlage, D. Bergal, C. Hud- son, M. Davidson, D. Pascal, T. Blackwell, P. Reitz, D. Bodenstab, T. Barss. SECOND ROW: T. Proctor, M. Cieslak, M. Cargas, K. Kosin, N. Barnard, D. Barron, R. Woodson, M. Fitzsim- mons, J. Simmons, G. Randazo, K. Beyer. THIRD ROW: D. Richard, J. Morris, M. Fraser, C. Hammilef, T. Barnard, C. Deem, P. Hammi- lef, D. Grahm, B. Mrozinski, K. Taylor, P. Steiner. FRONT ROW: M. Massie, K. Rumsey, B. Silverman, D. Gruber, T. Moore, P. Kundtz. J -C. Tiylor The Lambda chapter of Beta The- ta Pi upon its establishment in 1845, became the first fraternity to be founded at the University of Michigan. The Beta ' s have main- tained their position of leadership in the Greek system and today have one of the strongest houses on campus. Strength through diversity is the unofficial motto at the Beta house with social life, academics, and athletics being the leading out- lets for energy. Outstanding illus- trations of these are, respectively, the infamous " Puddle Party " , a house gradepoint well above the campus median, and the 1978-1979 I.M. Fraternity Division Sports Championship. A Beta Theta Pi 263 Chi Phi -E Ko TOP ROW: (1 to r) D. Bristor, J. Blasius, E. Deller, B. Gardner, G. Romanowski, M. Bende- low, B. Niedzeilski, B. Rollins, M. O ' Day, J. Territo, C. Owen, M. Chill, A. Look, W. Taques, M. Polacek, P. Spencer, R. Weber, G. Parr. SEC- OND ROW: C. Trebilcock, P. Britt, J. Owens, K. McEligot, M. Puff, D. Clauw, D. Bernard. FRONT ROW: P. Diclemente, L. Pearson, G. Avesian, P. Amrhein, E. Lees, P. Bosch, Misty- Dog. DEDICATED TO THE BROTHFRS OF THIS CHAPTER ON DECEMBER 24. 1974 ONE HUNDRED AND riFTY YEARS AFTER THE FOUNDING OF THE CHI PHI FRATERNITY AT THE COLLEGE OF NEW JERSEY. -E. Ko 1979 was an outstanding year at the Chi Phi house. Chi Phi ' s ex- celled in every field they turned their minds toward and were al- ways among the leaders. Their un- paralled spirit and noble activities attracted many new pledges to the Chi Phi brotherhood, increasing their membership to over 70 for the first time in more than a decade. 264 Chi Phi ! Delta Chi Founded nationally at Cornell on October 13, 1880, and locally on March 15, 1892, the Michigan Chapter of Delta Chi fraternity is one of the oldest and most respect- ed chapters of Delta Chi. Original- ly founded as a legal fraternity, in 1921, Delta Chi lifted this restric- tion, opening her doors as a general social fraternity, that all may enjoy the brotherhood which she has to offer. In keeping with this brother- hood, Delta Chi became the first fraternity to outlaw the antiquated practices of Hell Week by officially abolishing haizing in 1929. Delta Chi, having held its first national convention here at the University of Michigan in 1894, will be looking forward to hosting the 3rd International Convention in the summer of 1981. We are also enjoying the fruits of our labors with an outstanding little sisters organization and a fantastic diver- sity which makes for consistantly interesting medium for perpetually putting-off just about anything and or everything. -1. Schder TOP ROW: (1 to r) K. Eaisch, S. Walls, G. Roda, J. Buitiweg, R. Drapek, N. Konietzks, J. Fuger, S. Smith, N. Oronco. FRONT ROW: D. Springer, S. Hook, M. Nehmer. Burchill, T. Nunez, D. Knudson, SECOND ROW: M. Froelick, D. Wyatt, J. Slawson, J. Delta Chi 265 Delta Tau Delta V ' t TA TOP ROW: (1 to r), K. Hietikko, S. Stephens, B. Sullivan, M. Cribbs, P. Gilbert, J. Lim, J. Wood, E. Glusd, J. Nason, B. Cygan. SECOND ROW: D. Jakubiak, E. Peterson, C. Engbert, D. Thompson, We Delts have to walk a bit far- ther than most to get to campus everyday, but we feel that living at the Delt house is well worth the few extra miles logged each semes- ter. The Delta chapter of Delta Tau Delta prides itself on diversity and individuality. Each year we are in- volved in a wide scope of social and athletic activities while still main- taining one of the highest grade point averages on campus. We think you ' ll find Delta Tau Delta a true unique fraternity. j. Atkins, T. Skeek, G. Niespolo, M. Eisenberg, J. ROW: J. Campbell, T. Nickel, J. Junker, R. Keith, Kern, J. Larson. THIRD ROW: M. Marino, B. D. Patron, G. Burke, B. Boyd. Siris- house dog. Pace, H. Whitacre, M. Johnson, D. Stemmler, R. Aubert, M. Miles, B. Harrison, B. Smith. FRONT -J. Stahl 266 Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta 267 Lambda Chi Alpha Located opposite from " the rock ' Lambda Chi Alpha is one of the most successful fraternities on Michigan ' s campus. In fact, our house has-an ex- cellent national re putation. We boast a large membership with seventy- three active brothers prior to fall rush. The men of Lambda Chi Alpha like to get involved with academics, athletics, ' and a multitude of house activities. We are proud of our organization and are looking forward to another great year. BACK ROW: to r), B. Maywood, G. Auerill, R. Wilson, J. Lefkowitz, N. Ulgenalp, B. Swiller, J. Parliament, M. Kinna, E. Iverson, L. Burton, P. Bouyoucos, D. Hall, D. Knowles, M. Schaeffer, J. Acciolii. C. Cameron. SECOND ROW: J. O ' Connor, S. Fletcher. R. Schmidt, P. Park, M. VanDerbroek, J. Parke, D. Compton, J. Prepulec, T. Maentz, D. Van Dagens, M. Sul- livan, C. Erwin, T. Ernsting, D. Miles, T. Len, L. Lulich. THIRD ROW: P. Gracey, L. Bar- toschewicz, J. Harder, T. Shea, J.D. Reiser, M. Baughman, W. Mitchell, P. Cauley, B. Cauley, B. Ware, P. Kelly, P. Slutsker, M. Mau. FRONT ROW: J. Benson, B. Glaser, D. Komendaka, P. Shafer, Bubba, R. Quimnones, C. Vinson, J. Hammond, E. Ledvc, B. Perlmuter, J. Wallbil- lich. 268 Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Delta Theta I he Michigan Alpha chapter or Phi Delta Theta had another highly suc- cessful year in 1979-1980. Our fall was highlighted by several community service projects, including an or- phan ' s carnival on our front lawn and participation in Project Neighbor- hood, where we helped the elderly with fall cleanup chores. We were also consistently at the top or intramural sports along with a victory in the Mudbowl. A spirited and active invo- lement in " Greek Week 1980 " was a highlight for our spring. At Phi Delta Theta, we feel that in- volvement in campus activities is an important facet of our lives. This year Phi Delts held such top leadership of- fices as the presidents of MSA and UAC, the treasurer for UAC, and the chairman for Greek Week. We believe that our distinct brotherhood and closeness along with our many activi- ties has made Phi Delta Theta " not just another fraternity! " TOP ROW: (1 to r) T. Baker, P. Thiel, G. Degulis, R. Huttle, M. Reid, E. Feeley, B. McKay, S. Keider, ]. McLain, P. Danna. SEC- OND ROW: B. Smith, B. Soeters, D. Framm, M. Bentley, L. Kinney. THIRD ROW: J. Fattore, J. Meidell, B. Furgeson, M. Williams, S. Levinger, D. Spring, J. Lofchie, J. Kraus, D. Weinstein, B. Degen, D. Recinella. FOURTH ROW: A. Roth- rock, R. Miluk, R. Villeneuve, J. Spaeth, J. Pust. FRONT ROW: T. Horlacher, T. Kelly, J. Car- osso, M. Buck, B. Barry, N. Dudynskay, J. All- house, Michelobe of Bavaria. Phi Delta Theta 269 Phi Alpha Kappa : This year marks the Golden An- niversary of Phi Alpha Kappa at the University of Michigan. Dur- ing the past half century, members in various areas of study have found that while the life or a stu- dent can be very demanding, the fun and individual growth that take place through fraternal living make the student ' s life more enjoy- able and rewarding. Besides the special 50th anniversary being cele- brated on Homecoming day, some of this year ' s activities include a block party, family day, casino day, and the Spring Formal. The 33 men of Phi Alpha Kappa also take part in intramurals and are actively in- volved in a number of civic and community projects. We of the " Dutch House " hope that the next fifty years for Phi Alpha Kappa are as good as the last and that future fraternal brothers can carry on in the Phi Alpha Kappa tradition. -f. Koo TOP ROW: (1 to r) J. Looman, J. Feddema, D. Lubben, D. Horstman, S. Borst, J. Kuipers, D. Bloem, H. Huizihga, D. Bishop, D. Roetsier. SECOND ROW: T. Thomasma, J. Otten, M. Booy, G. Ludema, A. Kerle, L. Fennema, M. Folkert, G. Vander Veer, D. Rozema, H. Van- kuiken, D. DeMaago, T. Dekruyter. FRONT ROW: P. Bloem, B. Van Putten, D. Meyers, C. Posthuma, B. Van Essen, D. Slopesma, C. Triemstra, D. Cok. Hikade, T. 270 Phi Alpha Kappa Phi Gamma Delta TOP ROW: (1 to r) B. Dane, P. Rubin, B. Manning, B. Hartman, S. Conn, D. Kelterborn, M. Olsen, K. Harris, E. Gribin. SECOND ROW: J. Lyons, K. Gilligan, M. Waters, B. Rees, M. Huff, A. Berkshire, P. Landon, A. Hans, B. Takacs, M. McCabe, G. Leonard, j. Rosenblum, ]. Stalling , M. Schaffer, T. Pollera, M. Russert. THIRD ROW: J. Fullerton, T. Kay, C. Wil- liams, E. Brenkhart, C. Anders, S. Hudolin, T. Hill, C. Seldon, J. Pardikes, S. Maly, T. Perrine, G. Wolborn, A. Mann, B. Hevner, S. Duensing. BOTTOM ROW: D. Swartz, C. Welch, B. Aus- tin, J. Foster, B. Konovsky, S. Kaler, T. Ross, D. Steiner, G. Lundqui st, R. Johnson, D. O ' Brien, K. Lanman, E. Knighton, M. Melzer, S. Morgan, C. Piper, G. Erley, S. Greenly. Phi Gamma Delta 271 Phi Sigma Kappa TOP ROW: (1 to r), B. Hutter, T. Brisson, D. Murphy, S. Bogan. SECOND ROW: P. Merlo, J. Dougherty, D. DeGrendel, B. Chambers, G. Greff, Phi Sigma Kappa has been on the Uni- versity of Michigan campus since 1915. Over the years Phi Sigs have had a grow- ing tradition of brotherhood, scholar- ship, and character. In the past years our chapter has become one of the stronger fraternities on campus, as shown in aca- demics and athletics. At our national convention our chapter received the President ' s award for Outstanding Chapter of the year. To our alumni, to our little sisters, to our friends and fam- ilies, and to the way we live, we ' re damn proud to be Phi Sigs! S. Modiano, J. Hale. THIRD ROW: B. Malski, S. Kern, D. Smith, B. Muller, D. Recker, P. Olejnec, D. Hutchinson, B. Balogh. FRONT ROW: F. Bant- -M. Dinh ley, H. Slater, J. latrow, T. Recker, D. Haywood, M. Cuneo. 272 Phi Sigma Kappa Sigma Chi Our main purposes as a proud, active social fraternity are to develop friend- ship, justice, and learning among our members while attending the University of Michigan. The Sigma Chi fraternity here at U-M sponsors such activities as the Home- coming Pep Rally, the UM-MSU rival football run for charity and in the spring, the Sigma Chi swimathon for charity during greek week that raises money for such organizations as the American Cancer Society and the Ann Arbor Women ' s Crisis Center. -M. Gindin I TOP ROW: (1 to r) T. Wigert, J. Powers, M. Bacon, C. Lawrence, H. Hockstad, R. Tajer, R. Robinson, F. Schuler, B. Skilling, J. Johnston, C. Longnecker, THIRD ROW: J. Horvath.C. Toot, M. Harrison, N. Westerberg, R. Mourad, T. Gibney. Gerstenberger, M. Popenas, J. Stern, R. Vossler, G. SECOND ROW: B. Mitchell, J. Kole, M. Cline, D. Gunlock, M. Madias, T. Strasenburgh, F. Barley, J. Salois, C. Pohle, B. Ruocco. FRONT ROW: F. Car- roll, J. Rich, E. Hoover, D. Wright, K. Murray, B. Dondes, D. Seifel, K. Wilder, M. Stearns, J. Crouch, C. Chima. Sigma Chi 273 Psi Upsilon is proud to be a thriv- ing part of the diverse Michigan com- munity. Each of the eighteen Psi U seniors who receive degrees in April have good reason to reflect back on their college days in dear Ann Arbor town as a period of expanding socially as well as academically. Life at 1000 Hill has always been rewarding, sometimes hectic, but a home to past generations of men who, like Michi- gan, strived for the ultimate a college experience could offer. Looking to the future, we the brothers of the Phi chapter share the hope that the years to come bring as much happiness to future Michigan students as the past four have brought to the Psi Upsilon Class of 1980. -M. Cindin -M. Cindin 274 Psi Upsilon Psi Upsilon TOP ROW: (1 to r) N. Seibol, T. Whims, D. Edgar, T. Haney, B. Jones, J. Rea, T. Phillips, S. Games, D. Snale, T. Flood. SECOND ROW: M. Martinez, J. Lockhart, J. Harrold, E. Flecken- stein, D. Leathers, D. Fleckenstein, J. Harris, G. Rohlin, D. Manix, C. Tattersal. THIRD ROW: D. Niemczak, J. Krauss, C. Greening, G. Ras- mussen, D. McCoy, J. Heckel, Professor C. Rei- chenbach, L. Wood, W. Pittel, A. Ray, S. Gros, M. Bush, K. Brophy, S. Munzel. FRONT ROW: D. Davis, C. Reirf, W. Richart, M. Ramp, G. Rupp, R. Oilman, E. Raynal, G. French, B. Al- len. G. Pearlman -M. Cindin Psi Upsilon 275 -E. K Sigma Nu Fraternity incorpo- rates all aspects of college living at its 700 Oxford address, which has been its University residence since 1919. The brothers of Sigma Nu are the annual sponsors of the Dance- a-thon for diabetes, as well as countless other charitable works. In intramural sports the house has fielded strong teams in every sport with several championship fin- ishes. In addition, Sigma Nu was awarded the Gallaher Cup this fall, for having the highest gradepoint average of all chapters around the nation. It is this diverse back- ground that has made Sigma Nu a major force in fraternity life at Michigan. -G. Pearlman 276 Sigma Nu Sigma Nu TOP ROW: (1 to r) C. Wood, J. Kremski, M. Mehall, B. Ranger, S. Lyons, M. Kolbrener, S. Mielke, T. Canham, C. Solomonson. SECOND ROW: M. Atkinson, M. Vreede, C. Weed, M. McCrimmon, T. Wilcox, T. Connpton, J. Burke, T. Kramer, P. Geheb, T. Kelleher, D. Smith, T. Fredal. THIRD ROW: P. Stirgwott, M. Prefon- taine, M. Ulmer, S. Hoffinger, J. Fowler, K. Maier, A. Upton, T. Ackert, A. Roberts, M. Strother, M. Thwaites. FRONT ROW: M. War- ren, B. Hamm, J. Parise, M. Bousquette, P. Hartge, C. Feital, D. Hazlett. Sigma Nu 277 Sigma Phi was founded at Union College (N.Y.) in 1827 and is the oldest continuous fraternity in the nation. The Alpha of Michigan chapter at the University was es- tablished in 1858. The local chapter is the home of a diverse, close-knit group of men with a wide range of interests and activities. The Sigs are noted for their annual toga party, their involvement in the Glee Club, their wall ball expertise, the IM tennis championship, and the Deathmobile. They are always well-represented at the V-Bell on Thursday nights. Between all these activities the Sigma Phis find time to study and excel in school. 278 Sigma Phi Sigma Phi TOP ROW: (1 to r) B. Dunbar, J. Tenbrunsel, S. Nyquist, G. Leon- ardi, G. Gozmanian, C. Mumford, C. Block, R. Combes, J. McDonald, M. Klement, D. Clayton, J. Dohan. SECOND ROW: M. Emerson, G. Kempter, T. Aigler, W. Kao, K. Scott, P. Emerson, P. Putman, R. Watson, J. Brooks, J. Allardyce, A. Klein, J. Peabody, J. Tulloch. THIRD ROW: K. Putfy, A. Clavel, B. Palfy, T. Mulavey, K. Griffin, J. Smith, C. Brennan, M. Jacobs, D. Brede, S. Wasko. FRONT ROW: T. Abate, Siggy, D. Moore. Sigma Phi 279 Epsilon -M. Dinh The Michigan Iota-Beta chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was found- ed on January 12, 1889, occupying the same house that we live in to- day. Annually, since 1934, we have challenged the Phi Delts in a foot- ball game - the mudbowl. This event has press coverage from De- troit to Athens, Greece. In addition to the bowl we hold the pre-Ohio State pep rally. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was found- ed to create an excellent living at- mosphere conducive to academic excellence and social prominence. Continually this purpose is realized as evidenced by numerous I. M. Sports - Fraternity Division Cham- pionships and as Greek Week champions of 1979. Further evi- dence is found in our house grade point average-one of the highest on campus. TOP ROW: (1 to r) D. Bennett, D. Olshefsky, SECOND ROW: T. Pascoe, M. Math, J. Collins, I. Debryn, T. LaPlant, J. Hogan. M. Pascoe, B. Boyd, H. Whitmer, G. Carter, S. Riga, B. Munn, L. Carter, T. Meland, T. Thomas. FRONT ROW: G. Meyer, J. DaMour, K. Trim, R. Becker, T. Lynch, B. Hensler, M. Fitzpatrick, M. Leach, J. lott, P. Fasley. 280 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon The Sig Eps had a most successful year. We kept up the many traditions of Michigan Alpha. Our Fourth Annual All-Greek Dance was a smashing suc- cess, as were our seranades with the Strolling Minstrels. Homecoming brought the emergence of another Sig Ep Lawn Display. After winning 2nd place overall in I.M. Sports last year, we have been out there this year going for num- ber one. Being a progressive fraternity we initiated many new activities includ- ing Football Saturday Hotdog Sales and Sig Ep Fight Night. Our Little Sister Pro- gram, The Golden Hearts, provided us with many unique activities and alot of moral support. It has been a big year. TOP ROW: (1 to r) A. Guarmeri, D. Chabut, L. Barr, P. Mokris, J. Dulzo, R. Coins, K. Redford, I. Tedford, K. Sherry, M. Clinton, S. Hartig, J. Ma- digan, L. Lalcen, B. Oldani. SECOND ROW: A. Guarmeri, D. Lipa, M. Daaleman, D. Semon, R. Harrington, M. Damken, D. Kortsha, D. Huber, C. Penwell, G. Hay, D. Mason, B. Canale, A. Sherk. THIRD ROW: D. Walz, T. Ogar, R. Du- senberg, R. Schultz, M. Rudick, G. Jones, J. Alii, D. Harvey, P. Youngseter, T. Folino. BOTTOM ROW: B. Bishop, E. Erdos, T. Woltanski, E. Hint- zen, J. Sarkisian, T. Kelly, B. Thompson, D. Shel- don. Sigma Phi Epsilon 281 Tau Kappa Epsilon I TOP ROW: (1 to r) B. Landay, D. Linde, D. Guth- Grzechowski, D. Masch. FRONT ROW: R. Ku- C. Donahue, P. Hersey. rie, J. Sullivan, M. Heitjan, B. Miller, A. Linoski, J. sisto, B. Beauchamp, M. Altomare, B. Windecker, :. !.: V: Since 1926 Tau Kappa Epsilon has been a fraternity on campus which has excelled in academics, social activities, and athletics. This past year has been one in which all the brothers have worked hard in these areas and the re- sults have been very satisfactory. The near future holds the chance for us to continue to achieve the high goals we have set for ourselves. Located just off Washtenaw on Oxford Road, Tau Kappa Epsilon continues to be one of the strong fraternities on the Michigan campus. 282 Tau Kappa Epsilon Theta Chi TOP ROW: (1 to r) D. Skrovan, A. Smolinski, G. G. Biernat, K. Foote, M. Hassig, J. Mular, R. Ford, T. Mattar, T. Oakes. SECOND ROW: B. Moore, R. Brixton, G. Kieft, K. Lamb, R. Yuzenas, E. Stoetzer, T. Lamb, F. Pallazolo, J. Guillen, T. Yagle. THIRD ROW: J. DeMaria, S. Kaiser, M. O ' Brien, M. Sowar, E. McCants, D. Kramer, S. Holden. FRONT ROW: B. Gustin, D. Dietzel, C. Teran, G. Thomas, M. Wagner, T. Glover, L. Siuniakn. Theta Chi is " a promoter of knowl- edge, an advancer of culture and a build- er of character. " Our brotherhood ' s sole purpose is to improve the character and integrity of its members. The Alpha Gamma Chapter of Theta Chi was founded when a local fraternity, the Eremites, petitioned the Theta Chi Fraternity for a chapter in 1919. The chapter soon became recognized as a top fraternity both nationwide and on the University of Michigan. Today we carry on the tradition of Theta Chi with a diverse membership which provides the staple for a strong brotherhood. Theta Chi can boast of hav- ing members on the dean ' s list, belong- ing to many clubs, honorary societies and campus organizations. Theta Chi will undoubtedly have a strong influence on the U-M campus for many years to come. -J. Nrlson Theta Chi 283 Triangle TOP ROW: (1 to r), C. Bickley, B. Hukill, J. Winfree, J. Delisi, C. Fannin, D. Mayes, J. Junge- C. Robins, J. Jensen, D. Bleasoale, J. Nakama. Grossman, B. Young, J. Cote, D. Pietrowski, 5. las, C. Hagemiester, M. Dresser, L. Quart, M. FRONT ROW: J. Rosenburg, J. Hoffman, J. Fra- McKenny, M. Anderson, R. Bhirdo, D. Rush, P. Franko. THIRD ROW: S. Davis, T. Kosek, D. leigh, J. Czuchna, P. Rautenberg, G. Stocking, J. Krane, K. Putnam. SECOND ROW: A. Zeek, R. Baumgartner, D. Matthews, P. Doyle, C. Hogh, Schuler, D. Brown. -G. Pearlman Triangle is a national social fra- ternity composed entirely of engi- neers, architects and scientists whose bond of brotherhood is strong and life-long. Since our reestablishment on campus in 1975, following a four year absence, we presently have a 66 man house which is rapidly nearing capacity. Over the past five years we have developed a close tie with the Col- lege of Engineering ' s faculty along with its professional and honorary societies. During this school year we shall keep ourselves busy with our homecoming float and alumni reception, pancake breakfasts, fac- ulty dinners, exchange dinners, a hayride, ski trip and many parties. 284 Triangle Theta Xi These are the men and women of The- ta Xi, the co-ed fraternity just off of South University and Washtenaw. (You ' ll recognize Theta Xi by its mascot, Gaites, a black and white harlequin Great Dane that ' s a familiar figure on campus.) The fraternity provides mem- bers an opportunity to combine the best of traditional fraternity and sorority life, which adds another unique dimension. While home to its 49 members, return- ing alumni always feel welcome in the house. Its members participate in several community projects yearly, and in nu- merous social activities within the house and in the Greek system. Theta Xi en- courages high standards of scholarship; it traditionally has one of the highest GPA ' s among campus fraternities. With a full house, Theta Xi is looking forward to an excellent year in 79-80. TOP ROW:(1 to r), J. Fowler, R. Seekman, D. Hardy, A. Van Side, J. Johnson, K. Macsay, J. Conrad, D. Eberlein, T. Wackerman, R. Russell, J. Wynne, K. Culver, K. Urbani. SECOND ROW: B. Hughes, T. Cutler, D. White, 1. Steres, D. Price, J.B. Reid, C. Dickman, T. Durham, D. Ehrlich, C. Haney, S. Rice. THIRD ROW: J. Wieczkowski, E. Ward, J. Weinstein, M. Lemur, T. Call, L. Kugul, L. Nichols, N. Abramson. FRONT ROW: R. Reinowski, M. Fox, M. McDonald, R. Balan, J. Anderson, C. Rosey, M. Brown, S. Kessler, B. Gunderman, S. Trowbridge. Theta Xi 285 Zeta Beta Tau TOP ROW: (1 to r) C. Heftman, B. Ginn, E. Green, B. Dorfman, N. Krasnick, P. La- Gueras. FRONT ROW: J. Lebow, M. Unger D. Cohen, D. Roseth, H. Block. From the 1930 ' s to the mid-six- ties Zeta Beta Tau was one of the largest, liveliest and most progres- sive fraternities on campus. Located on 928 Church St. in a house with absolutely no heritage, The Brothers of ZBT, led by Execu- tive Board members Bruce Dorf- man, Matt Mervis, Mark Unger, Howard Block, and Chuch Hept- man, are continually focusing all efforts on making 928 Church as socially and geographically impor- tant as the under-graduate library. Such activities as the ZBT nuclear waste party, various Happy Hours and sleepovers for charity are help- ing them to achieve this substantial goal for the 1979-1980 school year. I II -;. Schlotz -C. Pearlman ' 286 Zeta Beta Tau t Zeta Psi With 43 members the Xi chapter of Zeta Psi is off to one of its most successful years since reactivation in 1975. Both its " A " and " B " foot- ball teams reached the I.M. finals. Homecoming was a success as over 60 alumns returned and the under- grads had the best float. We also became the proud owners of a new house on 1027 E. University. TOP ROW: (1 to r) S. Pearee, G. Crispell, L. Michalak, K. Macquidwin, B. Hogan, D. Mur- phy. SECOND ROW: A. Johnson, T. Lauren- celle, P. Foley, N. Dickson, S. Spicer, M. Mar- tino. FRONT ROW: R. Biskup, B. Wendland, S. Gross, T. Pelto, J. Hudson, B. Bucher. Zeta Psi 287 Sororities -I. ScMou -E. Koo Sororities have been an integral part of campus life at the University of Michigan since 1879. They offer a unique opportunity for women, dif- ferent from any other living arrange- ment in Ann Arbor. A degree of unity exists among the members of a soror- ity that lends itself to wide personal and social growth. Interests are broad- ened, rather than narrowed; indepen- dence is sought, rather than discour- aged. The sixteen sorority houses at Michigan vary in size from thirty to seventy-five women and are managed by House Directors. The House " mother " , as she is affectionately called, works with the members to make certain that all aspects of living in the house are running smoothly. Overall, the sororities are looked after by the Panhellenic Association. Each sorority has one representative in the Association. The goal of Panhellenic is to bring the sororities closer togeth- er as a unit. Each year Panhellenic gives a Ball for all the new pledges. They also stress scholastic achieve- ment by offering awards in the spring. The major activity each year for all sororities is " Rush " , the three week long process where girls visit the houses while trying to make up their minds which house to join. Once in- vited to join a house, a woman spends her first year as a " pledge " . After Rush, most activities in the sorority then revolve around the new pledges. This includes: exchange dinners, T.G. ' s, hayrides, a pledge formal, and countless parties with fraternities. There is no way to stereotype the sororities here at U-M. Each house is individual, with a character all its own. The sororities do have one dis- tinct quality which is consistent in all the houses. The girls make friends that they can count on for a lifetime not just four short years. " Needless to say, sororities give you an opportunity to become closer to people, " commented Pi Beta Phi mem- ber, Betsy Jackson. " They give you a chance to come in contact with a large variety of people. And that is some- thing you ' ll always have. " M -Susan Rabushka 288 Sororities -f. Xoo Sororities 289 Panhellenic - L . " Z. -E. Koo TOP ROW: (1 to r) N. Beal-1980 Internal Rush, C. Elmlinger-1980 Vice-President. SECOND ROW: B. Buchholz-Internal Rush, C. Czar- necki-Treasurer, S. Clark-President, T. Van de Graaf-External Rush, M. Skowron-Secretary, L. Mason-Vice-President, M. Seiler-Panhel Advi- sor. FRONT ROW: K. Kelly-1980 President, M. Gotbert-1980 Treasurer, E. Putz-Programming, C. Dank-Public Relations, L. Giorno-Social. , t % -f Koo f TOP ROW: (1 to r) L. Schrock-Alpha Gamma Delta, B. Allen-Alpha Xi Delta, K. Kelley-Chi Omega, J. Webster-Pi Beta Phi, G. Stevens-Zeta Tau Alpha, C. Evanik-Alpha Omicron Pi, S. % Clark-President, L. Giorno-Alpha Phi, L. Do- mochelle-Kappa Alpha Theta. FRONT ROW: S. Vala-Delta Delta Delta, M. Kitch-Kappa Kappa Gamma, N. Beal-Alph a Chi Omega, L. Chalchien-Delta Gamma, K. Halby-Gamma Phi Beta, T. Marks-Alpha Delta Pi. -T. Bohlen 290 Panhellenic AXO AAF1 AEO ATA AOH A CD AEA The Panhellenic Association unites sixteen sororities at the University of Michigan. Elected representatives from each sorority and an executive council meet every Tuesday at 7pm and work together in building a strong Greek system. As an adminis- trative body, Panhel plans inter-soror- ity activities and coordinates the new- ly computerized membership ' rush ' . As an organization representing 1300 sorority women on campus, Panhel translates the diverse talents and in- terests of its members into common goals-sharing new ideas and solving mutual problems. This year, Panhellenic continued to support the Ann Arbor Women ' s Cri- sis Center, assisted in Galens Tag Days, and participated in a variety of philanthropic activities. Panhel spon- sors an all-campus leadership confer- ence, weekly speakers, and several in- formal workshops and goal sessions. Socially, the year begins with the Pan- hel Ball, and continues with exchange dinners, a ski weekend, ' sister swaps ' , and culminates in a spectacular Greek Week. Panhel is a part of the National Panhellenic Conference and interacts with Greeks on other campuses through regional conferences, visiting representatives, and spontaneous cor- respondance. Panhellenic reaches out- to the campus, community, and be- yond-as it is continually growing in both strength and scope of interests. -E. Koo XQ AAA AT r DB KAO KKT riecD IAT ZTA Panhellenic 291 I J Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi ' s on the University of Michigan campus are involved in many campus activities including varsity sports, student government, various choral and dance groups, and yearbook. Alpha Chi Omega supports the National Cystic Fibro- sis Fo undation, John Knox Village and Easter Seals Telethon. Mem- bers also volunteer at University Hospital and work with the men- tally handicapped. Our dedicated involvement both on campus and with the communi- ty has made us the winners of the " Go Greek Award " for three con- secutive years. -P. Kiich TOP ROW: (1 to r) M. Scheff, A. McDivitt, K. Van Renterghen, M. Korczyk, M. Foss, C. Ancog, L. Springer, J. Frear, L. Classman, M. Hartman, D. Settle, D. Weedmark, K. Fruehauf, J. Hertz- berg, A. Afremow, P. Burbott. SECOND ROW: C. Smith, S. Cramer, M. Cochran, A. Kercher, S. Hubbard, Mrs. Lindsey, K. Karzen, N. Spring- gate, S. Fox, K.Connelly. THIRD ROW: Nancy lung, B. Freidlander, N. Beal, S. Fascetti, S. Law- son, J. McCormick, C. Pombier, B. Rentschler, C. Miller, M. Terries, J. Davis, K. Richey, S. War- anowicz, S. Driscoll, B. Heenan, P. Courtney, A. Trudeau, R. Ibmeyer, S. Rosen. FOURTH ROW: C. Cataldo, C. Woland, C. Duhart, J. Busakowski, C. Battel, C. Kaya, C. Pea, B. Rice, J. Cobane, D. Sheppard, S. Love, L. Smith, J. Putman, S, Pi- conke, S. Fields, J. Dolega. FRONT ROW: J. Schultz, C. Henry, M. Ironside, L. Hetzel, C. Clark, C. Quinca Quincannon, L. Allmendinger, M. Cavan, J. Nelson, L. Bielik, S. Brammer, M. Wilson, S. Weber, J. Nelson. 292 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi TOP ROW: (1 to r) K. Glorio, P. Speer, T. Hei- denreich, J. Meyer, K. Haines, L. Wever, C. McDaniel, S. Kaczmarek, M. Dinsmore, C. Jones, P. Fregolle, S. Schwartz, J. DeMink, S. Reming- ton, J. Miller, B. Sever, D. Chaiken, S. Rauth, T. Speek, S. Browning, M. Mitchell. SECOND ROW: L. Swis, N. Williams, M. Treckeio, R. Crown, L. Ryan, K.. Jones, C. Fasse, D. Favrow, K. McDonald, P. Czasonjc, A. Farrell, L. Gideon, D. Toton, T. Marks, R. Argoudelis, S. Geyer, M. Federici, P. Dix, V. Mistelski, T. Upham, K. Pe- terson, J. Franklin, S. Dick, B. Chapdelaine (house mother). THIRD ROW: L. Keverian, B. Terwillegak, K. Muench, E. Bochenek, L. Frick, K. Lapham, A. Knaak, J. Bacsany, B. Majoros, L. Lashaway, A. Heidenreich, K. Small, M. Mueller, M. Heinlen, V. Young, K. Nau, K. McCormack, G. Alexius. FOURTH ROW: J. Zielinski, C. An- I I I I " I " derson, C. Costandi, A. Troske, J. Brown, M. Moriarty, L. Youmans, D. Haines, L. Hosking, V. Wilson, 1. Klove, J. Groves, M. Meurer, A. Bou- lette, J. Skrbina, C. Reavis, B. Belfore, R. Mueller. FRONT ROW: S. Ramage, J. Brown, I. Dery, K. Bacsany, M. Stace, C. O ' Shea, H. Steventon, C. Dickieson, C. Loviska, D. Teska, K. Gmelin, T. Summerwill, K. Hartrick, S. McFarlin. One of the largest sororities on cam- pus, Alpha Delta Pi is marking its Gold- en Anniversary this year. With 100 members Alpha Delta Pi continues mak- ing a name for itself in the Greek com- munity. Hard work, unified effort, and an abundance of spirit led Alpha Delta Pi to a Greek Week ' 79 Victory. Aca- demically as well as socially these win- ning qualities prevail with the house G.P.A. ranking among the top five of all U-M sororities. Not only is Alpha Delta Pi proud of its own accomplishments, but also of the achievements of the entire Greek System. So .... GO BLUE GO GREEK!!! Alpha Delta Pi 293 TOP ROW: (1 to r) M. Wohi, J. Weiss, G. Gutentag. SECOND ROW: M. Elford, B. Persky, D. Chusid, J. Laski, S. Kaufman. THIRD ROW: K. Krickstein, M. Nedelman, N. Black, A. Rosenberg. FOURTH ROW: S. Gold- berg, T. Flaum, A. Cole, S. Slotnick. FIFTH ROW: M. Seeder, B. Donenberg, T. Goodman. SIXTH ROW: N. Leff, B. Mintz, L. Gross, C. Fenster, N. Dunttz, C. Jacobson, L. Silberg, W. Eichen, E. Rosen, N. Blumenthal, D. Garber, J. Jesser, L. Kaplan, L. Davis. SEVENTH ROW: S. Klaus, E. Fishbein. EIGHTH ROW: A. Cohen, K. Morton, L. Stein, S. Yashinsky, J. Nelkin, R. Mann, L. Scott, C. Casper. FRONT ROW: K. Silverstein, M. Same, D. Sadoff, S. Mesh, L. Conney, M. Zakroff, A. Wasserstrom, M. Gir- bach. Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority is lo- cated at 1205 Hill Street and nouses 46 girls. Our chapter has been ac- tively involved in academic as well as social activities for many years. Some of the activities include an annual hayride, parents ' weekend, semi-formal, and at the end of each year, our pledge formal. We have an active executive board and have several members who work closely with the Panhellenic Association. The girls in the house enjoy a close, friendly atmosphere, which for most of us has helped to develop friendships that should last a life- time. All in all, Alpha Epsilon Phi is a fu n place to live. 294 Alpha Epsilon Phi TOP ROW: (r to 1) J. Watts, K. Shatusky, D. Wenner, M. Kaperzinski, T. Catr, C. Pappa- george, T. Willett, R. Sabota, N, Meeker, L. Schrock, J. Pering, E. Miller, T. Skipper, N. Mead, J. Pautsch. SECOND ROW: L. Kanaan, L. Graf, J. Smecka, D. Wilson, S. Downey, P. Uetz, S. Wal ' dron, D. Snyder, C. Richards, C. Wiese, C. Fellencer, G. Borowiak, D. Hatch. THIRD ROW: M. Mayers, L. Bosnak, J. Huang, S. Robison, J. Nederveld, S. Harper, N. Krug, V. Vacca, P. Nabozny, C. White, J. Popenas, M. Carruthers. FOURTH ROW: S. Newton, S. Otto, M. Tomick, K. Thomadsen, K. Desloover, E. Sleden, L. Whited, H. Whitfield. FRONT ROW: A. Fernandez, M. Rodman, C. Otrompke, K. Evans, M. Fisher, L. Willett, T. Brown, M. Wilkins. Upha Gamma Delta Alpha Beta chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta was established December 1st, 1922, at the University of Michigan. They are very involved in many greek activities, and are also very involved in altuisitic projects. Their current national altruistic project involves the Juvenile Diabetes Association, and plans are be- ing finalized for a dance contest and marathon to be held winter term of 1980 to raise funds for this cause. With seven- ty-five active members in the chapter currently and a very active alumni group behind us, Alpha Gamma Delta is a very vital element of the University of Michi- gan campus. -. Koo -E. Ko Alpha Gamma Delta 295 Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc., the first Greek letter sorority organization for Negro women in America, was founded January 16, 1908. Over the years, Alpha Kappa Alpha has grown from one undergraduate group of nine members to a national organization of over 70,000 sorors with close to 600 un- dergraduate and graduate chapters in the U.S., West Africa, and the Bahamas. As sorors, we emphasize high scholas- tic achievement, leadership, service, and exemplary character. Our purpose, " Ser- vice to all mankind, " is achieved by working together to better social and economic conditions in communities throughout the country and the world. There ' s no other like our sisterhood in Alpha Kappa Alpha. TOP ROW: (1 to r) A. Clowney, B. Johnson, C. Nicks, S. Jones, D. Smith, A. Mucker, M. Burrell, J. Adams, M. Mobley, M. Williams, T. McQueen, R. Bobo, L. Christian, J. Britton-Graduate Advisor. SECOND ROW: S. Rupert, M. Donaldson. FRONT ROW: S. Miller, F. Paul, P. Watts, M. Donaldson, M. Mann, H. Gill, J. Gorman. 296 Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Phi TOP ROW: (1 to r) P. Meacham, J. Greene, D. Sneden, D. Meacham. SECOND ROW: W. Deffler, C. Gaston, G. Dietz, K. Montemayor, E. Gibson, S. Hebel, K. Christenson, C. Forbes, P. Timmerman, S. Schroefer, L. Jacobs, K. Small, D. Jardins, A. Fink, C. Morgan, K. Monahan, J. Carpenter, L. Cretic, L. Gorno, T. Richardson. THIRD ROW: N. Jacobs, L. Wood, C. Duris, J. Donaldson, E. Moran, A. Watkins, A. Webster, J. Hoff, F. Preston, J. Elmlinger, J. Sugar, M. Maly, C. Elmlinger, S. Ulmer, L. Murray, P. Reed, B. Osborn. FOURTH ROW: D. Toft, N. Smith, D. Hofsess, S. Shand, P. Kolowich, L. Wood, B. Carlson, L. Young, K. Wheeler, K. Young, M. Bonanata, D. Pearson, M. Robidoux, S. German, L. Mason, M. Redding. FIFTH ROW: C. Bailey, M. Hefferman, J. Burns, M. Berg, J. Henderson, A. Cooper, L. Sichler, C. Jacobs, H. Hegarty, K. Seaton, M. Belfie, S. Cloutier. FRONT ROW: W. Strauch, A. Coo- per, L. O ' Brien, E. Hertz, B. McClain, K. Lind- berg, S. Manardo, A. Royer, P. Ceressa, S. Far- hat. Alpha Phi resides at 1830 Hill, just a block from Washtenaw. The house is a particularily beautiful addition to the peaceful residential neighborhood in which it is found. But it ' s not the charm of bricks and ivy without that constitutes Alpha Phi, but the unique combination of the girls within the house. The activities found at Alpha Phi are not solely oriented to mere en- joyment. Each year Alpha Phi ex- pends a considerable amount of ef- fort selling candy heart lollypops for the benefit of the American Heart Association. This year Alpha Phis from the University of Michi- gan and from Western Michigan University joined with the Phi Gamma Delta fraternities from both schools in a relay-style run-a- thon from Kalamazoo to Ann Ar- bor for the cause of the American Lung Association. Alpha Phi 297 17 Alpha Omicron Pi; TOP ROW: (1 to r) L. Prims, S. Tsuji, K. El- zinga, J. McAdam, R. Pickett, A. Chancellor, J. Kennedy, A. Luttrell. SECOND ROW: D. Hor- witz, M. Mocker, S. Hurley, V. Perpich, B. Tal- linger, M. Hogan, L. King, D. Sitzler, K. Elwell. THIRD ROW: M. Dreisig, C. Marsh, S. Hay, C. Kaczmarek, L. Dahlquist, T. Heiser, M. Jereck, C. Evanik. FOURTH ROW: J. Maas, S. Dickson, C. Lonstein, J. Pugh, A. Huibregtse, H. Perez, M. Hebert, L. Travis. FRONT ROW: A. Letica, M. Girgis, M. Pompeau, J. Rouse, B. McGahon, K. Jackson, P. Miller. Omicron Pi chapter of Alpha Omi- cron Pi was first on campus in 1919. Because of new social attitudes and different modes in campus living the sorority withdrew from campus until February 1978 when 24 girls were pledged. The house reopened in the fall of 1978, and Norma Ackel, Inter- national President of Alpha Omicron Pi, initiated 13 women. Alpha Omi- cron Pi is a house of women with di- verse interests including intramural sports, parents weekend, parties, pledge formal, Greek Week and our national philanthropy the Arthritis Foundation. - . Schrier 298 Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Xi Delta The Alpha Epsilon Chapter of Al- pha Xi Delta has been on campus at the University of Michigan since 1920. Alpha Xi Delta ' s 50 members are involved in a variety of activities: Pan- hellenic Council, SAAC, student gov- ernment, the Michigan Band, and var- ious service and honor fraternities. House functions include formal par- ties, intramural sports, serenades, and informal gatherings at the V-Bell. -E Koo -. Koo TOP ROW: (1 to r) K. Hicks, B. Westbrook, J. Hitchman, V. Zemke, L. Lauckner, T. Shaffer. L. Roeder. McDaniel, D. Rosinski, L. Caton, R. Robertson. FRONT ROW: L. Goldberg, C. Schwartz, K. Ford, SECOND ROW: K. Liliemark, K. Klepper, P. B. Wepfer, B. Bassler, G. Joslin, Licsecki, J. Haveri, Alpha Xi Delta 299 TOP ROW: J. Strain, L. Nagler, D. Smith, P. Carter, J. Moore, S. Fox, M. Donohoe, A. Cal- lam, M. Callam, P. Herndal, J. Schtekar, J. Ever- ett. SECOND ROW: L. Doot, S. Asbury, J. Ward, T. Fiorillo, C. Knaus, K. Scheper, J. Mill- er, N. Thompson, S. Fox, D. King, S. Nemes, K. Thomas, K. Kronn, L. Gracey, J. Arnold, K. Solomonson, L. Ftentye, D. Fowler, C. Worreu, M. McGill. THIRD ROW: L. Kelly, S. Parker, M. Race, B. Dennehey, D. Jones, M. Keeiner, L. McKinnon, M. Cassier, K. McGillivary, S. Mi- losovich, C. Krause, M. Slavin, T. Casagios, S. Reindel, K. Opdyke, M. d ' Arcambae. FOURTH ROW: L. Lantagne, S. McGee, K. Kelly, B. Mountz, K. McLaughlen, P. McLaughlin, J. Ja- cobi, L. Malthaner, D. Smith, A. Shatton, M. Weirauch, B. Boghosian, H. Mulso, A. Dever- eux, A. Kleinstiver, A. Hadiaris. FIFTH ROW: F. Richmond, L. Peterson, C. Cuncannan, A. Hoag, B. Griffith, P. Rentz, J. Rentz, J. Peters, P. Jones, T. Barrett. FRONT ROW: D. Cooley, L. Fletcher, L. Trost, M. Speck, S. Papasifakis, N. Benish, C. Rose, J. Waldron, L. Nowosielski, M. Hemming, C. Ferguson, J. McFarlin, S. Toler, C. Isreal, M. Lavis, V. Jui. Chi Omega -.C Taylor 300 Chi Omega TOP ROW: (1 to r) K. Wepfer, C. Geiss, K. Wilson, A. Gordon, R. Chumas, C. Capili, M. Pharris, A. Chapin, J. Fowler, C. Cordoba, L. Edwards, M. Haffig, L. Packer, R. Lamboni, K. Leyh, L. Dreisbach. SECOND ROW: K. Parker, N. MacMurray, T. Syeck, T. Mead, A. Lover- nick, L. Toor, L. Loesche, C. Hayes, S. Porkka, A. Bouchaert, P. Kincaid, L. Kammer, M. Yockey, J. Yockey, P. Rogers, M. Hook, K. Evens, K. Tong, M. Whynott. THIRD ROW: M. Abrams, E. McNiece,. J. Sweet, C. Jones, H. Mason, K. Long, R. Reid, J. Libcke, C. Czar- necki, K. Churches, D. Shatuski, L. Pierce, L. Lewis, M. Smith. FOURTH ROW: L. Beckett, W. Dziechciarz, M. Maugh, B. Mann, P. Ickes, L. Wollum, A. Lattin, N. Knee, B. Ottney, C. Okeagleski, K. Kelleher, N. Streicher, M. San- dell. FRONT ROW: J. Hansen, K. Ciliary, C. Mobky, L. Graham, M. Fella, S. Borcic, S. Vala, S. Mikolajewski, K. Swan, C. Victor, P. Drinan, R. Orr, L. Marich, D. Romano, M. Eisele. iDelta Delta Delta The Iota chapter of Delta Delta Delta was founded at U-M in 1894. They are a group of young women with diverse backgrounds and in- terests joined together in sister- hood through a common bond of friendship, service to the commu- nity, and active participation in campus life. The active pledge pro- gram and the spirit of Delta Delta Delta sisterhood and the strong supportive DDD alumnae all con- tribute to the fine reputation of Delta Delta Delta at the University of Michigan. -P. Kisch Delta Delta Delta 301 TOP ROW: (1 to r) M. Brumbaugh, N. Schaen, C. Carruthers, J. Vestevich, C. Worley, L. Ef- finger, S. Saccaro, M. Osadjan, S. Schreiner, M. Villenueve, M. Effinger, C. Dank, B. Seyferth, J. Stock, S. Tack, A. Gutherie. SECOND ROW: A. Graves, K. Hennesey, P. Boigegrain, L. Hoen- ecke, C. Pinkerton, E. Sogg, B. Chamberlin, P. Coleman, B. Ravin, J. Monto, A. Heenan, L. Goldenberg, A. Smith, Y. Khan, K. Gaber, L. Burt, M. Connell, S. Giloth, S. Ahrendt, K. Ben- ner, A. Baer. THIRD ROW: J. Knaff, T. Hill, K. Conran, C. Dickman, N. Drebin, D. Dennis, A. Chalgian, L. Lambright, R. Foley, C. Eades, L. Cooperstein, K. Mushro, J. Pfeiffer. FOURTH ROW: L. Chalgian, L. D ' Amra, C. Heideman, R. Peltier, J. DiMauro, J. Spatafora, L. Roderick, T. Thoen, D. Dyer, E. Brown, C. Phillips, K. Con- ley, S. Kray. FRONT ROW: D. Anderson, B. Rutkowski, D. Acierno, L. Phillips, L. Verklan, M. Croft, M. Donley, S. Monto, C. Babcock, J. Miller, S. Carusso, B. Dyer. Delta Gamma -P. Kisch -D. Gal Delta Gamma .... ninety-four members, Anchors Aweigh DG, time- warp, painting the rock, yeah for you, $20,000 Pyramid, VC runs. Pinafore, road trips, Halloween serenade, gar- den party, 1 draft-choice, snake award, thirty-three great pledges, V- Bell, " hook me, " barefooting, camera crazy, frat-rat raids and serenades, Anchor Splash, cosmic or was that in- tergalatic, Welcome to Denny ' s, the goat, Tillie ' s desserts, Mrs. D., tops, corn-nuts, senior-walk-out, where are you Katie?, GAG, pledge formals, stockings, cza, candlelight, another?, DG man, hayride, Artfair weekend . full of fantastic memories. 302 Delta Gamma I TOP ROW: (1 to r) L. Smigelski, T. Byers, C. Ferguson, K.. Rasmussen, P. Nuffer, J. Scezny, K.. Passfield, N. Schurr, C. Saltzman, D. Van Gorder, S. Cooke. SECOND ROW-. P. Pappas, N. Schuster, D. Babala, M. Armour, K. Wolfe, M. Barrett, L. Koval, L. Wilson, L. Stasel, L. Mencrief, C. Webb, S. Gwozdek. THIRD ROW: J. Mitchell, K. Wetmore, D. Schulte, C. O ' Boyle, K.. Montgomery, J. Galysz, S. Penoyar, M. Walker, M. Kronlicki, L. Postmus, N. Walter. FOURTH ROW: J. Reynolds, S. Seeger, K. Rice, D. Reicher, B. Dyszewski, L. Nichols, M. An- drysiak, T. Bertoncin, L. Turkwiewicz. FRONT ROW: L. Gross, M. Ruskin, J. Van Houten. J. Rapaport, L. Hendershot, J. Smith, K. Ruo- henen. Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta was formed in 1874, making us one of the first three sororities formed on campus. We were the second sorority to open on the campus but we are the oldest contin- ually active sorority at the University of Michigan. Five sororities formed the National Panhellenic Council - and we were there. Gamma Phi is one of the top five sororities nationally (members, strength, etc.). At present we have 49 members living in the house. We are a group of diligent, hard- working women of varied personal- ities and tastes who have found a very comfortable and accomodating lifes- tyle at Gamma Phi. As sorority sisters, we all strive for some similar goals - never, however, forgetting the impor- tance of the individual. We have found that it is possible to retain our own individuality yet also be able to relate as a single group. We have much to be proud of, as members of Gamma Phi Beta Soror- ity. - - - Gamma Phi Beta 303 Kappa Alpha Theta This is the celebrated year of Eta chapter. Kappa Alpha Theta ' s one- hundredth year on UM ' s campus. We are proud of the century of ac- tive participation and significant contributions made to this school. Theta ' s anticipate continued in- volvement within the thriving Greek system as well as in the com- munity and college. Our hope is to exemplify the quality and integrity which the University has come to represent nationally. -P. Kixh FRONT ROW: (1 to r) C. Taylor, B. Kellberg, E. Greenan, T. Whalen, M. Hock, M. Megnot, M. Reus, M. Valenti, E. Miller, N. Neville, T. lung, N. Neumann, D. Gill, P. McKenney, P. Roth. SECOND ROW: S. Jaques, M. McMahon, C. Pond, R. Grimshaw, P. Pendy, J. Daley, P. Brooks, A. Green, A. Farber, B. Greenberg, K. Hudgens, S. Cowley, S. Dannis, B. Cary, J. Tsai, J. Messmove. THIRD ROW: K. Hanafee, S. McCormick, C. Schneider, N. King, B. Carl, M. Kennedy, T. O ' Conner, C. Rosati, K. O ' Nara, E. Putz, C. Othen, L. Loeb, A. MacLaren, J. Fry, L. Shaw, C. Fitz, L. Weimer, Mrs. Dorothy Knight. FOURTH ROW: D. DePoy, S. McLeod, M. Whitman, N. Mackimm, L. DuMouchelle, T. Mallon, M. North, S. Clark, K. Rabidoux, N. St.Onge, L. Burnette, L. Tyler, S. Murphy, A Flynn, M . Damgaard, C. Elliott, M. Buckley, L Guthrie. TOP ROW: J. Mabic, M. Egri, S Lorimer, B. Nammond, B. Keizer, S. DeGrodt, C. Greenan, K. Biehl, K. Murphy, S. Dickenson, M. Peterhans, M. Morrison, L. Webb, S. Ward, L. Narris, S. Stallard, L. Kelly, B. Neubig, K. Meyer, J. Mirowitz. 304 Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma -P. Kisch Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . togetherness . . . parties . . . V-Bell . . . candlelights . . . laughter . . . hard times . . . pop- corn . . . pizza . . . roommates . . . big sisters . . . golden key . . . rush . . . pledging . . . formals . . . T.G.s . . . pledge weekends . . . Mrs. Oatwell . . . Retha . . . birthdays . . . heart sisters . . .grasshopper pie . . . the Pit . . . the glow . . . Dooley ' s . . . Founder ' s Day Florida . . . class . . . coffee serenades . . . memories skipping . . . cram sessions . . . quizzes . . . the Shiek . . . . . happiness! Kappa is all of the above, but most importantly it is something that has survived for over a century, not because of money, but because of the love, giv- ing and sharing of all the women to whom it means so much. TOP ROW: (1 to r) M. Kitch, K. Tangalakis, L. Costiani, J. Bousquette, S. Stoneberg, D. John- ston, T. Wilen, K. Schweikart, S. Flaherty, S. Donnelly, D. Forgione, A. Catenacci, J. Mazzioti, J. Schaefer, S. Tapert, L. Britton, S. Schaefer, C. Shearon, L. LeFarge, C. Ashley, M. Hendren, S. Makin. SECOND ROW: S. Robinson, J. Lyons, N. Smith, A. Hartmann, K. Koenig, T. Condon, L. Jones, N. Strong, L. Tascoff, P. Petkoff, L. Mast, K. Latcham, B. Sachs, K. Erwin, C. Sulliven, L. Riga, J. Coonery, T. Battle, A. Thorburn, L. Con- nolly, M. Riffe, C. Tapert, E. Alpert, L. Gordon, S. Murray, M. Gardner, C. Ziener, L. Whipple, L. Gordon, J. Rychman, T. Berglund, D. Sheons, A. Harvey, L. Mine, A. Alward, M. Bennett, B. Greenway, L. Jackson, U. Binns, E. Barger, K. Leutheuser, J. Foster. THIRD ROW: K. Fank- hauser, D. Kempthom, W. Clark, J. Learned, T. John, L. Fleming, C. Ross, J. Bageris, B. Benson, I. Clark, M. Epstein, L. Perlmutter, B. Barker, M. Strek, B. Greenberg, K. Lubin, B. Casenas. FRONT ROW: D. Dittmer, M. Lyons, K. Cornell, D. Klein, K. Schmidt, B. Lewis, C. Fouissianes, M. Marnell, K. Hoski, J. Edelstein, J. Conlin, J. Gar- garo, J. Kriser, L. Makim, S. Titus, S. Labes, S. Kushner, J. Schoettley. Kappa Kappa Gamma 305 Beta Phi: Pi Beta Phi was founded in 1867 as the first national fraternity for women. The U-M chapter became active in 1861 and the Pi Phis took up residence in their present loca- tion at 836 Tappan in 1906. With 64 active members plus 33 pledges the Pi Phis manage to par- ticipate in almost every facet of campus life. Their scholastic inter- ests range from Engineering and Business to Forestry and Physical Theraphy. Free hours are divided between serenades, TG ' s, trips to the V-Bell, homecoming preparations, and greek week competitions. TOP ROW: (1 to r) P. Harrison, C. Simon, L. Cunningham, J. Blair, C. Word, L. Neal, S. Clark, B. Buchholz, S. Marek, J. Webster, G. Johnson, P. Falk, E. Tobin, C. Stoddard, C. Nichols, D. Duffy, W. Miaeda, B. Savage, J. Belanger, C. Keyes, S. Weldon, C. Bermeulen. SECOND ROW: K. Lay- bourn, H. Kave, C. Higgins, Y. Gaff, S. Kilgore, J. Schafer, R. Kaufman, I. Williams, C. Schwyn, T. Lamb, A. Carey, S. Guise, E. Crosby, L. Farwell, L. -C. Tjylor Burnham, S. Argvosis. V. Heiser, W. Vorters, K. quist, S. Rydland, A. Sullivan, C. Clancy, C. Ranger, K. ROW: S. Kantr ' ow, J. Crispell, L. Kendall, M Fitzgerald, B. S. Melli Jackson, A. Conlin, J. Jones, M. Bruggeman. McGinn THIRD ROW: B. Laybourn, M. Thomas, D. vera, L. Brown, K. Hausman, K. Whearty, K.. McDonald, Debrodt. M. Smith, Mrs. Whiteman, L. Kulhanjian, J. Di- man, M. genova, S. Williams, R. Palazzola, L. Storey, A Keppler, Seitanakis, B. McPherson, S. Shepard, E. Lind- Lewis, T. Van Winkle, S. Fedoruk. FOURTH Catalan, S. Reade, J. Lurera, J. Reynolds, n, T. Mislowsky, C. Hodkowski, S. , K. Cass, P. Caclotte, L. Miller, A. Lo- Wilderotter, N. Fileccia, A. Moore, C. FRONT ROW: M. Murphy, M. Huete- Farrell, T. Valentine, B. McCann, G. S. Skladany, J. Nelson, V. Chavka, S. Casey. 306 Zeta Tail Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha, the third largest women ' s fraternity in the Greek world, established the Alpha Gam- ma chapter here at the University of Michigan in 1920. Today, 59 years later, the Ann Arbor Zetas are still as enthusiastic and active as ever. The Zetas boast over 80 members who enjoy many diverse interests and activities, such as T.G. ' s, pledge formals, composite stealing, fund raisers and even a summer Zeta retreat. The Zetas also enjoy participating in Greek week, the Panhellenic Plant Sale, and various philanthropy projects. -. Koo TOP ROW: (1 to r) L. King, B. Burnett, J. Steele, L. Penpraze, M. Satko, K. Oen, S. Webb, K. Dawe, K. Hersh, J. Kus, G. Stevens, C. Mayer. SECOND ROW: L. Panczner, B. Maas, G. Ro- manowski, M. Jablonski, G. Holz, K. Rysso, L. Young, D. Hazen, R. Parker, D. Sibilsky, W. Walsh, P. Decooke. THIRD ROW: M. Baker, M. Grigorian, J. Reeve, C. Satersmoen, M. Wood, S. Bailey, A. Boss, D. Davis, D. Ford, M. Bohn. FRONT ROW: M. Wagner, D. Diesing, E. Zeilke, L. Wissman, A. Reid, D. Chapelsky, D. Wensel, M. Facchini, T. Degraaf, A. Kmetz. Zeta Tau Alpha 307 I 1 SHEILA ABBS BGS RASUL ABDUL-RAHEEM BGS ABDULRAHMAN ABDULHAD1 BS Electrical Engineering MOHAMED ABRAHAM BS Civil Engineering ALAN ABRAHAMS BBA Accounting ALICE ABRAMS BA Psychology Sociology NANCY ABRAMSON BS Early Childhood DENISE ACIERNO BS Anthropology Zoology JOHN F. ACKERMAN BBA Finance AMY ADAMS BS Physical Therapy JACQUELYN ADAMS BA Communications SHEREEN ADEL BS Political Science Michigan fans at MSU ' s Spartan stadi- um focus their enthusiam towards head coach Daryl Rodgers who in a press con- ference before the game had said; " A 2 doesn ' t stand for Ann Arbor, it stands for Arrogant Asses. -). Schlotz GLENN ADELMAN BBA Business Administration AJIBADE ADEN1JI LARRY ADLER BS Zoology LORRAINE ADNEY BS Mathematics AFSHAN AFSHAR BS Architecture HOLLY ACER BM Violin Performance TKIONDIO AHOUZI BGS DANIEL AIDIF BA Political Science journalism MOCHE AIZIN BA Economics STEPHEN ALBERS BGS TERRA ALBERT BS Psychology 310 Abbs-Albert DERRICK ALBERTSON BS Mechanical Engineering JESSE ALCALA BGS DARNEECE ALEXANDER BA Political Science DEBRA ALEXANIAN BBA Marketing GRETCHEN ALEXIUS BA Psychology BARRY AL1CK BA Radio and Television JAMES ALLARDYCE BS Mechanical Engineering BRADFORD ALLEN BS Pre-Dentistry LUCIA ALLEN BA Anthropology SUSAN ALLEN BA English HUGH ALLERTON BS Anthropology Zoology MARK ALLISON BS Architecture CARLOTA ALMANZA BS Psychology CHERYL ALPER1N BBA LINDA ALVIRA BFA Design KWESI AMECAH BS Civil Engineering MICHAEL AMELING BSE Industrial and Operational Engineering CHERYL ANDERSON BBA Accounting DEBBI ANDERSON BS Nursing DORIS ANDERSON BS Occupational Education JANE ANDERSON BS Mechanical Engineering KARLA ANDERSON BGS Sociology KRISTIN ANDERSON BA Psychology LISA ANDERSON BBA Accounting Albertson-Anderson 311 SCOTT ANDERSON BS Computer Engineering JILL ANESKIEVICH NADIA ANTHONY BA Communications JAMES APOSTLE COLLEEN ARCHIBALD BFA Metal Sculpture MARTIN ARKIN BS Cellular and Molecular Biology MICHAEL ARKUSH Political Science CHERIE ARMSTRONG BSN ROBERT ARMSTRONG BA Journalism STEPHEN ARMSTRONG BA Psychology SHARON ARMUS BA Music History BRYAN ARNOLD BS Computer Engineering DANIEL ARNOV1C BA Psychology HEIDI ASBURY BS Biology KIMBERLYN ATHERTON BA Psychology DAVID AU BS Architecture RICHARD AUBERT BS Mechanical Engineering LISA AWREY BA English JOHN AYAUB BBA Accounting ELAINE AYERS BA Psychology VICTORIA BAAR BFA Design MARK BABCOCK BS Mechanical Engineering BETH BAB1NGTON KAREN BACH BM Music Education CHTISTINE BACHMANN BA German Linguistics JEROME BAER BBA Business CHRISTOPHER BAILEY BS Biology GILLIAN BAILEY BM Horn Performance RICHARD BAILEY BS Engineering Science JOHN A. BAKER BS Psychology KENNETH BALAGUR BS Naval Architecture DEBRA BALL BS Architecture BA History of Art SYLVIA BALLARD BA Psychology NANCY BALOGH BGS ROBERT BALOGH BS Naval Architecture TERRENCE BANBURY BS Architecture CHARLENE BANKS JOHN BARBAY BS Chemical Engineering DANIEL BARBER BS Physics JUDETH BARBER BA History MATTHEW BARBUSCAK BBA Marketing RICHARD BARDENSTEIN BA Honors English Zoology STEVEN BARKER BA Radio T.V. and Film TERRILYN EARNER BS Industrial Engineering LYNN BARON BS Dental Hygiene LARRY BARR BS Architecture JANE BARRALES BS Dental Hygiene BARBARA BARRETT BA Anthropology 312 Anderson-Barret MARY BARRETT BA Psychology CHRISTOPHER BARROSO BS Physics CHRISTINE BARRY BA English HENRY VINCENT BARRY BA Economics THEORDORE BARSS BGS MARGARET BARTLETT BA Special Education PATRICK BARTON BA Economics JAMES BASCHAL BS Computer Communication Science JOHN BATCHIK BS Industrial Operations Engineering BRUCE BATES BS Zoology JAMES BATES BS Chemical Engineering LINDA BATWIN BA Film DENNIS BAUER BGS MARK BAUGHMAN BS Mathematics CARLA BAUMGART BS Computer Engineering RASA BAUZA BS Architecture KATHY BAYLIS BS Physical Therapy BARRY BEACH BS Industrial Operations Engineering DAVID BEACH BA Economics DOUGLAS BEASLEY BFA Photography RONALD BECKER BS Honors Chemistry Computer Communica- tion Science DAVID BEGUN BS Psychology KATHLEEN BEHRENS MARK BELCIK BM Music Education JEAN BELDING BA Asian Studies JANE BELL BBA Business Administration JOHN BELL BA Economics JEANNINE BELLAMY BS Psychology MAURA BENEDETTO BBA Real Estate Finance SCOTT BENEDICT BFA Photography BRADFORD BENJAMIN BA English History KATHRYN BENJAMIN BA Psychology LUCY BENKESER BS Environmental Science DAVID BENNETT BS Physiology MELANIE BENNETT BA English STEVEN BENNETT BA Journalism ERIC BENTLEY BGS JOHN BERGMANN BS Physics TIMOTHY BERKA BS Biology RICHARD BERKE BA Political Science SARA BERKOWITZ BA History NANCY BERLIANT BA Elementary Education DONALD BERLIN BS Computer Engineering JAMES BERNACK BA Economics DUANE BERNARD BA Economics JENNIFER BERNHARD BA Psychology JON BERNSTEIN BBA Finance LEONARD M. BERNSTEIN BA Honors American Studies Barrett-Bernstein 313 SHARON BERNSTEIN BA Political Science ANNE BETHEL BA Economics ROBERT BETKA BA Sociology JEFFREY BETMAN BA Psychology FRED J. BEYER, JR. BA History Business THEODORE BIEL BGS SHARON BIENSTOCK BA Sociology GERARD BIENAT BA Political Science Theatre MARY BETH BEGELOW BA Education Social Studies JONATHAN BILMES BS Civil Engineering CAROLE B1LSON BFA Industrial Design Graphic Design JAMES BIRCHLER BBA Accounting DANIEL BISHOP BA Journalism ROBERT BISHOP BA Education GAIL BISSONNETTE BS Education Special Education LINDA BJORK BS Physical Therapy BRIAN BLANCHARD BA History JODY GAIL BLANK BS Engineering Science JAMES BLESSMAN BS Zoology GARY BLIT2 BBA Accounting CYNTHIA BLOOM KENNETH BLOOM BS Zoology JOEL BLOSTEIN BS Anthropology Zoology JOHN BOBROWSKI BA Economics Political Science PHILIP BLOEM BS Computer CLIFFORD BLOOM BA Political Science Economics TIMOTHY BLOOM BA History Political Science CRAIG BLOOMER BS Mechanical Engineering 314 Bernstein-Bobrowski Ted Badgerow played Harold, the incestuous father, in the UAC-MUSKET production of the controversial " In The Boom Boom Room. " J. Schrier ELLEN BOCHENECK BS Nursing KAREN BOCKSTAHLER BA Education Social Studi MICHAEL BOEHMER BA Elementary Education JANE BOEKELOO BS Physical Therapy JUDITH BOETTCHER BS Industrial Engineering STEPHEN BOGAN BS Zoology MATTHEW BOIK BS Economics ELIZABETH BOLDEN BA English -M. Dinh Members of the first Homecoming Court in over a decade ride through the 1979 parade. ' CHRISTY BOLE BBA Accounting MARJORIE BOLT BS Computer Engineering JOSEPH BOLTERSTE1N BA Economics MARK BONDY BBA Personnel MICHELLE BONES BS Pharmacy JOHN BONGORT BS Architecture BARBARA BOOTH BBA Accounting PAUL BOOTH BA Economics PETER BORGMAN BBA Business Administration BARRY BERNSTEIN BBA Accounting LESLIE BORNSTEIN BA Economics Honors Art History SHEILA BORNYASZ BS Natural Resources MARIE BOROZNAKI THOMAS BOSCH BS Chemistry ALLEN BOS1O BS Chemical Engineering LAURIE BOSNAK BS Computer Engineering XENOPHON BOUDOUROGLOU MS Naval Architecture SUSAN BOURGET BS Nursing ROBERT BOUTIN PETER BOUYOUCOS BA Economics JEFFREY BOWER BA Speech JONATHAN BOYD BM Bassoon DANIEL BOZYK BS Chemical Engineering DAVID BOZYK BS Chemical Enginerring Bocheneck-Bozyk 315 REIKO BRADLEY BARBARA BRADOW BS Nursing JULIE C. BRADY BGS PATRICIA BRADY BA Spanish MARK BRANDFONBRENER BM Cello WILLIAM R. BRANYAN MA Architecture PAMELA BRAXTON BS Aerospace Engineering WILLIAM BRAY BS Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering JENNIFER BRENOB BA Classical Archaeology CRAIG BRENNAN BA Political Science DAVE BRENNAN BGS MARK BREWER BM Harp - KQO THOMAS BRIGHT BS Physics SUSAN BRINKMAN BM Music Education ANN BRISSETTE BS Nursing MARC S. BRODSKY BS Inteflex GEORGE BROSTOFF BGS AARON BROWER BA Psychology BRUCE BROWN BGS KENNETH BROWN BA Political Science MICHAEL BROWN BA Psychology Philosophy NANETTE BROWN BA Political Science PATRICIA BROWN BS Human Nutrition RICHARD BROWN BA Architecture EDWARD BROWNLEE BBA Accounting PAMELA BRUNER BA History Political Science EDWARD BRUNNER BS Electrical Engineering ROBERT BRUSSOLO BGS 316 Bradley-Brussolo JOHN BRUSSTAR BA Economics JANE BRYAN BS Civil Engineering KENNETH J. BRYAN BS Applied Mathematics S. LYNNE BUBEN BS Aerospace Engineering WILLIAM BUCHER BGS BRENDA BUCHHOLZ BBA Business Administration KATHLEEN BUCK BA Psychology DOUG BUHLER BS Electrical Engineering GREGORY S. BULIGA BS Chemistry MELAN1E BUOT BA Spanish SARAH BURDICK BS Exercise Physiology JUD1 BUREK BS Nursing RUSSELL BURG BS Forestry DIANA BURLANT BA Personnel Management JEFFEREY BURNETT BBA Business Administration LINDA BURNETT BA English D1ANNE BYRD BS Nursing CAROL A. CACHEY BA Political Science RICHARD CADIEUX BS Electrical Engineering EARLE CADWELL BA Economics STEPHEN CAGLIOSTRO BS Computer Engineering CHARLES CALILLE BS Computer Engineering THOMAS CALLAGHAN BS Electrical Engineering MARY CALLAM BS Cellular and Molecular Biology HORTENSIA CALVO BA Latin American Studies DAVID W. CAMPBELL BA Asian Studies MICHAEL CAMPBELL BS Computer Science THOMAS CANHAM BA Political Science THOMAS CANTY BS Education NORI CAMINKER BA Psychology and Sociology JOHN CAPUANO BBA Accounting ANN CAREY BA Art History BETSY CARL BBA Marketing ELIZABETH CARLSON BA Economics TODD CARLSON BA Political Science English JUAN JOSE CAROSSO BA Political Science Economics TAMMY CARR BA Dental Hygiene JAMES C. CARSON BBA Business Administration GARY CARTER BGS KATR1NA CARTER BGS RICHARD CARTER BS Bio-analytical Chemistry Honors DIANE CARY BS Nursing BERNARD1NE W. CASENAS BS Micro-biology SUSAN CASSIDY BS Physical Education ROGER CASWELL BA English CAMILLE CATALOG BS Biology KATHLEEN CAVANAUGH BS Computer Communication Science CATHY CAVELLIER Brtisstar-Cavellier 317 GINA CEISLER BGS ELIZABETH CHALGHIAN BA Political Science Journalism DIANE CHALKER BA Economics BRET CHAMBERS BS Oceanography CYRENA CHANG BA Political Science GEORGE CHANG BS Industrial Engineering LILY CHANG MA Education Art Education CHARLOTTE CHANNING BA Journalism LINDA CHAPELSKY BS Cellular Biology JOAN CHARTIER BA History LARRY CHEATHAM BS Chemical Engineering GEORGE CHEN BS Chemical Engineering MICHAEL CHEN BS Microbiology JULIE CHERNO BS Nursing ROBERT CH1ESA BA Education Psych DARIA CHOM1K BA Speech Communications WILLIAM CHR1STENSEN BS Computer Engineering JULIE CHRISTIAN BA Art Art Education LEANDRIS CHRISTIAN BA Urban Community Studies and Health NANCY CHRISTIAN BGS KATHERINE CHUCALES BS Psychology Speech and Hearing Sciences BRIAN CHUNDRLIK BS Chemistry WILLIAM CHUNG BS Chemical Engineering MARSHA CHURCH BGS RICHARD CHUSID BA History History of Art DIANE CINI BGS CHERYL CLANCY BA Education Elementary Education CRAIG CLARK BS Education Social Studies KAREN CLARK BGS STEVEN CLARK BS Mechanical Engineering SUSAN CLARK BA Economics DEBORAH CLEMENT BS Industrial and Operational Engineering JOYCE CLEMONS BBA Finance GREGORY CLUTE BS Naval Architecture SARAH COATS BA Political Science DANIEL CODEN BS Zoology WILLIAM COE BS Mechanical Engineering JAMES COFFELL BS Electrical Engineering JOHN COFFEY BS Civil Engineering JULIE COHEN BGS THOMAS COHEN BGS DAVID COLBURN ROBERTA COLE BA Education Mat h KAREN COLEMAN BM Music Education Instrumental KEVIN COLLINS BA Music Education NONA COLLVER BM Music Education Instrumental JEFFREY COLMAN BA Political Science History 318 Ceisler-Colman CARAN COLVIN BS Psychology LISA COLVIN BA Psychology DAWN CONARD BS Biology MARK CONFER BS Mechanical Engineering STEPHEN CONN BS Industrial Engineering JANICE CONRAD BA History LINDA COOK BA History MICHAEL COOK BA Political Science ANASTASIA COOLEY BM Voice CHRISTINE COOPER BS Biology TIMOTHY COOPER BS Biology LAUREL COPELAND BA English French WILLIAM CORSON BS Civil Engineering SUSAN CORTINA BA Political Science SHARON CORZINE BS Nursing MARY KAY COTTER BA French DAVID R. COUGHLIN BS Engineering LAWRENCE COUNEN BS Biology ELSA COWAN BS Nursing KEVIN COWAN BS Mechanical Engineering VIRGINIA COX BA Psychology ALICIA CRA1GHEAD BA Sociology DAVID CRANDALL BM String SCOTT CRAWFORD BS Interdisciplinary Engineering LINDA CRAWLEY BS Nursing JANICE CR1SPELL BFA Design SUSAN CROHANDER BA English LISA CROSS BS Math Colvin-Cross 319 BARBARA CROSSON BA Political Science JOSEPH CROWTHER BS Forestry LISA CULBERSON BA Journalism JEFFREY GULP BA Architecture DIANE M. CUPPS BA English Journalism JAMES CURENTON BGS MARY CYNAR BA Political Science CHRISTINE CZARNECKI BS Industrial Engineering MARY JO CZERNIK MARK H. DAALEMAN BA History EZZAT DAHER JOHN LEONID DALE BA Physical Education Russian LAURA M. DALE BS Physical Therapy Psychology M. EILEEN DALEY BA English GAYLE DALRYMPLE-KLEMER BS Mechanical Engineering ANN DALY BBA Business Administration JAMES D ' AMICO BS Natural Resources MICHAEL DAMKEN BS Chemical Engineering MATTHEW DANGEL BBA Accounting ALLISON DANIELS BA Political Science LAURA DANUFF BS Psychology KRISTEN DASSE BA Asian Studies JACK DATEMA BS Mechanical Engineering SUMANA DATTA BS Honors Chemistry JOHN DAUTEL BS Engineering LAURA DAVIDSON BS Botany MATTHEW DAVIDSON BA Political Science ANNETTE DAVIS BGS GEORGE A. DAVIS BS Nursing JONG DAVIS BS Zoology LORI DAVIS BBA Marketing MARY DAVIS BS Mechanical Engineering MARK DAWKINS BA English NORA DAY BA Classical Archeology PATRICK DAY BA Honors Economics MICHEL De CONINCK BA English DANIEL DeGRENDEL BS Bio-Chemical Engineering SANDER DeHAAN BS Physics VICTORIA DeLEON BA Radio, T.V., Film JULAINE DeMINK BA Speech and Hearing BRENDA RENA DEADWYLER JANET DEAN BS Nursing DORIAN DEAVER BS Speech Education ANTHONY DeBARTOLO BA Sociology JOHN DEHLIN BS Biology TIM DeKRUYTER BS Civil Engineering ERIC K. DeLaROSA BS Architecture SHAWN DeLATER BA English 320 Crosson-DeLater BEVERLY DEL1DOW BS Zoology MARK DELLIEVA BS Electrical Engineering SUSAN DEMBINSK1 BS Microbiology THOMAS DENNEHY BS Computer Engineering LEAH DENNIS BS Nursing MICHAEL DENNIS BA Journalism JAMES DERLETH BBA Marketing BRAD DERRINGER BBA Accounting BRIAN DESMOND BS Zoology PATRICK DESNOYERS BS Mechanical Engineering JENNY DETMER BS Physical Therapy ERIC DETTLINGER BS Electrical Engineering DANIEL DeVIEW BA Philosophy MARY DeYOUNG BA French PRISCILLA DHAFIR BGS ROBERT DiSCRIPIO BA Political Science AMY DIAMOND BA Journalism JONATHAN DIAMOND BA Honors Economics Music KATHRYN DICKMANDER BS Mathematics BRUCE DICKSON BA Political Science English KAREN DICKSTEIN BS Nursing DONALD T. DIEM BBA Accounting WESLEY DIETRICH BS Mechanical Engineering JEFFREY DIEWALD BS Electrical Computer Engineering DEBRA DiLILLO BA Communications Psychology MIMI T.H. DINH BA French MARILYN DINSMORE BA Psychology PAMELA DIX BS Civil Engineering CHERYL DOBSON BS Biology JOHN DOHAN BA English Philosophy CHRISTOPHER DOIG BS Chemistry Biology SHELLEY DOMAN BS Architecture ROBERT DOMINE BA Economics SUSAN DONNELLY BS Dental Hygiene JOHN DONOVAN BA Honors English MARY DORIS BA Radio, T.V. and Film Journalism DOUGLAS DORMER BGS EDWARD DORNOFF BA Economics Psychology MARK DOTSON BS Pharmacy JEFFREY DOUGHERTY BA Journalism CLIFFORD DOUGLAS BA English MARILYNN DOWDY BS Nursing BRIAN DOWNS BS Computer Engineering MARYANN DRAGISITY BS Industrial Engineering KARL DREHOBL BS Nuclear Engineering LAURIE DREISBACH BS Nursing MICHAEL DUGGAN BA Political Science English PATRICIA DUCH BGS Delidow-Duch 321 A.J. DUFFY BS Physical Education SUZANNE DUGAS BA Political Science History NORMAN DUHAIME BS Chemical Engineering NANCY DUNITZ BA History of Art JAMES DUNLAP BS Mathematics JAMES DUNN BGS MICHEAL DYKE BS Architecture ALFREDIA DYSART BA Speech Communications ELIZABETH DYSZEWSKI BFA Graphic Design IRENE DZIECH1ARZ BS Pharmacy KAREN EAST BS Cellular and Molecular Biology SOROOR EBNESOIJJAD BS Mathematics , -]. Schlotz CHARLES ECKERT BS Industrial and Operations Engineering PAUL EDWARDS BS Dental Hygiene ANN EGGERD1NG BA Political Science DAVID EGGLESTON BA History RUTHIE EGLER BA History of Art HILLARY EGNA BS Natural Resources Fisheries CHARLENE EICKHOLT BS Nursing INGRID E1DNES BS Architecture CHARLES ELDER BS Civil Engineering KATHRYN ELDER BS Nursing PATRICE ELEM BS English LINDA ELLINGTON BGS CYNTHIA ELLIOT BA Psychology IAN ELLIS BS Industrial and Operational Engineering PERRIN EMANUEL MA Urban Planning PATRICK EMERSON BA Political Science STEVEN ENKEMANN BS Biology HARRY EPSTEIN BS Chemical Oceanography HERBERT EPSTEIN BS Chemical Engineering MICHAEL EPSTEIN BGS JULIA ERIKSEN BS Nursing JEFFREY ERICKSEN Mechanical Engineering MICKY ERICKSEN BS Nursing GARY ERIKSON BS Mathematics KATHER1NE ERWIN BBA Finance LINDA ESCH BA Honors Linguistics Honors Anthropology STEPHEN ESKIN BA Judaic Studies DENNIS ESTEP MS Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL ESTES BS Electrical Engineering PAUL EUBANKS BA English BARBARA EURS BFA Painting SCOTT EVANS BBA Marketing ANITA EVE BA Political Science Economics KATHLEEN EVENS BBA Accounting JOHN EVERTS BA Political Science RICHARD EVICH BM Violin Performance JOSEPH EVOLA BS Biological Anthropology DANIEL EZEKIEL BS Natural Resources PAMELA FALK BS Medical Technology MARY FARANSKI BA Political Science VALERIE FARNAN BA Math JUSTIN FARRELL BS Biochemical Engineering ALFRED FATICA BS Chemical Engineering ELIZABETH FEDER BA History STEVE FEDER BS Computer Engineering LISA FE1NBERG BS Medical Technology JILL FELBER BM Flute Performance STEPHANIE FELDMAN BA Economics ' Eckert-Feldman 323 ROBERT FELSENFELD BS Biology JAMES FENTON BS Electrical Engineering CHRISTY FERGUSON BA History KEVIN FERGUSON BS Zoology LARRIE FERRIERO BS Naval Architecture SANDRA FERTEL BS Pharmacy ROBERT FIELDS _ BA History ELLEN FINEGOLD BA Business Communications Marketing RICHARD FINEGOLD BS Zoology ANDREA FISCHER BA History LESLEE FISHER BA Education Adult Fitness LISA FISHER BA Journalism STACEY FISHER BGS EDIE FISHMAN BS Nursing MARY FITZGERALD BA Political Science SUSAN FITZPATRICK BS Nursing JOSEPH F1TZSIMMONS BS General Engineering DAVID FIVENSON BS Honors Cellular Biology ROBERT FIXLER BS Zoology AUDREY FLANDERS BS Dental Hygiene ROBERT FLEISCHMAN BA Political Science DAVID FLESHER BBA Marketing CHERYL FLETCHER BA Psychology FRANCIS FLOOD BA History ROBERT FLORES BS Microbiology JENNIFER FLOYD BGS LYNN FOLEY BS Nursing MICHAEL FOLEY BBA Accounting THOMAS FOLINO BBA Finance MATTHEW FOLKERT BS Electrical Engineering KENNETH FOOTE BA Mechanical Engineering KIMBERLY FORD BBA Marketing DEBRA FOWLER IRA FRANK AB Economics Political Science SUSAN FRANK BA Psychology MARION FRAZIER BGS SUSAN FRAZIER BA Psychology JOHN FREEMAN BS Natural Resources Environmental Advocacy MARK FREER BS Natural Resources Business Management PATRICIA FREGOLLE BGS GREG FRENCH BS Industrial and Operations Engineering GERALD FREY BS Chemical Engineering JANE FREY BFA Graphic Design LUCY FRICK BBA Business Administration KEVIN FRIED BA English KATHERYN FRIEDMAN BGS MARTIN FRIEDMAN BS Electrical Engineering MICHAEL FROY BA Economics 324 Felsenfeld-Froy NANCY FRYE BS Natural Resources JIM FURLONG BA Film YVETTE GAFF BA Political Science ELIZABETH GALE BA Political Science CHERYL GALIARDI BS Physical Therapy DAVID GALINDO BS Electrical Engineering The Friars, a perennial favorite, performed at Hill Auditorium during Bandorama. J. Schlcu STEPHEN GALLAGHER BS Physics JOSEPH GALURA BA Psychology Anthropology NANCY GAMBURD BS Philosophy Biomedical Science CAROLYN CANS BA Political Science KARA GARDNER BS Communications PATRICIA GARDENER BA Political Science PHILIP GARDENER BS Mechanical Engineering JILL GARL1NG BBA Accounting PATRICK GARNER BA Theatre KYLE CASPAR BS Industrial and Operations Engineering LAURIE GAUGE BA Communications PETER GAYDE BS Computer Engineering Frye-Gayde 325 VALERIE GAZETTE BA Communication CAREN GEGENHEIMER BM Music History NANCY GELMAN BA Economics ROBERT GENDELMAN BA Economics JEFFREY GENSHAFT BBA Accounting CYNTHIA GERBERT BS Industrial and Operations Engineering CAROL GERRISH BN Nursing CAROL GIBSON BA Journalism SHEILA GIBSON BA Political Science-Psychology PAUL GIERSCHICK BS Industrial Engineering BRUCE GILBERT BA Economics JANICE GILBERT BA Economics THOMAS GILBERTSON BS Materials and Metalurgical Engineering GUS GIOLA BA Mechanical and Aeronautical Engineering NANCY GITTLEMAN BS Psychology of Speech and Hearing Science DOREEN GIUDICI LEE GLASS BBA Accounting RONALD CLASSMAN BA Philosophy-Inteflex DORAN GLAUZ BS Civil Engineering OWEN CLEIBERMAN KAREN GLORIO BA Political Science JAMES GLOWNIAK BS Chemical Engineering STEVEN GLOYESKE BS Architecture SUSAN GOECKEL BBA LYNN GOLDBERG BGS ALAN GOLDEN BS Microbiology AMY GOLDFADEN BS Anthropology-Zoology RON GOLDMAN BA Economics and Psychology DEBBI GOLDSTEIN BA Theatre and Drama TINA GOLDSTEIN BA History History of Art SUE GOLDSTONE BA Economics GEORGS GOLUBOVSK1S BA Political Science LORI GOLZE BS Chemical Engineering ROGER GONDA BS Biology TAMARA GONDA BGS RICHARD GONG BS Mechanical Engineering SUSAN GONSKA BS Human Nutrition JAMES GONZALES BA History MICHAEL GOOD BS Computer and Communications Science NICHOLAS GOODALE BS Industrial and Operational Engineering DOUGLAS GOODMAN BA Economics KENNETH ALAN GOODMAN BA Economics LINDA PATRICE GOODMAN BA Emotional Impairment Special Education SCOTT GOODMAN BA Economics FRANCINE GORDON BA Political Science ROBERT GORDON BGS JOHN GORDY BGS NANCY GORELICK BS Cellular Biology 326 Gazette-Gorelick MARLA GOREN BCS JACKIE GORMAN BA Political Science STEVE GOTTLIEB BS Zoology ROSALIND GOULD BA English GARY GOZMANIAN BS LINDA GRAF BS Industrial Engineering ROBERT GRANADIER BS Anthropology Zoology GARY GRANT BA Honors History LYNNE GRAVES BS Anthropology Zoology JOHN GRAY BA Journalism Psychology KENNETH GRAY BS Biology JOSHUA GREENBAUM BA Political Science ELIZABETH GREENFIELD BA Anthropology English DIANE GREENLEY BA Elementary Education JOEL GREENSON BS Zoology ELIZABETH GREENWAY BS Zoology BARBARA GREENWOOD BS Nursing SHARON GREGERSON BS Chemical Engineering ANGELA GREGG BGS ERIC GR1BIN BA Music BEVERLY GRIFFITH BBA Finance MARTHA GRIFFITH BA Psychology GORDON GRIFFITHS BS Mechanical Engineering DEBORAH GRIGGS BS Biology CAROL GRISHAW BS Nursing JEFF GROENKE BBA KIMBERLY GRpELEAU BS Speech Hearing MARTHA GROSE BS Geology Mineralogy BRIAN GROSS BA Radio and Film DAVID M. GROSSMAN BS Biology NANCY GROVE BS Zoology STEVEN GRUBNER BA Economics HOWARD GRUNWELL BS Industrial Engineering NEIL GUDSEN BS Economics AUSTIN GUILES BA Geography EMILY GUSTAFSON BA Economics GABRIELA GUTENTAG BA Radio, TV and Film JAMES GUTHRIE BS Chemical Engineering GERALD GUY BS Industrial Engineering Economics JULIE GUZMAN BA Sociology Spanish MICHELE HAASETH BS Dental Hygiene MICHELLE HACKER BA English DEBBIE HAFFNER BA Psychology KEVIN HAGGERTY BS Electrical Engineering JONATHON HAHN BS Industrial Engineering BILL HAHN BBA Accounting Computers KAREN HALBY BA Mathematics JAMES HALE BS Civil Engineering Goren-Hale 327 HARRY HALL BA Economics JUDITH HALL BS Nursing LINDA HALL BBA MARY HALL BS Physical Therapy WILLIAM HALL BSE Computer THOMAS HALLMAN BS Mechanical Engineering GEORGE HALOUZKA BA Asian Studies ANDREW HALPER1N BS Zoology KARL HAMILTON BA History Journalism WILLIAM HAMBY BS Chemical Engineering MARILYN HAMER BS Psychology Biomedical Sciences JOSEPH HAMMEL BSE Computer LISA HAMMEL BA Psychology JAMES C. HAMMOND BA Economics JON HAMMOND BS Architecture LORI HANLEY BA Elementary Education JULIA HARDEMAN BRIAN HARDEN BS Electrical Engineering JOHN HARDENBROOK BA English Drama JOSEPH L. HARDIG III DEBRA HARDY BA Early Childhood THOMAS HARDY BA Educational Psychology ROBERT HARLAN BGS MARGARET HARM BA History BRIAN HARNER BA Economics DEBORAH HARRISON BA History Economics TODD HART BS Architecture PAUL HARTIGE BS Computer 328 Hall-Hartige Despite the absence of Dr. Diag, attendence on the Diag has not decreased. STEPHEN HARTIG BS Chemical Engineering WILLIAM HARTMAN BS Architecture SUZANNE HARNETT BS Environmental Engineering JEFFREY HARTW1G BS Chemical Engineering JANE HARVEY BS Political Science STEVEN HARWOOD BS Zoology ROBERT HAVLIK BS Physiology SUZANNE L. HAWKINS BS Physiology Natural Sciences MARTIN HAWKINS BS Chemical Engineering JENNIFER HAYDEN BS Nursing ELIZABETH HAYHOW BA Political Science BRIAN HAYWARD BGS THOMAS HAZELTON BGS GREG HAZLE BS Nursing KENNETH HEALEY BS Computer Engineering SANDRA HECHT BA Psychology CLAYTON HECOCKS BM Piano SUSAN HEGEMAN BA Psychology VICTORIA HEISER BA Economics MICHAEL HEITJAN BS Physics ALEXANDRA HELBLE BGS MARY HEMMING BA ELAINE HENDERSON BA History Hartig-Henderson 329 FREDERICK HENDERSON BA Accounting ROBERT HENDRICKEN BA French JANET HENKEL BGS JAMES HENLEY BS Architecture DAVID HENRI BS Civil Engineering JAMES HENRY BS Physical Education TIM HENRY BS Aquatic Biology DAVID HERAPER BS Engineering RAELYNN HERB BS Mechanical Engineering ANNA HERBST BA German SCOTT HERMANN BGS SANDRA HERDON BA Spanish DAVID HERRI NGTON BGS JANE HERTZBERG BA Anthropology SUSAN HEWENS BS Nursing MARY HIBBARD BS Physical Education MICHAEL HIGNITE BA Psychology DAVE HILGENDORF BGS CHRISTINA HILL BGS AM1E HIRSCH BA Psychology Hebrew LAURIE HIRSCH BA Psychology DANIEL HIRSCHY DAVID HIX BS Forestry STEPHEN HIX BA Education Trumpet RENEE HOBBS BA English Film Video ARNOLD HOBSON BA Political Science Psychology KATHRYN HODGE BS Cellular and Molecular Biology PHOEBE HODGE MA English RICHARD HOEDL BBA Accounting CHRISTOPHER HOEHNER BA Economics DAVID HOFF BA English BENJAMIN HOFFIZ BA Arabic JOHN HOFFMAN BS Mechanical Engineering DIANE HOFFSESS BA English Journalism JAMES HOGAN BA Business PATRICK HOGAN BA Physical Education SHELBY HOLCOMB BM Choral Education STEVEN HOLDEN BS Mechanical Engineering JOHN HOLEWSKI BS Microbiology LISA HOLMES BS Physical Therapy WILLIAM HOLMES BBA Finance STEVEN HOLDNICK BS Chemistry DAV1NA HOM BRENDA HOOKER BS Nursing KIMBERLEY HOOKER BA English Philosophy GERLAD HORGAN BS Electical Engineering DENNIS HORNEY BS Speech KAREN HORNING BS Nursing 330 Henderson-Horning JAMES HORVITZ BA Communication DINA HORWITZ SHERRI HORWITZ BS Biology MARY HOUSEMAN BA Elementary Education K1RSTEN HOWE BS Biology PHILIP HOWELLS BS Cellular Molecular Biology SHEILA HOY AS BGS TONY HSIAO KAHI-L1 HSU BA Linguistics SUSAN HUBBARD BA Psychology MARK HUCK BS Architecture ELIZABETH HUDNER THOMAS HUETTEMAN BS Wildlife Biology BRENDA HUGAN BA Sociology DIANE M. HUGHES BS Physical Education REGINALD HUGHES BS Chemical Engineering JAMES HUMPHRIES BGS JEAN HUNEKE BS Nursing LARRY HUNT BS Industrial and Operations Engineering ROSE HUNTER BS Nursing TRACY HUNTER BA Sociology HUGH HUNTLEY JURGEN HUSSMANN BS Zoology DOUG HUTCH1NSON BS Interdisciplinary Engineering DEBORAH HUZZARD BA Speech and Hearing Science Psychology FAITH HYMAN BA Zoology MARK HYMAN BS Cellular Molecular Biology JULIE HYNES BS Human Nutrition JOHN 1GUIDBASMIAN BS Chemistry Cellular Biology MARLENE IMIRZIAN BS Architecture MICHAEL 1NGELS GORDON IP BBA Marketing RUTH IRELAN BGS MARY IRONSIDE BA History Political Science MICHAEL 1RWIN BS Biology MICHAEL ISAAC BS Zoology HARRY J. ISAACSON BA Economics PHILIP 1SLIP BS Chemical Engineering CAROLYN ISRAEL BGS ALAN JACKNOW BA Psychology SUZANNE JACKOWSKI BS Dental Hygiene TERESA JACKOWSKI BA English DAVID M. JACKSON BS Zoology ELIZABETH JACKSON BS Industrial Engineering JANET JACOBI BA Communications ELAINE JACOBS BA Psychology English MARK JACOBS BA Political Science NANCY JACOBS BA Economics Horvitz-Jacobs 331 DAVID JACOBSON BS Aerospace Engineering ADIL JAFFER BBA Finance Management MARGARET JAKACKI BS Nursing MARK JAKOVICH BS Mechanical Engineering CHRIS JAMBOR BS Pharmacy JANET JAMES BS Nursery DAVID JARL BS Architecture JACQUELINE JENKS BS Speech and Hearing JULIE JESSER BA Psychology JON JICKLING BS Forestry BIANCA JOHNSON B A Economics DAVID JOHNSON BA Journalism DAVID JOHNSON BA Economics GALE JOHNSON BA Communications GENE JOHNSON BS Physical Education GLENN JOHNSON BA Economics KATHLEEN JOHNSON BA American Culture SANDRA JOHNSON CHRISTY JONES BS Nursing JANET JONES BS Zoology KATHERINE JONES BA Education KENNETH JONES BA Journalism LINDA JONES BA French PAMELA JONES BS Zoology SANDRA JONES BS Zoology LORI JOSEPH BA Physical Education LOUIS JONES BGS CHERI JONES MRA 332 Jacobson-Jones JUDITH JOYCE BFA Graphic Design EUGENE JUERCENS BBA Accounting RANDY JUNTTONEN BS Physical Therapy JOHN JURKO BBA Marketing JAMES JURSON BA Radio, TV, Film DEBRA KADLEC BS Nursing RN CATHY KAGAN BS Statistics RICHARD KAGAN BS Industrial Engineering CAROL KANN BFA Design MARY KAIMAN BA Speech Communications LEE KALLENBACH BS Microbiology SILJA KALLENBACH BGS VALERIE KAM1N BS Architecture THERESA KAMYK MA Communications DAMON KANE BS Architecture KARL A KANTRpW BA Business Administration DOUGLAS KAPLAN BS Biology Political Science SUSAN KAPLAN BA History of Art D. Gal Joyce-Kaplan 333 CYNTHIA KAPR1ELIAN BS Electrical Engineering MICHAEL KARGUL BS Metallurgical Engineering KATHER1NE KARZEN BA Political Science Teaching AVERY KATZ BA Economics JULIAN KAUFMANN BA Psychology Economics DAVID KAUNISTO BS Environmental Engineering KAVOOS M. KAVEH BS Civil Engineering KATHRYN LOUISE KAWECKI MS Geology Zoology OREST KAWKA BS Atmospheric and Oceanographic Engineering MITCHELL KAYE BS Psychology ROGER KEEBAUGH BA Economics SUSAN E. KEITH BA Linguistics DALE KE1TZ BGS TIMOTHY KELLEHER BA Speech JAMES KELLER BS Zoology RANDY L. KELLEY BGS ANN KELLY BS Nursing SCOTT KELLY BGS GEORGE R. KENDALL BGS LESLIE KENDERES BA History of Medicine PATRICIA KENNY BS Chemistry Cellular Biology JUDITH KERR BA Psychology ROGER KERSON BA History SUSAN KERR BA Political Science Journalism CHERYL KESSLER BA Education Elementary Education LISA KEVERIAN BA Economics CAROL KEY BS Nursing CYMA KHAL1LY BA Psychology MEHDI KHODADAD BS Civil Engineering LEONARD KICHLER BBA Marketing DEBRA KIEHNER BM Music Education GARY K1KUCHI SUSAN KILGORE BA English TERRI KIM BS Nursing KYLE KING BS Chemical Engineering MARTHA KINNEY BA Anthropology ADD1E J. KIRKLAND BA English Education MICHELLE KITCH BA History KIM KITCHEN BBA Marketing MAURICE KLAUS BS Mechanical Engineering MYRA KLAYMAN BA BS Scientific Illustration STEPHEN KLE1MAN BS Psychology Zoology JOEL KLEIN BS Computer and Communication Science RONALD KLEIN BA History WILLIAM B. KLEIN BBA Finance DWIGHT KLETT BA Psychology German Literature KEVIN KLEVORN BBA NANCY KLING BFA Graphic Design 334 K.aprielian-K.ling M1CHELE KLOPNER BA Psychology French )ANET KNAFF BA Organizational Communication ELIZABETH KNAPE BA Social Science BARBARA KNAPPENBERGER BA Psychology Speech and Hearing KEVIN KNAUER BA Economics JILL KNECHTEL BS Nursing BRENDA KNIGHT BS Industrial and Operations Engineering ROBERT KNODE BS Marine Sciences MARK KNOPPER BS Communication ELIZABETH KOBE BGS JAME KOBIELUS BA Economics KR1STEN KOCHENDERFER BA Economics MARK KOEHNEKE BMA Performance GREGORY KOENIG BS Architecture MICHAEL KOINIS BS Mechanical Engineering JOHN KOKUBO BBA Accounting BARBARA KOLINSKY BA Political Science VERONICA KOLLERBOHM BA Creative Writing PATRICIA KOLOWICH BS Biomedical Science ELLEN KOMINARS BA Economics DANIEL KOORNDYK BGS ANDREA KOPELMAN BA Journalism PEGGY KOPMEYER BBA Ac counting IGOR KOROLEFF BS Electrical Engineering MARK KOWALSKY BA Political Science Communications CYNTHIA KOZAK BS Architecture JUDITH KOZAK BA Math DAVID KRAMER BS Civil Engineering JOSEPH KRANTZ BS Engineering JOSEPH KRAUSS BGS JOSEPH KREJCI BBA Marketing LISE KRIEGER BA History LINDA KRISER BA Sociology WILLIAM KROCKTA BS Biology LAUREN KROLL BBA Finance ROBIN KRUGER BS Nursing YVONNE KUCZYNSKI BS Biology HANS KUENZI BA History LYNDA KUGEL BA Industrial and Labor Relations BETTINA KUHNEL KIRSTEN KULBERG BGS RENATE KULEN1EKS PAUL KUNNTZ BA Philosophy MARY BETH KURE BS Industrial and Operations Engineering JOSEPH KURTGEN BS Physical Therapy RAYMOND KUSISTO BBA Finance KATHRYN KUSTRZYYK BS Chemical Engineering JAMES KUTHY BA Political Science Klopner-Kuthy 335 ROBERT KUTNICK BS Computer Engineering THOMAS KUZSMA BA Psychology YUI-HOI KWONG BS Mathematics MARY KYKO BS Nursing MARJORIE KYLES BA Women Studies DANIEL LaPAN BS Architecture LYNN LaPOINTE BS Zoology LOUISA R. LaFARGE BS Zoology ANN LaFOREST BS Cellular and Molecular Biology JULIE LAMBERT BA Economics BR1CE LAMBRIX BS Architecture DANIEL LANDMAN BBA MARIAN LANGELIER BA Economics LEZLEE LANGFELDT BS Forestry RANDALL LANINGA BS Civil Engineering K1PP LANMAN BS Engineering KATHRYN LAPHAM BS Geology and Mineralogy GEOFF LARCOM BA Political Science ERIC LARSON BS Aerospace Engineering ERIC LARSON BA Political Science MARK F. LARZELERE BS Computer Engineering DAVID LAVERTY BA Economics CHARLES LAWRENCE BA Psychology JONI LAWRENCE BS Nursing STEPHEN LAWRENCE BS Biology JEFFREY B. LAWSON BBA Finance KATHERINE LAYBOURN BS Microbiology DAVID LEATHERS BS Mechanical Engineering MIRIAM LEBENBOM BA Psychology JEFF LEBOW BS Engineering JANET LECH BGS CECIL B. LEE BA Political Science EUICHURL LEE BS Zoology EUN LEE BS Nursing GRACE LEE BA Psychology KATHRYN LEE BA Economics LAI LEE BS Architecture LYNETTE LEE BA Psychology BRENDA LEECH BA Psychology DAVID LEENHOUTS BA History EDWARD LEES BA Economics KENNETH LEESER BS Zoology DORAN LEFAIVE BS Chemical Engineering ANNA LEFFERTS BFA Photography MARK LEHMAN BA Linguistics KURT LEIMBACH BS Zoology ROBERT LENCE BA English HELEN LEONARD BA Political Science History I 336 K.utnick-Leonard LAWRENCE LEVINE US Psychology DONNA LEVISKA BS Industrial and Operations Engineering MICHAEL J. LEVITT BBA Finance DAVID LEVY BCS LORI LEWIS BBA Business Administration NANCY LEWIS BFA Interior Design LAWRENCE LICHTMAN BA Political Science JANICE LIDDICOAT BA Speech Radio and T. V. KATHY LIEBERMAN BA Political Science JOY LINEWEAVER BBA Accounting JULIE LINSENMEYER BCS CHARLES LIPSITZ BA Journalism MARK LITCHMAN BS Psychology Biology LAURA LIVINGSTON BA Economics Political Science ALAN LESKO BS Electrical Engineering ALICIA LESKO BA Art SANDRA LESKO BA Communications DANIEL LETTVIN BS Zoology Psychology KAREN LEUTHEUSER BS Dental Hygiene MARK LEVIN BBA Business Administration Julie Stotesbury jumps high over the top of a defending Western Michigan University Bronco. Covering the attack for the Wolver- ines is Janice Thompson. ROLAND LIVINGSTON BBA Accounting KWONG WAH LO BS Electrical Engineering LINDA LOCKWOOD BM Harp JUDD LOFCH1E BA Economics DENISE LOH BS Biology DIRK LOHMANN BA Political Science Economics DAVID LONDON BA Political Science MARK LONE BS Mechanical Engineering KATHLEEN LONGO BS Inteflex CYNTHIA LOOMIS BS Aerospace Engineering LEWIS LOSS BA Political Science KATHLEEN ]. LOTARSKI BS Biology CRAIG LOVISKA BGS LAURA LOWY BS Physical Therapy DAVE LOZIER BS Mechanical Engineering MARK LUBINSK1 BA BS English Zoology BERNICE C. LUCAS BA Economics KAREN LUCHT BBA Marketing CAROL LUCKHARDT BS Math and Psychology Education LAWRENCE LULICH BA Englich History CHERYL LUSE BA Economics ANTONIO LUZ BGS VICTORIA LUZOD BA Political Science ROBIN LYLE BA Political Science ALLEN LYNCH BA Psychology KEITH MAC GUIDWIN BS Mechanical Engineering NANCY MAC KIMM BA Economics English ELIZABETH MAC K1NNON BS Nursing 338 Livingston-MacK.innon PENI MAC MEEKIN BBA Finance CARRIE MACMILLAN BS Nursing LINDA MACRAE BA French MARY ANN MACUDZ1NSK1 BA Anthropology CLARKE MACY BBA Marketing GARY MAEDA BS Civil Engineering JEFFERY MAHARG BS Biology PATRICK MAHONEY BBA Accounting Finance SHEILA MAKIN BS Zoology Psychology NANCY MALAMED BA Political Science BRIAN MALSKI BS Electrical Engineering ROBERT MAMES BS Microbiology Nutrition LISA MANN BS Nursing RENEE MANN BA Psychology TIMOTHY MANNEY BBA Accounting KENT MANNING BA Economics DAVID MANZO BS Zoology MARY MARBURGER BM Music Education JOANNE MARCHETTA BS Forestry MICHAEL MARCOVITZ BS Zoology ROSE MARENTETTE BS Nursing LESLIE MARICH BFA Dance ROCHELLE MARK BA CAROL MARKIW BS Microbiology STEPHEN MARKOVICH BS Engineering PATRICIA MARKS BA Economics KAREN MARRICH BS Nursing JOY MARSHALL PAUL MARSHALL BS Chemical Engineering PAMELA MARTEL BFA Graphic Design ANITA MARTIN BA Journalism DAVID MARTIN BS Computer Engineering MARIO MARVAL BS Industrial Engineering DAVID MASCH BS Mechanical Engineering VICTORIA MASCHERINI BFA Painting THOMAS MASLYK BS Computer Engineering DALE MASON BS Physical Education LAURA MASON BA Political Science MATT MASSIE BBA Finance RICHARD MASSUCH BA Political Science BRENDA MATTSON BBA Accounting CAROL MAUER BM Music Education LAURA A. MAY AMY MAYNARD BBA Accounting DEBORAH MAYS BA Psychology LAURIE MAZER BA Psychology GREGORY MAZURE BA Theatre JOAN MAZZIOTT1 BS Chemical Engineering Mac Meekin-Mazziotti 339 JEAN MCCARTHY ROBIN McCLELLAN BA Art History Psychology YVONNE McCLENNEY BA Political Science KATHLEEN McCORMACK BA Political Science STEVEN McCORNACK BS Biology WILLIAM McCRACKEN BS Engineering FRANKLIN McCRAY BA Physical Education CHARLES McCUTCHEON BS Computer Engineering MARK McCRIMMON BA Economics KATHY MCDONALD BS Physical Therapy THOMAS MCDONALD BBA Accounting JILL McFARLIN BGS MICHAEL McINERNEY BGS DAVID McINTIRE BA Speech Communication BRYAN McMAHQN BS Electrical Engineering DAWN McMARTIN BS Geography PAUL MCMILLAN BA Theatre PATRICK McNALLY BS Aerospace Engineering ERIN McNIECE BA Economics TERESA MCQUEEN BA Psychology Sociology DAVID MEADER BS Computer Science ALAN MEDA BA Political Science MARK MEEKHOF BS Anthropology Zoology LUKE MEERT BBA Business Administration JORDAN MELAMED BS Psychology PAUL MELNRK BS Biology JEFFREY MELTZER BA Business Administration MARK MELZER BGS CHARLES MESH BS Cellular and Molecular Biology KARLA MEYER BS Mechanical Engineering LAWRENCE MICHALAK BS Mechanical Engineering LYNNETTE M. MICHALIK BA Classical Archeology LAUREN MICHALS BA Anthropology Archeology 340 McCarthy-Miller CHRISTOPHER MICKLATCHER BBA Business Law MICHAEL MILES BS Electrical Engineering STEVE MILLARD BS Mechanical Engineering DEBORAH MILLER BA Political Science EL1SA MILLER BM Music Education JOSEPH MILLER BS Aerospace Engineering LAURA MILLER BA Radio and T.V. LYNN MILLER BS Chemical Engineering ROBERT B. MILLER BBA Business Administration SALLY MILLER BS Botany JULIE Mil I IMAKI BS Physical Education EDWARD J. MILLS BA Political Science BARBARA V 1NTZ BA Elementary Education GREGORY MISCHEL BA Economics Mathematics SUZY MISSIRIAN BA Political Science History MOLLY MITCHELL BS Nursing WESLEY MITCHELL BA Economics STEFAN MITKOV BS Physical Education JEFFREY MITSCHANG BA Psychology SUSAN MOCK BA French MARY MOLEWYK BS Nursing VICKI MONROE BS Dental Hygiene LYNNE MONTGOMERY BGS ROBERT MONTGOMERY BS Industrial Engineering MARK MOONEY BA Economics BRUCE MOORE BS Architecture JOEL MOORE BA History Teaching Certificate ROY MORE BS BA Industrial Engineering Economics FRANCIS MOREL BA Economics KATHLEEN MORGAN BA Political Science SHERRY MORRISON BA Economics MARY MORRISSEY BA Physical Education EMILY MOSHER BA Psychology Economics JOHN MOSKWA BS Mechanical Engineering KIMBERLY MOSSNER BS Physical Therapy Miller-Mossner 341 ROGER MOURAD BA Philosophy MARGARET MUDROVICH BBA Business Administration DAVID MUELLER BS Environmental Advocacy RENEE MUELLER BA English WILLYS MUELLER BS Mathematics KAREN J. MUENCH BA Journalism Radio, T.V., Film PATRICIA MULLANEY BART MULLER BA Psychology KEVIN MURRAY BS Industrial Engineering SANDRA MUSCI BS Nursing ROBERT MUSCOTT BS Computers KAREN MUSHRO BS Dental Hygiene LAURA MUSIL BA Language Arts G. KATE MYERS BM Instrumental Music Education SHIRLEY MYERS BA Psychology SHARON MYGAL BA Communication STELIOS N. NADALIS BS Civil Engineering RONN NADIS BA Economics 342 DANIEL NAFFIEN BS Mechanical Engineering BERNARD P. NAGEL VOORT BS Natural Resources BERNARD NAGENGAST MBA Finance NICK NAGRICH BA History KHALIL NAJAFI BS Electrical Engineering PAMELA NASH BGS AMY NATHAN BA Psychology LARRY NATHANSON BA Political Science BRENT NAULT BA English MARK NEAR1NG BA English MICHAEL NEDELMAN BA Political Science JULIE NEDERVELD BS Materials and Metallurgical Engineering WILLIAM NEFF BA Political Science History MARIE NEHMER BA Economics History JACK NEINKEN BA Economics JUDITH NELKIN BA Political Science Psychology DAVID NELSON BM Music Education JANET NELSON BA Psychology JANET NELSON BS Architecture JULIA NELSON BA Psychology History of Art CHRISTOPHER NEMARICH BS Electrical Engineering AMY NERENBERG BA MARC RICHARD NERZIG BA Philosophy GREGERY NETTER BS Mechanical Engineering GENIA NEUHAUS BA Psychology Spanish Literature KAREN NEUMANN DENISE NEVILLE BS Dental Hygiene SANDRA NEVINS BS Psychology Speech and Hearing Sciences SUSAN NEVINS BS Nursing HENRY NEWMAN BA Arabic LOUIS NICHAMIN NICHOLAS NICHOLAS BA Architecture LISA NIEDERMEIER BBA Accounting JAMES N1LAND BA English JODEE NITTLER BS Natural Resources Policy and Management MOLLY NOBLE LESLIE NOBLER BFA Weaving and Fabric Design PHILLIP A. NORRIS BS Civil Engineering NANCY NORTHWAY BA Psychology Speech and Hearing CAROL D. NOSANCHUK BA Pre-Law BEHZAD NOUBAN BS Electrical Engineering RONALD NOUSAIN BS Mechanical Engineering TIMOTHY NOVEROSKE BS Microbiology and Human Nutrition RUTH NOWICKI BS Environmental Science PATRICIA NUCCITELLI BS Special Education DEBRA NUSS BS Physical Education EDWARD NYKIEL BA Speech Communication Political Science DEBORAH A. O ' BOYLE BA Speech Education Naffien-O ' Boyle 343 KATHLEEN O ' CONNOR BBA Accounting RAYMOND O ' DEA BS Mechanical Engineering KATHLEEN O ' DONNELL BA Psychology GARY O ' NEILL BBA Marketing STEVEN O ' NEILL THOMAS OAKES BS Mechanical Engineering WILLIAM OCHTINSKY BS Computer Engineering KATHY OEN BBA SUMI OKAMOTO BA French ANN OKERSTROM BS Biology Communications ROBERT OLDANI BS Mechanical Engineering DOUGLAS OLDS BS Biology Anthropology PAUL OLEJNICZAK DS Anthropology Zoology STEPHEN OLMSTED BA Geography CAMILLE OLSON BA Economics Sociology KAREN OSON BA Political Science Psychology KENNETH OLSON MM Trumpet Performance K1MBERLY OLSON BS Education Science TIMOTHY O ' NEILL SUSAN OPPAT BA Journalism KEVYN ORR BA Political Science ALICIA ORTEZ BA Psychology Women ' s Studies MARCY ORTQUIST BS Nursing CHARLES OSBORN BA Education Elementary Education KARLA OSHANSKI BS Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL OSMENT BS Biology WILLIAM OTTEN BS Electrical Engineering CAROL OTTO BS Medical Technology AMAR OURCHANE LUCILLE OUYANG JAMES OWEN BS Education Psychology Speech RODNEY PACHOLZUK BA History JEFFREY PACKER BS Biology GEORGE PADILLA BS Political Science Biology SHEILA PAGANO BS Microbiology RITA PAGE BA Political Science JAYNE PAGNUCCO BFA Printmaking FRANK PALAZZOLO BS Chemical Engineering GREGORY PALIS Russian Studies LAURIE PANGLE BA Political Science Speech MICHELE PAPO BA International Public Health MATTHEW PAPPAS BBA Law Finance ANNA PARASKEVOPOULOUS JOSEPH PARISE BBA RITA PARKER BGS SUSAN PARKER BA Psychology LYMAN PARKS, JR. BS Architecture JORDAN PARR BA History 344 O ' Connor-Parr Seniors Jeff Yapp and Mike Levitt served as President and Financial Vice President for the University Activities Center, the campus programming organization. M; -N. Ross LYNN PARSONS BA Early Childhood Education LORENZA PASETTI BS Psychology JOHN PATEK BA Economics SUKETU PATEL BS Computer Engineering MARTIN PATR1AS BS Zoology SUE PATT BS Natural Resources SHERR1E PATTERSON BBA Accounting CURTIS PAULINE BS Wildlife ERIC PAULSON BS Zoology KIM PAUMIER BA Sociology JILLAYNE PAUTSCH NICHALOAS PAVLE BA Economics KATHRYN PAWLICK BA Political Science MARK PEARLSTE1N BA Political Science BRIAN PEARSON BA Psychology MATTHEW PEAR BA Psychology Parsons-Pear 345 CL1VE PEDERSEN BS Aerospace Engineering KEITH PEECOCK BS Mechanical Engineering DAVID PEIRCE BS Biology STUART PEISS BS Zoology WILLIAM PENWELL BA English HERMINIA PEREZ BS Nutrition JUSTIN PERL BA Political Science SCOT PERLMAN BS Industrial Engineering STEPHEN PERLMUTTER BA Economics EARL PERLOW BBA Accounting DANIEL C.E. PERRIN BGS Journalism Communications PETER PERRON BA Sociology Philosophy ANGELA PERRY BA English DOUGLAS PERSCHBACHER BS Chemical Engineering MARCI PETERHANS BS Nursing DANIEL PETERS BS Chemical Engineering DAVID PETERS BBA Accounting JOHN PETERS ANNE PETERSON BA Journalism DA VID C. PETERSON JANET PETERSON BS Computer Engineering TIMOTHY PFOHL BA Economics MICHAELA PHARRIS BA Political Science SANDRA PHILLIPS BA Political Science 346 Pedersen-Phillips The Pom Pom girls were one of many groups participat- ing in the 1979 Homecoming Pep Rally. CAROLYN PHILLIPS BA Psychology Speech Communications JOHN PHILLIPS BA Psychology ANN PICKENS BBA LAWRENCE PIERCE BS Electrical Computer Engineering LAURA FIERI BS Education Physical Education DAVID PIERSOL BA Economics Psychology JANET PIERSON BS Nursing PAUL PINTO BGS ROBERT PITTS BGS CAMPION PLATT BS Architecture DAVID FLETCHER BS Chemical Engineering RACHEL PLUMLEY BS Nursing KRZYSZTOF POLAK MA Architecture GREGORY POLLACK BA Political Science SANDY POLLENS BA Psychology ANTHONY POLLERA BM Music Education DEBRA POMERANTZ BS Psychology CAROL POMER1NG BS Civil Engineering MICHAEL POOLE BS Biology GENA PORTER BGS STEVEN PORTNEY BS Chemical Engineering FREDERICK POST BS Mechanical Engineering WILLIAM POSTER BBA Finance STEVEN POTOCKI BS Natural Resources LAURIE POULX BBA BRYAN POURCHO BS Electrical Engineering LIZBETH POWELL BA Psychology WILLIAM PRAEL BS Biology LOUISE PRANCE BS Psychology DAVID PRANGER BS Aerospace Engineering JOEL PRESS BS Microbiology DANIEL PRESSEL BA Chemistry FELICIA PRESTON BGS JANET PRICE BA Urban Studies JULIA PRIEST BS Physical Therapy LILY PRIG1ONIERO BA English BRIAN PRIMACK BA Economics NAN PRINGLE BA Theatre GERALD PROKOPOW1CZ BA History GARY PRYKA BBA Finance DANIEL PTASZNYK BA Political Science LUCILE PUIDOKAS BM Music Education SHARON PYNE BA Journalism MICHAEL QUINN BGS RICHARD QU1NONES BS Zoology KIMBERLY RABIDOUX BGS DAVID RADKE BS Mechanical Engineering DOUGLAS RADULOV1C BS Microbiology Phillips-Radulovic 347 CAROL RAIBER BA Political Science ABDOLLAH RAIS BS Industrial and Operational Engineering NAREN RAJAN BS Electrical Engineering JUDITH RAKOWSKY BA Political Science Journalism EVALOUR RAMOS BA English DANA RAMSAY BA Philosophy JOHN RAPISARDA BS Zoology DANIEL RAPPORT BS Physiology KENNETH RAPPORT BA Economics GREGG RASMUSSEN BS Engineering KAREN RAUCH BA Education CECILIA RAUTH BA English VICTOR RAY BA BS Psychology Zoology JAMES RAYMOND BS Mechanical Engineering ALISON READE BGS JAMES REAGAN BS Biology DAVID REAVES BS Electrical Engineering LEE ETTA REAVES BS Medical Technology ANN REBENTISCH BA Radio TV MARTHA REDDING BS Education Physical Education BARBARA REDMOND BS Chemical Engineering PETER REED BA Sociology PATRICIA REFO BA Honors Political Science MOZELLE REGISTER BA Speech and Hearing Sciences PAUL REID BA Education Social Studies JONATHAN REISK1N BA Economics ROBERT REISTER THOMAS REMIEN BA Economics Philosophy SUSAN REMINGER BA English KAREN RENFRO BA Art History MAUREEN REPUCCI BA French Political Science JANET REYNOLDS BA Psychology ELIZABETH RICE BA Honors Psychology LOIS RICHARDSON BS Physical Therapy WILLIAM RICHARDSON BS Electrical Computer Engineering KEITH RICHBURG BA Honors Journalism Political Science JAMIE RICHMAN BS Dental Hygiene CAREY RICHMOND BA Economics GEORGE RIDDELL BA Radio TV Film NANCY RIDDLE BS Dental Hygiene MARK R1ENSTRA BS Chemical Engineering SCOTT RIGA BS Biology DARLENE RIGGS BGS DEBORAH R1LEY BS Education KAREN RISSMAN BA Psychology MICHAEL ROARTY BS Civil Engineering KEVIN ROBERTSON BS Microbiology SUSAN ROBERTSON BS Nursing 348 Raiber-Robertson ELIZABETH ROBERTSON BA American Studies LANCE ROBINSON THOMAS ROBINSON BBA Accounting THOMAS ROBINSON BS Electrical Engineering MARIA LOIDA ROD1S MS Acturial Mathematics ]. OSCAR RODRIGUEZ BS Engineering Ticket Central Chairman Jerry Kowalski coordinated ticket sales for all UAC and MEO events. JOSE RODRIGUEZ BS Civil Engineering NINOSKA RODRIGUEZ BS Computer and Communication Science BARBARA ROE BBA Marketing JEANN ROESKE BA Psychology CHERYL ROGERS BCS JOHN ROGOWSKI BS Chemistry MICHAEL ROHRBACK BA Economics SUSAN ROLL BS Industrial and Operational Engineering DEBORAH ROMANO BS Nursing VERONICA ROMANOW BS Biology BA Sociology LINDA RONAN PAUL ROOKE BS Mechanical Engineering ERNEST ROSEMOND BS Psychology DEBORAH ROSENBAUM BA Psychology MICHAEL ROSENBAUM BA Radio TV Film ANDREW ROSENBERG BS Metallurgical Engineering EDWARD ROSENQUIST BA Economics ANDREA ROSENTHAL BS Chemical Engineering Zoology Robertson-Rosenthal 349 GAYLE ROSENTHAL BS Anthropology Zoology JANICE ROSENTHAL BS Physical Therapy KATH1 ROSENZWEIG BA German JANICE ROSINSKI BS Biology JEANNETTE ROSKAMP BA Honors Mathematics MARK ROSMER BS Biomedical Sciences BARBARA ROSS BA Political Science CELESTE ROSS BA English DINA ROSSETTI BBA Marketing MARTHA ROSTAFINSKI BS Industrial and Operational Engineering CHARLES ROTHSTEIN BBA Finance PATRICIA ROUEN BS Nursing JULIA ROVNER BA Honors Political Science MARTHA ROWE BA History of Art LUCILLE ROWELS BA Political Science DIANE ROY BA Anthropology MICHAEL ROY BS Electrical Engineering THOMAS RUEHLMANN BS Zoology KAREN RUOHONEN BA Economics Political Science SUSAN RUOHONEN BS Dental Hygiene GREGORY RUSELOWSKI BS Aerospace Engineering MAUREEN RUSKIN BS Chemical Engineering LORINE RUSSEAU BA Education Dance ADA RUSSELL BS Statistics JEFFREY RUST BS Education Social Science BERNADETTE RUTKOWSKI BS Nursing TODD RYAN ZBIGN1EW RYBARCZYK BBA Finance KAREN RYDLAND BA Education Special Education CATHY SACHS BBA Accounting REMA SADAK BS Natural Resources AMY SADOWSKY BA Psychology BILLY SAHN BA Political Science ELIAS SAHYDUNI BS Civil Engineering NANCY SAINT ONCE BA Education Elementary Education LUIS SALOMON BS Architecture AMY SALTZMAN BA Political Science JOSEPH SAMMUT BS Mechanical Engineering GARY SAMUELS BS Electrical Engineering JEANNE SANDS BA Education Special Education LEWIS SANDY JAMES SANSONE BS Chemical Engineering ARLENE SARYAN BA Political Science CAROL SATERSMOEN BA Education Social Science MARGARET SATKO BA Radio TV DAVID SAUTER BS Meteorology DAVID SAYFIE BA Radio TV Film FREDERIC SCHABERG BS Economics 350 Rosenthal-Schaberg JANE SCHAFER BBA Marketing SUSAN SCHAIFER BA Economics STEVE SCHANES BGS JOANNE SCHARE BA Speech Communications SYLVIA SCHATZ BA German Political Science JAMES SCHEIMAN BS Biomedical Science DAVID SCHIEDA BS Mechanical Engineering CLAIRE SCHILLER BA History Teaching Certificate DAN SCHIMPKE BBA RICHARD SCHMALE BBA KRISTINA SCHMIDT BS Biology RAYMOND SCHNNERINGER BA Economics ABBY SCHOLNICK BS Nursing THOMAN SCHOLTEN BM Voice Performance MAX SCHRAYER BA Economics GLENN SCHREIBER BGS KAREN SCH RE1BER BS Computer Engineering SUSAN SCHROETER BBS Finance Marketing JEFFREY SCHUBINER BS Zoology THOMAN SCHULTZ BA Aerospace Engineering CYNTHIA SCHUMACHER BA Early Childhood Education NANCY SCHUSTER BS Nursing DAVID M. 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SMITH BGS NANCY SMITH BBA Finance NANCY SMITH BS Psychology -]. Slahl ALAN M. SMOLINSKI BS Cellular Biology JULIE SMRCKA BS Nursing LAI KIM SO BS Computer Communication Science TONY SO BS Biology JEROME SOBIERAJ BS Cellular Biology CARIN SOLOMON BS Micro Biology PAUL SMITH BBA General Business Economics PERCELL SMITH BA Religion RUTH ANN SMITH BS Special Education STEPHANIE SMITH BA Elementary Education VALERIE SMITH BA Psychology CAROL A. SMOES BS Architecture 354 Smith-Solomon KATHLEEN SOLOMONSON BBA Accounting ANA ISEL SOLTERO BS Cellular and Molecular Biology STEVEN SOLYS BS Zoology CHERYL A. SONK BBA Marketing Statistics JUSITH SOSIN BGS VICTORINE SPACK BS Botany DARLENE SPENCER DAVID SPENCER BS Microbiology JAMES SPENCER BS Chemistry Biology THOMAS G. STADLER BA Social Studies JOANNA STARK BA Economics Foreign Languages GUY STARNER BS Computer and Communication Sciences SHARON STARON BA English DEN1SE STEIN BBA DAVID STEINBERG BS Zoology GAIL STEINBERG BBA Accounting FREDERICK STEINER BA Economics SHERMAN D. STEVENSON BS Industrial and Operations Engineering PAMELA STEPHAN BM Instrumental Education DEBORAH STEPHANS BS Nursing BRUCE STEVENS BA Economics DEBORAH STEVENS BS Computer Engineering JANISE K. STEVENS BS Special Education BRUCE STEWART BS Zoology KEVIN STEWART BA Political Science English MICHAEL STIEVATER BA Psychology PHILIP G. STIRGWOLT BS Mechanical Engineering CHRIS STOEPEL BGS ERIC STOETZER BS Aerospace Engineering DOUGLAS STOLZ BA Economics LINDA STOLEENFELD BA Psychology APRIL STONG BA History of Art Psychology CHAD STONE BBA Business Administration HOWARD STONE BBA Business Administration SUSAN ST. ONCE BS Nursing ANNE STORMS BS MS Instructional Media JOHN STOUT BM Composition JENNIFER STRAUSS BA Political Science MARGARET STRAUSS BA Special Education SHARI STREIT BA Political Science NANCY STRONG BA Speech and Hearing Science Psychology AARON STUBBS BS Industrial and Operations Engineering DENNIS STULINGROSS BS Mechanical Engineering CYNTHIA STUTT BM Violin Performance RACHEL SUBRIN BA English Hebrew KENNETH SUDA BA Psychology DEBORAH SUFRIN BBA Finance MARTIN SULKANEN BS Physics Solomonson-Sulkanen 355 ANN SULKOWSK1 BBA Business Administration HUGH SULLIVAN BS Industrial Engineering DEBRA P. SUN BA Communications TERRI SUPPLE BBA Marketing DAVID W. SWAN BS Zoology ROBERT SWANEKAMP BS Mechanical Engineering PATRICIA SWANSON BBA Accounting MARK SWEENEY BA Film TV LINDA A. 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TIMOUR BA Psychology of Women BRADLEY TITUS BS Engineering Science DOUGLAS TODD BGS ETTA TODER GINA TONGE BA Psychology ROBERTA TOPPING BGS LINDA TRAVIS BS Nursing HOWARD TREBLIN BA Sociology JUDITH TRESNOWSKI BFA Graphic Design CARL TRIEMSTRA BS Engineering 356 Sulkowski-Triemstra CASSANDRA TR1FELDS BS Medical Technology BRIAN TRIM BA Political Science History ROBERT TROMBLY BS Microbiology ANN TROSKE BS Dental Hygiene STEVE TROWBRIDGE BA Communications DONALD TRUSZKOWSK1 BS Mechanical Engineering PAUL TRUZZI BS Aerospace SHI-CHAN TSA NG BS Computer Science ROBERT TUBBS BA Political Science Economics WENDY APRIL TUCKER BA Psychology Journalism Dance DANIEL TUKEL LAURIE TUNSTALL BA Psychology WILLIAM A. TURBOW BA Journalism ROBERT TURNER BBA Business Administration LAUREL TYLER BS Chemical Engineering DIANE TYRO BA Political Science LISA TYSON BA English LINDA TYSZKA PATRICIA UETZ BA Speech STEVEN UNDERWOOD BA Economics KAREN URBANI BS Microbiology NICHOLAS URIAH BS Exercise Physiology LAURA VALOPPI BS Nursing ROBERT MICHAEL VAN AUKEN BS Aerospace -. Koo Nickles Arcade, running between State and Maynard streets, is a common shortcut dur- ing the frequent Ann Arbor rainstorms. WALTER VAN BUREN III BS Computer Engineering MARGIE VAN CLEAVE BA Journalism BARBARA VAN DAM BS Meteorology EDWIN J. VAN DE WEGE JR. BA Physical Education ELIZABETH VAN DER ZEE BA Speech Communications DAVID VAN DUSN BA Psychology ROBERT VAN ESSEN BS Zoology DIANNE VAN GORDER BS Zoology PAUL VAN HORNE BS Cellular Biology JERI VAN HULLE BA French CONSTANCE VAN TUYL BBA Finance SAMEUL VANCE BS Aerospace Engineering JUDY VANDER KOLK BA Psychology TIMOTHY VAN DEUSEN BS Biology ANNE VAN LOON BS Nursing RANDALL VAN REKEN BBA Real Estate JAMES VARILEK BA Economics LAURA VELA BA English LAUREL VERBURG BS Nursing DOMINICK VERMET BS Mechanical Engineering DEVIN VERSACE BS Chemical Engineering JAN VESETH BS Nursing KATHRYN VETORT BS Chemical Engineering PAUL VICKERS BS Naval Architecture Marine Engineering CAROL VIDETO BA English DEBRA VIETZKE BS Engineering Science DONNA VIGILANT BA Psychology RUDY VILLARICA RAYMOND VILLENEUVE BS Mechanical Engineering JOSHUA VINCENT BA English NICHOLAS VLACHOS BA Political Science JON VOGEL BA Communication SUSAN VOKAC BS Physical Therapy CHRISTINE VOLLBACH BA Psychology WANDA VORTERS BA Political Science PAMELA WAGLEY BE Elementary Education JOY WAGNER BGS MARK WAGNER BS Mechanical Engineering LINDA WAKEEN BS Natural Resources DAVID WALKER BS Natural Resources KARI WALKER BA Psychology KAROLYN WALLACE BA Journalism MATTHEW WALLACE BBA Accounting JOHN WALLBILLICH BA Philisophy WILLIAM WALSH BA Economics Political Science PETER WALTER BS Aerospace Engineering BRIAN WALTERS BS Electrical Engineering ALAN WALTON JD Law 358 Van Buren-Walton SUSAN WALTON-WALDRON BM Music Education LARRY WALZ BBA Accounting ALAN WAN BS Nuclear Engineering STEVEN J. WANDSCHNEIDER BBA Accounting JOHN WANGLER BA Psychology PATRICIA WARD BS Zoology MILDRED WARDRELL BA Psychology CHARLES S WARNER JR. BA History SUSAN WARNER BA History JENNIFER WARREN BA Economics MICHAEL WASHABAUGH BS Chemistry CARL V. WASHINGTON JR. BS Zoology LAWRENCE WASHINGTON BS Mechanical Engineering VANESSA WATERS BA Journalism RICHARD WATNICK BS Zoology PATRICIA WATTS BBA Accounting LARRY WAXMAN BA Political Science JANET WEATHERSBY BA Psychology KIMBERLY WEAVER BA Radio TV CHRISTINE L. WEBB BS Chemistry LESLIE WEBB BS Physical Therapy MARTHA WEBB BS Physical Therapy MARGARET WEBBER BBA Acounting MICHAEL G. WEDDLE BS Aerospace Engineering CRAIG WEED BS Industrial Engineering DARCIE WEEDMARK BA Advertising NANCY WEINBERG BA English PAUL WEINBERG BS Computer Communication Science MARCY WE1NGARDEN BA Speech Psychology DEBRA WE1NTRAUB BS Pharmacy JONATHAN WEISS BA Economics THOMAS WELLING BS Electrical Engineering MAX WELLMAN BA Political Science JONATHAN WELLS BA American History ROBERT WENDEL BS Electrical Engineering KAREN WEPFER BBA Market ing CHRISTINA WERN BS Mathematics MINDY WERNER BA English GER1ANNE WERTZ BBA Accounting GREGORY WESSEL BS Electrical Engineering KATHLEEN WESTBROOK BGS STEPHEN WESTIN BS Computer Engineering MARK WETSTONE BA Music JAMES WHEAT BBA Finance CHARLES WHAEATLEY BS Biological Oceanography JOYCE WHEATON MA Architecture TIMOTHY WHIMS BGS AUDREY WHITE BA Sociology Walton-White 359 BONNIE WHITFIELD BS Computer Engineering JAMES WHITUS BA Russian Studies DAVID WHYTE BS Chemistry STEVEN WILCOX BS Physics CYNTHIA WILHELM BFA Painting Sculpture THOMAS WILHELM BGS BILL R. WILLIAMS BA Economics DAVID WILLIAMS BS Architecture JUDSON E. WILLIAMS, JR. BS Biology NANCY WILLIAMS BA Psychology DANIEL WILLIAMSON BGS SHIRLEY WILL IAMSON BA Psychology ANN WILLIS BA Honors English CHARLES WILMANSKI BS Chemistry DEBRA WILSON BS Special Education RYAN WILSON BBA Accounting RICHARD WINFREE BS Mechanical Engineering JOSEPH WINGARD BS Electrical Engineering SCOTT WINKLER BA Economics English JEAN L. WINSTON BA Economics JULIE WINSTON BS Bio-Engineering MICHELE WISHNEFF BA Psychology Speech Hearing Science MICHELE WOHL BA Psychology Communications ROBERT WOLBER MARTIN WOLF BBA Business Administration JEFFREY WOLFF BA Political Science MARILYN WOLFSON BS Engineering WILLIAM WOLFSON BA Political Science LINDA WOLK BA Honors History of Art ARTHUR WOLLAM BA History LAURA WOLLUM BS Nursing SHELLEY WOLSON BA Journalism Speech RILEY WOODSON BS Mechanical Engineering LORI WOOLMAN BA Historic Preservation SUSAN WORON BA English Psychology ROBERT W. 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Alfred Taubman Medical Library 62 Abbs. Sheila 310 Abdulhadi, Abdulrahman 310 Abdul-Raheem, Rasul 310 Allen, John M. 84 Allen, Lucia 311 Allen, Susan 311 Allerton, Hugh 311 Allison, Mark 311 Almanza, Carlota 311 1 Barton, Patrick 313 Baschal, James 313 Baseball, Men ' s 122-123 Baseotto, Bruno 143 Basketball, Men ' s 150-153 Basketball, Women ' s 154-155 Bernard, Duane 313 Bernhard, Jennifer 313 Bernstein, Jon 313 Bernstein, Lennie 221 Bernstein, Leonard M. 313 Bernstein, Sharon 314 Bones, Michelle 315 Bongort, John 315 Bookstores, Ann Arbor 50-51 Booth, Barbara 315 Booth, Paul 315 Borders Book Shop 51 Abraham, Mohamcd 310 Alonso, Mark 234 Batchik, John 313 Beta Theta Pi 263 Bordo, Guy 207 Abrahams, Alan 310 Alperin, Cheryl 311 Bates, Bruce 313 Bethel, Anne 61, 314 Borgman, Peter 315 Abrams, Alice 310 Alumni Association 214-215 Bates, James 313 Betka, Robert 314 Bornstein, Barry 315 Abramson, Nancy 310 Alumni, Famous 36-67 Batwin, Linda 313 Betman, Jeffrey 314 Bornstein, Leslie 315 Academics 70-113 Alvira, Lind 311 Bauer, Dennis 313 Betsy Barbour House 251 Bornyasz, Sheila 315 Acierno, Denise 310 Amegah, Kwesi 311 Baar, Victoria 312 Baughman, Mark 313 Beyer, Jr., Fred J. 314 Boroznaki, Mark 315 Ackerman, John F. 310 Ameling, Michael 311 Babcock, Mark 312 Baumgart, Carla 313 Bidwell, S. 250 Borsum, Eric 224 Adams, Amy 310 Anderson, Cheryl 311 Babing Ton, Beth 312 Baumgartner, Jim 126 Biel, Theodore 314 Bosch, Thomas 315 Adams House 250 Anderson, Debbi 311 Bach, Karen 312 Bauza, Rasa 313 Bienat, Gerard 314 Bosio, Allen 315 Adams, Jacquelyn 310 Anderson, Doris 311 Bachmann, Christine 312 Baylis, Kathy 313 Bienstock, Sharon 314 Bosnak, Laurie 315 Addison, Susan 207 Anderson, Jane 311 Bad Company 180 Beach, Barry 313 Bigelow, Mary Beth 314 Boudouroglou, Xenophon 315 Adel, Shereen 310 Anderson, Karla 311 Badgrow, Ted 208, 314 Beach, David 313 Bilmes, Jonathan 314 Bourget, Susan 315 Adelman, Glenn 310 Anderson, Kristin 311 Baer, Jerome 312 Beasley, Doug 223 Bilson, Carole 314 Bourne, Roger 142 Adeniji, Ajibade 310 Anderson, Lisa 311 Bailey, Christopher 312 Beasley, Douglas 313 Birchler, James 314 Boutin, Robert 315 Adler, Larry 310 Anderson, Scott 312 Bailey, Gillian 312 Beaver, Frank 90 Bishop, Daniel 314 Bouyoucos, Peter 315 Adney, Lorraine 310 Anderson, William 64, 86 Bailey, Richard 312 Beck, Dan 130 Bishop, Robert 314 Bower, Jeffrey 315 Afroamerican and African Aneskievich, Jill 312 Baker, Deane 78 Becker, Deb 225 Bissonnette, Gail 314 Boyd, Jonathan 315 Studies 96 Angell, James B. 74 Baker, John A. 312 Becker, Kurt 116 Bixby, Glenn 84, 86 Boylan, Paul C. 82 Afshar, Afshan 310 Anthony, Nadia 312 Baker, Lee 225 Becker, Ronald 313 Bjork, Linda 314 Bozyk, Daniel 315 Ager, Holly 310 Apostle, James 312 Balant, Laura 247 Begun, David 313 Blackburn, Robert 216 Bozyk, David 315 Ahouzi, Tkiondio 310 Arbeznik, John 116, 118, 121 Balagur, Kenneth 312 Behrens, Kathleen 313 Blackman, Susan 225 Bradow, Barbara 316 Aidif, Daniel 310 Archibald, Colleen 312 Ball, Debra 312 Belcik, Mark 313 Blanc-hard, Brian 218, 314 Bradley, Reiko 316 Aizin, Moche 310 Arkin, Alan 181 Ballard, Sylvia 312 Belding, Jean 313 Blank, Jody Gail 314 Brady, Julie C. 316 Albers, Stephen 310 Arkin, Martin 312 Balogh, Nancy 312 Bell, Jane 313 Blessman, James 314 Brady, Patricia 316 Albert, Terra 310 Arkush, Mike 219, 221, 312 Balogh, Robert 312 Bellamy, Jeannine Blitz, Gary 314 Brandfonbrener, Mark 316 Albertson, Derrick 311 Armfield, R. 228 Banbury, Terrence 312 Belushi, John 181 Bloem, Philip 314 Branyan, William R. 316 Alcala, Jesse 311 Armstrong, Cherie 312 Band, University of Michigan Benedetto, Maura 313 Block, Howard 286 Braxton, Pamela 316 Aldaba-Lim, Estefanja 36, 37 Armstrong, Robert 312 202-203 Benedict, Moby 2, 122, 123 Bloom, Clifford 314 Bray, William 316 Alexander, Darneece 311 Armstrong, Stephen 312 Banks, Charlene 312 Benedict, Scott 313 Bloom, Cynthia 314 Brennan, Craig 316 Alexanian, Debra 311 Armus, Sharon 312 Barbay, John 312 Benjamin, Bradford 313 Bloom, Kenneth 314 Brennan, Dave 316 Alexius, Gretchen 311 Arnold, Bryan 312 Barber, Daniel 312 Benjamin, Kathryn Bloom, Timothy 314 Brenob, Jennifer 316 Allen Rumsev House 255 Arnovic, Daniel 312 Barber, Judeth 312 Benkeser, Lucy 313 Bloomer, Craig 314 Brewer, Mark 316 Alpha Chi Omega 292 Arts 174-211 Barbuscak, Matthew 312 Bennett, David 313 Blostein, Joel 314 Bright, Thomas 316 Alpha Delta 299 Arwady, George 216, 217 Bardenstein, Richard 312 Bennett, Melanie 313 Bobrowski, John 314 Brinkerhoff, James 80, 81 Alpha Delta Phi 261 Asbury, Heidi 312 Barker, Steven 312 Bennett, Steven 313 Bocheneck, Ellen 315 Brinkman, Susan 316 Alpha Delta Pi 293 Atherton, Kimberlyn 312 Barner, Terrilyn 312 Bentley, Eric 313 Bockstahler, Karen 315 Brissette, Ann 316 362 Britton, Allen 82 Brodsky, Marc S. 316 Brodstoff, George 316 Brower, Aaron 316 Brown, Bruce 316 Brown, Kenneth 316 Brown, Michael 316 Chang, George 318 Chang, Lily 318 Channing, Charlotte 318 Chapelsky, Linda 318 Chapin, Harry 178 Chartier, Joan 318 Cheatham, Larry 318 D Dowdy, Marilynn 321 Downs, Brian 321 Dragisiry, Maryann 321 Drake, Chip 246 Dreffs, Marci 217 Drehobl, Karl 321 Dreisbach, Laurie 321 Falk, Pamela 323 Faranski, Mary 323 Farnan, Valerie 323 Farrell, Justin 323 Fatica, Alfred 323 Feder, Elizabeth 323 Feinberg, Lisa 323 Brown, Nanette 316 Chen, George 318 Dreps, Jenny 223 Felber, Jill 323 Brown, Paul 78 Chen, Michael 318 Drillock, Linda 138, 139, 249 Feldman, Stephanie 323 Brown, Richard 316 Cherno, Julie 318 Duch, Patricia 321 Felsenfeld, Robert 324 Brownlee, Edward 316 Chiesa, Robert 318 Duffy, A. J. 322 Fenton, James 324 Bruce, Andrew 126 Chi Omega 300 Daaleman, Mark H. 320 Dugas, Suzanne 322 Ferguson, Christy 324 Bruner, Pamela 316 Chomik, Daria 318 Daher, Ezzat 320 Duggan, Michael 322 Ferguson, Kevin 324 Brunner, Edward 316 Chomsky, Noam 108 Dale, John Leonid 320 Duhaime, Norman 322 Ferriero, Larrie 324 Brussolo, Robert 316 Christensen, William 318 Dale, Laure M. 320 Dunitz, Nancy 322 Fertel, Sandra 324 Brusstar, John 317 Christian, Julie 318 Daley, M. Eileen 320 Dunlap, James 322 Fiarman, Jay 61 Bryan, Jane 317 Christian, Leandris 318 Dalrymple-Klemer, Gayle 320 Dunn, Gerald R. 78 Fickinger, Pam 224 Bryan, Kenneth J. 317 Chr istian, Nancy 318 Daly, Ann 320 Dunn, James 322 Field Hockey 146-147 Buben, S. Lynne 317 Chucales, Katherine 318 D ' Amico, James 320 Dyke, Michael 322 Fields, Robert 324 Bucher, William 317 Chundrlik, Brian 318 Damken, Michael 320 Dysart, Alfredia 322 Finegold, Ellen 324 Buchholz, Brenda 317 Chung, William 318 Danakowski, Bill 126 Dyszewski, Elizabeth 322 Finegold, Richard 324 Buck, Kathleen 317 Church, Marsha 318 Dangel, Matthew 320 Dziechiarz, Irene 322 Fischer, Andrea 324 Buhler, Doug 317 Chusid, Richard 318 Daniels, Allison 320 Fisher, Lisa 324 Buliga, Gregory S. 317 Cieslak, Marty 35 Danko, Liz 90 Fisher, Ray 123 Buot, Melanie 317 Cini, Diane 318 Danuff, Laura 320 Fisher, Stacy 324 Burdick, Sarah 317 Clancy, Cheryl 318 Dasse, Kristen 320 Fishman, Edie 324 Burek, Judi 317 Clark, Craig 318 Datema, Jack 320 Fitzgerald, Mary 324 Burg, Russell 317 Clark, Karen 318 Datta, Sumana 320 __ Fitzgibbon, Mike 247 Burlant, Diana 317 Clark, Steven 318 Dautel, John 320 Fitzpatrick, Susan 324 Burnett, Jefferey 317 Clark, Susan 57, 318 David ' s Books 51 K__ Fitzsimmons, Joseph 324 Burnett, Linda 317 Clarke, Peter 90, 91 Davidson, Laura 320 Fivenson. David 324 Burton, Kim 206 Clayton, Ralph 117 Davidson, Matthew 320 Fixler, Robert 324 Burton, Marion 74 Clifford, Julie 131 Davis, Annette 320 Flack, Roberta 178 Burton Tower 2 Clement, Deborah 318 Davis, George A. 320 H Flanders, Audrey 324 Byrd, Dianne 317 demons, Joyce 318 Davis, Jong 320 Fltttwood Mac 169 Club Sports 168-169 Davis, Lori 320 Fleischman, Robert 324 Clute, Gregory 318 Davis, Mary 320 Fleming, Robben 2. 73, 74 Coats, Sarah 318 Dawkins, Mark 320 Flesher, David 324 Coden, Daniel 318 Day, Nora 320 Fletcher, Cheryl 324 c Coe, William 318 Coffell, James 318 Coffey, John 318 Cohen, Julie 318 Cohen, Thomas 318 Colburn, David 318 Colburn, William 90 Day, Pat 207, 242, 320 Deadwyler, Brenda Rena 320 Dean, Janet 320 Dearborn Campus 112-113 Deaver, Dorian 320 DeBartolo, Anthony 320 DeGrendel, Daniel 320 Eagles 182 East, Karen 322 Ebnesoijjad, Soroor 322 Eckert, Charles 323 Eclipse Jazz Festival 20 Eclipse Jazz 198 Flint Campus, University of Michigan 112-113 Flood, Francis 324 Flores, Robert 324 Floyd, Jennifer 324 Fogtlbtig, Din 179 Foley, Lynn 324 Cole, Roberta 318 Dehlin, John 320 Eden ' s Alley 46 Foley, Michael 324 Coleman, Karen 318 DeKruyter, Tim 320 Edwards, Paul 323 Folino, Thomas 324 Collins, Judy 179 DeLarosa, Eric K. 320 Edwards, Stanley 116, 117 Folk, William R. 84, 86 Collins, Kevin 318 DeLater, Shawn 320 Eggerding, Ann 323 Folkert, Matthew 324 Collver, Nona 318 DeLeon, Victoria 320 Eggleston, David 323 Follett ' s Bookstore 51 Colman, Jeffrey 318 Delidow, Beverly 320 Egna, Hillary 323 Fonda, Jane 109 Cachey, Carol 224, 249, 317 Colvin, Caran 319 Dellieva, Mark 320 Ehrlichman, John 36 Food Mart 48 Cadarette, John 317 Colvin, Lisa 319 Deltaan, Sander 320 Eickholt, Charlene 323 Football 116-121 Cadieux, Richard 317 Communications Department Delta Chi 265 Eisendrath, Charles R. 84, 86, Football Saturday 15 Cadwell, Earle 317 90, 91 Delta Delta Delta 301 90 Foote, Kenneth 324 Cagliostro, Stephen 317 Computer Center, University Delta Gamma 302 Eisner, Brian 132 Ford, Gerald 2, 36 Calille, Charles 317 of Michigan 34-35 Delta Tau Delta 266 Eidnes, Ingrid 323 Ford, Kimberly 324 Callaghan, Thomas 317 Conard, Dawn 319 Dembinski, Susan 321 Elder, Charles 323 Ford, Ronn 247 Callam, Mary 147, 317 Confer, Mark 319 DeMink, Juliane 320 Elder, Kathryn 323 Foussianes, George 122 Callum, Alexandra 147 Coninck, Michel 320 Dennehy, Thomas 321 Elem, Patrice 323 Fowler, Debra 324 Calvo, Hostensia 317 Conn, Stephen 319 Dennis, Leah 321 Ellington, Linda 323 Frank, Ira 324 Campbell, David W. 317 Conrad, Janice 319 Dennis, Michael 321 Elliot, Cynthia 323 Frank, Susan 324 Campbell, Michael 317 Cook, Linda 319 DePoy, Dave 58, 258, 260 Elliott, Steve 126 Fraternities 258-287 Campus Corners 46 Cook, Michael 319 Derleth, James 321 Ellis, Ian 323 Fraternity Coordinating Campus Expansion 62-63 Cooley, Anastasia 319 Derringer, Brad 321 Emanuel, Perrin 323 Council 260 Campus Life 8-69 Cooper, Christine 319 Desmond, Brian 321 Emerson, Patrick 323 Frazier, Marion 324 Campus Security 33 Cooper, Timothy 319 Desnoyers, Patrick 321 Emory, Billy 220 Frazier, Susan 324 Canale, Brad 216, 232 Cooperrider, Dan 122 Detmer, Jenny 321 Engineering Council 230-31 Frederick, Suzanne 131 Canham, Don 2, 136, 19 Copeland, Laurel 319 Dettlinger, Eric 321 English Requirement, LSA 93 Freedman, Ken 247 Canham, Thomas 317 Corpron, Richard 76, 81 DeView, Daniel 321 Enkemann, Steven 323 Freeman, John 324 Cannavino, Andy 116, 121 Corson, William 319 DeYoung, Mary 321 Eoler, Ruthie 323 Freer, Mark 324 Cantor, Mitch 219 Cortina, Susan 319 Dhafir. Priscilla 321 Epstein, Harry 323 Fregolle, Patricia 324 Canty, Thomas 317 Coryell, Larry 199 Diamond, Amy 321 Epstein, Herbert 323 French, Greg 324 Caminker, Nori 317 Corzine, Sharon 319 Diamond, Jonathan 321 Epstein, Michael 323 Freter, Rolf G. 84 Capuano, John 317 Cotter, Mary Kay 319 Diaz-Perez, Leticia 134 Ericksen, Jeffrey 323 Frey, Gerald 324 Career Planning and Coughlin, David R. 319 Dickey, B. J. 117, 118 Ericksen, Micky 323 Frey, Jane 324 Placement 106-107 Counen, Lawrence 319 Dickmander, Kathryn 321 Eriksen, Julia 323 Frick, Lucy 324 Career Resources Library 106 Cowan, Elsa 319 Dickson, Bruce 321 Erikson, Gary 323 Fricker, Paul 142, 145 Carey, Ann 317 Cowan, Kevin 319 Dickstein, Karen 321 Erwin, Katherine 323 Fried, Kevin 324 Carl, Betsy 317 Cox, Virginia 319 Diem, Donald T. 321 Esch, Linda 323 Friedman, Katheryn 324 Carlson, Elizabeth 317 Craighead, Alicia 319 Diemer, Brian 130 Eskin, Stephen 323 Friedman, Kathy 229, 234 Carlson, Todd 317 Crandall, David 319 Diener, Karl 217 Estes, Michael 323 Friedman, Martin 324 Carosso, Juan Jose 317 Crawford, Scott 319 Dietrich, Wesley 321 Etterbeek, Jeff 132, 133 Frye, Billy 90, 83 Carr, Tammy 317 Crawley, Linda 319 Diewald, Jeffrey 321 Eubanks, Paul 323 Frye, Nancy 325 Carson, James C. 317 Crispell, Janice 319 Dinh, Miki 223 Eurs, Barbara 323 Furlong, Jim 325 Carter, Anthony 120, 121 Crohander, Susan 319 Dinh, Mimi T. H. 321 Evans, Scott 323 Carter, Gary 317 Crosby, Elaine 138 DiLillo, Debra 321 Eve, Anita 323 Carter, Katrine 317 Cross Country 13O-131 Dinsmore, Marilyn 321 Evens, Kathleen 323 Carter, Richard 317 Cross, Linda 319 DiScripto, Robert 321 Everts, John 323 Cary, Diane 317 Cross, Lisa 319 DiSpirito, Coach Don 19 Evich, Richard 323 Casenas, Bernardine 317 Cassidy, Susan 317 Caswell, Roger 317 Cataldo, Camille 317 Cavanaugh, Kathleen 317 Cavellier, Cathy 317 Crosson, Barbara 320 Crouther, Charles 126 Cowther, Joseph 320 Crisler, Fritz 123 Culberson, Lisa 320 Gulp, Jeffrey 320 Distinguished Faculty 84-89 Dix, Pamela 321 Dobson, Cheryl 321 Dohan, John 168, 321 Doig, Christopher 321 Doman, Shelley 321 Evola, Joseph 323 Eyerly, Scott 210 Ezekiel, Daniel 323 Cavender, George 2, 202, 19 Cupps, Diane M. 320 Domine, Robert 321 Ceisler, Gina 57, 240 Curenton, James 320 Donnelly, Susan 321 Center for Political Studies 98 Curtin, Richard 98 Donovan, John 321 Center for Research on Cynar, Mary 320 Dorfman, Bruce 286 Utilization of Scientific Knowledge 98 Chalghian, Elizabeth 318 Chalker, Dave 318 Chambers, Bret 318 Chang, Cyrena 318 Czarnecki, Christine 320 Doris, Mary 321 Dormer, Douglas 321 Dornoff, Edward 321 Dotson, Mark 321 Dougherty, Jeffrey 321 Douglas, Clifford 321 Gaff, Yvette 325 Gal, David 223 Gale, Elizabeth 325 Galiardi, Cheryl 325 Calindo, David 325 Gallagher, Stephen 325 Galura, Joseph 325 Gamburd, Nancy 325 Gamm, Arch 218 Gamma Phi Beta 303 Gans, Carolyn 325 Gardener, Patricia 325 Gardener, Philip 325 Gardner, Kara 325 Gardocki, Theresa 140 Garfield, Marshall 158 Garling, Jill 325 Garner, Patrick 325 Garner, Thad 150 Caspar, Kyle 325 Gator Bowl 172-73 Gauge, Laurie 325 Gayde, Peter 325 Gazette, Valerie 326 Gegenheimer, Caren 226, 249, 326 Graduate School and Career Conference for Minority Students 106 Graf, Linda 327 Granadier, Robert 327 Grant, Gary 237 Gntrful Drill 18S Graves, Lynne 327 Gray, Grattan 216 Gray, John 327 Gray, Kenneth 327 Greenbaum, Joshua 327 Greene, Graham 36 Greenfield, Elizabeth 327 Greenley, Dianne 327 Greenson, Joel 327 Gelman, Nancy 326 Gendelman, Robert 326 Genshaft, Jeffrey 326 Gerald R. Ford Library 62 Gerbert, Cynthia 326 Gerrish, Carol 326 Ghosh, D. 234 Gibson, Carol 326 Gibson, Sheila 326 Gierschick, Paul 326 Gilbert, A. 248 Gilbert, Bruce 326 Gilbert, Janice 326 Gilbertson, Thomas 326 Gindin, James 84, 85 Gindin, Mark 223 Giola, Gus 326 Gittleman, Nancy 326 Giudici, Doreen 326 Glass, Lee 326 Glassman, Ronald 326 Glauz, Doran Gift Club, Mkhigin Men ' s 20 Gleiberman, Owen 326 Giorio, Karen 326 Glowniak, James 326 Gloyeske, Steven 326 Gmerek, Brian 203 Goeckel, Susan 326 Goehring, Carolena 46 Gold, Jim 63 Goldberg, Lynn 326 Golden, Alan 326 Goldfaden, Amy 326 Goldman, Ron 326 Goldstein, Debbi 326 Goldstein, Tina 326 Goldstick, David 207 Goldstone, Sue 326 Golf, Men ' s 136-37 Golf, Women ' s 138-39 Golubovskis, George 326 Golze, Lori 326 Gonda, Roger 326 Gonda, Tamara 326 Gong, Richard 326 Gonska, Susan 326 Gonzales, James 326 Good, Michael 326 Goodale, Nicholas 326 Goodman, Douglas 326 Goodman, Kenneth Allen 326 Goodman, Linda Patrice 326 Goodman, Scott 326 Cools, Steve 240 Gordon, Dexter 198 Gordon, Elizabeth 206 Gordon, Francine 326 Gordon, Robert 326 Gordy, John 326 Gorelick, Nancy 326 Goren, Maria 327 Gorman, Jackie 327 Gould, Rosalind 327 Coyer, John 221 Goz, Michael 211 Gozmantan, Gary 327 Grace, James 126 Graduate Library 12 363 Greenway, Elizabeth 327 Hayden, Tom 36, 109 Greenwood, Barbara 327 Hayes, Woody 2 Greer, Curtis 117 Hayhow, Elizabeth 329 Gregerson, Sharon 327 Hayward, Brian 329 Gregg, Angela 327 Hazelton, Thomas 329 Gribin, Eric 327 Hazle, Greg 329 Griffith, Beverly 327 Healey, Kenneth 329 Griffith, Martha 327 Hecht, Sandra 329 Griffiths, Gordon 327 Hecocks. Clayton 329 Griggs, Deborah 327 Heftman, Chuck 286 Grishaw, Carol 327 Hegeman, Susan 329 Groenke, Jeff 327 Heikkinen, Dan 126, 130 Groeleau, Kimberly 327 Heiser, Victoria 329 Grose, Martha 327 Heitjan, Michael ,329 Gross, Brian 327 Helble, Alexandra 329 Grossman, David M. 327 Helen Newberry Residence Groups 212-307 Hall 254 Grove, Nancy 327 Hemming, Mary 329 Grubner, Steven 327 Henderson, Elaine 329 Grunwell, Howard 327 Henderson, Frederick 330 Gudsen, Neil 327 Hendricken, Robert 330 Guiles, Austin 327 Henkel, Janet 330 Gustafson, Emily 327 Henley, James 330 Gutentag, Gabriela 327 Henri, David 330 Guthrie, James 327 Henry, James 126, 330 Guy, Gerald 327 Henry, Tim 330 Guzman, Ju ie 327 Heraper, David 330 Gymnastics, Men ' s 158-59 Herb, Raelynn 330 Gymnastics, Women ' s 160-61 Herbst, Anna 330 Herdon, Sandra 330 Herman, Roberta 49 Hermann, Scott 330 Herrington, David 330 Hefrold, Jim 209 n Hertzberg, Jane 330 Heumann, Milton 89 Hewlett, Rich 121 Hewens, Susan 330 Hibbard, Mary 146, 330 Hicks, Gary 126 Hignite, Michael 330 Hilgendorf, Dave 330 Hill, Christina 330 Hiltner, William A. 88 Hirch, Amie 330 Hirsch, Laurie 330 Haaseth, Michele 327 Hirschy, Daniel 330 Hacker, Michelle 327 Hix, David 330 Haffner, Debbie 327 Hix, Stephen 330 Haggerty, Kevin 327 Hobbs, Renee 330 Hahn, Bill 327 Hobson, Arnold 330 Hahn, Jonathon 327 Hockey 142-145 Haji-Sheikh, All 117 Hodge, Kathryn 330 Halby, K. 229 Hodge, Phoebe 330 Halby, Karen 327 Hoedl, Dean 227, 330 Haldeman, H. R. 36 Hoehner, Christopher 330 Hale, James 327 Hoff, David 330 Hall, Harry 328 Hoffiz, Benjamin 330 Hall, Judith 328 Hoffman, John 247 Hall, Linda 328 Hoffman, John 330 Hall, Mary 328 Hoffsess, Diane 330 Hall, William 328 Hogan, James 330 Mailman, Thomas 328 Patrick Hogan 330 Halouzka, George 328 Holab, William 210 Halperin, Andrew 326 Holcomb, Shelby 330 Hamilton, Karl 328 Holden, Steven 330 Hamby, William 328 Holdnick, Steven 330 Hamer, Marilyn 328 Ho Lee, M. 249 Hammel, Joseph 328 Holewski, John 330 Hammel, Lisa 328 Holmes, Lisa 330 Hammond, James C. 328 Holmes, William 330 Hammond, Jon 328 Horn, Davina 330 Hancock, Walton 88 Homecoming 16-17 Hanley, Lori 328 Honig, Dick 123 Hany, Fritz 202 Hooker, Brenda 330 Hardeman, Julie 328 Hooker, Kimberley 330 Harden, Brian 328 Horgan, Gerald 330 Hardenbrook, John 328 Homey, Dennis 330 Hardig III, Joseph L. 328 Horning, Karen 330 Harding, Rox 211 Horvitz, James 331 Hardy, Debra 328 Horwitch, Matt 132, 133 Hardy, Thomas 328 Horwitz, Dina 331 Harlan Hatcher Graduate Horwitz, Sherri 331 Library 63 Houseman, Mary 331 Harlan, Robert 328 Howe, Kirsten 331 Harm, Margaret 328 Howe, Steve 122, 123 Harmon, Tom 36 Howells, Philip 331 Harner, Brian 328 Hoyas, Sheila 331 Harnett, Suzanne 329 Hsiao, Tony 331 Harper, Valeri 181 Hubbard, Phil 2 Harris, Stu 119 Hubbard, Susan 331 Harrison, Deborah 328 Huck, Mark 331 Hart, Todd 328 Hudner, Elizabeth 31 Hartig, Stephen 329 Huetteman, Thomas 331 Hartige, Pau 328 Hugan, Brenda 331 Hartman, William 329 Hughes, Diane M. 331 Hartwig, J. 248 Hughes, Reginald 331 Hartwig, Jeffery 329 Humphries, James 331 Harvey, Jack 126 Huneke, Jean 331 Harvey, Jane 329 Hunt, Larry 331 Harwood, Steven 329 Hunter, Rose 331 Hatcher, Harlen 74 Hunter, Tracy 331 Haven, Erastus O. 74 Huntley, Hugh 331 Havlik, Robert 329 Hurcomb, Jenny 30 Hawkins, Martin 329 Hussman, Jurgen 331 Hawkins, Suzanne L. 329 Hutchins, Henry B. 74 Hayden, Jennifer 329 Hutchtnson, Doug 331 Huzzard, Deborah 331 Hyman, Faith 331 Hyman, Mark 331 Hynes, Julie 331 Kadlec, Debra 333 Kagan, Cathy 333 Kagan, Richard 333 Kahn, Carol 333 Kaiman, Mary 333 Kallerbach, Lee 333 Kallenback, Silja 333 Kamin, Valerie 333 Kamyk, Theresa 333 Kane, Damon 333 IM Sports 170-71 Kantrow, Karla 333 Iguidbasmian, John 331 Kaplan, Douglas 333 Imirzian, Marlene 331 Kaplan, Susan 333 Ingels, Michael 331 Kappa Alpha Theta 304 Institute for Social Research Kappa Kappa Gamma 305 98-99 Kaprielian, Cynthia 334 International Students, 54-55 Kargul, Michael 334 In the Boom Boom Room Karzen, Kathy 134, 334 208-9 Katz, Avery 334 In the Dirk 210-11 Kaufman, Julian 334 Ip, Gordon 331 Kaunisto, David 334 Irelan, Ruth 331 Kaveh, Kavoos M. 334 Ironside, Mary 331 Kaweckt, Kathryn Louise 334 Isaac, Michael 331 Kawka, Orest 334 Irwin, Michael 331 Kaye, Mitchell 334 Isaacson, Harry J. 331 Keebaugh, Roger 334 Islip, Philip 331 Kein, Sybil 84, 85 Israel, Carolyn 331 Keith, Susan E. 334 Keitz, Dale 334 Kelleher, Timothy 334 Keller, James 334 Keller, Tom 319 J Kelley, Randy L. 334 Kelley, Scott 334 Kelly, Ann 334 Kelly, Scott 5, 16, 245, 248 Kenderes, Leslie 334 Kendall, George R. 334 Kennedy, Richard 79, 80, 81 Kenny, Patricia 334 Kenworthy, James 63 Kerr, Judith 334 Ken, Susan 334 Kerson, Roger 334 Kessler, Cheryl 334 Jacknow, Alan 331 Keverian, Lisa 334 Jackowski Suzanne 331 Key, Carol 334 Jackowski, Teresa 331 Khalily, Cyma 334 Jackson, Betsy 288 Khodadad, Mehdi 334 Jackson, David M. 331 Kichler, Leonard 334 Jackson, Elizabeth 331 Kiehner, Debra 334 Jacobi, Janet 331 Kikuchi, Gary 334 Jacobs, Elaine 331 Kilgore, Susan 334 Jacobs, Mark 331 Kim, Terri 334 Jacobs, Nancy 331 King, Kyle 334 Jacobson, David 332 King, Micki 2 Jaffer, Adil 332 Kinney, Martha 334 Jagger, Mick 179 Kirkland, Addle J. 334 Jakacki, Margaret 332 Kisch, Pam 223 Jakovich, Mark 332 Kiska, Damian 246 Jambor, Chris 332 Kitch, Michelle 334 James, Janet 332 Kitchen, Kim 334 James, Joe 153 Klaus, Maurice 334 Jarl, David 332 Klaver, Peter 216, 217 Jenks, Jacqueline 332 Klayman, Myra 334 Jesser, Julie 332 Kleiman, Stephen 334 Jickling, Jon 332 Klein, Joel 334 John. Elton 186 Klein, Ronald 334 Johnson, Bianca 332 Klein, William B. 334 Johnson, David 332 Klett, Dwight 334 Johnson, Gale 332 Klevorn, Kevin 334 Johnson, Gene 332 Kling, Nancy 334 Johnson, Glenn 332 Klopnei, Michele 335 Johnson, Henry 20, 61, 78, 80 Knaff, Janet 335 Johnson, Johnny 153 Knape, Elizabeth 335 Johnson, Kathleen 332 Knappenberger, Barbara 335 Johnson, M. Kent 98 Knauer, Kevin 335 Johnson, Sandra 332 Knechtel, Jill 335 Jones, Cheri 332 Knight, Brenda 335 Jones, Christy 332 Knode, Robert 335 Jones, Dee 147 Knopper, Mark 335 Jones, Janet 332 Kobielus, Jame 335 Jones, Katherine 332 Kobe, Elizabeth 335 Jones, Kenneth 332 Kochenderfer, Kristen 335 Jones, Linda 332 Koehneke, Mark 335 Jones, Louis 332 Koenig, Gregory 335 Jones, Pamela 332 Kohut, Dawn 147 Jones, Sandra 332 Koinis, Michael 335 Joseph, Lori 332 Kokubo, John 335 Josey, Richard 206 Kolinsky, Barbara 335 Joyce, Judith 333 Kollerbohm, Veronica 335 Juergens, Eugene 333 Kolowich, Patricia 335 Junttonen, Randy 333 Kominars, Ellen 335 Jurke, John 333 Koo, Emily 223, 227 Jurson, James 333 Koorndyk, Daniel 335 Juster, F. Thomas 98 Kopelman, Andrea 335 Kopmeyer, Peggy 335 Koroleff, Igor 335 Kowalski, Jerry 5, 245 Kowalski, Keith 227 Kowalsky, Mark 335 Kozak, Cynthia 335 Kozac, Judith 335 Kramer, David 335 Krantz, Joseph 335 Krause, Eugene F. 84 Krauss, Joseph 335 Krejci, Joseph 335 Krickstein, Kathy 134 Krieger, Lise 61, 216, 335 Kriser, Linda 335 Krockta, William 335 Kroger 46, 48 Kroll, Lauren 335 Kruger, Robin 335 Kuczynski, Yvonne 249, 335 Kuenzi, Hans 335 Kugel. Lynda 335 Kuhn, Maggie 108, 240 Kuhnel, Bettina 335 Kulberg, Kirsten 335 Kulenieks, Renate 335 Kunntz, Paul 335 Kure, Mary Beth 335 Kurtgen, Joseph 335 Kurtzman, Andrew 210 Kusisto, Raymond 335 Kustrzyyk, Kathryn 335 Kuthy, James 335 Kutnick, Robert 336 Kuzsma, Thomas 336 Kwong, Yui-Hoi 336 Kyko, Mary 336 Kyles, Marjorie 336 I Laco Bookstore 51 LaFarge, Louisa R. 336 LaForest, Ann 336 Lambda Chi Alpha 268 Lambert, Julie 336 Lambrix, Bruce 336 Landman, Daniel 336 Langelier, Marian 336 Langfeldt, Lezlee 336 Laninga, Randall 336 Lanman, Kipp 336 LaPan, Daniel 336 Lapham, Kathryn 336 LaPointe, Lynn 336 Larcom, Geoff 220, 221, 336 Laro, David 78, 113 Larson, Eric 336 Larzelere, Mark F. 336 Lattany, Mike 126 Laverry, David 336 Law Library Addition 6, 62 Law, Mary 207, 242 Lawrence, Charles 336 Lawrence, Joni 336 Lawrence, Stephen 336 Lawson, Jeffrey B. 336 Lawbourn, Katherine 336 Leach, Michael 132, 133 Leach, Rick 2, 122 Leathers, David 336 Lebenbom, Miriam 336 Lebow, Jeff 58, 336 Lebron, Elizabeth 361 Lech, Janet 336 Lee, Cecil B. 336 Lee, Euichurl 336 Lee, Eun 336 Lee, Grace 336 Lee, Kathryn 336 Lee, Lai 336 Lee, Lynette 336 Leech, Brenda 336 Leenhouts, David 336 Lees, Edward 336 Leeser, Kenneth 336 Lefaive, Doran 336 Lefferts, Anna 336 Lehman, Mark 336 Leimbach, Kurt 336 Lence, Robert 336 Leonard, Helen 336 Lepley, Ermin 361 Lerner, Douglas 216 Lesko, Alan 337 Lesko, Alicia 337 Lesko, Sandra 337 Letrvin, Daniel 337 Leutheuser, Karen 337 Levin, Mark 337 Levine, Lawrence 337 Leviska, Donna 225, 337 Levitt, Michael J. 244, 337, 345 Levy, David 337 Lewis, Dave 130 Lewis, Lori 244, 337 Lewis, Nancy 337 Lichtman, Lawrence 337 Liddicoat, Janice 337 Lieberman, Kathy 337 Lindman, Joyce 166, 167 Lineweaver, Joy 337 Linsenmeyer, Julie 337 Lipsitz, Charles 337 Litchman, Mark 337 Little, Clarence C. 74 Livingston, Laura 337 Livingston, Roland 338 Lo, Kwong Wah 338 Lockwood, Linda 338 Lofchle, Judd 338 Logging Kenny 183 Logos Book Store 51 Loh, Denise 338 Lohmann, Dirk 338 London, David 338 Lone, Mark 338 Longo, Kathleen 338 Loomis, Cynthia 338 Lori, Beth 234 Loss, Lewis 338 Lotarski, Kathleen J. 338 Loviska, Craig 338 Lowell, Dominique 209 Lowy, Laura 338 Lozier, Dave 338 Lozier, Mark 152 LSA Student Government 234 Lubinski, Mark 338 Lucas, Bernice C. 338 Lucht, Karen 338 Luckhardt, Carol 338 Lukash, William 36, 37 Lulich, Lawrence 338 Lund, Don 123 Luse, Cheryl 338 Luvera, Janice 225 Luz, Antonio 338 Luzod, Victoria 338 Lyle, Robin 338 Lynch, Allen 338 Lytle, Rob 2 MacGuidwin, Keith 338 MacKimm, Nancy 338 MacKinnon, Elizabeth 338 MacMeekin, Peni 339 MacMillan, Carrie 339 Macrae, Linda 339 Macudzinski, Mary Ann 339 Macy, Clarke 339 Maddalena, Steve 136, 137 Maeda, Gary 339 Maharg, Jeffrey 339 Mahoney, Patrick 339 Major Events, Office of 2 Makin, Sheila 339 Malamed, Nancy 339 Malski, Brian 339 Mames, Robert 339 Mann, Lisa 339 Mann, Renee 339 Manney, Timothy 339 Manning, Kent 339 Manning, Tim 145 Manzo, David 339 Marburger, Mary 339 Marchetta, Joanne 339 Marching Band, University of Michigan 2,3, 202-03 Marcovita, Michael 339 Marentette, Rose 339 Marich, Leslie 339 Mark, Rochelle 339 Markiw, Carol 339 364 Markley Minority Affaire Council 228 Markovich, Stephen 59, 202, 339 Marks, Patricia 339 Marrich, Karen 339 Monney, Mark 341 Moore, Bruce 341 Moore, Joel 341 More, Roy 341 Morel, Francis 341 Morgan, Kathleen 341 C Pear, Matthew 345 Pearlman, Greg 223 Pearlstein, Mark 345 Pearson, Brian 345 Pearson, E. 248 Pedersen, Clive 346 Marsh, Doug 116, 117, 120 Moore, Pam 128 Peecock, Keith 346 Marshall, Joy 339 Morris, Barbara 93 Pierce, David 346 Marshall, Paul 339 Morrison, Sherry 341 Peiss, Stuart 346 Martel, Pamela 339 Morrissey, Mary 341 Pelz, Donald 98 Martha Cook 249 Mortar Board 229 Penwell, William 346 Martin, Anita 339 Mosher, Emily 341 Peoples ' Food Co-op 46 Martin, David 339 Moskwa, John 341 Oakes, Thomas 344 Peoples ' Warehouse 46 Martin, Howard 90 Mossner, Kimberly 341 O ' Boyle, Deborah 343 Perez, Herminia 346 Marval, Mario 339 Mourad, Roger 342 Ochtinsky, William 344 Performance groups 210 Marzolf, Marion 90 Mudrovich, Margaret 342 Ocker, Phyllis 147 Perl, Justin 346 Masch, David 339 Mueller, David 342 O ' Connor, Kathleen 344 Perlman, Scot 346 Mascherini, Victoria 339 Mueller, Renee 342 O ' Dea. Raymond 344 Perlmutler, Stephen 346 Maslyk, Thomas 339 Mueller, Willys 342 O ' Dell, Dennis 168 Perlow, Earl 346 Mason, Dale 339 Muench, Karen J. 342 O ' Donnell, Kathleen 344 Perrin, Dan 219, 220, 346 Mason, Laura 339 Mullaney, Patricia 342 On, Kathy 344 Perlow, Earl 346 Massie, Matt 339 Muransky, Ed 116, 121 Okamoto, Sumi 344 Perrin, Dan 219, 220, 346 Massuch, Richard 339 Murelle, John 211 Okerstrom, Ann 344 Perron, Peter 346 Malar, Tony 247 Murphey, Rhoads 84, 87 Oldani, Robert 344 Perry. Angela 346 Mattson, Brenda 339 Murray, Kevin 342 Old Architecture and Design Perry. Steve 122 Mauer, Carol 339 Musci, Sandra 342 Building 62 Perschbacher, Douglas 346 May, Laura A. 339 Muscott, Robert 342 Olds, Douglas 344 Peterhans, Marci 346 Maynard, Amy 339 Musil, Laura 342 Olejniczak, Paul 344 Peters, Daniel 346 Mays, Deborah 339 Mushro, Karen 342 Olken, Ilene 216 Peters, David 346 Mazer, Laurie 339 Musical Society, U-M 204-05 Olmsted, Stephen 344 Peters, John 346 Mazure, Gregory 339 Myers, G. Kate 342 Olson, Camille 344 Petersen, Pete 220 Mazzioti, Joan 339 Myers, Shirley 342 Olson, Karen 344 Peterson, Anne 346 McCandless, Burl 168 Mygal, Sharon 342 Olson, Kenneth 344 Peterson, David 346 McCarthy, Jean 146, 340 Olson, Kimberly 344 Peterson, Janet 346 McClellan, Robin 340 Olympians 124-25 Pharris, Michaela 346 McClenney, Yvonne 340 O ' Neill, Gary 344 Phi Alpha Kappa 270 McCormack, Kathleen 340 O ' Neill, Steven 344 Phi Delta Theta 269 McCornack, Steven 340 O ' Neill, Timothy 344 Phi Gamma Delta 271 McCracken, William 340 Oppat, Susan 344 Phi Sigma Kappa 272 McCray, Franklin 340 McCrimmon, Mark 340 McCutcheon, Charles 340 McDonald, Kathy 340 McDonald, Thomas 340 McFarlin, Jill 340 Orr, Johnny 151 Orr, Kevyn 344 Ortez, Alicia 344 Ortquist, Marcy 344 Osborn, Charles 344 Oshanski, Karla 344 Pi Fkta Phi 306 Phillips, Sandra 346 Phillips, Carolyn 347 Phillips, John 347 Pickens, Ann 347 Picket!, Ruth 166 McFee, Bruce 126, 148 Osier, Peter 132 Pierce, Lawrence 347 McGee, Mike 151 Osment, Merrill 344 Piere, Laura 147, 347 Mclnerney, Michael 340 Often, William 344 Piersol, David 347 Mclntyre, David 340 Otto, Carce 344 Pierson, Janet 347 McMahon, Bryan 340 Ourchane, Amar 344 Pinto, Paul 347 McMartin, Dawn 340 Nadalis, Stelios N. 342 Ouyang, Lucille 344 Pitts, Robert 347 McMillan, Paul 340 Nader, Ralph 109 Overberger, Charles 80, 81, 98 Platt, Champion 347 McNally, Patrick 340 Nadis, Ronn 342 Owen, James 344 Fletcher, David 347 McNiece, Erin 340 Naffien, Daniel 343 Plumley, Rachel 347 McQueen, Teresa 340 Nagelvoort, Bernard P. 343 Polak, Krzysztof 347 Meader, David 340 Nagengast, Bernard 343 Pollack, Gregory 347 Meda, Alan 340 Nagrich, Nick 343 Pollens, Sandy 347 Mediatrics 238 Najafi, Khalil 343 Pollera, Anthony 347 Meekhof, Mark 340 Meert, Luke 340 Melamed, Jordan 340 Melkerson, Michelle 207 Melnrk, Paul 340 Meltzer, Jeffrey 340 Nash, Pamela 343 Nathan, Amy 343 Nathanson, Larry 343 Nault, Brent 343 Naylor, Arch 81 Nearing, Mark 343 P Pomerantz, Debra 347 Pomering, Carol 347 Poole, Michael 347 Porter, Gena 347 Porter, William 90, 91 Porter, William E. 84 Melzer, Mark 340 Nedelman, Michael 343 Portney, Steven 347 Mehuhin, Yehudi 204 Nederlander, Robert E. 78 Post, Frederick 347 Mervis, Matt 286 Nederveld, Julie 343 Poster, William 347 Desh, Charles 340 Neer, Penny 128 Potocki, Steve 202, 347 Meyer, Karla 340 Neff, William 220, 343 Poul, Laurie 347 Michaelson, Steve 242 Nehmer, Marie 343 Pourcho, Brian 347 Michalak, Lawrence 340 Neinken, Jack 343 PMo Cruise IBS Powell, Lisbeth 347 Michalik, Lynette M. 340 Nelkin, Judith 343 Pacholzuk, Rodney 344 Prael, William 347 Michals, Lauren 340 Nelson, David 343 Packer, Jeffrey 344 Power, Sarah 78 Michigan Daily 218-21 Nelson, Janet 343 Padilla, George 344 Prange, Louise 347 Michiganemian 222-27 Nelson, Julia 229, 343 Pagano, Sheila 344 Pranger, David 347 Michigan Student Assembly 2, 81, 232-33 Nemarich, Christopher 343 Nerenberg, Amy 343 Page, Rita 344 Pagnucco, Jayne 344 President ' s House 26-27 Press, Joel 347 Michigras 238 Nerzig, Richard 343 Palazzolo, Frank 344 Pressel, Daniel 347 Micklatcher, Christopher 340 Netter, Gregory 343 Palis, Gregory 344 Preston, Felicia 347 Midshipmen Jazz Band 20 Neuhaus, Genia 343 Pangle, Laurie 344 Price, Janet 347 Milburn, Joe 145 Neumann, Karen 343 Panhellenic Society 20, 57, Priest, J. 249 Miles, Michael 340 Neville, Denise 343 290-291 Priest, Julia 347 Millard, Steve 340 Nevins, Sandra 343 Papo, Michele 344 Prigioniero, Lily 347 Miller, Arthur 36 Nevins, Susan 343 Pappas, Matthew 344 Primack, Brian 347 Miller, Deborah 340 New Barbarians 179 Paraskevopoulos, Anna 249, Pringle, John R. 84, 86 Miller, Elisa 340 Newman, Henry 343 344 Pringle, Nan 347 Miller, Joseph 341 Nichamin, Louis 343 Parenteau, Gary 131 Professional Health Careen Miller, Laura 341 Nicholas, Nicholas 343 Parise, Joseph 344 Day 106 Miller, Lynn 341 Niedermeier, Lisa 343 Parker, Doug 239 Project Awareness 236 Miller, Robert B. 341 Niland, James 343 Parker, Edward F. " Bob " 20 Prokopowicz, Gerald 347 Miller, Sally 340 Nittler, Jodee 343 Parker, Rita 344 Proposition D 2 Millimaki, Julie 340 Noble, Molly 343 Parker, Susan 344 Pryka, Gary 347 Milliken, William 78 Nobler, Leslie 343 Parks, Jr., Lyman 344 Psi Upsilon 274 Mills, Edward 340 Norris, Phillip A. 343 Parr, Jordan 344 Ptohl, Timothy 346 Mingus, Chirles 19S Northway, Nancy 343 Parsons, Lynn 345 Ptasznyk, Daniel 347 Mintz, Barbara 340 Nosanchuk, Carol D. 343 Pasetti, Lorenza 345 Puidokas, Lucille 347 Mischel, Gregory 340 Nouban, Behzad 343 Patek, John 345 Pyne, Sharon 347 Missirian, Suzy 341 Nousain, Ronald 343 Patel, Suketu 345 Mitchell, Molly 341 Noveroske, Timothy 343 Patrias, Martin 345 Mitchell, Wesley 341 Nowicki, Louise 211 Patt, Sue 345 Mitkov, Stefan 341 Mitschang, Jeffrey 341 Mogk, Susan 341 Molewyk, Mary 341 Monroe, Vicki 341 Montgomery, Lynne 341 Montgomery, Robert 341 Nowicki, Ruth 343 Nuccitelli, Patricia 343 Nuss, Debra 343 Nykiel, Edward 343 Patterson, Sherrie 345 Pauline, Curtis 345 Paulson, Eric 345 Paumier, Kim 345 Pautsch, Jillayne 345 Paule, Nichaloas 345 Pawlick, Kathryn 345 c Quinn, Michael 347 Quinones, Richard M7 Rabidoux, Kimberly 347 Rabkin, Eric 83 Rabushka, Susan 226 Radke, David 347 Radner, Gilda 181 Radock, Michael 80. 81 Radulovic, Douglas 347 Radulovic, Louis 361 Rajan, Naren 348 Rakowsky, Judith 348 Ramfjord, Sigurd P. 84 Ramos, Evalour 348 Ramsay, Dana 348 Rapisarda, John 348 Rapport, Daniel 348 Rapport, Kenneth 348 Rasmussen, Gregg 348 Rauch, Karen 348 Rauth, Cecilia 348 Ray, Victor 348 Raymond, James 348 Reade, Allison 348 Reagan, James 348 Reaves, David 348 Reaves, Lee Etta 348 Rebentisch, Ann 247, 348 Rector, Gail 204 Redding, Martha 348 Redmond, Barbara 348 Reed, Peter 348 Refo, Trish 222, 348 Register, Mozelle 348 Reid, Lawrence 121 Reid, Paul 348 Reiskin, Jonathon 348 Reister, Robert 348 Reitman, Judith S. 84, 85 Remien, Thomas 348 Reminger, Susan 348 Renfro, Karen 227, 348 Repucci, Maureen 348 Research Center for Group Dynamics 96 R.F.D. Boys 176 Rhodes, Frank 2 Rice, Jim 246 Richards, Keith 179 Richardson, Lois 348 Richburg, Keith 219, 348 Richman, Jamie 348 Richmond, Steve 142, 144 Richmond, Carey 348 Richter, Glenn 3. 202, 203 Riddell. George 348 Riddle, Nancy 348 Rienstra, Mark 348 Riga, Scott 348 Riggs, Darlene 348 Riley, Deborah 348 Rinkel, Maurice 216, 217 Rissman, Karen 348 Roach, Thomas A. 79 Roarty, Michael 348 Robertson, Elizabeth 349 Robertson, Kevin 348 Robertson, Susan 348 Robinson, Lance 349 Robinson, Thomas 349 Rochman, Mike 223 Rodis, Maria Loida 349 Rodriguez, J. Oscar 349 Rodriguez, Jose 349 Rodriguez, Ninoska 349 Roe, Barbara 349 Roeske, Jeann 349 Rogers, Cheryl 349 Rogowski, John 349 Rohrback, Michael 349 Roll, Susan 349 Romano, Deborah 349 Romanow, Veronica 349 Ronan, Linda 349 Rooke, Paul 349 Rose, Dan 245 Rosemond. Ernest 349 Rosen, Evan 349 Rosenbaum, Deborah 349 Rosenbaum, Michael 349 Rosenberg, Andrew 349 Rosenburg, Greg 209 Rosenquist. Edward 349 Rosenthal, Andrea 349 Rosenthal, Gayle 350 Rosenthal, Janice 350 Rosenzweig, Kathi 350 Rosinski, Janice 350 Roskamp, Jeannette 350 Rosmer, Mark 350 Ross, Natalie 223 Ross, Barbara 350 Ross, Celeste 350 Rossetti, Dina 350 Rostafinski, Martha 350 Rothstein, Charles 350 Rouen, Patricia 350 Rovner, Julie 220, 350 Rowe, Martha 350 Rowels, Lucille 350 Roy, Diane 350 Roy, Michael 350 Rubin, Gary 208, 210, 243 Rucker, Nancy 246 Ruehlmann, Thomas 350 Rouhonen, Karen 350 Rouhonen, Susan 350 Ruselowski, Gregory 350 Ruskin, Maureen 350 Russeau, Lorine 350 Russell, Ada 350 Rust, Jeffrey 350 Ruthven, Alexander G. 74 Rutkowski, Bernadette 350 Ryan, Todd 350 Rybarczyk, Zbigniew 350 Rydland. Karen 350 Sabotta, Robin 138, 139 Sachs, Cathy 350 Sadak, Rema 350 Sadowsky, Amy 350 Sahn, Billy 220, 221, 350 Sahyduni, Elias 350 Saint Onge, Nancy 350 Salomon, Luis 350 Saltzman, Amy 350 Sammut, Joseph 350 Samuels, Gary 350 Samuels, Steffanie 241 Sands, Jeanne 350 Sandy, Lewis 350 Sansone, James 350 Saryan, Arlene 350 Satersmoen, Carol 350 Satko, Margaret 350 Satyshur, Elaine 138 Sauter, David 350 Sawyer, Thomas 216, 217 Sayfie, David 350 Sax, Joseph L. 84 Schaberg, Frederic 350 Schafer, Jane 351 Schaifer, Susan 351 Schanes, Steve 351 Schare, Joanne 351 Schatz, Sylvia 351 Scheerhorn, Dirk 90 Scheiman, James 351 Schembechler, Bo 116. 117, 121 Schecter, Mardi 223 Schey, Miriam 49 Schieda, David 351 Schiller, Claire 351 Schimpke, Dan 351 Schmale, Richard 351 Schmidt, Kristina 351 Schnneringer, Raymond 351 Scholnick, Abby 351 Schozten, Thoman 351 Schrayer, Max 351 Schreiber, Glenn 351 Schreiber, Karen 351 Schrier, Jeff 223 Schroeter, Susan 351 Schubiner, Jeffrey 351 Schultz, Thoman 351 Schumacher, Cynthia 351 Schuman, Jenny 241 Schuster, Nancy 351 365 Schut, David M. 351 Schwabe, Sheryl 351 Schwan. Debra 351 Schwartz, Alan 351 Schwartz, Amy 351 Schwartz, Lori 351 Schwartz, Mark 3S1 Schwartz, Martha 351 Schwartz, Robert 351 Schwartz, Susan 351 Scott, Kathryn 351 Scott, Lillie 351 Sebring-Mammel, Judith 351 Second City 191 Sedelbauer, Connie 351 Seeder, Maria J. 351 Seeger, Shelley 351 Segner, Laurie 351 Segura, Marie L. 351 Seifel, Donald 351 Seigle, Mark 351 Seijas, Martha 351 Selden, Craig 351 Selin, Barbara 351 Sellman, Jeanne 351 Senate Advisory Committee on University Affairs (SACUA) 81 Seniors 308-361 Serowoky, Leon 351 Sessa, Lisa 352 Setyono, Clifford 352 Sevilla, Susan 352 Shahly, Vicki 353 Shand, Sydney 352 Shang, Arthur 352 Shapiro, Harold 81, 90, 80, 27, 73, 76, 113 Shapiro, Patricia 352 Shah of Iran 36 Sharp, Cathy 129 Shatanott, Sherrie 352 Shatosky, Katherine 352 Shaw, Lisa 352 Shaw, LuAnn 352 Shaw, Thomas 352 Shearon, Cindy 160 Sheeran, Thomas 352 Sheoris, Dede 352 Shephard, Kathleen 352 Sherman, Jonathan 352 Shields, Allen L. 84, 86 Shittlef, Gary 352 Shimoda, Debra 352 Shine, Neal 216 Shine, Thomas 352 Sholem, Barbara 352 Shrosbree. William 352 Shubitowsky, Pamela 352 Siegel, Michael 352 Siegel, Philip 352 Siegel, Robert 352 Siemen, Jayne 211 Sien, Kong Ying 352 Sigma Chi 273 Sigma Phi 278-279 Sigma Phi Epsilon 281 Sigma Nu 276 Siller, Lily 352 Silliven, Cynthia 352 Simmon, Bonnie 352 Simmons, Ken " Red " 128, 129, 131 Simmons, Robin 352 Simon, Catherine 352 Simon, Jane 352 Simon, Tom 136, 138 Simons, Douglas 88 Simpkins, Ron 116 Simpson, Justin 353 Simpson, Peter 353 Simpson, Rebecca 353 Simpson, William 353 Sims, Frank 136, 137 Sitek, Mary 353 Sittnick, Peter 353 Skettington, Brigid 353 Skellewger, Rebecca 353 Skilling, William 353 Skowron, Mary 353 Slater, Howard 353 Slippery Rock vs. Shipperuburg 18-19 Slowik, Liz 220, 353 Slutsker, Peter 211, 353 Small, Scott 203 Small, Stacey 353 Smith, Allan 27, 72-73, 80, 81 Smith, Allison 138 Smith, Ana 353 Smith, David 353 Smith, Frederick 353 Smith, Jayne 353 Smith, Karen 353 Smith, Keith 353 . Smith, Kenneth 353 Smith, Lee 353 Smith, Lori 354 Smith, Michael 354 Smith, Nancy 354 Smith, Paul 354 Smith, Percell 354 Smith, R.J. 221 Swanson, Patricia 356 Sweazey, Doug 126, 127 Sweeny, Mark 356 Swimming and Diving, Mens ' 162-163 Swimming and Diving, Womens ' 164-165 u Walker, Kari 358 Wallace, Karolyn 358 Wallace, Matthew 358 Wallace, Mike 36 Wallbillich, John 358 Walsh, William 358 Wolf, Jeffrey 360 Wolfson, Marilyn 360 Wolfson, William 360 Wolk, Linda 360 Wollum, Arthur 360 Wollum, Laura 360 Smith, Roosevelt 120 Swis, Linda 356 Walter, Peter 358 Wolson, Shelley 360 Smith, Ruth Ann 354 Syichas, Sotirios 356 Walters, Brian 358 Women ' s Career Fair 106 Smith, Stephanie 354 Smith, Valerie 354 Synchronized Swimming 166- 167 Walton, Alan 358 Walton-Waldron, Susan 359 Women ' s Studies 96-97 Wood, Lisa 134 Smoes, Carol 354 Szal, Brian 356 Uetz Patricia 357 Walz, Larry 359 Wood, Ron 179 Smolinski, Alan M. 354 Szalajeski, Lisa 356 Wan, Alan 359 Woodruff, Dawn 130 Smrcha, Julie 354 So, Lai Kim 354 Szatkowski, Laure 356 Szoke, Victoria 356 Underwood, Steven 357 Unaer Mark 286 Wandersee, Kathy 223, 226 Wandschneider, Steven J. 359 Woodson, Riley 360 Woolfolk, Butch 126, 118 So, Tony 354 Sobierai, Jerome 354 Social Research, Institute for Szuba, Robert 356 Union, Michigan 3, 20-21 University Activities Center 238 Wangler, John 119, 121. 359 Ward, Patricia 359 Wardrell, Mildred 359 Woolman, Lori 360 Wooran, Susan 360 Worrell, Robert W. 360 34,98,99 Society of Women Engineers University Cellar Bookstore 2, 51 Warhurst, Ron 130 Warner, Jr., Charles S. 359 Worthington, Elizabeth 360 Wrestling 156-157 235 Warner, Susan 218, 220, 221, Wright, Cheryl 360 Softball, Womens ' 140-141 Solomon, Carin 354 Solomon, Dan 234 Solomonson, Kathleen 355 Soltero, Ana Isel 355 Soluk, Gloria 141 T Uriah, Nicholas 357 Uttal, Lisa 161 359 Warren, Jennifer 359 Warren, W. 228 Washabaugh, Michael 359 Washington, Jr., Carl V. 359 Washington, Lawrence 359 Wright, Robert 360 Writer ' s Workshop 92 Solys, Steven 355 Sonk, Cheryl A. 355 Soph Show 206 Sororities 288 Sosin, Judith 355 Spack, Victorine 355 Speech-Journalism merger 90 Spencer, Darlene 355 l H Taddeo, Marlene 226 Tajer, Randall 356 V Waters, James 78, 113 Waters, Vanessa 359 Watnick, Richard 359 Walts, Patricia 359 Waxman, Larry 359 WCBN 20, 246 Weathersby, Janet 359 Weaver, Melanie 128, 131 T Takacs, Robert 356 Weaver, Kimberly 359 Spencer, James 355 Talmers, Margaret 234 Webb, Christine L. 359 Spitzer, Sheryl 241 Tanzini, Linda 16 Webb, Leslie 359 Sports 114-173 Tappan, Henry T. 74 Webb, Martha 359 Yagle, Timothy 360 Square Dance Club 2O Stack, Craig 226 Stadler, Thomas G. 355 Tapani, Evelyn 356 Tapert, Susan 356 Tasson, Brian 356 Valoppi, Laura 357 Van Auten, Robert Michael Webber, Benjamin 207 Webber, Margaret 359 Weber, Sue 134 Yap, Esther 360 Yapp, Jeffrey 60, 238, 345, 360 Yarger, David 360 Stahl, John 223 Tattersall, Charles W. 356 357 Weber, Wally 17 Yaroch, Joseph 360 Stanovich, Milan 158 Tau Kappa Epsilon 282 Van Buren III, Walter 358 Weddle, Michael G. 359 Yashinsky, Sharon 360 Stark, Joanna 355 Taylor, Peter 356 Vance, Samuel 358 Weed, Craig 359 Yatchman, Michael 360 Starrier, Guy 355 Tedschi, Peter 356 Van Cleave, Marcie 358 Weedmark, Darcie 359 Ybarra, Carolyn 360 Staron, Sharon 355 Teig, Timothy 356 Van Dam, Barbara 358 Weidenbach, Bill 130 Yee, Darrell 159 Starring, Robert 63 Tennis, Men ' s 132-133 Vander Kolk, Judy 358 Weinberg, Nancy 359 Yelick, Julie 361 State Street Book Shop 51 Tennis, Women ' s 134-135 van der Zee, Elizabeth 358 Weinberg, Paul 359 Yen, Julia 361 Stechuk, Bob 234 Teplinsky, Steven 356 Van Deusen, Timothy 358 Weingarden, Marcy 359 Yih, Yiu-Yo 361 Stein, Denise 355 terHorst, J. F. 36, 37 Van De Wege, Jr., Edwin J. Weintraub. Debra 359 Ying, John 361 Steinberg, David 355 Terwillegar, Barbara 356 358 Weiss, Jonathan 359 Yoas, Karl 361 Steinberg, Gail 355 Tevlin, Patricia 356 Van Dusen, David 358 Weisskopf, Susan 96 Yocky, Marsha Ann 361 Steinem, Gloria 108 Thai, David 356 Van Dyken, K. 249 Welling, Thomas 359 Yokom, Andrew 361 Steiner, Frederick 355 Tham, Kim 356 Van Essen, Robert 358 Wellman, Max 359 Yoshizawa, Ktyomt 361 Stephan, Pamela 355 Thela Chi 283 Van Gorder, Dianne 358 Wells, Jonathan 359 Youchah, Elayna 361 Stephans, Deborah 355 Theta Delta Chi 17 Van Home, Paul 358 Wendel, Robert 359 Young, Maria 361 Stevens, Bruce 355 Theta Xi 285 Van Hulle, Jeri 358 Wepfer, Karen 359 Youngpeter, Paul 361 Stevens, Deborah 355 Thoits, Timothy 356 Van Loon, Anne 358 Wern, Christina 359 Yuan, David 361 Stevens, Janise K. 355 Thomas, Edward 356 Van Reken, Randall 358 Werner, Mindy 359 Yusim, Andrea 361 Stevenson, Sherman D. 355 Thomas, Gregory 356 Van Tuyl, Constance 358 Wert, Greg 234 Stevens, Walter M. 33 Thomas, Greg 126, Varilek, James 358 Wertz, Gerianne 359 Stewart, Bruce 355 Thomas, Pamela 356 Vela, Laura 358 Wessel, Gregory 359 Stewart, Kevin 355 Thomas, Susan 356 Verburg, Laurel 358 Wessell, James 98 Stievater, Michael 355 Thomas, Timothy 356 Vermet, Dominick 358 West Quad 250 Stirgwolt, Philip G. 355 Stodghill, Whit 135 Stoepel, Chris 355 Stoetzer, Eric 355 Stokes, Jim 126 Stolz, Douglas 355 Thomas, Tim 126 Thompson, Bonita 356 Thompson, Janice 337 Thornthwaite, Warren 356 Tillo, Edmund J. 356 Timour, Karin 356 Versace, Devin 358 Veseth, Jan 358 Vetort, Kathryn 358 Vice-Presidents 81 Vickers, Paul 358 Videto, Carol 358 Westbrook, Kathleen 359 Westin, Stephen 359 Wetstone, Mark 359 Wheat, James 359 Wheatley, Charles 359 Wheaton, Joyce 359 I ! Stoleenfeld, Linda 355 Title IX 2 Vietzke, Lebra 358 Wheeler, Don 126, 127 Stong, April 355 Titus, Bradley 356 Viewpoint Lectures 238 Whims, Timothy 359 Stone, Chad 355 Todd, Douglas 356 Vigilant, Donna 358 White, Audrey 359 Stone, Howard 355 Toder, Etta 356 Village Corner 48, 49 White Market 46, 48 St. Onge, Susan 355 Tominac, Sheryl 140 Villarica, Rudy 358 Whitus, James 360 Storms, Anne 355 Tonge, Gina 356 Villeneuve, Raymond 358 Whyte, David 360 Stotesbury, Julie 337 Topping, Roberta 356 Vincent, Joshua 358 Wigglesworth, Sharon 131 Zaccarelli, Lauren 361 Stout, John 355 Track, Men ' s 126-127 Virgil, Bryan 117, 121 Wilcox, Steven 360 Zahour, Douglas 361 Strass, Anne-Marie 194 Track, Women ' s 128-129 Vlachos, Nicholas 358 Wiler, Tosy 211 Zaphiriou, John 361 Strassmann, Alison 22 Travis, Linda 356 Vogel, Jon 358 Wilhelm, Cynthia 360 Zazakis, Dimitrios 361 Strauss, Jennifer 355 Treblin, Howard 356 Vokac, Susan 358 Wilhelm, Thomas 360 Zeek, Andrew 361 Strauss, Margaret 355 Treskowski, Judith 356 Vollbach, Christine 358 Wilkinson, Bruce H. 84, 86 Zemon, Arthur 361 Streit, Shari 355 Trgovac, Mike 116 Vorters, Wanda 158 Williams, Bill R. 360 Zerman, Jared 361 Stromberg, Robert 206 Triangle 284 Vokans 248 Williams, David 360 Zeta Beta Tau 286 Strong, Andrea 41 Triemstra, Carl 356 Williams, Debbie 128 Zeta Psi 287 Strong, Nancy 355 Trifields, Cassandra 357 Williams House 257 Zeta Tau Alpha 307 Stubbs, Aaron 355 Trim, Brian 357 Williams, Jr., Judson E. 360 Zheutlin, Jeffrey 361 Student Publications, Board Trombly, Robert 357 Williams, Nancy 360 Ziegler, Sharon 361 for 216-217 Troske, Ann 357 Williamson, Daniel 360 Zielinski, Stephen 361 Student Services, Office of 80 Trowbridge, Steve 357 V ft A Williamson, Shirley 360 Ziemer, Cynthia 361 Stulingross, Dennis 355 Turner, Renee 129 m am Willis, Ann 360 Zientek, Candy 147 Stutt, Cynthia 355 Truszkowski, Ronald 357 m Wilmanski, Charles 360 Zimmerman, Jane 361 Subrin, Rachel 355 Truzzi, Paul 357 V F Wilson, Debra 360 Zimmerman, Jon 211 Suda, Kenneth 355 Tsang, Shi-Chan 357 f f Wilson, Ryan 360 Ziska, Michelle 224, 239, 361 Sutrin, Deborah 355 Tubbs. Robert 357 J Winborne, Duvon 34 Zorn, Eric 361 Sulkaner, Martin 355 Tucker, Wendy April 357 Winfree, Richard 360 Zubel, Brian 361 Sulkowski, Ann 356 Tukel, Daniel 357 Wingard, Joseph 360 Zurakowski, Gregory 361 Sullivan, Hugh 356 Turnstall, Laurie 357 Winick, Leslie 243 Sun, Debra 356 Turbow, William A. 357 Winkler, Scott 360 . Supple, Terri 356 Turner, Robert 357 Winston, Jean L. 360 t Survey Research Center 98 Tyler, Laurie 59, 232, 233, 357 Wagley, Pamela 358 Winston, Julie 360 A Sutherland, Joan 205 Tyro, Diane 357 Wagner, J. 249 Wishneff, Michele 360 Sutton, Bob 144 Tysm, Lisa 357 Wagner. Joy 358 Withey, Stephen 98 A Swan, David W. 356 Tyszka, Linda 357 Wagner, Mark 358 Wohl, Michele 360 Swanekamp, Robert 356 Wakeen, Linda 358 Wolber, Robert 360 Walker, David 358 Wolf, Martin 360 1 , 366 Patrons William and Mary Abrams Linda Alvira Cheryl L. Anderson Mr. and Mrs. Sol Bennett Eugene and Eleanor Biernat Paul Booth Hugo A. Bosio Grant Harold Brown Mr. Graham M. Clark Mr. and Mrs. Gerald S. Colburn Mr. Mrs. Joel M. Dalkin Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Davis Michael Dennis Jenny M. Detmer Richard A. Doris Dennis J. Estep Joseph A. Galura Brian Gillum Maria Goren Michael W. Graney Barbara Reuter Greenwood Kevin Peter Haggerty Dr. Frank J. Hartge Scott Hermann Steven Carl Hull Henry and Marga Isselbacher Mr. and Mrs. Herry Krockta The Laverty Family Mr. and Mrs. Morton S. Levin Cynthia Sue Loomis Gregory F. Mazure Kathleen Ann McCormack Erin Rebecca McNiece Arthur Samuals Nusbaum Dr. Dorothy J. Orr Richard Osborn Mr. and Mrs. Armando Pasetti Danial C. E. Perrin and Family Dr. and Mrs. Richard Raiber Mr. and Mrs. Rafael E. Ramos Ernest E. Rosemond Rema B. Sadak Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schrayer Jeffrey Schubiner Mr. and Mrs. Eduardo G. Sevilla Dr. and Mrs. Marvin D. Siegel Lily Siller Milton Simmons Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Stone Mrs. Rose W. Vorters Christine D. Williams Wladyslan and Danuta Ziobro Patrons 367 368 Acknowledgements Acknowledgements Thanks and appreciation to Karl Diener, Marcie Dreffs, Pete Petersen, Arch Gamm, Earl Kuker Publications Building Staff; Maurice Rinkel and the Board for Student Publications; Tuula Mills, Mike Hackleman Josten ' s American Yearbook Company; Gerald Schneider, Sally and Larry Grimando, Roselle Seidman Delma Studios; Joel Burger, Bob Kalmbach, Jean Leibensberger U-M Information Services; Pat and Will Per- ry, Don Lund U-M Sports Information Department; Ella Jackson Data Services; Michigan State University, The Uni- versity of Illinois, Western Michigan University, the University of North Carolina, 1979 Gator Bowl Committee press and photo passes; UAC, Jill Madden of the Office of Major Events, University Musical Society photo passes; Mrs. Allan Smith; President Harold T. Shapiro; Suzanne Young, Director of the Michigan Union; Department of Recreational Sports; National Collegiate Athletic Association; ABC Sports; United States Olympic Committee. Very special thanks from all of us to the senior editors of the MICHIGAN DAILY for their help, patience, and insanity especially Sue, Lenny, Kush, Julie, Brian, Geoff, Billy, Dan, Bob, Josh, Tom, Liz, Judy, Keith, and Julie. -M. Kusch I The 1980 Michiganensian was printed by Josten ' s Ameri- can Yearbook Company in their Topeka, Kansas, plant. Sales Representative- Mike Hackleman, Plant Representa- tive- Tuula Mills. Body copy is set in 10 12 Palatino; cutlines in 8 pt. Pala- tino; photo credits in 6 pt. Palatino italic. Headline type is 36 pt. Palatino bold, with design types set by the printer or the Michiganensian staff. The paper is 80 Ib. Dull Enamel; endsheets are 65 Ib. stock. Senior Portraits by Delma Stu- dios, 225 Park Ave. South, New York, New York, 10003. Group portraits by The Picture Man, Ann Arbor, Michigan. Four color photographs printed on Kodacolor II; custom color prints by Precision Graphics, Ann Arbor, Michigan. Cover design by Perri Witus; type is 60 pt. Helvetica. The Michiganensian is the official all-campus yearbook of the University of Michigan, published under the auspices of the Board for Student Publications; Thomas Sawyer, Chairman. The Michiganensian is located on the second floor of the Student Publications Buildirfg, 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109, (313) 764-0561. Editor-in-Chief Patricia L. Refo Executive Editor Caren S. Gegenheimer Business Manager Karen M. Renfro Campus Life Editor Caren S. Gegenheimer Academics Editor Carol A. Cachey Sports Editor David A. Gal Arts Editor Michelle M. Ziska Groups Editor Donna J. Leviska Copy Editor Craig A. Stack Photo Editor Julia K. Nelson Darkroom Tech John Masterson BUSINESS STAFF Dean Hoedl Emily Koo ACADEMICS STAFF Eric Borsum Pam Fickinger SPORTS STAFF Jennifer Dreps Michael Rochman Jeff Schrier Kathy Wandersee GROUPS STAFF Lee Backer Deb Becker Susan Blackman Janice Luvera COPY STAFF Eric Borsum Mike Elwell Anna Paraskevopoulos Susan Rabushka Mardi Schecter Alison Strassmann Marlene Taddeo PHOTO STAFF Doug Beasley Brad Benjamin Terry Bohlen Miki Dinh Dave Gal Mark Gindin Pam Kisch Emily Koo Dave Jensen Greg Pearlman Trish Refo Natalie Ross Jim Schlotz Jeff Schrier John Stahl Curt Taylor
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